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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 608

 

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



Page 6, 1924 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 608 of the 1924 volume:

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VV----VV-:..f.....- .aa-.ni-........ ...,.-,,...,1..,..--. -7 Y .:...fl V--- VV ,EV----fV.1V--V -N ...-..VV- -.VV VV-V -...Z-V i,,A VVV-----f -V--ff H ---M V.--VV-VV-g..-z-....----2.-.i.gf.m1.......-,T.1.,.......i:,..1 W..-..-. --VV V i-,mf-V if--V ---.f,, -M -. . A , .M , , 5-vr -f a..1- V x,-,,. .. , r 6 ,psy i ' Agri' Ke' 0 FT" . 5 V . nl My ' A o , hi- ,L la mLH'--- - 9, ' ,LL qw, Q 1 Q 'FT TTV ff V1 T' 7' "" 1 1 ,Q 'Tw' -V X LIBPLI Y: ' I gig it ' ' -, S j ,"T"""v4 f 'V ik if 'E Q N, - "' 1 x CGPQYPLIGHT- 1924 Robert Fenton, Cmi 1. nun-on m camp David G.RiC1w1dSom A BUSINESS MANAGER G . V --fy-H -"W 1, x ' "' 'fm is LW 39 i E.f . AQ M1 EWH 2 H. rl EQ N.-251:-.-.Y , 3--L-f1::.':.: g4:.:4:fref1'--1p:" '-'-l5?':,41g..g:.:m 'W 2- " 1- "-'-- -' - L-" "'i'L""f"'w"f"""'i"-2'9'-1'5'4"1'T"4'-'fg V Y Y , V Y WW Y , Y Y Q- Y Y ,V V 1 47 V want- --i - ff- -if 112-?--M-gafzrf-f----ff --vw-Q-If-f-1:2 E il Z H: 5 i H: E LI 1' ,Ici1kTC?E7:?L:i.211FS -."E1T.'1E.'5'V.2Llr: ' 'NWS QQ M nil 3596 ax1m'T1v21l15fex:Aq1aien:m2i'6'R1vx2w'nT.'A11 .fivfri X1 V iwwframlzn -'-in-'n-uf --an i miss X C D 3 ' '-'JS " 3:3 e ' . 3' 3 5 S65 35:5 'H ? Siege X In ,Q W cu 2-F gg l .-.2 L Q gg-G is s sf m M . sw Qs 1 ri- g E, Q ui q gan 3 Q 'gt ,- -I 6 Q Q "" . ,Q H- C ei .E 8,3 E 5 UI S an gs "N S12 'S g R' FB E 3 ?msmng ,' SQQE ,,,"1.if,. . I 3 N .ag 5 2.1. E mg-2 . , .n Q fimwa ' ' Q Eifsia A '1 awmgv ,,, .. .4 ,D Q .QQ 4- S3552 1 'xx F E-gg... I ' 1-n.g':h,g'Sl if , no , .. .-. 2 X' S 3.2 E Eh 2- -1 L x gm sf H Q :Q .. ' -1 N A Q nw 9 Q SSS 2 . .. H ,4 ,f..s1:......,.,-,.1,...,.,,,-..., U4,,?-.217-fr--, ,- , .::-:ei-2, N " YLFZF9 ,C , . A 4 ,,,.,,,,,,,:.--,-,-, ,, A , , fi-f W ,ju if 1 5' W ' ' ' F ' 2' "4mWmW-'W . wif' ' . ifrfi - 3 , X f as e 4 4 Q - an , O .,. is .2 Q 2 O y.. .np 1 IT' """"'1v-wmv i -1,..? -, ' f 'I' - f EM 2.-..P A N 1739 the1M'1ller brothers Paul 'incl Pierre, set out from New Orleans with six other Frenchmen. They sailed up the Mississippi to the Missouri and then traveled north until they found a wide, shallow, slow moving river flowing from the west. This river they named the "Platte',. The Otoe Indians who lived near this river had named the surrounding country "Ne- fbrathfkan--"i1e" signifying water and ubratlrflcau symbolic of shallow. It was from this indian name that our state If 339 ,f f - , K' "'1lll 1 y c 1. became known as g Tkbraskaf 339 ns.-,1...- , ,...,i......... - 7 .1-.,,,tn A Y Y Y I --4.-5, f..,-.sz 1115" by 9 L, -Y-is ii,-.4 'T iiii i QQ CTQQ, Q -7: Q 05395, Ai I o N f f-ff fw ffv - 1' 4 " ' 1 - if W "hifi COR HU KEPL f Q, gf 3mi'1f E w 1'f Q NDB,gED 1 4' Ui ' -- VOLUME MGHTEEN fin flL........Q .1 , v -.r -1- fi" 'ie 'J f 'S 7 'X M 9 1. 6 0 IIN. f J 1 , U..- .-.,,,..L ,..m ,,1.,h.,.,. .....,,. V ...w,,,, .v-,..,. -.L-g...., ..,,.... . w J ' 15.5 Pl 4,L14.,.g,:sA.t4N in aiiig - ' "E7!1Tg-3 1 '- "'-f1"'ii-7.5,-,, m . ..A '--4-fix-. 1- ' - all ,gC1?lI.Qi::'.+ "' in 5135 - n1..g...1 ig ,ff-Jw s ... - --A lu ,fig-A f S: 'X x '-v r 1 x Q' 3 ,J 1 f 1' --H-0-W---, . I '--:-v--'-- Q- vf --mfwvfrfr 'Q . .-wmv: -ii" , -rv--fn :- A-1-sw ' 'C' 4 YT ""' 'Q T'1':"'TY" 1' f T'Ti' A, "Q," 'T' 'F "V ., .-mia . , im,A,b.,f ,, 5,-.,.J,,,,:, , , -,, 113. ,A QL.,--.. ,, -.,f5,4,, .-,, 1. 5 -.,,,,A,- F. 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H- ,-....,.. . , ,. ., K is SEE: "x ' I A A .5 V223 asa , l3GPxE'WQPLD N the preparatron of th1s Cornhusker a conscrentrous effort has been made to follow the constantly 1ncreas1ng progres s1ve sp1r1t of the Unrversrty of Nebraska, to reflect that progress 1n the presentatron of the unrversrty as rt has l1VCd rn the frfty frve years past, to prcture Nebraska as 1t lrves today, to demonstrate wherern the gurdmg sp1r1t of our predecessors, as students and later as faculty and crtrzens, has been a vrtal factor IH the develop ment of a greater 1nst1tut1on We have trred throughout to marntarn a con stant unrty of spmt, to supplement thrs unrty wrth a theme of Nebraska state hrstory and there to show how the progress of a great people lard the foundatron upon whlch our future IS to be burlt xg.. J' K2 s gn l - 1 - - E rr J wir: Q - ' ijlv lsr! 2 f ba? l. .fggfji ly . . . . . ' .ga , 1 ,gli . . . . . liwff ll ' lifiv- t r . . . xg! rx . . 06' Y ' w '1 HQ.: I tif? if H was s a 13 . . . . 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DEDICATIO Whose narne appears first on the long 11st of graduates of the Unrversrty of Nebraska, who for forty nrne years has falthfully served thrs Unrversrty as secretary to the Board of Regents, whose frrendly rnterest 111 student to thousands of Nebraska students, whose rntense devotron to hrs Alma Mater has been outstandrng through out those years of hrs hfe that he has already grven toward the progress of thrs 1nst1tut1on we dedrcate the Cornhusker of 1924 F- f' Em' 6- . ,. . -4--m.ms.s1,...-as aff in . 11-:,r.a.mss .1s..:.:::u:.m:m,: 1: A: M33 -iv-, 1-.ig QE 4, . . Lal, P ii?- ef- if Q E? 5' 'X 5' fi i3 Q s 4 fy. .mit Jf.3rx5.ikLY.WLlJ.1'7 ' mt? .ea-mxramfmixwnsmm' sr, 1 Q qv' fGrrw1 F 5 .atiif H yfyQg 1 1 fi Qi 5 QP in fi i f gjw ' 4 ..., - 1, -V,,,r-,.,,-a. . ,,,4 ul , 1 t ft' xttrr t .wif t ' 'a,,, i ng. X ':. 'E-' E 425, 4 Ki fe ' 61,31 'Q 'HPD " - , T fr ,. . r 14 ' -. t .,.s,, ,,y,, t K? '. A t ' pgs 2 ar 3 . A. 1 Mr? ,L "w y -'P 'I 'Q y 51 gil.-E' T0 . f-'K '- " 4' F C1 - a s qp 1 1 rr y 714 ge 'james Stuart a es, 73 at r JM 11, " i 2 dis 1 5 F392 'ffl r ' ' ' ' L 5 Mrs? :'- 1 H ., I kfhff r X MPS F ' ' A .' ' ' Z TH- ': r- aEa1rs has made hrm a famrhar figure 5 Q51 Gwyif , r O 5 Ti ag Z WML i D ' K 5 ,1,N'Mj' N . . . . . I ,313 3 -' V ' , -, W , Hia? f ins r h tra Wfdh i aria- at 'ar .f' as if at J . ' W - a , Qt 'E 1 I '- --'-- e' 'h'4 ' A' fi: 1? 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CO5 B TE lk N 5, ' L Book VOHC"Adm1D1StTHt1OD Book Twof-Classes Book Three-Campus L1feQ Book Four--Wfomens Athletlcs Book F1vef+-'M111tary Book S1X"MCHS Af1'116t1CS Book Seven--Studont Llfe Alphabetical Index on page Eve hundred and e1ghty four LMA 5.5. J -WWA P , N, 15: Q Zig , . , . I My Q 0 ' , X H 'Y i 0 o 0 1 r ' W lg ig 'if k K J -, ' Y' I N .g.. X ' W 55 I a ff f fl . I 'Q 3 we " ,ll V H w Du K N , ' fix slr- rl V , W, lg M ifni W O I I X51 n X ag-1 W ' 1' , , 1 f 'X 3 I R 4 3 . I at I. ,G 5 , kg YN 'Y lx H27 'A J 5. F35 ' yy Lx Hia Liam! 1 J , N , . .Q r , U51 Q 5 A ff? . W , e A 1 QF? VIH X H53 U B. f 5' 15. r My 'L '1 F' ' K' N ' " k oo . .2-w a: ' ' - f orm ' '- ,,: f"- 1 ' 1 -'ff A A - W' -- " " ' ' A ' " " Q, wg L 2, gs 411, 'L d,fff::':::. in 6:3j""'+ ':-'Za-I,v-.w f ri-:2'1weQ 17 -1'w".'--- n:.: ,.f.,J-.1' a-- an lw -an-1g'1x ,asv-mi,-e:7,,u.-,.r,'.-L,,-vp?.,,1-,f:,,g4,v,.1-1f,,-,H x,.,v,,-L -L 'ff:,,-Q, - . :V-45. .gf U, 'L if - -':':,' -,, ,L -'-,-3,1--1 ge.: 6bTClSlQd Gampus Scenes -J 'i fl, ir, 'v W - - 1 sg fffillfilji'iglifffgglfill ' f 'ffff' V ., " ga: ..',.. . , ' nf' 'ffmfi ,gg,,QQQ,,,Yff,- KVAV ' fflgf. .... Y f,.ffi',Q,f,f'57 l l lf if f l ll 31 , i 4- l lf fl i lil ?5 ll 5 1. it fx mg? g K - Haas : nuensze an- -Y 1 ,E 1 r " Ii?-U F--Z - P ,fi i llifgr ., ..V. V T - f"'T' , 77' Y V U A T, ug-, : G , H H I if............f,i-g,.n.,1:,fbg:xif.,,,,, 6 W'm'fvF"i3"lMffmsg-.Hit i ll M fiftfif' i l' Bw ,Q-""' f Wal l 1 " '. l',fL':' if-QQ, W".--f'--ff3.:3--' 191 ' " l Q 4 ' 1 1, Ai 9,1 'xv 1 yi :Viz 1--Q53 nw. Jigg. I 3 - gt 1 , fntylilpjffs' U jpgfzgk, hx Q P ' J . l 1 ,Qi ll 1' Is' . . l 5 ll . 3 l 1 'J J' 1 l iz 2 'i 1 ti l ij Il f i li l F r l- lf 1 P 3 1 fl A j W ,V ' I. L .l i r , , 1 y ll l ii l l I -1 -'---- -e e a-h---1----aeg-- A jd W kgtjt r' ie- r emit: i,::L:g : u...g.f .R:f, it ..a....a.,.,1:1-zfzfrrz..-Q. :.'z-'Q--::t:1:3g.:4:-fj Lib' i - ' ' A effilljfw " Q..-"pen I o Xwry' 'p--V- T713--ess' .' ,ni jg 1 "2-T-1:51 -' ' Lv MA,f 'Qt b y V my-if C" ,fi Q t H A , i ' xl ll t'i Y" . 4 1,3 H Mkt. ri! li lil lil-fi il li li ', l lax l ty' nj sur fkbraska Golden flQJd eavy with sunshine hangs the golden rod," sings the Nebraska poet in the autumn. And so it is, on any fall day, by any Nebraska roadside, the golden rod slowly swings on its long stalk, adding a dash of beauty to the sombre prairie. The dust from the road may strifle it, the hot sun may scotch it, but always the golden rod endures. In the autumn it stands proudly forth amidst the drying grass and coloring leaves. ls it strange, then, that the golden rod has become the symbolic flower of this state? The golden rod seems to have Caught and stored away all of the golden sunshine of the summer months, scattering it to all people in the cool, crisp days of the fall. Q 77 ,V,. f ll l as 1 1 11 I l FE E? w as ix 65 l H3 Fx -7 1 mul' arg, - ,,,l..q ., na, 1 W., ,,,g.-,5g4.fQ.5-.1 4 W- . 1 l 1 1 l W , l ly' 1-f 1 I1 :ll H p. l 2 5 gl E C l 3 r P Y . l P. i 1 w ,L ,n I 1 R E l G 4 ,ll lk l nfl yi W L ll u , V , .Mm V, - szg X11 gl Tae li vig 'I l fi x lf Ii., ,A .4 W, ll. nfl ill . "lr,-fr -.- . . 1 . 21. , ,f,. A4 . LA. J-M,-.L--,,:., t - - J -NW, ..- was ! -.. , - P, .. , ,,... , H.- ,K K V I . L4 x .1 - A 1 1 my El li k . k . , x L? i v If Y N M: X 1 Q I E1 I2 3 EC' , 3 ,f' E N , .J l 1 Ql .M , , l l al - I ""' V' "Z , ,.,l,-,,.,. ,,,- . :QW fm. ,..,.,N, , 1,liQQl:h.Q,,, -,.,.,,.v,!l:.:Q'Z.1,, .1,... .,., ,gall 1,', ,.,. ..,,, 9- .- a s,fgL,a:e:,A:i :2,Qztls1av.f,1 " ' ' oldest alumnus remembers and the youngest reveres old "U" Hall, grandsire of the Campus F 1' xx 'W a M'fxL E Milam Mw?"'m . r 1 lf q J T X '- rl ul, V F X , gl my XX , ti? ,, 1 1f-,..,,.,..,..,,-.T., ,, -.Y.,,,, ., , . ,. , .f . , , W 1 w , ' - , HJ I tilt ., w X - , ' 1 I V 5 3 fy at-M f N: 'ff yvfxx ,Ervin ki ,X QI 3 :N W , l.., 4 , rl V , mms' K " r,,Ky5,izsa'r 2 , ei '- , '15, ., -' lm. 'l N, 4, . ' ,f X 1 , w w , , N , -,J my V H A 1 , t I i an I . -'UE r . Q W , TEX jf? f ,. .yy V ig ,1'1, 'J 4' 1 5 3, , 'QI ' , 1- , , Vw . if 5 if-Sz A 4 31 5 3 LJ 1 -1 wif n t in N ' a ,L tv' - , Q , If, , ' g ik , ,ff X U L:-9 , A '3 E 4 N " W ' 1 P 5 I , fe , w 1 - 1 . 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FQ' .,L,.l,,u ?: V' 1 7' ' 1: ii :4 v lvl i BY 54 gl -' ,.: iz' 1' X' Q' :li ' 55' 1' 3" ,1 We ' V5 F5 f' Q 5. :gf , I' I ' 9.1 , y gf is ' iw' is " ' ' ' 'L Q30 S' :I V' if 'Q 'W 'V ' Q wh, l , W , la QM? ' ' i M 5f'f'f3 3 2' 5 .I iv V 33:1 YF 2 1'5" 54 ' , , ,zi N x' Y H . . , 'f - ' 5 Y ' ' yi ' ,. Y" ' , ELI , fi SH Li' iif, 5 '. 'Q ' wg H ' ' - 'F' If V , f'fy p Z E4 X f Ei Eg, I-Y ' ,E " .. 2? fgqbi' " ' v 3a V. 1' nf' 5' - i' S W H F ,A , I-r M . . , ,A A , L - f 2 L l gif r:,x,Zx-fxxllxlsfr Gif? 4',gxJV,'v4,k:3AE,f,-Tl:X I W X " 'Q-5:1235 W! -A Y , ' xgj ek J W Xxx Xin'-.-f. In yin, , A X xg ---- . -253 Q! Lx X ,M I Qi' 1' Q' MV -It-x-,.L:5:.::,:f1wT,,,,. 111, - -,T-v- if .,,, W- - Y .r ,ff - nWu-- , -V-f ----5-fr fr: V. , 1' 'l' 'wimriiiw ' "K I Q3ffseQ,1,-,n,,,J,QL .W A,, ,,H,. ,,, ,,,,,g M ,.- -+ W- 'Y Y" '-0-7 ml.- In a shady comer of the campus-Where the Law takes its own course in if W It ,., iff. pl r, N., Iv-S 1819 cyddministradon.. Administration at Fort Atkinson in 1819 lf: ORT ATKINSGN, located sixteen miles north of the present site of Omaha, was the ejff I earliest center of civil and military administration in Nebraska. The fort was built 15g gl:-'-ijp 43 and garrisoned by a Rifle Regiment and the Sixth Infantry in 1819. It was the most pl ,-,lg .i E" . . . . . f - 1-,Q Western army post in the United States and around it sprang up a town Wlllh a population Q of more than one thousand. Indians from all parts of the West made journeys to the fort to ,S.ff'?Qj. trade and parley with the soldiers. From Santa Fe, far to the south, came Mexicans to make peace with the Pawnees. The soldiers stationed at Fort Atkinson were entrusted with the ,J task of maintaining peace on the frontier. Two hundred of them were at one time required LQ to subdue the Arikara Indians who had gone on the War path. fi In 1827 the fort was abandoned by the government. When the soldiers departed the -'lil if settlers went with them and bothwfort and town ceased to exist. ty if '.'.- -115-typ.:-"B: Q. ,,.-r , - . .,: . , . : , A ., , .'vi'., x . ,K N, I zu-.Q-fi--W 5-V-24-Fe . Tf'lif'fZ7Y7fl 71 f " T Z2.""'. iw X ,, ,w ll 'l I fl ll f I '. - t The Chancellor's Page lif Ji it l . ' 3 l xi Z' ' ' x Juju! ,... ....... ... .. .W.,,, -,.., ,.,. .M . .f ---V ..-..W.i - 3' l it fi ll 1 6: Ml il .1 l ' lfikil xi f' i 'li gr Ki 51 lf? l .f-s if W ,5 , lm , ,I I i. ,J -...V Vik w ' J' 3 at Vp ,,-'l li, l X' rl 4: lu . l it If 1 CHANCELLOR AVERY As a Graduate of the I fi. 1 University of N ebraslca in 1892 !1I ii ll is f T is appropriate that the edition of the Corrthusker to be published soon after the I . fifty-fifth birthday anniversary of the University should give special attention to , All , 5 the history of the institution. After passing the fifth milestone of the second half i .li l century We are at that stage of our journey Where We have back of us a relatively long l and creditable record of progress, and yet We are not so far from the starting point that i . ua .M4 c all of the original company have dropped by the Wayside. l' J One associated With any large group may take a just pride in its collective achieve- i Qi ments, Whether his own contributions be great or small. The one Whose name is greatest jg in the annals of missionary enterprises could say With satisfaction that he was a lg, .A may citizen of no mean city. In a similar spirit all of those who have contributed in any Way I Q to the present strength and standing of the University are justly entitled to the same ' . feeling of satisfaction. I . F.. 1 . jp- . Q I 1 I When I first knew the University intimately about thirty-four years ago there Was . no such showing of educational strength as the present affords. The modern traditions . I I il 5 of the institution were just in the process of formation. Students of that time Were not I l 5 heirs to so rich a heritage as those of today. In collecting and ,A preserving the records of the University as a whole, and espec- Z L E rg , ially those relating to student life, the 1924 Corrzhusker is ' 4 V, If rendering a real service to the students of the present time I 4 E V , and to those who aresto follow. I , Page 9 " Q , , i U R . .i,i..23g?l.i U 5 .515 Qdsgfsfvtf.-- 7 Ei? W I l l F ll o 0 R A Brief Survey of Fifty-five Years 4, . , 7- ROM one insecure -building to ll l V, tt two campuses 3 from twenty , 5.,7 V. ""- students to something more , I , ."t 'T than eight thousand-that is the 11 if 1 Q ' ,::, '. t, growth of our Alma Mater since her f Q! ' f.V:- . ,.. At f AIA' , first year. 1871. , lt X t , UGO We to the 1-and of .golden 1 "7'1 1 opportunity" was the slogan of fifty 1 if ' years ago, and the pioneers, rich in ,N l , fl- faith and determination came to l 'l . . . '. t . lf F -vii .1i-t fhls Uncultlvafedt unlflhablfed land, 2 a desolate Pfam- Out of if, they fi ' Fifteen years after Nebraska's l l recognition as a territory, and two I oo an 0 e ni e a es, e l, U Hall-Fifty years ago, suwoundpd by 'maiden prairie. x bill fOI' the 6Sl2abliSl'1IIl6I1lZ of the Uni- versity of Nebraska was introduced 1 ' into the Senate by E. E. Cunningham of Richardson county. The object, it was set forth, should be "to afford the inhabitants of the state the means of acquiring thorough knowledge in the branches of literature, science, and the arts." Four days after it was introduced, the bill had passed through the two houses, had received the governor's signature, and was a law. l 5 Six colleges were established in the new institution: the College of Ancient and Modern Literature, ' Mathematics, and Natural Scienceg the College of Agricultureg the College of Medicineg the College x' of Practical Sciences, Civil Engineering, and Mechanicsg and the Col- . lege of Fine Arts. All these divisions were to be governed by a Board , , f of Regents, composed of three persons from each judicial district, ap- ix ' pointed in joint session of the legislature, and to meet with the gover- 1 7 nor, the superintendent of public instruction, and the chancellor of the ' University, as a member ex-officio. Q. Y This board, according to the late Albert. Watkins, was organized at a meeting held June 3, 1869, when August F. Harvey was elected secre- ' tary, and John L. McConnell treasurer. Plans and specifications were F. approved for the first building. The cornerstone for the building was I2 laid on the day following the second meeting, September 22, 1869. f W Twenty students were enrolled when the College of Ancient and Modern Literature, Mathematics, and Natural Science opened its doors on September 7, 1871. Twelve of these students were irregulars, or special stu- Judge Dates constituted the fmt t graduating class of the Univer- sity. W. H. Snell, '73-Who with dentsg one was a juniorg two sopho- lnores, and five freshmen. The Latin, . 1 or 'fprep" school, however, had an enrollment of 110, a commentary ' perhaps on the stage of education at that time, and the need for an "institution under the name and style of the University of Nebraska." Moral Science was taught by the first chancellor, A. R. Bentong Prof. , A. H. Manley was pedagogue in ancient languages, and O. C. Dake was professor of English literature. S. Aughey taught physics and natural X science, and E. G. Church, principal of the Latin school, was instructor , , in mathematics and modern languages. f Ni J. Stuart Dales, who has been secretary of the Board of Regents 1 since 18753 and E. H. Snell, now an attorney in Tacoma, Washington, were the first graduates of the young institution, receiving their de- . grees in 1872, the second year of the life of the University. Frank l Hurd, Uriah Malich, and M. Stevens were graduated the next year, and ,i 5 Judge J. S. Dales, '73-One of the I , , , . t V first graduates who has been seem- on the day of their graduation, with their two predecessors, organized tt 7, of the Board of Regents Wwe the Alumni Association of the University of Nebraska-a large name V' l . Page 10 I rf ij Wim -M-f--f - e---it kj 'iff' 1.74 'Q gl"'i X 'X 1 - N E B W A 5 'K f - 'ti .Qt W 9 1 I I 1 I f 1 i t af M1 5 ' v t ,t l V 1 i f t for an organization of five, but justined by the growth in . ', faf later years of the membership roll. Q 'N The new state constitution of 1875 made the office of it lg regent an elective one, and gave these officers authority ll. over the organization of the institution. The College of T ' Agriculture was united with the College of Practical Science, 4 , forming the Industrial College. It was in the office of dean I of that college that distinguished service was rendered by ' Fr Dr. Charles E. Bessey. H ' W Complaints were, however, coming to the board as to 3 the University building. Although it had cost 328,000 It T more than the original S100,000 appropriation for it, it had I ' lf never been satisfactory. It was found now that it was not "impervious to rain," and that didn-culty was found in heat- EYA ing. The building was really unsafe, since- the foundation .W had begun to crumble away. The regents were in favor of DT- Chmes Bessey-Neb,.a8,wfs h0m,,.ed bot- 3 gr razing it and building a new 'University hall, but the citi- present Chan- X 5 gy, , , , chica O ., , , pus m the days M V zens of Lincoln, having been informed by two g gone by, QAQ architects that the building was unsafe because of the . " crumbling of the foundation stone brought from "Robbers' Cave," met the expense of a new founda- ,- 3 tion. The roof was repaired, and in 1883, a slate one replaced the old shingles. Hard coal burners 1 tl l' were installed in the building, and a great improvement was felt, in spite of the fact that the fuel 1 Q had to be carried from one room to another. It was during this epoch, when student janitors found -9 53 the banisters a quick and convenient means of going from . second floor to first, that the cleats were fastened on the banis- 'i ters, after a particularly zealous student had miscalculated the l 3, 3 force, and slid, coal tscuttle and all, into the class room where l 'f gi the students were studying the intricacies of Euclid. ,I 1 Student pranks and student activities were all a part of I the "college course" then as now. A development, however, I 1 was as necessary in that phase of the college and university J 1 ES as in the scholastic side. At first the chancellor, the deans, and the heads of departments often were a part of the in- F! structional staff. Public examination was required for all X, 1 classes, and attendance at daily prayer was compulsory for 'I EI students, and recommended as 'Avery desirable" for the faculty. l . xl V A student was also required to attend some place of divine ll Q The Campus Ben-which once signaled . worship every Sunday under the direction of parent or guard- I the hpm- of Daily Prayer and rolled the ian. These rules, archaic as they may -seem, were in force, X, 1 H Q'f,'f,Qf1:l'f,'ZS'fl'Lgel"S' Its MWMfte"SfW1ff until 1882, when the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. assumed ' 3 5, ' ' the responsibility for the religious education of the students. .,iix,, The Hesperian Student, the first campus publication, was provided for in 1874, when the Board I of Regents appropriated S100 for its use. Members of the Palladian Literary Society had started the - 1 Hesperian a few years before. Its growth gave rise to other activities, chief among which was politics, X since its editors were elected by popular vote. ' ' ' ' 1 Q The Adelphian Society room was fitted up in 1873 by an appropriation of theregents. Social life of ., 'f J the students centered around the literary socie- 4 ' ' ties, their weekly Friday evening meetings were f A rivaled only by the infrequent "shows" at the , gg f ol-d Centennial theatre. Palladian had been X1 founded in 1871, but restricted its membership I fl to men, removing this ruling only after a group , of students had withdrawn in '73, and formed ' the rival Adelphian, which admitted women and ! X. .1 even preparatory students. This organization It lr ' later became the University Union. Q WJ Financial considerations were indeed import- ! ant in those pioneer days, both of the Univer- 1 sity and of the people of the state. The regents V X required that each Student have at least three University Union Hall-Typical of the center of social life of - classes daily, and Slllelld Sl1Ch Othel' GX6I'CiS6S HS the early "C0'r'n.h'u.skers." In the days when Old Gold was the lla the faculty Should direct. A definite tinle was gbilggglslca Calor and the Scarlet and the Cream had not been 2 L , Page 11 F .. A I b , A R m.-.n...- . ..,, .- if - -i we es. fifj, 'gg 1 ,J 77 -1 7 E it l E u t 4 1 .4 W f jx 1 J A l Wg . - area- --f-- ,--- .vw - 11-1 I, .. fi. . if ,.Hi.e- .-"-"ith ' ri ,xv-"rt 'iviwpi ?' "-T?',,L' 'Qi 'iT',s-.Qni'w"Tnf- . ' - -ffm-Haig-w 1 - 54' 'ir gi f'-'rf pf - ff, x "-1 .L -41 1 l., if Fl, 14- rf: U ls, in H L.Xvx,5 fx-gf: - 1- - P I 4, We ' Tie- - -!if-f6-l-- is if-1 --.un ...:.,..-- 1 .. .....-.1.-.-.,1--.11.-mia?-fav.-me-'Line -hhggigmggi , ' it 1 . l li, 1 , ,Q----ew 1-is, speciiied for study. Under the elective system, estab- WA! fi' W AGVV Q V 'V N , ,Ii --9,-wgfep. lished in the eighties, the University offered classical, ' 'I E ' f N 1 l,N "I, WANN N scientific, and selected courses. From these the stu- , J - ,fl 'jffffi' 'Fa ','N' Q1 ,F dent might choose under the direction of the faculty. 14 ' 1 ff .fffi,LY3 '.i. No afternoon classes, however, were scheduled, for U' A f b y 4--- A - ' 5 - that time was to be spent in outside work or in study. rl 1. "' 5 N, 13 J 1 The student who did not have a newspaper route to X .9 it carry, a horse to curry, or janitor work to do always , ll 5, V ."i 'VF' - " lg li.! puff l'N. 5N.f,-sig-2359.5 considered that he might carry additional work, or A, f 1 tN'. ,NAt N stay out a term or so to teach and thus earn the f -.'A "'fi .,Y'i :X ' '1"i i 9' K' money to defray a part oi his expinsles. H A - 4 I I ..'e 'If 2 The lodging question, ecause o t 'e sma size of , 'I X X X , ' Lincoln and the poverty of the students and the state, f 'g 'ggi A ' A I ,, , frre A ,FT 'i"w "fx '-iA W ""' ' was an important one. In 1874, the regents author- I l ,w gg.1f,Wii ized the renting of a dormitory, at a cost not to ex- .U V !,, l 5 We.' 1 ceed 35500, and two years later, a resolution provid- "QQ i i ' 'i 'T A' ing that students be no longer allowed to room in the L . i 1 i i University building, was passed. Yet room and board il 1 lx if M ' RAX.X 5, cost 553.50 or S4 a week. To further decrease ex- ' 2 1 .ii.. the regents' in the early appropriated if S150 for books to be sold at cost to students, provided y ,' V ' A ' a local book "mechanic" could not -be persuaded to f . . . ri ' T do SO- ' 2 l E 9' I Finances for the University itself were also some- ' g fi 1 A"N I " ".. ' , . what strained. All checks, vouchers, and appropria- ,1 - T'i"T"'-' ' 'i " """' "J " ' tions, even for such trifles as a brush and ladder for 7 I The First Chfmoezwa-s a new rope for the campus pump-around the north- i 4 1,-'il " Allen Benton east L of the building, Where romance was wont to ' Edmund Fafffeld l""m9 Mamtt stalkj had to go through the oiiice of the state auditor r GegiiifZitgZixLcozzao'1 as well as be passed by the Board of Regents. 5 A Judge Dales, one of the first 'graduates' and a it Q K James Canfield loyal Nebraskan, agreed to give his full time to the Q ,' +,, University and its governing board, and the first oflice if ' , of administration was opened on the first floor -of the old University hall. The land grant act of 1862 had allotted the University 90,000 acres of land, and the Nebraska enabling act had set aside 4, N, F' seventeen sections. Our lands, however, were mixed with the land of the public schools under the . .N E 5,95 management of the state board of control. 1Much of it sold ior 57d aiu gore, andtthgt at 1t0 per cent ' 3, down and the balance in 20 years. The legis ature vio en y o Jec e o ie regen s' esire o separa e F-14' 1 its land from the other, and by the time this board finally controlled its own property, something like ' N 12,000 acres remained. X ' Taxation has, of course, always been the principal means of support for the institution. 'The 31 legislature in 1862 provided for a one-mill tax, and when the expenditure was found to be below 827,000 the regents recommended that the levy be cut to one-half mill. In 1877, by request of the 1 regents, it was raised to three-fourths of a mill, and in 1 Q F i' '99 it was again restored to one mill. At this Iigure it , 1' , X il stayed until 1922, when it was placed on the present " . F lump sum appropriation basis. ' E ,ff 1 Fees as a source of revenue have always netted very , ? H little for the coffers of the University. The first an- I 4 l gl l nouncements of the University made tuition free to all 'I 2 X, V residents of the state, with a matriculation fee of 85, . flffk and a non-resident fee of 558 per term. There were ' y i spring, winter, and fall divisions. This non-resident fee, 'z , Q N however, was soon abolished, and not revived until the "Q, if 5 fall of 1923. An incidental fee of 552 was, however, lp lf it added in 1879, and the matriculation feels were consist- A " 'j ently turned over to the 'University library, furnishing in a steady .growth for that department, so necessary an ' ' gn, H adjunct for an institution of learning. The First Sem- Bot--.1886 T. H. Illarplaml. '90, Q + ' , . . A. F. Woods, '90 Ipreszdent of the Umversity of , , Professors salaries in the early days were compara- Mo,-ylomig and Rgsgge Pound, '38, IDea,'n of the Har- 2 5 A lb tively liberal. The chancellor at first received! 5IS5,000, "wmbe"s of 'me of the A fi f 1 gi' .. l 5 5 Page 12 ' gs l y 'K -- .. - ,,,,1,h,- H , M. .. .. . .,, . . . . .. .. . -.- , h ,vm-Mm --4, WE..li??L.F4A it -A in 8 'i'l ,il n 4 n ' i w' il x A I Q, f U 1 I J , ll . I 5 -A 1 lil, . , 4 U l it 1. .8 V Nt r " , ,r , it fi If '1 ,, it z l ., . ri ll ji ll ze . i J il 1+ ly 1 . li l ss, fl it ,, H .e , l,. gh, f pr-1. V 1, n, ,I ,,,, 4 I . .,, If rl? I l 1 if U x v it '-E gl. v a F U l Y .Q bl' 'lvl 1 I .Ml .5-TFT' l H315 like .1--.11L1-sipaar, . an amount which was cut in 1871 to 84,000, and seven years later to 253,500 Professors at first received S3,000, but in 1871 were lowered to 82,000, and later to 5lS1,800. In the year 1898-9, the chancellor was again raised to S55,000, and the professors between 551,600 and 82,000 Added salaries were again appropriated in 1906, 1919, and 1920. The chancellor at present receives 338400, and the professozs avera,e .. ,ut 353,000 Nebraska's real period of growth dates from 1883. Until that time the University had consisted of less than fifteen faculty members, a few hundred students, and a single red brick building standing alone on the boundless prairie. The eastern chancellor attempted to beautify the campus by bringing in a variety of trees, a hedge of red cedar, and Osage oranges' The locusts and cows, however, killed the trees and ate the flowers, and left the campus again a barren waste, surrounding an old and somewhat moth-eaten looking building. To protect the campus, the regents passed a resolu-tion Ellen Smith-Who served the University from 1877 to 1902, a true friend of Ne- braska women. In her 'meniory the center of women's activities !Ellen Smith Hall! now bears hcr name. limiting the number of cows to be tethered on the grounds, but the ruling proved ineffective, and they appropriated S400 for a fence five boards high,-a fence which was never completed. During the administration of Chancellor Canneld, in the nineties, the old iron fence Ctaken down in 19225 The Class of 1888-Taken on Decoration Day in '88. Stout, Schofield, Anderson, Smith, Pound, Rogers, Sarah Harris Wagner, H. Barrett, Kramer, Codcling, Polk, Grace Barrett Jansen. , n was built. Gates of the old fence were locked promptly at 6 o'clock, and any student who loitered too late on the campus, found it necessary to scale the spiked enclosure. The story goes that lthe co- eds became proficient climbers, and that especially so was the leading red-haired athlete of the class of '92 on the night that the "Mock Hesperian" was secretly distributed. Two gates are all that remain today of the old iron fenceg two gates, one at either side of the east entrance of University hall, and used for bul- letin boards. The old University building, however, in those years, became crowded to overflowing, and in 1883, the legislature made appropriations for three new buildings. Three years later, the natural science department moved into the chemistry building, now called Pharmacy hall. In '88 the cornerstone was laid for Nebraska hall, and the west wing of the Armory was built soon afterward. The old heating plant, however, had, in the interim, become inadequate, and it was moved into the new boiler house, built for that purpose. In rapid succession, the library, the electrical laboratory, the mechanic arts hall, memorial hall annex, administration hall, the museum, the engineering, and the law buildings were erected. That the entire University should be moved to the campus of the Agricultural College was one proposed solution of the prob- le-ni of lack of room, but the people in a referendum voted against it. To counteract the diificulty, the legislature made i W a three-fourths mill levy on the grand assessment roll of 3 g I ., 1 the state for six years, the revenue to go for campus exten- -Q sion. Six blocks were thus purchased, on which later were . ' "ii erected Bessey hall, chemistry hall, Social Science build- f fga- . . ff hier I ' ing, and the Teachers College. A large residence was COI1- , . K verted into a Woinan's building and named Ellen Smith wg, hall, after "Ma" Smith, who came in 1887 as instructor in fri' ' -H-igfl?-l'-15' L L-fri Latin and Greek, but who took an interest in every student and became an unofficial dean of women. The plan of organization and government for the new Nebraska, however, has been the same as that for the small all w H "YT 'T' , ' 1 'L itll L ,W 3 ,IJQM 1, X:-'gh I The Old Chapel-Located 'where the English con- sultation rooms now stand in old U Hall. Attend- ance at daily chapel was compulsory. Page 13 lx . l .1 1 F ,. 1 , l "ti 3 lu ,Al Q Q fi' 'I k . ,ki W f V , l 1 ,- 1 yi 1 , , I . I h ,W I 1 l 1 I NIQAM . 1, N: A l. 'L , l I, ill fx. 1 . it rs 5 1 l. l ill ,I i' l Q l A ' ffjir in I 'KT' ' " 'T .T "'1T "U :'T""Q. Q' ' . 'T' ' as ig is-if. 11 l r -a i f , :Qi T gg Y-.,3..:-f ---:e:.k.fv...-121.-.viagra-1:1,l::.:1:::13.-.-iT-,AM . A Y i 1 institution of yesteryear. Different minor changes have been brought about by the regents in their power of government, -and with the aid and advice of the chancellor. Engineering and Teachers Colleges have been provided for, and the Industrial College of times gone by has been made over into the Agricultural College where students are taught on the campus and by instructors and professors on the other agriculture grounds. The name of the main college has been shortened to the College of Arts and Sciences, and two new colleges have been provided: Dentistry and Business Administration. The legislature has not been content that the institution should serve only those who could comeito it, but has enabled it to reach out also and serve those at home through the agricultural extension, through the conservation and soil survey department, and through the University extension division. Loyal Cornhuskers, loyal Nebraskans, and loyal Americans are developed, and have been made through the efforts of the University, more or less directed toward that end. It is impossible to name a field not entered into by some one or more of our alumni. Particularly in the great crisis of the Professor Brace - One of NcbrasIca's great scientists II h honor Brac Lab- n w ose e oratory is narncdl. World War, alumni, students, and faculty gave their services to their government. Engraved on the walls of Memorial hall are the names of fourteen Cornhuskers who made the three gold stars, and 2,300 blue stars mark our service flag, in symbolism of the loyal soldiers who entered camp, trench and hospital, willing to give their lives if necessary for the country of which they were loyal citizens. Fifty members ofthe faculty and administrative offfice forces entered the service, and many others were called to Washington for service. The de- partment of physics was practically empty, and Chancellor Avery was one of the dollar-a-year chemists in the nation's capital. For correlation in the growth of the institution, after the regents could no longer exercise the personal supervision of former days, and when the "N" book, after 1913 when it no longer told the freshmen, when in doubt as to what to take, to go to the chancellor, the office of executive dean was established. To regulate the many social problems which arise in the large institution that Nebraska has become, the regents also in 1898 created the office of dean of women, and a dean of men in 1921. Today, in the University of Nebraska, with an enrollment cf something more than 8,000, with an expenditure in excess of 33,000,000 every biennium, with 390 faculty members :besides 333 full time employes, all personal contact with regents is lost. In Nebraska's "small college" days, Dr., H. K. Wolfce organized the first .undergraduate psychology, laboratory of the United supreme sacrifice. Forty- Professor Harry K. Wolfe -A prominent pioneer in the jield of Psychology who lo- cated the first undergraduate laboratory of psychology in the United States at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. States. His colleagues were at that time organizing graduate laboratories in at few of the larger eastern schools, and even in Europe, it was still considered a graduate subject. Prof. E. H. Barbour began his individual investigations of the most famous bone beds of the world about the same time. In a little more than a half century the college of twelve students and seven faculty has grown into one of the largest institutions of its kind in the west,-one that every Cornhusker can be proud to call his own. We proudly share the glories of the institution, but never forget that it could not be except for those legislators who made possible a great Nebraska, realized by a liberal support of higher education, to the men who as members of the Board of Regents have successfully guided the University through its year of development, to those who as chancellors have devoted of administration, yet never lost sight of the vision of a greater institution. their energies to details A PANOTIADIA or rim PRESENT Nsrsmxsxm CAMPUS Page 14 -of W We P . ffm, f .. 1. ..-nf ,wi W7 mmluwr . , , l l 'LJ' ,. f get i .1 ,. 'ff' 'Af' s'fee---f'----- f----------W ------W ----4-2--L-e--L -QL-free fa. ,elif-g5,rQl,,,,,fQi5g,,5 2 W VT I ii nfjxi i .1 The Dean of Men tal, , 3 ,g Wi 9 ' HE year just passing has showed a very marked im- W - N 552 provement over the previous year in earnestness of l A ', ' purpose, in moral standards and in devotion to ideals on the part of the men in the University. As I look back 3, , A ,g and compare the present with the conditions of say ten f1""l"gQ,3 Q 1 'Q or iifteen years ago, I marvel at the advance that has 1 Q , been made in nearly every direction. Vices then common , are now conspicuous as rare exceptions. Animosities en- ij J . gendered by political bickering and mutual distrust have greatly diminished. There is a better spirit of good will pill 1: ge 4 and democracy among the students. The poor student, who 'fi' 2 5' must make his own way, and succeeds is now the one , i Miki most highly honored among his fellows. 'V , Greater attention is being paid to scholarship, for the IL 1 ' ' " students seem to realize more and more that success in iw' .5 i life can be built only on a solid foundation. Hand in hand VT Q 1 ' li with this increasing seriousness of purpose there has been 9 ' a remarkable development of athletics, and it is a signin- ' ' ' if cant fact that the fraternities ranking high in the recent j ,j , inter-fraternity track meet were generally the ones who 5 , K ' also stand high in scholarship. Q J 3 Man's greatest heritage is a strong body, a clear mind , 1 1 2 i , and a clean heart, and it is both the duty and the privilege E 1 ' U. of the University to develop these to their highest possible X 5, point of perfection. May the men of this University always i 'V . . live up to the sentiment expressed in that beautiful song . f 1 V they so often sing, "There is no place like Nebraska ' fl 3' N tt where the boys are the squurcst of any old school 1 L , Q ' r that you knew." ll A", , Al E x CARL C. ENGBERG I 4 Ebcecutive Dccm , p I Dcfan of Men, i 5 ,, I. . 1 1,3 V.: X' y , , The Dean -of Women ,W PW .1 l REETINGS and felicitations to the young women of T , Nebraska. Another fruitful year has passed and 1 I 5 left a more permanent impress upon the community l fki' of interest, spirit of service, loyalty to the college, and if A fl, g co-operation with authorities. The upward trend in stand ltr,-'-if 1 j' '1 ards of conduct and social customs, and the spiritual de- W ll J 5' velopment are more enduring. A finer appreciation of the : Maxi principle prevails, that campus standards depend largely , jr It upon the ideals of the women. VV" In all of your tasks you have kept balance and it is Ii if x is I this sense of proportion which has actuated all organiza- lr ' l 1 " tions to achieve better standards and greater restrictions Q ,p f " of extra-curricular activities. The adoption of the point I t ' if system marks another step towards this goal of proportion ,JN -. 1 and balance. l ' ly l w ,, .And now may I exhort you to direct your minds more fl 5' fully to finer scholarship, your major interest in college. N , 'j E4 Superior workmanship at one's task should be the chief l y ,j ,Wh aim and purpose of every student. Combine a maximum T 'g of honest effort with a maximum of serious intent. Into 1' Q the task put the imperishable qualities of your best. Super- l Ii ior workmanship is also an expression of proportion. QF: jj fl rg To the seniors I pass on this message: "June and N E I gi it ' graduation are at hand. May you have a clear conscious- l fy 1 ness of being completely alive and being poised withal. 4' '- ' I Possess courage, endurance, integrity, mental and spiritual l 5 alertness and a sense of humor. They are the strength of 3, H 1 any equipagef' tj 5 , I P ' 1 , DAQ! ,M AMANDA H. H151-rN1:n ls. Rl ' ,- Dorm of l'l'o'111cn , g , , 1 Page is l 1 WM! ff-ef f-an T- M? iwiw?mT'Q1fJFf7!F?4wa3NgC3VZfbJTQC1V-f at its f rr ,gas 'i 5 I I I I I I I I I I. I 1.1 I I E 1 I I I ' I I I Q Q I A0 I9 If-1 Reynolds Daly, Boucher Dirlis .Tones Meredith Shramel: Broadwell Kummei' Mann Small Anderson Schaaf Gellatly Hicks Craig NVeintz Koehnlie OFFICERS President CLIFFORD HICKS Vice-President HELEN KUMMER V Secretary RUTH SMALL Page 16 The Student Council HE purpose of the Student Council as stated in its con- stitution, is "the relating of all extra-curricula 'activities to one another and to the University as a whole g the crea- tion of some otheruexpressions of student life as shall supplement those already established 3 the direction of such other matters of student interest as shall be initiated by or referred to the Stu- dent Council. The council shall also act as a student court to investigate and make recommendations in such cases of minor discipline as shall be referred to it by the executive dean and the dean of Women." The council is composed of seven junior men-one each from the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Law, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and Business Administrationg four. junior Women-one each from the Colleges of Agriculture and Arts and Sciences, the School of Fine Arts, and Teachers Col- legeg four seniors-two men and two Women. The council was established May 25, 1917, at the University of Nebraska by an almost unanimous vote of the students. This year the council has continued to direct drives on the campus-all organizations Wishing to conduct drives for funds on the campus must first receive permission and then arrange for dates. The council played an active part in starting a fresh- man convocation for both first-year men and Women. A judi- ciary committee from the Student Council aided in enforcing the Wearing of green caps by freshmen men. The Student Council also investigated plans for Working out a point system for the Whole school, single-tax and for publication awards. ' l"x, I Iljt. I D .I 'I 5 IO ,una I I I 'l Q-I I F I' ,l III I III I. III IE II Fi-ECE We S7IlS.A, se- et e - I A Gollege of cyflrts and Sciencesm ,4 1 I E 9 as if Y--M.-. f 1 . fQ . ,,.i1 f ,,. A , Y, A , .l, .Q, g4 ,. ,rs A1L , 5 L 1 1 4 5 5 l i l 2 f ulfill 1 3 1 l5, ml .l I l l ia! . pl ' 1 f i 1- L H -M We 4 .1: l .i g ?f"f f s 1 1 11 g f l1s':l.f'z . ,D i '-sy"'t""' ' "Wt 'W W W ' ' 5 l-.M,,,,,f, Y Wai. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2, U, K g :'i:3i9??rjiiT W Y'?'Pi"P::gWI'Z5"kT""e" , fx:-1.1--.iziiiffrricfffi et' W - ii- :gig-. 1, ,,-,hi ,. 1 Q 1 I l , l 1 5 4 I ll s ll fl 5 1 1 4 all 1 ul ll yi I x A f , , 1. A i, L i c f W P 'A fl , s Nf g ' - fl ,ff J '-3S2r1::-- lx , gi 171. Q 13 l-A 5 lil T1 H V ll l :Pnl gf' MJ , ga 1 gy U LJ Overland Trails IVILIZATION came into Nebraska over the old overland trails,-trails which were used by thousands of settlers coming into the Western plains. The most famous of these told roadways Was the Oregon Trail blazed in 1813 by a band of returning Astorians. Over the Oregon trail came tae emigrant and freighting trains, great travel- ing cities, moving from the Missouri to the Pacific coast. The Mormon trail, another of the pioneer highways, which led from Bellevue to Fort Laramie, was blazed in 1847 by the Mormons' Pikes Peak emigrants, bound for the Colorado mines, cut the Denver trail from Bellevue to Denver. When the great Wagon trains had ceased to travel these trails the stage and mail coaches and the pony express used them. -1 , Q'-'-.eL-,s ll! lil 7 N ,fu fffr so 1 . , ,ly p E" 'lil F' +1 K 43 -'fi ,ll I I ,A Q' M ?'7a'i ffl 1 5 I. ,Raju l ls lu l 3 1 i 1 1 4 3, iff . f A A lvl ' 2 ' 1, ln 1 lx gl! :' Y... tml J" 5 , . i ', I ' C li w ,ml MT l , 1 l rx I 'IAM i X , 'ii ll-E-. il.-' I T' 'F' """:" N' ' . L - ,.. ,- , V. - ,I B .Q vr:9..!l 1-. - TT, .1 .-' 1 wi , . if r fi F. I . I - 9 - . -IW' -.1.....,3?'i 'Q-.. f. .. 1 , . ., . . , ,, ,, ,.5:s.,w1 .,af'sf.,. ,1 L is L LAL College of Arts and Science l HINGS that in the Old World take centuries to develop, in this country, and especially here in the Middle West often, like Athena from the forehead of Zeus, emerge fully armed and equipped for all contingencies. Such has been the story of nearly all of our state universities. They were established by legislative fiat, and be- fore the ink on their original charters was dry were holding commencements. In the beginning the whole University was the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Arts and Sciences was founded as a separate col- lege in 1871. It was not until the early nineties that the differentiation of the University into its separate colleges became a settled part of Univer- sity policy. In the year 1909 the old Industrial College, founded in 1877, was broken into the two Colleges of Engineering and Agriculture. The Industrial College was the first independent col- lege that burgeoned on the trunk of the mother College of Arts and Sciences. Since then there have been numerous colleges that have budded and then grown into independ- ent colleges-the College of Law in 1891, the Col- lege of Medicine in 1903, the Teachers, College in 1909, the Graduate College in 1909, the College of Pharmacy in 1915, the College of Dentistry in 1919, and the College of Busi- ness Administration in 1919. Each of these was founded by special act of the legisla- ture, and each has its own faculty and clientele of students. At the same time the policy of the Board of Regents has been to establish largely autonomous schools within the College. These have their own faculties and courses of study, and grant the degrees of the College, or give professional certificates. Such are the School of Fine Arts and the School of Journalism, established respectively-1884, reorganized in 1912, and 1923. These professional groups within the Liberal Arts Col- lege merely strengthen its curriculum and extend its power. Others may be added when policy dictates. In the meanwhile the College of Arts and Sciences has itself prospered and grown. The greater complexity of the University and the growth in numbers in other colleges encourage a similar complexity and growth in the mother college. In 18-90 theregwere sixteen departments including Agriculture and Biology Civil Engineeiing and Militaiy Science with English divided into two depaitments and Ancient Languages divided into two departments Most of the depaitments had but one piofessor Each of these de partments had but a fraction of its present resources The curriculum was largely fixed and revolved about the standard departments of the Classics Mathematics Philosophy and Science then almost elementaiy Today there are seventeen depaitments in which a student may select his major and each of these with a cui riculum which for iichness and variety might easily have seemed unthinkable in the eaily days It is a college whose ti aditions and ideals one may be pi oud of There has been a similar iowth in the faculty of the College In the beginning that is in 1872 there weie seven membeis Benton Chancelloi and P1 ofessoi of Intellectual and Moral Sciences Manley Professor of Ancient Languages Hitchcock Professoi of Mathematics Dake P1 ofessor of En lish Thompson Depaitment of Agiicultuie Aughey Professor of Chemistry and Natuial Sciences and Chuich Piincipal of the Latin School Theie was also a department of Germanic Lan uages in which M1 Manley will teach the Geiman and M1 Dake the Fiench In 1890 there were 28 pei sons who weiebentitled to attend faculty meetings In 1910 theie weie 101 Today the faculty num eis 167 I A af?-M-Af ,fi . . . 'li Q Q o 2 o , Ea . . . . . . Q . ' . . . . v 1: o X ii ' . A n . . - F' I, i ' . . . N 1 ' ' . . ' gg ,li . fn n ,- l ll U ' . . ' . . . . v I ,: V A fl L il 1 W, l Q . . . . . A . ix 5 , O . ,, . V, - ' ' ' . ' ,,!A-.M . . A 4. . . - fry! gl 1: ' ci 7 , 7 Q1 ' ' . A A ,. . . .L ' . v - r f 'A if ' . ' . ' . 5 si - 7 7 ' o 7 9 G 1-Eff 5 1 - . W O4 - A ff 1 . .i ,li Y ' , O ' . ' . . ' xfkrxaqy . . A F. Fl ,"'i 7 1 1 We-if ' . . ' 0. ' ' ff .. , I , i . . C, , . 1 ' n ,3 I! A f.. A - , 1 . ff ll 1, . - . - . . , A 1 oi . . ill' 'gh " , Jill - 1- J vi fikx' if 1 + 1 1 4 - 1' Page118 ll l I A . .l.42f'l-,, . ii Wim, - --4 ,,,,iiig,,.T?,,T---. ,?gfi,f,?.-:- T- if , Ig- --... -Aj---if-.f -. - Ll. , r- if-A?-I-if - - ---. -ff f -:gif L- -.-- 5- Z,-l-.. .,.. .,, . H, .gi we I TL ..,.s.. .l-i-1.LL,-,.LL!.,-g..,l 1- I .... .P , WS' QTY' NEWER if sfiwgu ,..,.f.f1f'c'cbf. "c jfs c ""1"i - .- 1--, "1 -' --AL' "' 'TE' 1. VILL-'V -n , 1 fl, ' l ff V J' ', , 'Q-. . ,, K '1. f-- ' 'ii M" Tiififig- . i - - QLLLQ ,L ' 'c Q 51,1 'fri f-ef-Ig., ' ' K 'Y I' , . '.- Jails-4 But the increase in the enrollment of the students is yet more remarkable. In 1871-72 when the college was founded there were 20 students of collegiate rank. These in 1890 had increased to 17 4. In 1910, twenty years later, the number had grown to 1,155. Last year in spite of the fact that students in the Teachers College and in the College of Busi- ness Administration have all of them been drawn from the College of Arts, the number registered was 2,870. But one must also keep in mind the service the College of Arts and Sciences renders its sister colleges on this campus and the College of Agriculture. Nearly all of the work except what is purely professional or technical is supplied by one or other of the de- partments of the College. All the aid in pure Science, in Language, in the Social Sciences except Economics, in English, in Mathematics, is rendered by departments in the College of Liberal Arts, and though the many students in these classes are counted as registered in one or other of the professional colleges a large portion of their time is spent in the class rooms or laboratories under the more general faculty of the University. In this way there is most excellent cooperation between the various divisions of the University, duplication of work is avoided, and the students of whatever aim are brought into close contact. One should not in this history forget the members of the faculty of the college. Its old deans-H. E. Hitchcock, 1876-1879, Samuel Aughey, 1879-1882, H. E. Hitchcock, 1882-1884, George McMillan, 1884-1886, Grove E. Barber, 1886-1887, Lucius A. Sherman, 1887-1888 Cnow Dean of the Graduate Collegel, Charles E. Bessey, 1888-1901, Ellery W. Davis, 1901-1919. There are many students still with us who remember Dean Davis. His spirit of independent scholarship and moral and intellectual rectitude has left a deep influence upon both students and faculty. One can not forget the influence of great teachers like Dean Bessey and Professor Edgren. Some of those who have followed the history of the college from earliest times cannot forget men now with us, but who have by a life time of devotion earned a partial retirement-Professor Howard, Professor Barber, Professor Lees, Professor Caldwell. The college, has been distinguished by a goodly share of intellectual work now pre- served in books. To list the publications of some of its professors would be no small matter and unduly lengthen this history, but a few may be taken as illustration-"The Family and The Marriage" by Professor Howard, a dozen volumes of history, a large volume on "Rest Days" by Professor Webster, two volumes of literary and critical essays by Professor Frye, a similar volume by Professor Glass, a volume on Ballads by Professor Pound, several volumes of poetry and philosophical essays by Professor Alexander, ex- cellent textbooks by Dean Sherman, Professor Grumman, Professor Deming, Professor Fossler, and others, a book on South America by Professor Warshaw, and studies on Shakespeare by Professor Sherman. To list the special monographs, like those of Pro- fessor Pool or Professor Weaver, would extend the list indefinitely. But after all the chief influence of a college is to raise the standards and ideals of those who share its life. For a college is a union of faculty and students, and its strength will be as the cooperation of the two in pursuits intellectual. Arts and Science Faculty - Saunders Mundy L.B.VValker Congdon Fossler Vifimberly Gaba Pool Hfeseen Hftzl ' M R R d Thom son Collins Jensen XNYCRVE1' Foffff S ei ei ann unge ee p gg ears Miles E.R.WValke1' Boots Scott Smith Virtue Bengtson Porter Hendricks Anderson Pfeiffer XVilliains Hayes Candy Upson Buck Fling VVolcott Swezey Sherman Pa 1 9 Q - PQ in ,f 7 i3LF"f 'Qtr' .... 5" '1 5 c Arm..-" Y 1' so lint l. i 3. .3 1.1 A.. .V 3' ll 'L lx. - all w. if ffl .. -1 1 it l' I.. . . .fri ll .W iii, l 'Q V Li il l' V I i, rpl .1 r JA., I: Ei. lfififl lr 'I 'N 1 l . l gl l .LI ri ,N ull ,. it V 1 it 3' Will. Q' ll ll l 'Q I ll 'li ' lzxfki .l ,.,, wg fl ts-I -l X l li 1 'f M. i 'li-fgfl Pgqiisqvll , , , il ll lf. lgfilijl . 4 'i . I E, 'Nj at Vis l ,. 1 Qi. V'-TJ ,A le 9' 'i 1 ' i ir-at 4 9 ,N . 'A . if-fl M i u ji fit ,l , r 'L 4 ' 1 1 l r .4 P, ! . l rl l, l : l l 5 1 s' . ' j gl JY 'c 'j'1""',f::jfi Tit "4' ig!-j -A ,, fQh - 1 ' F ' 2 I ' V 1 z . 1 0 I' 5 Phi Beta Kappa l fArts"a'nd Science Honorary Scholasficj I ,VI 1 . w gl A 1 HI BETA KAPPA, the first American Greek-letter society, was organized at ii William and Mary College, December 5, 1776, by forty-four undergraduates, one of in P-W whom was John Marshall, the man who took the constitution of the United States I , , Q as a skeleton and clothed it with flesh and blood. The promotion of literature and of li ll friendly intercourse among scholars Was the aim of the society as set forth in the first ii ,ill E, 1 constitution. . 1 . 1? Within five years, chapters were founded at Harvard and Yale and a few years later ,fl H at Dartmouth. twill In 1831, Harvard Chapter gave up its individual secrets and in the same year its N T j motto "Philosophy, the Guide to Life" became public. C l Today, fifty-two colleges and universities have chapters. 1 if , u Membership is conferred upon those undergraduates who are the best scholars in fi 1 certain courses in college. ' z i ' U fi if Alpha Chapter was instituted at Nebraska in 1895, the class of '96 being the first it 1 seniors to have the honor conferred upon them. At this time, however, the society elected members back from the preceding classes. J . S. Dales, one of the two members of the I Q if-jiri first graduating class, was among those elected. I fi 3' Q li Q . i l 1 Q ,gl MEMBERS SELECTED IN 1924 , ,Q ,J if if Gerald Marks Almy Mignon June Almy ill 1 Elizabeth Jessie Armstrong Marion Ashley Boynton 1 f Herbert Brownell Harlan Grey Coy if' Juliana Draper Alfred Henry Griess ' F Clarice Anne Haggart David L. Halbersleben i Q Wg 1 John Silas Hume Millicent Elizabeth J aeke I 441 Wilbur Oliver Johnson Charles Lindsay Janet Inglie McLellan Marian East Madigan p ,f 3 Lillian Margolin Gerald Edward Maryott 'i , Louise Bell Mathews Clara Louise Morris ,, x ,H Ralph Fred Nielsen Ruth Bigford Finney it Frances Ellen Rice George Everett Read f 5 Blanche Yvonne Reason Gladys Roberta Rice 1 1 Emily virginia Ross Edith Mae saai 1 jx' 3, Ruth Marie Schaab Esther Maybelle Swanson 'A " 1 gift Dorothy Merriam Teal Ralph Francis Tefft 'lf it Grace Fern Thomas Gertrude Tomson U j Q' Verna Elnore Trine Ruth Abigail Trott 1 1 im' Mary Faris Ure John Dana ,Westerman ' ,Qi Inez Lucile Wiedeman Frieda Selma Wunderlicht J Edwin Yoder I 2 fl 'Ji l l fu Y 1 l . i I' , I AI' l 1 ' ..,, i --n---,---- -H.-f -L-1-,--- i-,----- ---- - - . ---.. -. -.-1-V..,.--.---------A fl , ll' ld ll l 11. lf fill. l l el ll f ll T L lil We ww! M. uf. '.. ,112 ld, 3 i 3 l 1 i..?.i ijfili l il ll i.l'.l M Fifi 1 l or in 1 N l i ie. il f" PS1 . Y I Nl .hm 1. ll. I N If ll f.,U,.'-7' ""' f l 4 -yi ,V g . . 'Q Y .-Y ev?--HALL-. A-up ,,,,, .. Q' YYY Y H V V M is H V V Sigma Xi g HE Society of Sigma Xi was established at Cornell University in 1886. The or- ganization was planned by two engineers who felt that an honorary scientific society was highly desirable. At the time, however, it was strictly an engineering society. Very soon all branches of science were included in its membership. The society aims to encourage research in science, pure and applied, by the selection of promising candidates to its membership, and by bringing together at its meetings men and women who are devoting themselves to some branch of experimental science. The Nebraska chapter was established in 1897. The total number of alumnae is 532. Members Sigma Xi R. S. Abbott Emma N. Andersen' S. B. Arenson C. W. Ackerson Esther S. Anderson E. H Barbour J. E. Almy Samuel Avery Carrie A. Barbour F.. D. Barker N. A. Bengston M. J. Blish W. C. Brenke D. J. Brown L. Bruner X E. A. Burnett W. W. Burr A. L. Candy G. R. Chatburn W. L. DeBaufre H. G. Deming C. M. Duff O. E. Edison C. C. Engberg H. H. Foster Charles Fordyce O. J. Ferguson T. J. Fitzpatrick C. J. Frankforter M. G. Gaba A R. W. Goss A. E. Guenther C. S. Hamilton J. W. Haney V. L. Hollister R. F. Howard J. C. Jensen J. J. Keegan T. A. Kiesselbach H. B. Latimer G. A. Loveland R. A. Lyman ' H. M. Martin H. H. Marvin C. E. Mickey B. E. Moore S. Morgulis F. W. Norris G. L. Peltier N. E. Petersen T. A. Pierce R. J. Pool G. w. M. Poynter o. M. Rodumid J. C. Russell L. F. Seaton P. B. Sears Lila Sands E. F. Schramm L. T. Skinner T. T. Smith M. H. Swenk G. D. Swezey O. W. Sjogren A. F. Thiel T. J. Thompson F. W. Upson L. Van Es H. H. Waite Elda R. Walker D. D. Whitney NIV' BKT WC V' Lera B. Walker C. C. Wiggins R. H. Wolcott ff -me --.. t Yffi: 'H'-eff-ii 7,"1"1"" 1 P " ..L..,.-' 'L' - f 1.14" ,' --JLQQJ 71? -1---rf"f",' F '+A' P .,"- fi' Fi. - c..?.c'Ql T 'L 2. . Edith Webster J. E. Weaver Af?-Q U , Climbs.. Page 'sy' 1 ,-lliffau. L jv, .i V. ,iw A f-in-vi B-an nf-.f fr qt Tracing T,-'I-if lg 'vlvir ., ii: tt is '?'ft?fcti5"2-'fi ' 1 fe ' 1 :ig-5 A-me , 1.4.1-. , , L!'4-'fiiiigifii' 51:5 ii-2:1a.ufi' ,og g-gimp, ., Q 'I G . A ll L - 2 . P ll if 7 f 4 T A 5 . sl 5 4 l if . 1 , z si . l T u is l .. 51: fm if-li Plfgxl yvay-1-en Richardson VVyman Reed Buffett XVest l " Berge Buck Adams Craig Brownell Cox 'Q I I H l ll I 1 ' l ' iz xi ll T 2 rl 1 V if 4 A lineal , A A "l 1 ' 1 i T , T fw ffl Centurlons ,. , w T T 1 3 , l lg l . . fl 'Al ' HE Centurions, honorary organization of men in the Arts xi gl, and Science college, and the Vestals of the Lamp, a similar T, , I organization for Women in the Arts college, were organized K f nj f F 'f3jf5:l?f21. or in e em er e ica e o e pur e o r g n r- P ., , , I ,M iimlil S pt b , 1922, d d t d t th os f aisin a d e , r i 'li 1 film petuating the ideals of the College. Since that time, the organi- .5 JJ, 3, ff lv zations have instituted the Arts and Science colle e ban uet held 5 ' N- 5 ll,-fee ill, T-Y' 1 '-4' eyfe-iv 1 I. Cqmggl llglilfil in the spring ofevery year, the purpose of which is to bring if T. lfllllillmi, together the men and Women of the Arts college and to' build I A ll Qi l Q up a college spirit which will work toward building up a better ' ix ,, 'WZ' ww. - - - - ' J. lx 4,1 University spirit. 1 fywtissfqilliffl vt dill--1l?slgf,iWills , . . 4 L The 1Centur1ons have also started a series of smokers for the T 114 gi. tl.,vp,1 'tggztg ' 'WN'-"is, My ':q'f1"5ff . . . N . A .. K :Y M men of the college which are given at the Univei sity Club. At . T , 3 A these smokers, instructive talks are given by faculty members fix and prominent speakers from the business and professional ,,,a,MQ " World, in which the undergraduate is brought face to face with l T 55643 . A some of the problems which he will meet in the future and the ' , ll M - In t tctt best method of meeting them as seen by men who have already ,V I if I met and conquered them. ll l l l l.Ve if l i -1 f fhllllp - - - - . , 'f-.1 A The ritual of the Centurions and the Vestals is similar and ki was Written by Dr. H. B. Alexander of the department of Philo- -E' i T. sophy. It is a poetic masque and traces in allegory and by his- 5 Q Q f af. 4. i, '.-- L :str - ' - ' ' 5' it l R l torlcal impersonation the evolution of the College and the mean- ' ,, .fi ing of its culture. It links the present with the past and points ,fly iq, - ,.,.,,, 1. , euQVY+1As.w1.1pf 8 N I . X lltmtg, with confidence to the future. The Aits and Science College IS lwft OFFICERS in a peculiar manner devoted to the ideals of scholarship, gen- -,, l' ll l ' l d h' d bl h " t A It ' t f mth th e T l l M A eious ea ers ip, an no e c aiac ei. is o .ui er .es 1, . X lj jg, lj President ideals that the young men and Women are chosen in the spring 1- ii Roraznr F. CRAIG of every year from among the leaders in the college. if -N H 55? . . l ' Vwepmwlem Th h t b f th C t ions were ' Edward Buck l' R M, 4 4 Y. ec ar er mem ers o e en ur . i i , If 5, HERBERT BROWMLL Jack Dierks, Walter Gass, Orvin Gaston, Reed Reynolds, William l 5 it ll Secretary Wright, Roy Gustafson, Mike Miles, Glen Munger, Ward Randol, H CHARLES ADAMS R3.yIT1OHd Smith. , , . . l fl l - . H i mi il 'Q Q 3 Q D , Page 22 il .X W A . , C-, new -e-l,-i.-f . . e C ll . it .f..1.gT"i1i-H ,-' ,iz gfffl?l1.Q.i,,'5,.2?I.' ., if If 173577 T77 fiflifif " V " T ft' fLf5'Lgf'E.. .l.. T-nv -eff f EMI. - Pav" N'F"'i?" 'HT ' ff-:Q was 3f"H":"" fc HZ: 41" rf' -Y -fe,-V .. 1. -..-,-,,...L mf ':--at-Ma '1 Q 1 tri if: -ral tv l-1 -A . ii':i"a.jtv f. fghhaafaiffaai L5 Lmiiwgfxazg Y-wfEfIi4seQ1,j'Jf3,1ifja Pinckney Tefft Major Buffett Halbersleben Hamilton Diller Boschult Arenson McGreW Baehr Maxwel Phi Lambda Upsilon HI Lambda Upsilon 'is the only honorary chemical society in the United States. It was founded by students with the purpose of increasing the interest in high scholarship and research in chemistry. ' Permission for the founding of an honorary chemical society was given by the faculty at the University of Illinois at the suggestion of three of the most promising students in chemistry in the class of 1899, then seniors. The society was organized, taking as its first members the ranking students in the junior and senior classes. This restriction has since been removed and at present graduates and faculty members are eligible to mem- bership. - There are eighteen active and one alumni chapters at the present time. These are located at the larger schools, among which are the universities of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Leland Stanford, Penn State College, and the University of Nebraska. Rho chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska on June 6, 1922, by Dr. R. A. Gortner, the national president of Phi Lambda Upsilon. The following men were the charter members: Cecil I. Matthews, Russell E. Palmeteer, Meyer Beber, Roy G. Story, Bernard F. McKenzie, Paul E. Petersen, Randolph T. Majors, Ralph V. McGrew, J. C. Russell, M. H. Power, Fred W. Jensen, Ralph A. Jacobson, Milo K. Stutzman, Saul B. Arenson, Rudolph A. Sandstedt, Roscoe C. Abbott. 'TRW-Alfa if' 'l'f'?'i 'f'fi2iFL1sz'ff':' 1 fPf?FT1fiJTf'?C!"", iff ....' c' Brown Thompson 1 Hendricks Sly In "T ig4,:.:, 'tl tl: 5 'ii?ef1Q343'lH'Q-- - 1 I 1 J' ' 'wi J-fan I ilmfl lf la . gfl'lf.llaifaaMy wilt lf J ihirfwiff igiilizylwllwvil.,-sl ti .. zw'lG1Al:9..f ' ' ""1a: mf, ,. 'c dwg 4 is-.xg Q'-fr Mgt!"-' tfttgtJ'6W 'W -ti. , ,hi ., is e was li'-421-.gi Qfftffail f.f',fW,-,2l',. :ef c .fi .1 ltgtf -f'Wfw'i 1 EW J , X .,f"p'iTi.i"a.,kgfifjlij gw,,..jffQ. atfsg-.12-fzflwsslwfilzqa fi 1" " at .. l RHO CHAPTER Installed University of Nebraska June 6, 1922 Page 23 j?ITE'ciTQQ,Qf,f J jlisffijl c ' i i LAR ff Ai. .JZLie-fL.,- AIT E tiff l Q V' yi JJ q 114.413, 215 " +2 :?i ' Q. J ri . Q ff, 5233 HL. I eff s ,. ,J it ,Htl ii tif its "2 9""C7i'1 ,EW if 5" 1 it .N V"-Qt V. Utfg. ., .111 ti' X . It ll W le fi J,-Vai' lf ,if till? Qi N ll ,N Kr 1 " AK L: f , All J n H l 1 trite . E' J ,, 1. if ntl, Y , fr IFPS. . as if 1 li 5 5 it ful W il J, M i ,X l 1 ' T H it-Qld l 1 l Q 4 ilk --5' 1? TH. its A'l W2 I: fi Pri l l it 9. .21 Ln! , I .pl A r 1 ll 1 1 9 Q 0705-1 4950 HHH U S F5 E WET ALPHA CHI SIGMA FOUNDED ' University of Wisconsm 19 02 36 Active Chapters THETA CHAPTER Established 1909 E Alpha Chi Sigma . LPHA CHI STGMA is a national professional chemical fraternity created for the 'purpose of advancing chemisf try both as a ,science and as a profession. It restricts its membership to men who intend to make some branch oif pure or applied chemistrytheir profession. In view of these restrictions, pledging is limited to second semester freshmen and initiation is not permitted before the man's second semes- ter as a sophomore. The fraternity favors dual membership with social fraternities, feeling that both the social and pro- fessional have a place on the campus and in the man's life. Alpha Chi Sigma was founded at the University of Wis- consin in 1902. There are at present thirty-six active col- legiate chapters, six professional chapters located in the chief industrial centers, such as St. Louis 'and Cleveland, and four professional clubs. Theta chapter's charter was granted in 1909. Benton Dales, former head of the chemistry depart- ment, and Prof. C. J. Frankforter were among the charter members. The fraternity was the outgrowth of the old Chemistry Club. Since that time the organization has been very active in promoting and fostering all the activities con- nected With the chemistry department. A live organization has been maintained on the campus since then and last fall the fraternity moved into a house of its own. As chemistry is becoming more important to the life of civilization, Alpha Chi Sigma is growing. Alpha Chi Sigma stands not only for a genuine professional spirit but a high level of scholarship and social culture as well. V, l .ln . : l 1 W elsif lu, ' l ll 1 p E, .1 i ,MI 70, .qlzgx . E '. is ' if 'll ,. ,E M .H Qi 1 .pliiiv li .3 ii V JL il it if lg film ji 'A ,N ., ,, .1 al W 5 iii A H .px 3 fi ' l 3 a 6 ala Page 94 if Q N E B RA S it A . iiii ,w illi i :li -I 'x 1 l W4 1 ' v ' L1 il' ,Mo .lx Ao, iizifl Til P-7"T?"" f Tiiifjk he for 'i 'cn Q. rr' ii ' e no - ,A s::'l'f , jr' f 5. :Di 4:4 M P" 'CJ if A , if Y..-.:L1Qf z . 7:1-fd' ' ., , S5-4' W E..,ALt..wQ.LAA.if,i' ou4if,L-i.AA1 fi .' . All 7,A....'P Q .,,.AAQ:,32irgA AA.A,i-At -at Loo. QA 'A l l '1 w ' Zi 3? i it , .fs i. Fr' fx Aix.. '7 1. K of l . A n 1 fill . Mix Qlmfgll .ifll ' i. il 2 i 1 li Othmer Fairchild Buffett Edee Baehr Dr. Deming Faircnild Pi Russell Hess Kier Pillsbury Brown Powers YVehrner Y il Boschult Johnson Southwicli Beymer Head Burkitt XVhelpton 4 Helmstadter Fleck Alexander Bedell Diller Lewl Lipps ii "lx . Wil Alpha Chi Sigma Q U FACULTY R. lc. Abbott D. J. Brown o. W. Rodewald fm Q C. W. Ackerman H. G. Deming J. C. Russell 5 1 3 S. B. Arenson C. J. Frankforter E. F. Schramm ffxg, Samuel Avery D. L. Gross T. J. Thompson M. J. Blish C. s. Hamilton F. W. Upson B. C. Hendricks A J. . ' GRADUATE H. L. Bedell Carroll Diller R. V. McGreW 'il E. J. Boschult E. B. Engle R. F. Majors i i L G. M. Buffett F. W. Jensen R. M. Sandstedt J J. L. Burkitt E. G. Jones Caryl Sly Wt? sEN1oRs it 1 P. E. Alexander Claude Fairchild C. W. Helmstadter I H. A. Baehr E. E. Fleck F. W. Johnson MAI L. C. Brown J. H. Graebing J. P. Lewis R. H. Edee D. R. Head L. B. Kier f Q q Claire Fairchild C. E. Plass i J UNIORS -if L. C. Cramer D. F. Othmer R. B. Felton F. J. Wehmer J l SOPHOMORES C. C. Beymer L. L. Lipps A. F. Southwick b W. R. Hess W. H. Pillsbury J. B. Welpton i ? l " FRESHMEN Q ...' D. B. Hodges . 'sis - 'w"w7 A :' 'ggi if iT27fiT"52-'?i1 ,...ii P13135 ,. 5?-l4..'l .. .e.. A. -4 1:1 l 'J if . In 11 41 V 1 s S lx 5 1, , 1 I ll 3 T 1 l r 1 ,. like l .51 1 125.12 I 1 at . 3 X r 1 T X 7 1 l - 1 1 l X, Jacoby Sands Davey Burnell Andersen , l Chcuvront Bliss Johnson DeCarnp Laymon i 1 1 Q 11 5 l . . O O 5 1 , Iota Sigma P1 4 , Q F 5 I 3 j I A LOCAL honorary chemistry society was organized at the 1. A Q , University of Nebraska in 1912, with qualifications for l , membership very similar to those of the national organiza- , pxj tion. In 1915, the local was installed as Nitrogen chapter of . 1 43 ai- ,51 j,l1'f 1 ..:1 pu gi 4, . . l Q ff i'- Iota Slgflla Pl. - el e. :ag1f:s . M The active members of the chapter are chosen from the i 1 2 juniors, seniors, and graduates in the department of chemistry, p . as who have high scholastic standing and who plan to go on into 1 1 the field of Chemistry. 1 1 1 ml1'11 ,5i,.'g1e. , , , , 1 1 Chemistry, in the last few years, has opened its doors to . 1 Q Women in more fields than ever before. Members of Nitrogen , E nl chapter have taken advantage of the opportunities and have 1 1 .S 1 1 .1l,11X1., gone into all branches, making enviable records in everything ' , lX1xtvl'1,.,l.k they have done. They are found in the teaching profession, in , . 3 industry, and as chemists in hospitals. 5 1 J f 1 , The chapter roll of Nitrogen chapter for the year 1923-24 I li is: Lila Sands, Dorah Burnell, Lucille DeCamp, Ann Davey, ' i Nelle Laymon, Lucile Bliss, Emma Andersen, and Cora Johnson. Y - 1 iff sf: ar. . - 3 if p Maud Cheuvront is an honorary member. ,1 5 . ' Ml'-x11l,1. .gl Iota Sigma Pi, national honorary chemical sorority, was 1 N1 'i54,i.Ef,...?i1QM4ms Q. L WL, , 'W - - - - 1 ' ' founded in 1911 at the University of Washington, Seattle, Wash- 1 1 ington, to promote the interests and achievements of Women in 1 3 il lj OFFICERZS chemistry. Since that time the sorority has expanded gntil at 1 . Q H . the present time there are twelve chapters in the leading colleges l l X P1'c.91rZc21t . . . . . . 1 1 CORA JOHNSON and universities of the country. Membership is based on . z I WCCuP7,eSMmt scholastic standing and special interest in the field of chemistry. l LUCILE BLISS Women, not in school, Who are Working in chemistry may be , ,ff l Recording S6C,em,.y chosen as honorary members of the sorority. Madame Curie, . i Num LAYMON the discoverer of radium, is a national honorary member. 1 1-il 1 1 2 1 l, 1 Page 26 1 1 1 .ll 5 .TN E 131515 ,tE.1fs r1 ig1'tEit..E -H - . s 13 Q1 1 MJ if-fe 1-LL 1 i gl! O- 1 :f 1 11 1 1 1 1 .111 111 ...A-1.11 -1 . --EW - - 7-A --ff--j' 1 -' --' W k i '- A-L+f7 Y--ffl! 1 1.2. -fx fr I.-sfflgxfn -- W HY-3 -nf.:-.V ..- .. - fy 1,11 Q ' 4 , 1' "1 ,R ,EJ ' 1 1 -A.. " 'i 1 1 ,K sz Y E., Y 1,429 XM --,EVP 1 1 1 11 .1 , 5 1 1 1-1 1 11 . 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 111 11 1 .111 11 1 11- 1 1 1 1 1' 1111 1, 11 1 1 ' Lee Matheny Allison Kelly Wyman Hopper 1 11 1. Joy Garner Scholl Funke Fisher Lilienborg Bentz 11 11 Knapp Chatburn Denny Hanson Sorenson Beck McDowell Huddleston 11 11 Harden Clark Foster Bengtson Barbour Schramm Nedom YV1ll1ams Taylor .f" - 11 .1 31 EI: 1 15' Zg It Sigma Gamma Epsilon ELTA chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was established - at the University of Nebraska in March, 1917 . Prior to 1 1 that time there was in the Geology Department an organi- 1 1 1 11 zation of major students known as the "Pick and Hammer Club." 1 This latter society Was formed in 1916 at the time when the . 1 1 former Geological Seminar Was abandoned. 11 11 . Sigma Gamma Epsilon was founded at the University of Kansas in April, 1915. The purpose of the organization is to 1 1 1 associate students of the three related sciences: geology, mining, 11f'11 and metallurgy. It is strictly a professional organization. At 1 1 the present time there are thirteen chapters. ' 1 1 11 ACTIVE MEMBERS A. P. Allison L. L. Harden M. H. Funk 1 1 1 N. C. Beck Don Kelley B. A. Lilienborg 1 1 G. R. Chatburn, Jr. H. R. Knapp Neil McDowell 1 C. M. Clark G. J. Scholl H. C. Matheny 1 F. K. Foster 1 1 E. V. 1 I Hansen 1,1 1 A . H. Sorenson C. B. Taylor E. A. Wyman F. W. Hopper 1 11 I. V. Bentz 1 1 .1 HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Barbour Prof. Abbott Saul B. Arenson 1 Prof. Bengtson Prof. Schramm Prof. Sjogren 1 Prof. Frankforter 1 13 1 11 .Qi ifl:iiif'1:3gf11. '11, F , 11 .Q " 'fu-'3ffi11i1S519J9L2'jC ., . 1 '1 '11 lf. L, AY 11 11 1111 1 11 12111153 11111112 V111 111 '31311-.4111 . 11.11.11 11.111 1 1 1 1 11?11111,11, 59131.31 1 ' 111. 11. 31 11 1 1 'iw' 11111 1111111 1 ' 111gf111t319?. 11 11111111111-we-11 11 11111, 11,n111'T'Y1111' 1 11 1 1, -ww. 1' .1111 1. -111 wn rfkfi 1' 1.11'111111111Z1Q7"1 1 - 11.1 .'.1'1 ' 1-'F -11 1'1,E'11' 1 1111 1611111 11114 Ig 1 +1111 1 .1 A1-1' 1111 12111 11111111-.11'1 11 1.11f!'11"' 1- l,M. ,--.L , 1111111a1i11H1.. 1 11,1 1 1 ,, :F " ,. 1 .11 13-ig 119 5 . V 1 x 1 -11 11 ff 'aff 111 11 1 111. 1 111111: 1 1 I 419 .1 11 1 1111112 1' . . .4,1 Q'i5:1'111111 1 F11 . f'1f51iT-ii 11ff f1f?:13Q1 1 1713. . OFFICERS Prcsicleizfs F. K. FOSTER E. A. 'VVYMAN Vice-PrcsicImz1.s' L. L. HARDEN C. M. Cmizlc Page 27 11111 1191s ,AWA L ,Y ,i,, ,-,,,.,-.,.. H, Afi, A. . Y , , , , H 1 -in-sl fmii 'E . .jj?T .nip 1 - -f .1 1. .1 1 , 1 11'fa,,,Qll1Vff?j 1 1 :jj irq ' 11-15 13 F1 -his , ' 1 .ff f ,L 1 1111 I 1 ' 1 11 11 'tl fl 1 1 1 1 1 X1 1 :1 1. 11 1111 1,11 1 2 111 F111 1' 111 11' 10 1 a 'Xl 116111 111 111 12,.. 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 1 1 111 , T 11 1 1 A j A 1 1 1 D. 1 5 141 'A 1 1 1 1 1 1 11V fx 1,45 il ,,' I U 5 , w . r ' 1- I 'n E ,J is ,. ,, ff li iw 5, v 1 1 4 ,,, 13 1, . 1 i fx? fln.-QQ3 - :ffl.Q33iiFf:5iTfY?vT?T'f, 'ffl' fu 1 ffl. - 3 T3 . . fl 7 T has .Q 8 V' 'X 'MT ' ' ' f 1 i f . 'K f 3 E il is V 9 l 'y Y 7 5 lj f 4 ll, L 1 1:13 , N , , K, F J- 2 .ff 1 .X Q X I H 1' Q. 5 1, - fi,jt,i5 E.. i if xt 1 l Q 1 1 7 AC 3. ff gf' 'Q . , 1 v Shiveley Harris Wolfe Morford Culbertson Linelnan Vernon 1 if 3 Harper Thygeson Lallman Duff Cecil Brenke Johnson Stevens i 1 , 3 li L Sears Anderson Hanson El. XVa1l:er Pool L. VValker VVeaver Tullls . 11 V. , ll 1' rlgxkii , ' 4 I . Q . 5 Q f The Sem. Bot. 3 5 lm 2 1 1, ga , N HE Botanical Seminar was organized in the autumn of 1886 l 1 E 5,,.,,.!n, by seven students who had been brought together by a ,S ' v Y' ll l"'15iiiii,,, . . . if ' g. 'Kg ill, common interest in field work in botany. In the early 'T H - 1 1 321 .:Li.,f, . PX: , . , . . ' .4 ' I ' I tl Years, the "Or1g1nal Seven" met in secret session for the read- ,I il 1 2. 1 f gm . . . . . . 51 1 fHfI.l,,.rgf,f'f,5i,, ing of papers and for the discussion of things botanical. The 1 4 pl 1 1 A " ,-2 -' ,i 1 wif, Y!.! . - N1 :I 5' rl ' ?i5..'ll'.lm , it'+fff,i 'f2zg7,Q first open meeting was held 1n 1891 when the first new member , Q gl 1 -1 1 1 -ei1 '1 . W 1 . . . . E ' 1 A Q I W was taken in. From that time, open meetings for the reading il Ali Xzy if fjf' of papers and symposia, and secret meetings for the 1n1t1at1on , S' w .1 '-it -T 1 j, Q , , , g 1 if Ll il mf of new members and the installation of officers has been the 3 my ' fi,-Q -M55 ,' sf, . . , 1 Q lv F, settled practice. The Sem. Bot. has published parts of the Flora , 4 1 , of Nebraska, Reports of the Botanical Survey of Nebraska, and V. g -'Ti A" ff,-, . . l 'I V 11 ,lf-ftzfijfff has brought lecturers of note to the University whose addresses 1 ' ,A , 1, Q1 3+-.px 1 ' J -if ' 1 Ll 5 ' were printed. Y L i' fa.. ,i. 'Q V X . . X ,M 'f At present the meetings of The Sem. Bot. are of two classes. tl ' p A Convocation is held whenever members of all grades sit to- F , J gether with the Lord Warden in the High Place. A Convocation 1' QQ ' may be held for the discussion of papers, for the initiation of A 5, 1 'K i'i i t ' ' ' new members and the installation of otlicers, or for the consump- V fl t, , 8 tion of Canis Pie, the traditional refreshment. The meetings of iv., ' Qi 3 1 QFFICERS the chapter are especially valuable for the younger members of Wh' Lord Wa,.,m, The Sem. Bot. and for' graduate students in the department of Q - DR- R- J- POOL botany since the chapter attempts to organize and present many ' 1 1 gif'lIgiQ1SCg1 phases of botany not included in the regular courses of instruc- 3 V 1 Mask, J, me 150,18 tion, and to keep posted as to current progress by frequent ,x l .H lily E. C. TULLIS Page 28 literature reviews. .4 i f 2, 1 . l az 1 5 1 "T ty I I . ei' . T ..Y,. fmf' 1 . --' ,A W" 'T vc . ' ' ?"'-Ft 'wif -- Vw' . ' -7 - we .fs it 4, i 53 .4 mm, . gfffa' Qfpfffifnff A A 9 TF F Y- f 'Y lj" c 5" Q -1. . .--- at .Q Q ti- Wi U lt if if 5 ll 3 i I e ee as 1 fi 'ka T : ll Q f 1 fi Q L it w l 1 l if-I I l . , 5 it Everett Hay Landevehi' Benjamin Dean Swallow MacNab ,I Whittwvei' Fonda Harper Peterson Stevens Pederson 1 Loder Bennett 5 B1-enke Gulick Cameron Nelson Wolfe A Liverman V Kopac f l ll l 1 l 'V gy, 'V H o o 1 li i Phi Sigma 1 Q HI SIGMA is a' national honorary biological fraternity WW, up 4.5 with fourteen chapters located in schools of the very high- lplififjl Nj , A est standing throughout the United States. Xi chapter lv Qii,f"'1 l it f was chartered at Nebraska in 1924. Nebraska chapter had its Tlxzjtzjlflmpli ' 4l'f"f7'g fp Qgltwl beginning in the Zoology Club, organized in 1919 under the ' .i htm ilmlip G' T" badge of the Gold King Crab. il ii Qi' pt wasii, Wil 'Y I ji x iT 5 I. The organization and promotion of the society have been 'li' till. B b 5 solely the result of student enterprise and interest in biological W M . j ilu subjects sanctioned by the faculty. Most of the instruction staff , ,5ll1lijj,, 2 is honorary or associate members and all contribute their services L K J on the programs.. I ' . IP , ' The early policy of the society included a research require- ,K il ment for each member, but as standards of admission Were 1" raised this requirement Worked a needless hardship on students 1 . already burdened With research problems of their own, and the y requirement was dropped. Candidates for membership are now , . 1,fll3, 5i1gQfs1 El fiigj: 1 H .4 required to present an average grade of eighty-five in biological fl 12 subjects, the endorsement of three members of the faculty, and ' fifteen credit hours in biology. Upon the unanimous vote of N ' i f the chapter, the candidates are elected and are initiated at cl' E55 1 f ll ,i Bessey Hall in a thoroughly biological manner. The bodies of pi,,'V ..gf,y': QV ,g il 11 ji men and animals in both the fresh and preserved condition are f . . wily? employed to impress the minds and souls of the initiates with A . a proper veneration for the great subject in which they aspire o ' A 1' 'fi ' "A" I A to be instructed. 11 Q The monthly meetings are devoted to a serious discussion of OFFICERS 3 il biological subjects and to reports on research conducted at Ne- President ' it braska. Social meetings are held once or twice a semester and JOHN A' CAMERON L hp initiations at convenient intervals. Vice-President j Q 1 The emblem of the society is a gold key bearing the Greek IRENE C. NELSON A ll., in letters, Phl and Slgma- Secretary-Treasurer JOHN KLEVEN I , I l Qi Page 29 H f - .... . . .... .- .... .g -g - . . . H7 ' G .i2ir5if?2,lie'RE 'B H 3 F fi c f "P 4 113. ' fs. if i' it ff ff, ' ' , 191--N--.Y ,arg-Le-K--wgygf-V--fic , f' 1 Vi LH " J' -Q '. R-.ff O' ' V gf .-fl. l U l V I A l l 3 lil., l R ' p p 1 l School of journalism A HE School of Jbumaiism, which the Board rf' ,3 T of Regents organized May 22, 1923, is a co- , P ordination of the University's various ac- .5 , tivities in that field-journalism courses in two fi colleges, the four-year course for the Certificate l A l Q in Journalism with the degree of Bachelor of ml U p Arts, the facilities, for practical training, of the l student publications and the University Printing f ll r Plant, the University News Service for inform- I I 5 ' ing the state through the daily and weekly press il what the University is doing to serve the com- ll , monwealthg and other related work. 1Nebraska's T is the twelfth school, among those 210 colleges ll, r and universities of the country now giving journal- xl 3 1 A i i i ism instruction which have trebled in eight years. fit'-fl I The purpose of the school is to serve the state , ' by providing training for leadership in the calling gl T, ll fof fundamental significance in a democracyb of 5 1 presenting and interpreting the news, "the food of public opinion." Professional, technical train- ing fcomprising one-fourth of the coursel to prepare Writers, editors, publishers, is con- w ducted in connection with selected courses in economics and commerce, English and litera- l f ture, history, geography, philosophy, and political science and sociology, designed to give a broad, liberal education. , Keen observation, scrupulous care in ascertainment and verification of fact-the H truth, accurate, fair statement, intelligent, cool-headed interpretation of facts-these fp, habits fcharacteristics of an educated personl the school strives to inculcate. Initiative, dnl imagination, energy, dependability, tact-knowledge of human nature-address, power to , dispatch work with accuracy and thoroughness under time-limit pressure-these quali- ' ties it fosters. The professional spirit of service, and accuracy, fair play, intellectual honesty are l A p emphasized in all courses, and a special course is devoted to ethics and the legal restraints l l upon the press. With eighty-four students, motivated by professional zeal, in the four-year course, A the School starts. n ll A c A high-grade school is obviously impossible without a body of students geared to 'J high-powered work. As such students come, the School of Journalism will grow. i . ' l l ll , FRESH MEN Herman A. Anderson, Henry Hall Brainerd, Erwen O. Brezina, Ralph E. Brown, J. Edward Bullock, Kenneth Warren Cook, Bertha M. Crozier, Albert T. Davis, Robert Dehort, Donald Dwigans, Harry Huston Ford, Helena M. Gifford, Ruth G. Godfrey Page 30 .1 ' s , Ol.. l l Z7 l N EB Sonoor. or JOURNALISMI Horace W. Goinon, Virginia L. Green, Vernon L. Haddix, Foy Fremont James, Dorothy C. Knapp, Robertson T. Macaulay, Ford H. McCoy, Dwight E. McCormack, Ruth E. McWilliams, Burdette E. Neiburg, John J. Robinson, Reva Rosseter, Frank Rothel, Helen Simpson, Ruth Elsie Schad, Neola Belle Skala, James W. Snyder, George H. Taylor, Theo. P. Tompkins, Everett E. Westbrook. ' SoPHoMoREs Archie F. Arenson, .Ruth M. Beacom, Milton Hargis Bledsoe, Norma L. Carpenter, Hugh Baker Cox, Alan A. Dusatko, Rose B. Faytinger, Millicent Ginn, Don C. Huffman, Margaret E. Long, Frank M. Moore, Isabel A. O'Halloren, Laurence L. Pike, Lillian Ragsdale, Clayton B. Snow, Geraldine F. Swanick, Volta Torrey, Doris K. Trott, Charles V. Warren. J g J UNIORS Carolyn Airy, Thelma Bellows, Merritt Benson, Donovan K. Bryant, Howard H. Buffett, John Cochrane, Emmett V. Maun, Erroll A. Moss, Helen I. Peterson, Corrine E. Plass, David G. Richardson, Paul C. Richardson, Kenneth A. Scofield, Marion E. Stanley, .Susan V. Taylor, Alice Thuman, Dorothy Zust, Paul Zimmerman. SENIORS Beatrice Broughton, Robert Fenton Craig, John Castek, Bertha Erickson, William H. Carlson, Ralph J. Kelly, Leata Markwell, Edith Olds, Ruth M. Schaab, Gayle C. Walker, Marjorie Wyman. . SPECIAL STUDENT Grace Bowen Easterday. EDITING TI-IIE DAILY NEBRASKAN Page 31 ..li' fiiglf Wlj1..lf 'J' G3 yr 1. ly. ,. 'i s r iw V 1 i i A U lL NUEfWHgWwtW l il' -if 1mwTMw1!N.WE'+l gigaivfwifigl tended. The Lincoln Chamber of Commerce and publishing and i li I . i l P. ji? 1, 'Y"'i' ' 'fF"?JWfj Tai.i.-AJFS'QTY-"T'.iFTHQ"T35.fF'i'7'TfE5efi'T3Qlf Tssf i F R , fiance., , gg1,g1g.i-. .?n..1.E..,L.f' I '1 Liiffiafin gi , ' g ii 1 T 11,23 j I i 4225 Q l M.. fri .1 1: W We it 5. lvm l . ti i il , l fl, il l L, 7' i . l- ' N l , l Card Wallcei' Hylton Richardson Buffett Buck Maun i W , 1 Benson 1Verner Reynolds Brownell Mitchell Fogg Stanley Cox ,l 3 IN l, ws.. 1 I 1 , Sigma Delta Chi li ll , i.l l lil ' . . . . 1 ' l EBRASKA chapter of Sigma Delta Chi was organized in it. jj, 1915. As one of the thirty-six active chapters, it has per- gg, ,MM W, X 1 haps gained the most fame through the publication of its . 1 , l 1 ll g monthly comic, Awgwcm. Promotion of better journalism , ,All among the high schools of Nebraska has been an aim of the l 1 M illfiigilg local chapter. Sigma Delta Chi offers two silver loving cups ,A Q for the best weekly and monthly papers published during each F0 l il SCh0ol year by a Nebraska high school. Winners in 1923 were 1 l n 3 UM AQ Omaha Central and Fremont. Certificates were awarded for 4 , second and third places. I . 1 V 1 X At the convention of high school editors sponsored by Sigma M ' i' il l 7 HEI Delta Chi on High School Fete Day, over seventy delegates at- i . J' -if 4 ifz lil" lywl 9 f 1 L .. ,,, YY. ,l A 4 r,i, .T . 4 EJ '.i mi 1 l 'J .4. N r A 1 ig 5 l if fl J ,. . ,Vlnjl l Qilli .'. l il li il ll ll ll l J 1. . 1 l. g ll f i 'E Hifi l F l .,, ...... - -gf- ..llliffgLr5,,ta I -47. --'T"'J'Q .-Ai ' -Vf - :ww-v'e" .i-wg: , --mpiil"'iY .MK 2 17 rfj-: '31 ,g 2, is ' , " V ik s l,tf?iii.l partir if 1' "tl "1 iF-Mt X' WV awww 1WY?yQiA A. Qlyfmmfnqwih 'AE25 i. OFFICERS President HERBERT BROXVNELI Vice-President REED REYNOLDS Secremry-T1'c'c1surcr CHARLES MITCHELL printing houses of the Capitol co-operated generously in making the convention successful. e The national organization of Sigma Delta Chi was founded at DePauw University seventeen years ago. Among its alumni and honorary members are to be found many leading journalists of the United States. At all times the stress has been laid on the professional nature of the organization. Because of its professional nature, the undergraduate mem- bers have kept in active touch with Sigma Delta Chi. Alumni chapters are rapidly being organized and cemented through a strong national organization aided by the fraternity publication, The Quill. . An exact statement of the purpose of the organization fol- lows: "Sigma Delta Chi was founded in order to associate col- lege journalists of talent, truth, and energy, into a more intimate- ly organized unit of good fellowship, and in order to assist members in acquiring the noblest principles of journalism, and to co-operate with them in this field, in order to advance the standards of the press by fostering a higher ethical code, thus increasing its value as an uplifting social agency." it sf, M W l ,pk r . ' l i l l 1 l 1 , : Tv QF' l l . K all 'I l I ,I it I . rl, ll 'E li ' 5 i :l b-Q Page 32 l it A .3 if gfffi' 1 A 1. 111.141, ,,..11gL1imng A. 1 g3eg.1Am'...n1Lm,i1igi ' YVy1nan Kummer Clause Hess Ure Markwell Theta Sigma Phi HETA SIGMA PHI was founded April 8, 1909, at the University of Washington, Seattle, Washington. It is an honorary professional organization, whose purpose is three-foldi 1. Uniting in the bonds of fellowship college-trained women either engaging or purposing to engage in the profession of journalism. 2. Conferring honor upon women who distinguish themselves in journalism either as undergraduates or professionals. 3. Accomplishing definite achievements as an organization in the field of letters calculated to raise the standards of journalism. Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was established at the University of Nebraska in 1915, and has been a means of recog- nizing the work of women who are seriously interested in journal- ism as a profession. Active chapters are limited to those in- stitutions of higher learning where some attention is given to the study of journalism and where a college paper is published There are twenty-six active chapters. ' The Matrix, the official publication of the fraternity, is pub- lished quarterly. It carries news of the activities of the various chapters, and lists markets for manuscripts. The fraternity maintains in Chicago a bureau, known official- ly as The Women's Register, which endeavors to provide employ- ment for the members of Theta Sigma Phi. By means of a small fee, this bureau, managed by an alumnae of the fraternity, is maintained, and each year succeeds in securing positions for many women in journalism. The alumnae of Lambda chapter have been active in journal- istic work while in the University and as professionals. A Many of them are holding positions on newspapers in Nebraska and in other states. Theta'Sigma Phi does not stop at being merely honorary but seeks to make definite contributions to the cause of better journalism and to assist its members to real achievement in the field of letters. 1? I ,u .- .1 l l X ll lv.. l i lv. 1 H -I I -. 1 1,121-13 is in iw lf li L w ii,-'Ubi' lufilb l' li' ' 1 A 'll ,il .V IDF1 lgfzfi ll ll lu ii ii. tl' . f V7 ' vi U T ,xiii -A F. it 1 li fi' i ll f Olds lj la j lliyiq j . . L. 1 1 1 sl l - 'I it J' sg-it ,v 1, - 1 ' ffm? in viii'-fi?-fsifafflj 1:-- 'i li 1 li v 1 . J Q4-is-.Tu - , is l Q :Si 1 il Y 'fit-,. i 4" W' ,ig 'yiijftxgglf Sid 2. ' -Li -e '22 L if tiff Af i 'i 1. :gif iii , 2 a rlf ll Y5 V 4 if Q f.-lf i a.-, 1 f 1' 'fflv' Q1 ' 3, 2- Essiiifgsii' A w iif- 1 .. .L ate r , j 1' H511 'f fm- "D, 'vfy lgj 'ig ijt " "wwf ..l' 1 i' if 1' 'Pi zu ix i xy .L hx 1 v'7i,i'fg2ffWiW'?fii - . ' l 'T ' W , l - 2 A xl ll wi ali' ff ,ly . . 1- jg. ww .f..,,. J. , .Q 5-. thy JW X ,wrfml if 1 1 llititffffgali. li-f. ffl? 1 :ff "lb 'gif 'kr-Q," S?f.l-illiiillgggil vl ' ,.. il is-lf Q iq. if nv- ,A ",,-m1'.1f.'-f-'- if 1 1 1 ! ,,.VG1g.x ins 6 .1 1 lr -ei-irgfgi, NIH--LrLlg.ijt3, ,V ' . lp 5. W. 1- li w OFFICERS if ll President x IJEATA NIARKXVELL ' ' Vice-President ,- BONNIE Hass ll Secretary EDITH OLDS Page 33 1 'ic elif , -1 F'F?1llfiE.-.,--f"l91:3 ,A ec f fs We - .-E.,--2 S-.-M --2-,-- - f f-4-7 f- V - - -Y Y - --f -- - AQ- - - M - --1-1:-, , A 1,,g1s1a'1f1a. nil ,gi.1.t1.i:.f'i,.lTff,f:'.f?f- WLZF Q School of Fine Arts f P ,g., . ' 1 ,ln ,L i lift in ,lx ,tml fm, .1 ze l ,l 'N All! 1, xv Flu T it ' l itll, g. , ,i - 1. ij, u li' X, N , ,gl LN.. at 3 3 M. ,, 1 , !' J! fi F S jf D i t 1 'X , ls fl l J. 5,!nlnQ' J' "- S l i 1 l xr ,W idmrc , 4 N, gi ll i'q ?r,.,x 4,1 e , I 1 Sl., ' A, 1 J J , 1 o E B fs A S We - -E . 1.7 ,X J 'Ti 1 l l illg I j.,,, ' HE School of Fine Arts is a branch of the College of Arts and Sciences, although of- fering specialization courses, the school is not exclusively professional, as each of the three , departments is composed of two divisions, one devoted to theory and the other to its application. l The School of Fine Arts was founded at Nebraska in 1912 and has shown remarkable i -growth both in the enrollment of students, and also in the scope and range of the study and de- i velopment of the arts. f The school is divided into three departments: that of Drawing and Painting, Dramatics, and Music. 1 In Drawing and Painting, a large department has been developed, including cast and life, design, interior decorating, illustration, perspective, pic- torial composition, artistic anatomy, china paint- ing, pottery and modeling. In the ownership of the University is a splendid collection of original and excellent copies of paintings and statuary. MW ln the field of Dramatics, a large number of courses are maintained covering the sub- jects essential to the development of dramatic technic. In addition to the various litera- ture studies in the College of Arts and Sciences, the School, of Fine Arts maintains a department of dramatic literature, which supplies theoretical instruction to students of dramatics. The Dramatic Club and the Temple Players are organizations which inspire more in- terest and offer practical laboratories for the application of the principles of acting. The Temple Players under the name of the Temple Stock Company annually present a series of plays. A The Music department, although the most recently organized, has made the largest growth of the three departments. The system of accredited teachers has provided musi- cal instruction of the first order. This system gives the student a large measure of free- dom in the selection of teachers and safeguards the work accomplished by a careful sys- tem of checking on the part of the school. The theoretical work is taken care of in the History and Theory of Music. Studies are offered in Harmony, Counterpoint, History, Musical Interpretation, and Public School Music. The honor of Alpha Rho Tau is awarded to students standing highest in scholarship in the three departments. Those chosen in 1924 were: Alice Sorenson, Frieda Amos, Dorothy Sprague, Nina York, Martha Harder, Gladys Mickel, Margaret McGregor, Myrtle Carpenter. Honorary alumnae: Fred Ballard, Emma Skudler, and Herbert MacAhan. One of this year's precedential activities was the Fine Arts' week during the last week of February. The week included two musical and two dramatic programs, a ban- quet, art exhibit, and a get-together carnival. The School of Fine Arts through each of its departments serves the University gen- erally by furnishing free art exhibitions during the year, by supplying dramatic per- formances and by furnishing musical convocations through the University chorus and University orchestra. Page 34 1 91 ,Q in ' ki' M. ' x li fi H l , 'lvl 1 Q Eg Jimi i if 2 i J .Q .fi Q' Q ll' ur l 0 ll j il Xlgl ll H 1 J 1 .i l J l l 2 Xl l 4 . l 7 I if elim R, I . A' V .Vxh Qnllil V itll f 5 . .l ' l'1O ' 3 ' l , ,ip ' ,AL 4, . ff' I .. Xf- v . W 1 ll QL QE gg J ri' via . ll i ' -"ii i lie' . Til ,flg Jameson Aspegren Henry McGer1' Sliudler Benson Martin Lewis Lux Kier McDonald Hatch Jensen Tucker Acton Belohlavy Loofe Campbell ' I if Y, Aff Club y ,f, ,I 4 . Q l HE Art Club of the University of Nebraska was founded l1"'iX'l in 1917. .At this time the School of Fine Arts had just ,-My , begun its growth and was still struggling for recognition. A it J Practically all of the students knew each other well and there if 2 grew up a fine -spirit of comradeship. It was to perpetuate this 4 spirit and to promote the love and understanding of art that l the Art Club was founded. Eligibility is based on grades on -if IQ i Q work done in the department. Membership is based on the vote 11 5 of the club on those who are eligible to submit work for the 313- fiiffif- 51? 9 cc . l' proval of the club. ,P gg xi I L if il J. 1 The latest accomplishment of the club has been the first A' T1 lj exhibit of members' work to be held every spring. ,gg j . 4 ,X-r 2:-K., .1 MEMBERS Sl J Frieda Amos Rose Belohlavy Pauline Campbell 1,54 63 P! V, - ' - Rai "'," fiery" HN. Eulalia Grether Alta Loofe Edith Henry if +1 f Aileen Hilliard Acton Jessie Ulstrum . Dorothy Bell b l Beulah Butler Mable Van Doran Maxine King " riff ' H Gladys Browning Francis Martin Agnes Kelly 'flll ff. l Mida Vesta Summers James Lewis Olive Kier . ll " Qld Gladys Lux Mildred Nissen Dorothy Thomas l La Vada Zutter Elizabeth Reed Esther Ammon l f Eleanor Felton Karen Jensen Edith Parmenter ALUMNI f F Velma Hatch Helen Nelson HONORARY MEMBERS Marie McGerr Lloyd Tucker Nellie Dee Gertrude Moore Anders Haugseth Hermine Stellar Louise Mundy Mrs. Miles Herbert Yenne Mariana Cummings Viola Loosbrock Emma Skudler l l Q '61 s- l l ' l . ala: Paae 35 U V I i . v A 1. ra 1 ii- ,l ti 1 1, 1' A w I R 'v 1. it lp V' 1 I, X .1 I .Ii I I I il il- I r!PQ F if it . -ll gf .,f 'Q .ll li li, fi 5 i 7 i l' 5. ,. U1 in it ll il ri- i 1 V 1 lil rat. lf f fl . E I . ll Ei ty Ili '. 1 HQ' is X .,l.. , n '1 l . P l 1 tb, , i nm. A , m York Simanek XfVillia1ns Levers Yoder Sprague Edgerton Barnard Cruise Bradshaw Van DeCar Olson Compton Taylor ?.ef-f5t?iA.1,i .bmi !,yVg1Lif1mli1 fa--7 A X5 i i ,sf Q' Q ' SA - .1 will -.W-.f N , "2-.Y ffm ' Arif-gs, A-.I ,-'2'Hr,g Will L . ...mr LJ ,x::-- i l-Q M . -g...,l,-. . film U., Af., i-Ami, gi- - -fe, . 5-f'5""A n 1 ' . A iq . - i 2Ti31i"m w - " ,ii l iii ,a.+ii1SZ'fs ,2 lu ,g?fl' N 'X 1 , 'V N, .ix N f l L, i ,i it aaa' li .ff , ., L17 ,alfa A " ?':"Qfgil?.L1Lgn,.ii A . ig- , . A., .w -- M ,li L at f2,-f1f- ,rg.i..'r1Q,.f L are ef: at 441: ww . .. L I 7, .. WW Q lx Ig., ,R ff" ' 'misss ' - J L2 '1 nuns ,X X- X f, , 1'-qw: - , X. 5 ,-. ,W My ,x ,w qi Ffj'fi5'i5gf?' fS1'gLf'i'lr?f iX" ' 1 ag V af., aw -1, f .lf.r'gJi1i.fl"e1'i f QWLV , , . -F l r-.,e:a,4.si President PRISCILLA VAN DECAR Vice-President DOROTHY COMPTON Secretary JEANNETTE OLSON Treasiwer ELLEN F. BRADSHAW P4226 s, ,lit Delta Cmicron ELTA OMICRON is the national musical sorority with chapters in most of the large conservatories and colleges of the east and south. The purpose of Delta Omicron is to create an appreciation of classical music and knowledge of musical history, as well as to promote interest in the associated arts, such as painting, drawing, and dramatics. Yearly examina- tions are held that a high standard of musical knowledge may be sustained. Theta chapter of Delta Omicron was installed at Nebraska in the School of Fine Arts on October 22, 1921. One of Theta chapter's activities this year was the aid lent to the success of the spring carnival, Fine Arts week. Membership in the sorority is extended by invitation to those showing musical ability while enrolled in the School of Fine Arts. MEMBERS Bernice Bernard Dorothy Compton Alice Miller Priscilla Van DeCar Mary Ellen Edgerton Rosanna Williams Ellen F. Bradshaw ,Mary Creekpaum Amy Martin Nina York Dorothy Sprague Marian Yoder Sylvia Cole Ernestine Levers Jeanette Olson Harriet Cruise Burdette Taylor L, 3 la P ag , u Q 1 Mi ' sq.. o I ' I I I I 4 , I I I L II I, ,Ll 'Qs f 'LI 43? I I r w fI Q I 1 ' 4 'I .4 , X VN. II I EI III we .n, X, ,III 1-1 , 4 I. K I I x I I- If A WPI I I I I r ,I I I I I . I I I I 5. ii I I II ,. YI I, lj , I ,fan Il -. QI Wil II I W ll I 1 I I -.I I I I ,I .itll 3 The University Orchestra I , lf? I " I , I 1 V I , ,L I HE University Orchestra was established in the fall of 1918 I I by Professor Paul H. Grummann and Mrs. Carrie B. Ray- I GI I mond. Before this time students of instrumental music Aigiiiw I I had no plan for getting together for orchestral practice, so this I f new organization satisfied a long-felt need. Prof. William T. I I Quick was chosen as the director. Starting in a small way, with 'W.l jg l.i,. if I p X but sixteen members,4it has grown each year until at present J' pllf p 5 m there is an enrollment of fifty-two. 1 I f T p.-c 3 I L ' ' . ,, MII Ip I , I I ' FIRST VIOLINS Katheryn Cooper FLUTE Z1 UI, fxff F Irene Faulder Henr Deines - - I HIT Ie. lull IIII1. 9 . , . Bernice Keith vioiayrorseil Maumee Shlckley 5' 1 Il I 5 Irene. Lundberg Albert Cumpston CLARINETS Ilffggpixq-5fl'1fLf,f.4Jfl, I I .IIII Bernice Geiger Marjory Kindler W O C . h I l Hi nd Mayme Buehler Ona Marvel CH Al' Sami? ae I , Arthur Havlonic Margaret McDorman L assi tin? QPI, Q4 Mable Krapp Lola Hayden a a 9' u 91 ' ' I I I I Helen Obelqlies CORNETS I I 'lj Victor Prokop VIOLAS l fx Burdette Taylor Paul POPGJOY I I-JI Mable. Ludlam Myrle Mason Raymond Bowers A uni I Don Hollenbeck Emma Hagenow Lucille Gates QTY: I I I I I ff' ' I I" 'MII' I I IM lE1IgIz13rNISlf2ls Gladys Mlckle HORNS I r ' l L CELLO George Thomas A I If SECOND Viouns Raymond Hinds Luther Andlews OFFIGERS If , John Porter lXllgaX1113 FI?:Slf1 TROMBONE Prcszzlent I I I Elsie Vennerberg ary ree paum Helen Faulder IRENE Flxurnnn ntl Loulse Ogden Vice-President I p I l I PIANO Viom J12L1Nmc I BASS Viola Jellllek SUcrefclry-T1'eczsfzLrer I5 ' OSC31' Ziegenbein Maxima Fnosu II I ' Page 37 .- T W.-,p Mg: , ,rn - rf.-.--r,.fr?r,a rr...,:.,.,.H-H - ,SL or sn. Tai, 4: ee ffl ew S rl E I i I l J i I I ali W .Rx l. l :Q lilo' ll 'S g.'l 'Oli l l r V 1 in i l 4 i l V A Acton Ullstrom Loosbroclc I-Iaslam : Nj Jensen McGerr Skudler Engberg ' i S' L bd Igffla 3111 H - :Lag URING the past few years, the Fine Arts, particularly Wk' LQ,3,V S,g.-ig, drawing and painting, have had a rapid growth in the .Q --.sy .till .,.. , X., av. . . colleges. This great interest and growth has brought on l various organizations to promote the activities and relations of i 1 art to other professions, to other activities, and to life in gen- 1 TN eral. One of the results of this increased interest in art is the ?i1 kf.l, g? founding of the only national art sorority of drawing and paint- d - k iw i ing, Sigma Lambda. ' Q it . all . . , . . 1 l Sigma Lambda was founded at the University of Wisconsin, I Madison, Wisconsin, on May 15, 1923, by a group of girls in the ,p y department of drawing and painting who realized the need of such an organization. This group with the aid of Miss Bernice i 5- 1 lfffllg i . f Oehler, a well known commercial artist, organized the Alpha Wi '- 1 f '- 1 - A , .-X W Xxx chapter of Sigma Lambda. y 4 The Beta chapter of Sigma Lambda was established at the 1 5 University of Nebraska, March 7, 1924, with eight charter mem- I it pf M bers. Meetings are held regularly every two weeks during the school year. Membership in the sorority is by invitation and ' l L is open to only those students who participate actively in draw- l 1 'i .6 ing and painting. The emblem of the sorority is a pin composed fi Q OFFICERS of the two Greek letters, Sigma and Lambda. The colors are 5.3.5 u pekin blue and flame. Miss Hermine J. Stellar, a well known Q Emi artist of Chicago and an assistant professor of drawing and . A 2 Vice-Pmsidem painting at the University of Nebraska, has been chosen as VIOLA Loosnnocii sponsor of the group. The purpose of this organization is the lqgp eJfjL1QZEN creation of an appreciation of drawing and painting, as well as .V Tmwjrgy the promotion of interest in the relations that these arts bear V CHARIZOTTE ENGBERG 'EO the other 3.I'tS. I ' Page 38 ii' W University Chorus HE Chorus of the University of Nebraska is now singing its thirtieth year of suc- cess. Much of the credit for the accomplishments of the Chorus is due to the director, Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond. The results that she achieves With untrained material each year with practically a new Chorus, arouse unstinted praise from all musi- cians who hear the University Chorus. Recognition of Mrs. Raymond's gift to the Uni- versity along cultural lines, and of her career, was paid her by the presentation of a medal by the Kiwanis Club, the distinguished service medal of 1923. ' THE KIWANIS MEDAL MRS. CARRIE B. RAYMOND Page 30 1 1 1 up 1. 11 1 U 1 1 K 1. 1 -1. 1 1 11' A. 1 1 11 11 V 1 11 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 ' 1 ll I 1 1 1 1 ,11 ' 1 1 1 1 1 . 11 1 1, i 11 1 1 ' 1 "" " -' -F' T r"".J!"- f'f7P" L' ,",,?,iiIi'5jf-1 H iT7ff2Qi'PT 'KH , 'ffifjv-QQPPA. Sita f 1 1 Il 1 I iid V 1,11 11 1' University Players 1 1 ' l 1 1 . . . . 11 -I ACH of the eight years, during which the University Players has been an or- 3 1 1 gn ganization, has found a marked improvement and growth. The session of 1923-24 if, f l 1 has shown even a more rapid development in that in addition to the regular 1 , .l scheduled plays the Players furnished an extra presentation, "You and I," during the University's first Fine Arts week. ' The Players opened the season with 'Three Wise Fools," a pleasing comedy by Austin 51 11 .1 Strong, late in October. This was followed in November by "The Dover Road," an un- lu? usual yet intensely interesting English story. The lead in "Madame X," the next pre- sentation of the University Players, early in December, was taken by Professor H. Alice 1 11' Q ip Howell, head of the Dramatic Department and director of the University Players. Fol- ffl 1 fi.. lowing the Christmas holidays "Smilin' Through" was presented. The players were ,f'?' fortunate in securing Garnet Holmes, the noted English dramatic director, to aid in - A 'Q preparing their annual Shakespearian play, "Macbeth" Under his personal direction 7 1 l 1k and due to the fact that Miss Howell played the role of Lady Macbeth and also to the 1 5 1 untiring efforts of the ,several members of the cast, this was probably the crowning I ' l, '41 event of the University dramatic season. Early in April f'Dulcy," a sparkling comedy, H I, 1 1 -' 'l 'N U 1 11 was given as the Hnale of the University Players' season. A 1111.1 The Players have in the eight years of their existence come to be the foremost active ff! ' dramatic organization on the campus and enjoy ai most enviable reputation. 1 y Professor H. Alice Howell, head of the Dramatic department 3 Miss Myrtle Carpenter, 1. 1 1 '-N511 Mr. Herbert Yenne, and Mr. Hart Jenks, members of the teaching staff, assisted in the 1, V' Z , f one instance by Mr. Holmes, are to be congratulated along with the individual members . . vi of the Players at this, the close of such a successful year. ' 1 1 1 12 ' 1 11 1 Q , 1 1 .jkw ,A 1. y I M11 11 I 1 1 I 1 j f 111 f . 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 7 ' ll 'fl 1 1 I 1- 11 ,. 1! - X 1. 1 1 11 1 1, ' A Y ' . 1 MAGBETH A 1 I X 1 X 1 1, A .1 1 Page 40 J 1 3 at A SCENE FROM MACBETH , University Players N the early fall of the year 1915 the dream of Miss Alice Howell became a reality when a new organiiation became known upon the campus as the University Play- ers. This organization, realizing the need to keep alive in Lincoln the spoken drama, put forth every effort to attain that goal. The nrst play presented that year was Ibsen's "Ghosts," which was received by a small but appreciative audience. Next was given "Believe Me Xanitippef' which was written by Fred Ballard, a former Nebraska student. The first season closed with a clever presentation of "The Melting Pot." The next seven seasons saw the players grow in popularity. They have presented such plays as: "Ready Money," "Young America," "Alice in Wonderland," Ibsen's "The Doll's House," "lt Pays to Advertise," "Within the Law," "The Twelfth Night," "Seven- teen," "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' and "The Taming of the Shrew." The University Players are pioneers in the field of college dramatics. This was the first university to establish an individual dramatics department. As time goes on they should be able to give more and better plays to the people of Lincoln and the state, thus helping to fulfill their great purpose to keep alive the spoken drama. IVIADAM X Page 41 - ifgi lie 1 4 C1 55519 U 535 ER' i 1 l l 1 1 i l l 1'1 1 1 E ll ' l 1, I e' , 1 f - Pfe'Med1CS . 1 . , Ii tgi HE University of .Nebraska as early as 1393 , ,y 1 it A2 A recognized and listedhtwelve students in a 'lf . . 3 filing . Z i, V t Preparatory to Medicine Group. The Uni- ' 1 1' 1 1 ,,VV. versity calendar for 1895-96 contains an outline 1 M f 1, of a course- preparatory to medicine, the comple- 1 A1 tion of which admitted .one to the third year of 1642 ,,, f, l several of the best medicaluschools of that time. fi' l'k' . 9,rr,A ' A PrQDaratory Medical Society was organized at 3 11 Q Vayf .',,,' W this time. "This society was organized for the Q 1 1 1 .1 -.'t ' " ement of a medical school in the Univer- A ' Fil it lke ' etlcoumg - ,, T 111- fAl12--1'r11ef'e sity at some future time. A i F In May, 1902, the Omaha Medical College be- il li 1 if 111 came the College of Medicine of the University of 1 1 1 ' ' Q 1355 tl Nebraska and a six-year combined collegiate and , iya: medical course was inaugurated. The first four Qi.. 5 ' 3 'il': it years, 'two pre-medical and' two pre-clinical, K I 1 31 . Al ggi: WirehgJ31IenBathL11ncol15, upon the comlplgtlonrnof 1 , 1 1 1 ,ai eng M-1- Q' ati W ic e ac eors evree was gran e . e 1 1 1 , Y M C 1 1, 1 1 YTWATT-MT ATTN -AJ last two, clinical years, were given at Omaha, V upon the completion of which dthe dxexgreg 1 , . was granted. During this perio , Dr. . . ar 1, 1 was Dean of the College of Medicine and head of gl ' the department offzool-olgy and dwdas responsible 1 A 1 in large measure or t e sp en i organization i 1 and high academic standards introduced at that time and still maintained by our College I of Medicine., . ffl I The pre-clinical subjects were given in Lincoln by Drs. Wolcott and Poynter in li ! anatomy, Dr. Waite in bacteriology and pathology, Dr. Willard in embryology' and histo- A , logy, Dr. Orr in history of medicine, Drs. Ralph Little and Guenther in physiology. V 9 In 1913 it seemed desirable in order to secure better clinical facilities and to organize 1 f better the College of Medicine to move the pre-clinical courses to Omaha leaving only JU - the pre-medical courses in Lincoln. 1 ' 1 1 , This University is one of the few progressive institutions that has for' many years Q , p recognized the pre-medical students as a definite group in the Arts and Science College 1 1 1 1 1' - and has appointed a special adviser to look after their interests. This plan has engendered l a desirable "esprit de corps", a stimulating "medical" atmosphere and a commendable 1 . L 1 "professional" rivalry among the pre-medical students. - ii . Dr. R. A. Lyman was the pre-medical adviser during the years 1915 to 1921 and many ll 1 of the older graduates in medicine have a deep regard for him and keenly appreciate the il l j1 4 Q guidance and encouragement which he gave them as pre-medics. gl 1 1 Since 1921 Dr. F. D. Barker has acted as pre-medical adviser. The pre-medical V 9, 0 1 group has grown from .twenty-four in 1903 to more than two hundred in 1923. The best 1 Q 1 1 l Colleges of Medicine are finding it desirable and necessary to extend their influence and l ll 1 1' control down into the pre-medical courses in order to relieve the over-burdened medical ' ' ' , curriculum and to insure adequate preparation in the basic biological and physical ,1 up sciences and to correlate better the preparatory and medical coursehproper. The pre- W 51 I medical courses, today, are so fundamentally a part of medical education that one begins V, 1 1' 1 his study of medicine when he enters the pre-medical group. 1 E , ' i I I' 1 One of the outstanding characteristics of the pre-medics is their earnestness. There 1fHi.1 K ' is hardly a. pre-medic who is not trying. to get all -he possibly can out of his course and ff l" L thereby lay a good foundation for medical work in years to come. The. time spent in h Q 1 f ii preparation is longer than in most professions. One who has decided to give seven years 1 , ' of his life in preparation usually will make the best use of the seven years. 1' J-"1 l hifi' p Page 42 i I QQ-4 -fs is E e M e. ffrz , E I s l l l l X., 4" .1 gi' g 1 , f2- e as e e - V as 2 e 2 . , .Q!M4' 1.Sf52f?.ifT' ti U 5155-5 RQ- E LH? ll l g X . l' 2 li li l ' i Q f i 1 . i lx' V it . ' l , lj: W -ll lx .3 i 3 2 T l 1 fx I' f W e . Y. X V' Abbott Ehlers Moritz Hay Green X W Everett Loder VanValin .N l l . ' .3 2 . . it i 5 Theta Nu , ,Q A ' g g Q 3 'll 2 HETA NU installed a chapter at the University of Nebras- I . ka, May 20, 1922. "Barker Chapter" Was the name taken T 2 i ' l l l il by the new chapter in honor of Dr. F. D. Barker, the pre- 2 ' g:Li,..n.-,u A l 2 . . T-T-s's:::"'g "'ere.fa l i, lt medic advisor. The honorary members of Barker chapter are: I -3 nr. F. D. Barker, Dr. R. J. Pool, D1-. H. B. Lattimer, Dr. T. J. n 5 5 l l 4 i Thompsong Dr. R. A. Lyman, and Dr. H. H Marvin. l. i 4 i - . , 1 1fsag,r.f yi9 3 ' - l i- . . . . Se if 'l wi wi l V XY Theta Nu was founded at the'Un1vers1ty of Wyoming. It ,i,gzSQgl vfH q ' f r g N55 ' - - .,39l.sv5"f11w 3 ' X'-?fef.'.ui' :fi n ' 1 p 6 is a national honorary pre-medical fraternity. The purpose of l f l l . . . wr- l i ff' it .1 l l Theta Nu is to promote high standards of scholarship among if .1 l -L . --ff..-' 1 T are 'z f ' 1 ll ii,,.5l, pre-medical students and colleges. li .P H 5 it T 5 i I Election of members is held in the spring by the active and -ffl' .gif ' I j 1 i honorary members of the organization. The announcement of Y i.,?i.,, the new members is made at a secret ceremony held at the last . fj., ' i ' 1 regular meeting in the spring of the Pre-Medic Society. if .bl 5 i Q Membership is granted on the basis of ability, leadership, Q A1 and scholarship. It is the h0pe of Theta Nu in the future to be HT able to undertake some definite plan to coach freshmen pre- OFFICERS f l' medics who are having difficulty to make all their credits. In P ' T l E ' l . . . . . . U Tcl, t ' " 1 l l, this Way they will be a positive aid to the advancement of uni- R.?I?7LgZER l versity scholarship. Vice-Pwsmem V' e j W. HAY E SC?C7'Ufll7'? Q ! J. VAN VAMJA if 1 Page 43 E 'l , gp M M . -- ..... -...-..-.-A 2- 2 Q . .-. .,-..,.. .!,,g,W,, . ' 4- I fS:.n,e..B.sEX:fKfn,. Q. e r if 1 l n n l 1 1? if in iii?-TKCEFQ eeeee - 'Eli l 'W ,. , , 0 ,I Pre-Medic Society ui I ll , . I T. ff Q N " : l . l l Holi? , is Y Everett Lewis 5 , W . ii . i d - .I., , ,: l M . THE Pre-Medic group of the University is theoretically a 30, f l V if part of the Arts and Science College. However, the close 'H , - fl F . . . 1 if 'lui I H I t associations of a large group of men, as the Pre-Medics, , l teh W W , entitles them to a special place in the Arts and Science College. if li . M Aside from the monthly banquets, which are attended by all l , ll students, there are several traditions that are looked forward to 1 . i A nl , ily every year by the pre-medics. Every year, at the last monthly ' i . i, mfjq ly i banquet of the year, comes the tapping by Theta Nu. The i .3 -.7 'Tk Theta Nu fraternity is the honorary pre-medic group on the S Nebraska campus. The tapping ceremony is an impressive af- ni . , l Hin! in fair and comes as the culmination of a year of good and faithful , 1 T , lg work on the part of the one tapped. The other tradition of the 4 pre-medic group is Omaha Day, which comes the last of April l I 1 every year. On that day, all the pre-medics take a trip of in- l , mf spection to the Medical College at Omaha. It is the gala day.of l A Af' ff, the year as far as fun is concerned. Major operations are wit- f ' 'lif nessed by the students and the medical college in general is in- , spected thoroughly. In the afternoon, various forms of enter- 4 p i 2 ff tainment are provided and the day is finally topped off by danc- 3 . ll , l . ,T , v g T ing or theatre parties which are sponsored by the various medi- il cal fraternities on the campus. , OFFICERS The organization fosters monthly banquets for its members. W FIRST SEMESTER At each meeting one or more physicians are secured to talk to l i ,I lifwlfleflif V the pre-medics on some medical subject. A good many of the 'Pg REGTMLD REU speakers are secured from the Medical College at Omaha. Some, REQQIQTGEQEQQR however, are secured from Lincoln, and occasionally it is possible A , l S,,C,emTy,TmaSWeT to secure some foreign physician. The meetings are therefore , , ROLAND Loman a source of learning as well as good fellowship and pleasure. ol A Clif Page 44 A WN Wi Pre-Medic Society HE Pre-Medic 'Society is composed of young men and Women who are taking academic Work in medicae prepara- tory to entering the College of Medicine in Omaha. At present this organization numbers two hundred and twenty-ive members. For membership all men and Women who are taking pre-medic Work are eligible. The chief aim and purpose of the organization is to bring the students in actual contact with real medical subjects and also to bring about a better acquaintance among the pre-medics themselves. Such anorganization as this Which the pre-medics have ef- fected is fully warranted by the number of students taking this Work and the force which their group exercises in the College of Arts and Science. Two years of Work in the Arts and Science College with a total of sixty hours are now required for entrance to the College of Medicine at Omaha. These requirements, set forth in the bulletin issued by the College of Medicine, follow the recommendations of the American Medical Association, and add certain courses which should be of advantage to the pro- fessional physician. The Pre-Medic Society fosters unity of spirit among the students who expect to enter the Omaha Medical College. milf: Will: ' V, ' X 4 ll' M lil. -7 -ee--S-,ll ll YF: Twp Wilt! 1 ,lif- ll ll it WM .lwgir fix' if will Li' W l 1 will tl A ll r l L A fill i it A all ' V, . , 7 y p in n i.i 'I Q-'fx ,.-' L ,ri U 'f' f, V,,..,'s1,.1w,,,g1:, : V 1672- .l xi ixxt , 'Filly ,A 1 In V "f i ,f'5f,35Qf , .-A, . W .fn .Nl In-.nf - .5 .. . 1 '. 'r ' ' 1 OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER President RAYINIOND LEWIS Vice-President VVILLIAMI HAY Secretary-Trcaszwwr Romani' PRESTON Page 45 eieffi .fi Eli jj: .lx 11, 1 I H 1 1 11, 1,1 1 il , 1 1 11, 1 E 1.1 I 1 ,512 1 1 1 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 111 li 1 1 1 1 1 l1 11 il 1a fli' ' 1 11 1 11 Q11 CK.. 0 ji -C 1- il 1+ 1 ssooefffi-51 S K E F1 . - , Eberspacher Anderson Fahnestc-ck VVaite Fochtman Cavanaugh Nichols XVatson Hervert Shook Fonda Murphy Lierieman Hinrichs ,3- ...L ..- ESMLI 1. -X ' 1 1 . , J 1 .1 T I 1-- 111111 114 111211 '1 '12-if Uni 112+ -XX 1 1111 'ft OFFICERS Prefeizlents Donis FONDA GERALDINE WAITE Vice-Presidents MILDRED SHOOK MARGARUT FAI-rN12s'rocK Page 46 Mu Epsilon Delta U EPSILON DELTA, a local professional sorority for pre- medic women, was organized at the University of Nebras- ka in October, 1923. This organization, the first of its kind in the United States, began with a charter membership of seventeen. - The chief purpose of the organization is to develop a spirit of unity among pre-medic Women through their common pro- fessional interest. The club played an active part in present- ing VVO1'1'1El.117S Night of the Nu-Med Society. The meeting was in charge of the sorority with Dr. Thompson of India as the speaker. At another meeting, the speaker was Miss Grace Buckley, Director of Medical Social Work at the University of Nebraska College of Medicine in Omaha. Dr. Margaret Koenig, formerly of the Federal Children's Bureau at Washington, ad- dressed the group one evening on Rural Health Work in Okla- homa and Tennessee, Where she had charge of the government rural health truck. The charter members of Mu Epsilon Delta are as follows: Dr. Hattie Plum Williams, Martha Curtis, A.B. M.A.g Mary Kirkwood, M.D.g Doris Fonda, Albie Hervert, Catherine Line- man, Neva Nichols, Geraldine Waite, Florence Watson, Selma Anderson, Mary Cavanaugh, Margaret Fahnestock, Iva Glenn Murphy, Mildred Shook, Gertrude Eberspacher, Mary Focht- man, and Lillian Hendrichs. ' nBy means of a scholarship requirement it raises the scholastic average of the members of the organization and by means of closer association it increases interest in medicine and kindred subjects. 119' 1 t . "-57: " --41 -bv' 1 ,X W1 1 1 1 1 1 11, 1 ' 1 1 ' ' 1 1 '1 1 ' 1 1 51 fl I 2 1 11' 1 5 i 11 f .11 1 1 P 1 11 ,1 - i1 11 . -,V 1' E 10, me, 1 I, lifgq I . 1l, 11' ii' 1! 11 ' 11 11,19 11 1 15,111 X . l I1 " 1 1 .fy :1 Q 1 X I 11. 11 l 1' 1 '1v!,, - 4 'V - - " E '--'-- 3 11 1 111 ...-1 My --+ :EFF F5 - i any 1 .fgia ' 5 ,E 1 - 'i . 1-,1lf1-1j'11,l- ,.- las ' '1 tw Rfk 'j -6 -f-- - - , Clollege of dlgricmltmef , , t as ll xl, ,l l Q I w l . li w iQ 'NM x 1-' l' "Y, L l 3 fTr,a.a,1.-ggfaaaimia.,5,P,,,, "f'f'w'f cccs ff 'ref' fy- we-1 l 3 'eff'-fifeffllf-gg11eafgg,11a:ei,,a.ef.hr,-,,, " l'lWnlFa s . ff-111 f l ' T if t s U K f ' 'Ill A-Q- I l an i Z-1' H' l ll . U'l" ' A l ll a i 5 t l l y , a ,, Ia , , , yi, ' 1 ll I w Q, 'x 4 y , l ll X , 1 ' I , . ' X I l l w l ' A x ' , 1 f l l l 1 4 f if 1 r l ' r r l I ll 11 1 l Q r l , ' 'V' -iffd w i r i s ff-at "3 'ii it ll - 1 lil it l The First Farming In Nebraska HE development of agriculture in Nebraska began in 1819 at Fort Atkinson. Cut off from civilization by hundreds of miles of trackless prairie, this little group of , soldiers raised their own provisions and became practically self-supporting. Over five hundred 'acres of the land surrounding the fort were farmed. The Orders of the Day included such items as: "Members of the band detailed to the potato patch." Intense rivalry was created between the companies over the success of their gardens. Indian scouts on the bluffs above were awed by the crude log barracks flying the Stars and Stripes, by the overalled soldiers plowing the bare fields with wooden mold- boards, and by the iron axes with their steel edges flashing in the brush. f i g - , I il I Q 'E ' ' 1. '. :I 'flu I 4 l I if? il il I ii if . 5 . Y I., ri I 3 lil ll , 3, ,i 4. il I . Q ilgl lim -rig 4 i V I ji I i K l A .Q ti .Y X i L 1 ,x I I 5 1 . 1 I Liu lx ,lg H r Agricultural College I-IE modern day agricultural college with its four-year collegiate course, its high schools , and short courses, its well-developed scien- ' tific research and its extension activities, has been a development of the last thirty or forty years. The Agricultural College was established as one of the colleges of the University by legisla- x ' ture of 1867, later in 1877, being incorporated in the Industrial College and in 1909, again becom- ing a separate college of the University, the Col- lege of Agriculture. It was more from a sense of duty that the Agricultural College was established than because of any particular demand for that kind of in- , struction fit was at least 30 years before agri- cultural instruction received much recognitionj. On June 25, 1872, the Agricultural College was established by the regents and ordered to be opened the following fall. It appears that al- though the Agricultural College was formally opened for the year 1872-73 there were no regular students but lectures were given for a small number of special students. The second and third year passed by with similar re- port made. But in the year 1874-75, fifteen students entered upon the agricultural course of study. The cause for this unprecedented demand for agricultural knowledge was due largely to the fact that the University had come into possession of the present Agricul- tural College farm at the opening of the school year, and besides providing the students with an economical place to board and room--actually offered them remunerative employ- ment. 5 A THE FIRST COLLEGE FARM Two sections of land were set aside for the farm in 1872. It is said to have been in at least two or three parcels, but the bulk of it was in the neighborhood of the present fair grounds. As the land set aside for the "model farm" was not considered particularly desirable, efforts were made to secure another farm. About .September 1, 1874, the Board of Regents came into possession of the present college farm by purchase from Moses M. Culver. A house was erected on the farm during the autumn of 1875, costing the sum of 83,895, and this house still stands on the present campus and is occupied as a residence by the superintendent. COLLEGE INSTRUCTION IN AGRICULTURE The first agricultural courses offered in the College of Agriculture endeavored to strike a happy medium between a technical school and the arts college. But the fact that students were difficult to secure led to a great deal of discussion as to the future of the college. Two definite plans were suggested. The first plan was to make the Agricul- tural College more strictly a technical school. The second plan, known as the Cornell plan, was to require of all students in the University a certain amount of agricultural instruction, and more extended work for those desiring it. The former plan was adopted in December, 1874, and the course was reduced from four to three years. V THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGR From 18-75 to 1890, we find three important developments in the history of the Col- lege of Agriculture. One was the changing of the name of the Agricultural College, to Page I 48 nr.-. .1 .,-...--,, 1--.1,,m.,-r.--. , -WW W. , I I ll that of Industrial College, and consequent development of an engineering department within the Industrial College. The second was the founding of the Agriculture Experi- ment Station with government funds supplied under the Hatch Act. The third important development was the erection of Nebraska Hall, a building to house the Industrial Col- lege, on the uptown campus. - The prospects of the Agricultural College were none too good at this period. The biggest attraction still remained the free rooms and labor supplied to students on the farm. The University catalogue of 1875 contains this paragraph: "At the farm house, a student can find a pleasant home, far enough from the city to be out of the way of its temptations to idleness and worse, and yet near enough to enjoy all its literary and public advantages." For awhile the students at the farm paid 33 a week for board, which included the use of rooms, partially furnished. Later this was reduced to around 52 a week. The uptown campus was still the headquarters of the Agricultural College for many years. Dean Bessey told some interesting details of the early days in his article published in Agriculture, October, 1910. "In the first place, at that time H884-925 all teaching was done on the campus in the city, n-o beginning having yet been made for school work on the Farm. Then too, the Farm was a very long way out into the country at that time, as the whole distance from the Antelope Valley to the Farm was filled with corn fields, wheat fields, orchards and even wild and unbroken prairie land. In muddy weather, one had great difficulty in traversing the soft dirt roads and it was a bad hour's drive from the city to the old stone farm house." . AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ONCE MORE It may be said that it took eighteen years to lay the foundation of agricultural in- struction and research in Nebraska and another eighteen years to develop them. By 1909, agriculture had reached such importance in the Industrial College that a separate Agricultural College wasvonce more established with the college farm for its headquar- ters. The School of 'Agriculture 118-945 is a high school which emphasizes agriculture and Home Economics instruction in connection with secondary school course. The suc- cess of this school made possible the rapid development of the Farm campus, with the erection of many of the splendid buildings of today. The Agricultural Hall, a building which has been the headquarters of the School of Agriculture ever since, was erected in 1904-56 Attendance increased rapidly. In 1907-8 the Home Economics building was erecte . The years from 1909-1924 have been the crowning years in the history of the College. Today there are nine great buildings devoted exclusively to experimentation and instruc- tion, among them the finest agricultural engineering building in the world, a dairy build- ing famous throughout the west, and the best equipped animal pathology plant in the Mississippi Valley. There are about a thousand students, men and women, about half of them enrolled in a practical high school course and the other half enrolled in a regular college course. There are some seventy members of the college faculty and nearly as many more connected with other branches of college activity, including state-wide exten- sion service and Schools of Agriculture. l Agricultural College Faculty Page 49 ni ,I I, I: I .II ,I I ' fill II II, . I . II I I I III I ,I I I . ,. I I.I I- III' I I I I. I J. I. I I I, II ,VII I I N I,x I I II I II'i'. II' - My-, 4, III I, III II I I II I II ZII I I, ' iglilsiifib -Ifi.I'i.'f:Il5 I Koontz Beckman Drishaus Bancroft Rosenquist Lindstrom Culbertson - Michael XV iegers Koehnlie Higgins VVeir Wilkinson Mooberry Sprague ' Cook Vose Xvalker In ..I,.- .Im VI I-mt . , :Ae W4 I- - I- EI ' I IIIII I. Ig- I IRI I - II M ' g'I ?S1rllIQ .fgf .osi 1 . . I iiii I iiii I I 'Y I-:. 2 I-,If .,--Q31 fs' I In 15 f. ' " I as f i IIYIII VIII! an HI ii,i ' IT I 1zI ?.".: it . . .II .. ,. I I- -r, OFFICERS Chancellor ALLEN COOK Censor GEORGE F. SPRAGUE Scribe RALPH H. Voss Page ,50 --.-. . ,. If 'Ir'--1 MAI ,Iva - II - - , i. -,. f ..-, ,XII II I I I .. - - I 1 I ' ' " ,,,.. - Alpha Zeta LPHA ZETA is an honorary agricultural fraternity. Its membership is selected on the basis of scholarship, leader- ship, and participation in student activities. In order to be eligible for election, a student must have completed at least one and one-half academic years of a four-year college course and his grades must be such as to place him in the upper two- fifths of his class. The mother chapter was established in Ohio in 1897. The I :ally , I II II I I I II I I WI !'I -9: I II II I I I. QU .I I I '. II I I IIT. 'I' I II ' I I I I I II III,-,"' .II I II I I , 'I I- I I, I' I I II, I 11,101 I .1 .I I I II I I .I I 1'Il"'s If K II In I I It-AFI 'IIL1 ' . I I I I I I II III I fi I P I II I I. . I I Nebraska chapter was the Hfth and it was established in 1904. The charter members of the Nebraska chapter Were: Alvin wp? Kezer, Claude Hinman, Albert Magdanz, Raman Miller, Fred I I Pritchard, C. W. Pugsley, E. G. Montgomery, W. W. Burr, and I I Val Keyser. Some of these names are familiar to everyone as I I the men have attained national reputationj I I The purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote scholarship, leader- I ship and fellowship among agricultural students and there are I ' at present thirty-three chapters in as many different states with this same purpose in mind. I ,III I I II I I I .- - . . .I IMI .,..i . .-.- I I I ,....A' ,,..iIi.x 1 11 1: 11 ,. 1 11 11 111 1 -A 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1, 1 ix1 1 11' Q1 .1 J1 1 51' 1 11 11 1 1,1 1 j 1 411 1 M1 1 1, 1 1 1 1 ii .M 1 1 '1 1111 1 111 1 1 1 - v 1, I -ell?-.35 111 1 1. . -V1 151 Ag Club HE "Ag Club" Was organized at the College of Agriculture during the school year of 1909-191'0, by a group of stu- dents Who Were interested in agricultural problems, in a greater Agricultural College, and in a greater University. Since that time the club has been steadily growing in size until nearly every man registered in the College is now a member. Member- ship is open to all men who are registered as regular students in the College of Agriculture. ' The purpose of the club is to create a greater interest in agri- culture, to promote acquaintances and good fellowship, to boost and' advertise the College of Agriculture, and to support all stu- dent activities that make for a greater University. A number of important student activities are sponsored by "Ag Club" during the school year. The club has formulated a number of rules Which have done much to keep the Agricultural College campus one of the most attractive and beautiful spots in Lincoln. ' Farmers' Fair is put on by the students of the College of Agriculture, and the "Ag Club," together with the Home Econ- omics Club, are responsible for the success of the Fair. , The club also has an important place in putting on Mixers during the year. At these Mixers, the students of the College have an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other, and greater interest in the College and in the University is stimulated. Several meetings are held each year at which members have an opportunity to take an active part in all activities of the College. The activities of the club are so numerous and so varied that every member has a chance to develop that quality of leader- ship that makes for success in the years after college. 21, - 4.1 E- ---1----1. r' 9 , . 1 4, -1 - , .1 1 1. , . , ., 1' , 1 l . 3 1 1- 1--1,7 .A 1f-- --- ----Y 1- , .1 -f - - . H1 ,wi l 1' 1' iff- 7--, 1 "1 1- ' 'iiliii' lf .-1111.-51 -.-' YY A 1-1 .f11-M -1 1- -----, T1 1...-.. ++4f?irg'if 1 ., Ea . ..-...f "++- - 1 "--f-74" ffflm,,,, p ,, ' 5 Infff'-1 1' -T. 1 11 'N'-G3 111 5+111 2 11 mp1 My ',. ' fN11 .1 1, 1:1 - -- 1111 1 -1 1, 11 1 , .45 .1f31 1,1- 11 J" 11 11,11 121,--' - 2 .- "'1' 11" V11 w w - -A 1' 1 97- v -11, .1 gsr- Y ---1, ,rf--1:11 X11 1111 ,,,5.1?gf.,A 1 1 ,,, fi, in yi .1 1- -115 . ' uv un. ,. ,jr 7.3-. 1- ' 1 , ,f1y3?f- 1 1111 .v. .L 1 1 1 1- - ..-S' 5' 5' 1iiM-1::'gA' '11 asf' a "ii, Q' 1 1 OFFICERS Presielents WIT.BUR SHAIN1-ioLTz Hom: R. TURNER Secretaries VIRGIL M101-mm, JOSEPH CULBIBRTSON Trcclsurers ROBERT BUSHNELL CARL R.OSENQIjIS'l' Page 51 T gg 3 Y mm. l I 31 . ,H I i l J w 55 yfxfi T I v, ll l li 5 Rf l fe i . il E :Q l if 1 'Q i . . .g l ' Gill Wieg'ers Wallcer 1 1. E Shainholz Cook Turner Groves l lf! il l'Q Y z lf ,il . 4" l 1 f l . l l ' l Q , w ? ', E. l, IL L' 'im T ' ll 'rl fa Vw Y 1 E- 7 , f'4?l,' the -f X. fx--:gf 1 r ' f"'?l'fb--Q " -- ,..,--L1 fi ,:'fL"f' E ' qfvflfu.-N g i .1"j. g' EE . . ',., ,, ug 5 3 N392 ffflgi H 3 , 9 .. Nl ' V. Tl' 'al l' ' .TQ .rl ' f NM f b,-,J ' "W 'sr' is .. X X 5' - XX l 1.-1 '-gh ni. + 317i 4 ' NW 1 " 'ily MLS. " 'iW'1 k:.a -'J fa F 'Q -A. -V . w Wi . -. - , , . , Q, r,-l, wr W , H xl -1 ,Q fx, fwu, ALL -. X l Aix, TS... I, . -em, li i -- 1 ..-ffffi Hu i- 12 532 1 T ' - af' ,, . wg - -'Y l Icfi5fllll i"f'T e. ig. .I i-N,- 1.,e.: x - -- - 1.1 .. .xv '1-lu, NE: f - ' '."l'1 f - li. .53 ',- , xii ' V-H. sk, 11 1 ' i l A irq- V' X nf' all wil 'M ali? xl A K li H G rf L 1' I l ll 1 J'-f'X'f21-.. as Farmers' Fair Board IGI-IT years ago, the students in the College of Agriculture decided to stage an event that was typically agricultural. Two whole days were given over to the fun-fest-prepar- ing for it, and presenting it. The event was called "Farmers' Fair," as the original idea was based on that of the county fair. The name stuck, and Farmers' Fair has become a tradition in the College as well as in the University. With the exception of two years during the war, Farmers' Fair has been held annually. It has now become the largest student activity of its kind in the University. The main features of Farmers' Flair are the parade down O street, the Wild West Show, the Educational Exhibits, and the Midway. The latter is in full sway from the middle of the afternoon till closing time. In it can be found the large danc- ing pavillion, the Snorpheum, Follies, Minstrels, and various wholesome concessions for the enjoyment of the visitors. QFFICERS The purpose of Farmers' Fair, since it was organized, has 1, Mcmagm- been threefold: to advertise the College, to give the taxpayers l l V . . ' . l ALLEN COOK of the state an opportunity to see the College in action, and to V, Asslsmm M'mf'9"'S give the students practice in handling a large enterprise. 1 WILBUR SHAINHOLZ 1 ,Nf Q k I-IOXVARD TURNER ill lr Secretary 1 tl CLYDE WALKER V! I' Page 52 ' f ., r..,.,rrra- .... M.,-,,,f1' V Q. 3 . "E ,. ' , i M., ....... . .- f ,lg f' aw Kg L 4533 . 1, .'-- " ,CQQ1 4 1 5' l1 Eg lift '1 W1 1 1 Hi - I f Mei 1 19 1 -1 1-1 11 1-4 15 111 - I -- - -11-:ff - -- -:ff-Y .fi 1 1. - Y v - 1.7 f-- 1 :ff .- -r -1 -1:1-.ziafavfakl-L-,2-3421 Y . ,lag ,,ix4Lwv,::.gAg-lin i M gl 1 4 W1 1 11 if A 1 I .1 1! i .1 1 . Q 911 1,111 1 11- 11 1 11121 116 1 ' Q1 ,1 i 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1. ,, 1 1 11' 1 ' 1 l1 1' if .1 ll 1 1141" ll' 5 ll d 1 1 MV . 1 11, ff' F 1 1? 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 11i1'X 1 gggg 1 11 1 l' Fox McLaughlin I Turner Ocshner I Higgins I-Iepperly M 3 11 - .T. Barnes Glass King Tollinan YV11k1nson D. Barnes fl 1 3 Hatton YValker Shainholtz Daniels Stenger Buck ll ,L X . B51 ,fig I 1 . -1 1 1 1 Block and Bridle Club in 1 1 l I 11 Q 11 if fl N March 20, 1917, a 'group of students of the Animal Hus- If-.ll bandry department met for the purpose of organizing a p ' , club. This club Was to promote interest and education png 11 'l l 1 along animal industry lines, among the student body of the 11 U1 11,1115-g1fEe-I ' 1 I1 I University and throughout the state. The name adopted for 1 1 I L this club was "The Saddle and Sirloin Club." The charter mem- 1 1 1.1 bers Were: M. B. Posson, President, Chas. Kellog, Vice-l?resi- if-. 511.42532 TQ 11 1 11 p dentg Elliott Davis, Secretary, T. A. Wilson, Treasurer, Harold 1 ku 1 1 l Morgan, Asa Hepperly, George Mewsanger, D. E. Walrath and tilts? 1 il 1 1 1 . -A 1 1 1 1' 1 A. G. Blatz. The club Was sponsored by the Animal Husbandry l Q1 1 l Department of Which I-I. J. Gramlich was the chairman. The V y I 1 club drew up a constitution and adopted a badge. They were , Q 1 , 1 1 the originators of the "Baby International," high school judg- "HW-f', ., fijm, 11 1 p fL11 ing contests, and Was and are a large factor in the Farmers' 11 1 1 .1-1 1 Fair. 1 1 155-1 '1 5 1f,MT I X At a meeting in Chicago, December 2, 1919, a delegation of l jf , 1 men who were members of clubs from the various agricultural Q ' lY1 1.f1Q11l1f111l'1 1lp- 1 fi 11 1 1 colleges throughout the United States, organized a national club. 1, 11 11 pxxii i f kfj I ' 1 1 The name of this national club Was to be "The Block and Bridle 3 1 I I 1 Club." Soon the "Saddle and Sirloin Club" of the University of '. ,1 A .1 Nebraska applied for membership and changed its name to I 1 V "The ,Block and Bridle Club." A national constitution Was sub- ' TEX I1 1 1 1 mitted and adopted. Also a badge Was adopted and national ,Q QQQ 1 1 1 1 L ,11k1 officers were elected. .1 1 14 The club today is functioning and is a large factor in the mini 'T' V 1 College of Agriculture. The club members comprise a group of 1 1 11 men who are second semester sophomores or above and Who are OFFICERS 1 11 1 taking Animal Husbandry Work. The club sponsors the "Baby A I, l1 1, 1 l A ,.1 1 International" and take a strong part in the Farmers' Fair. p P'Wd6f'tS ,, li , 1 . . . WM. Sr1A1mHoLiL 1,11 It also conducts the Nebraska high school Judging con- NAT TOLMAN 1 1 test. The men making the stock judging team are members TTCUSWWS 1 j 1 and are aided financially by the club. The college team parti- CLYDE 'WALKER 1 111 1 cipates in the judging contests at "The National Swine Show," D, A, BARNES 1 1 15 ,dp "The American Royal" at Kansas City, "The International Live- Sccremms , stock Exposition" at Chicago and "The National Western Stock GAYLORI, HATTEN - 'flxfl Show" at Denver. WALLACE BUCK 1 ' if ' it 1 X Page 53 U ll! ' I 1 1 21125 3f?QTEf4f-ii, eQdl:lfQ3AHiEJR,F E ' 1 in 4 l . .1 -1 2 il 1A rf z, l 1 ll tiki' I li lx 1, f :1 l l tl l II Bushnell Fortna Parsons Morgan CCoachJ E V Buck Engel 5 r g ., Dairy judging Team 5 N 1908, Nebraska sent a team to the first National Dairy 1 Judging Contest. The team was made up of H. J. Gram- ? V, lich, now Professor of Animal Husbandry, V. S. Culver, j I 3, My at present the manager of the Minnesota Holstein Company, ills Qylfsry I I i he and K. Ulman, who is prominent in the political life of his home A iii? country. At this first contest of the National Dairy Show, there ' I were nine teams. The organization has grown to the extent that ' twenty-nine teams were entered in the last show, including a representative from Canada. Nebraska has won four of the contests besides sixteen trophies as prizes in judging Jersey, i jx -Y 'mvfff-W Holstein, Ayrshire, and Guernsey cows. In addition to this, if ll 1 : nine men have been awarded S400 scholarships for graduate .fy QQ "li' V work in dairy husbandry. ffiaj jkf 1.i The members of the Nebraska dairy cattle judging team en- l 'itll i'li. tered the judging contests at Waterloo, Iowa, and Syracuse, , . it all" wl.E1i . . . QC New York. The contest held at Waterloo was under the auspices nf if , it of the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress. There were ten college teams entered in the contest at Waterloo. Nebraska ranked fifth Qt Y at the Waterloo show. :ij The contest at Syracuse, New York, was held in connection iii? Q with the National Dairy Exposition. There were eighty-seven Q . Q college students competing for honors. They represented twenty- lr 1' -If Nebmska Dcmny nine different colleges in the United States. The only state that i ji Jud-Um? Team has had two teams was New York. In 1922 there were only twenty- ky won four contests one teams. Wd Sfxteen trophies The judging team made a tour through the eastern dairy lj f Smce 1908- states. The leading dairy farms visited were Penshurst Ayr- P 3 Y ' shire Farms, Knollwood Guernsey Farm, and Twin Oaks Jersey l Farm. il l Page 54 l l? Q I C W In ,r --,.r-.-,,- ..,. .... snr., C, ,C , , , .,,liE,:H.rEaf5r5rW.5-. 2 ,. W 5754 475311 Cloasen Page Carter Swanson Zeitlow Fortna Prof. Davis King Dr. Downs Carter Miller XVoodrick Morgan Buck Bushnell Flynn Noggle Parsons Engel Varsity Dairy Club HE Varsity Dairy Club came into existence during the spring of. 1912. Its organization and development was largely due to the determined efforts and the desire on the part of a number of students vitally interested in dairying, to meet regularly once a month for discussion of dairy problems. The scope and activity of the Varsity Dairy Club have in- creased in importance from year to year. Membership in the club is open to any student who professes a special interest in dairying. Regular meetings are held once a month. The purpose of the club is primarily to unify and make more effective the efforts and interests of the dairy students in pro- moting and directing those college activities which are of especial interest and value to dairy men. The club also serves as a means whereby students may exchange ideas and discuss problems of common interest pertaining to dairying. The result is a mutual benefit to all members through a closer relationship to one an- other. Activities of the club began this year with regular fall "Open House" for freshmen, held in Machinery Hall. Agriculture Week the Dairy Club operated a cafeteria lunch stand in the Dairy building and the waiting line grew longer each day as the merits and fame of "Dairyland,' became more Widely known. , ii x 'fiwle'-514 J 'finis- X1 Xl 1 'V 1' ff ' ,- ,M !,17i' 2,41 C ,figafft ,g ygia il 2 " Ziff. El ' -as Z "" -f-1'f1-se g, f as m5n"A5"wiX H Hill ' 'i ,ff Efifxiw, .- : or ix 1 v -',, - ,ig . 11 5-x ALM X !:,His! XX! lx, 1 'L il y i1s1p1X1li111W f 1 1' .1 . W . ll N XX W1 sg-Ex r .JH ..QNMk,,31f.rf - 4: miy ii .' . lg Qs: F lv , 4' 1 fi f , 'C ,Q iqa?"l 1 , .M i--iN.':-1- The proceeds from "Dairyland" go to help defray the expenses OFFICERS of the dairy judging teams at the National Dairy Show. P rd t T681 677, Other college activities directed and managed by the club H. H, PARSONS are: a dairy judging contest for breeder and student held dur- Vi, Pl kd ing Organized Agriculture Weekg the state high school dairy we' rest judging contest held in May each year 3 an Agricultural College W' G' NOGGLP' dance held in the early springg and a dairy exhibit for the Baby secretary International Stock Show. Rosixrk Bnem Page 55 gf c - ll lil Q. 1 F L 1 I ,N Y- , 1, 1x La X 2 i 1 w 1 i.. J il Q W 1 det 1 ll 11 l .x l1 .11 1 :li 1 ' 1 I V1 T134 Md .yy ll 1 l 1 MI1, 1 Ji ' - l .jiixil Ml T li I ., l t ti '1 il ' ll ,Pk 1 V r y Hifi jf t Q. w V1 I tl? 1 ly- il 1 L i l 11. , Qu A v. 1 I 1 1. I I 1 I A-5114 M A P 1 V .u' , e w geese ai I l I l, x 4 if 1 , . gg g V , I I X l l W li W 'll i W 'R ii 4 . p , 1 E l 3 1 f if ,: Kiesan Brackett Novotny Nichols Koontz Smith NVa11en Trumble I l , 'V Nohavec Kruse-mark Baer Sjogren Eberly Zink WVatson Runnals Parsons q vb' YVa1ker . Starr Wiegers Samsel Bengston Ruden Brunig X 3 , ? American Society of Agricultural Engineers it . 1, A X Wm-ASL, HE American Society of Agricultural Engineers was or- A- N kg-Eglin, ganized in December, 1907, at the University of Wisconsin ' lf 1 5 J fl! by a group of instructors in Agricultural Engineering from - I i ,, f 1 LffQQ?l,f 1i.llgQ...l several state agricultural colleges. Prof. L. W. Chase, Who at I ' y 3 1 75! that time was head of the Department of Agriculture at the y Q l ike-e. University of Nebraska, was a charter member. The organiza- Q , Li t'5e9!"i tion is composed of both college and professional men. ll 1. 1 1 Y s r The obj ect of the society is to promote the art and science of 1 mm engineering as applied to agriculture, the principle means of 1 8 which shall be the holding of meetings for the presentation and 4 1 discussion of professional papers and social intercourse, and the 1 wgQ..jt,g. lX general dissemination of information by the publication and die,- ' tribution of its papers, discussions, etc. r Vll' f ix ', . . , Q The membership of the society represents all phases of agri- "' 1 cultural engineering, including the educational, professional, in- ' e I 3555+-X dustrial and commercial fields. I T xl The student branch of the society was organized at the Uni- 5 H 1 ffl' Tl versity of Nebraska in the fall of 1913. The membership con- l . i '9'3'i"'WWi2Sf" f - A sists of students from the Agricultural and Engineering Col- leges, who have six credit hours in Agricultural Engineering. l OFFICERS Students taking Work in this department are encouraged to join. 1 e 1 P ,mm From the. time it was organized the society has been actively 1 5 ' M raft' M engaged in agricultural engineering activities. Among these 1 1 arezu the Ag. Engineering floats 'in the Farmers' Fair and the 1 Vi . Engineers' Parade. The society is also responsible for an Open - Ce'PWM'fS H n' n ' n ld' on A ' It 1E ' ' 'lo 'ld' 1: ORVE K- HEDDEN ouse W.1C is e in e gricu ura ngineering ui ing a y A 4 5 THODIAS KQQNTZ least during one semester of the school year. In the past it has j 1 i gaCmfmey-TTea8w6,. sponsored an annual contest, the Winner of which .is elected to 3 I CLAUDE vvmonns represent the local branch at the National Convention. . alll: 1 1 -'Vx' Page 56 X 'J EE , E B'RA?1li-5,,, g9iT -54 1' 452: To X Y 11.3, i 'A -if 'fu' xi' ""' w'?'.T'r 'A"'j"11"T"Li'f',' if' ii- 'fri 'f ',fJ' ww' -, .H f .9 eg. -..- . will El ,i 3 l l I fl L- . 1 11 y 1 it 4 it .11 fr, l a .N gl w, l w K :tl w i iw? ' bel gg, H. 'A Ml , to l 1 j Q 1 Beadle Culbertson Carter Morford Noyes . Q2 W Greene Prince Borreson Noyes Lux Pratt Elliott l Q, 'allkf Kimberly Jackman Davis Bushnell Frisbie Henderson King .X 1 - rs'-. l . ffl l V ' o o b l 1 l , University 4-H Clu f iffy HE University 4H Club was organized last year with a VAS4-,"gl3,Zj jg i . , . i. fw ll 3 l ll 7 charter membership of twenty. This year it has grown to ri hllggp 5, i 3 - - l w MUN' J LX thirty-five. It is composed of people who have done Boys' i . ihfllilillli , l il T- . . . l ll tml i- ll l Qi Qlfq and Girls' Club work in the extension department of the State ,lefflm l P 'ff,,' 7 1 . . . . 5 fl' " E pl V University. Anyone who has ever earned a cert1ficate of achieve- . . l Q l ly ment or any former club leader is eligible to membership. 3 - V gli A l 1 1 i . A '- ,. . 4 'Sufi . . . l l ' ' L :for These zBoys' and Girls' Clubs include many proJects among Qip- ,, . -. which are sewing, fruit canning, gardening, raising of poultry, r..pi . V. I - 'rjdq ',v.,.,L 'V , 5 , swine and corn. 4H stands for the best of Head, Heart, Health . , q il - 1' 115W13l"el,mii':'jviii- f Y 2l,l'1d H3Hd. Yxlggfvj2Q'4',fffE1ff'x',-fxgm, l f 1' Lg-' H it l . ififlv i l i . . . . ' . ll i The University 4H Club a11ns to lnterest boys and girls of H-if".2lfZI:,iigA.fyf-M'i'f1,.3'l,14- j, these clubs in a college career. Last year at the State Fair, the 'ly ng., . 1 ' Q-3-vvtMg..'.',fAf'illfyj 'N 5f545,j.L".'-4 1- members were able to help care for the boys and girls who were L. 1 , 'ti - . . . vin ,vlgi '- K I j competing for prizes. A program was planned for this year JL fp Q,j,,fr51f7iQ'lflfq2lPl""f-w, gl ' . -' ' .',V gil "ffl ww-+511 L Eullxl so that all members would become acquainted and feel at home. 1 A mixer was given for men who were taking the short agricul- .I tural courses in the University and for seniors of the School OFFICERS in . ' of Agriculture. Some of these people have been persuaded to Pmsmem , I . ' ,ft li . . . . . ' i ' fl 7, continue their education. No doubt experience will open new Romm Busi-INELL S J opportunities along this line. VfCf?-P'I"!?SlClC7Lt T4-iw ' . l LEONA Dixvls . I ' r l- i i I lx Secretary X fl.. ELVIX LAURENCIQ , N, MSM' ff? W ' T" j Page 57 ' JT lj is gi-. ,, , C. Ht 1' T' 'N-i..!Y 5.4 A '.-f1'Fil 1 1 -Y 1 A- ,X 4, . ii iv i v 1 i , 1 . l Q i J i , s , 2 l I l i , i I 5 f i i ll 1 E i l l i i i l Morton Greene - I-Ialm Stewart 1 i Fedde Chadderdon Davis Warner Rutherford lg l ' if 1 , O if Omicron Nu E i A, , J ,eg MICRON NU is the national honor society in the 'field of A' 55E3jTgwiigg Home Economics. It was founded in 1912 at Michigan ly yy i Agricultural College, East Lansing, Michigan. The pur- Qjltyl pose of founding the organization was to stimulate interest and I' Tl 'iri E promote scholarship along Home Economics lines. At the pres- Q, QQ , fm . . . . 1 J it ent time there are eighteen chapters located at the leading uni- ig l I A 555, versities and agricultural colleges throughout the country. NX 1 Zeta chapter was installed in the University of Nebraska in Q June, 1914. The chapter has had a steady consistent growth , Q during this time. Over a hundred students have had the honor Uk of being elected to membership in Zeta chapter. Eligibility for - 1, gmail . . . . . . . membership in addition to high standards of scholarship in- cludes consideration of character, personality, and promise of l 5 "f,'ff- TQ lfgl, gif ? . . . . . ui leadership. Election of members in Omicron Nu is under faculty il f' A control With student participation. Membership in Omicron Nu 3 ,ff fi 3 1 .3-,I 'lf - . . . . , I , ' ' ha, is the highest honor which can be given to a Home Economics I ' i ii student. The active chapter aims each year to carry through a constructive program of professional activities which will in- , OFFICERS terest the students of the department as a Whole. pfesidfmt There have been seven national conclaves in the history of p i GEFTRUDE pfwls Omicron Nu. Zeta chapter recently had the honor and responsi- 5 V'M'PWf'mf b'l't f t u ' th s th C 1 ' L' 1 Th 9" 1' HESTER CHADDERDON 1 1 y o en er aining e even one ave in mco n. e me Secremry privilege of meeting the delegates from the various chapters, and l 3 1 ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD . . . l i Trewmor the return of a large number of alumnae have been an inspiration , IDA Whimrh and stimulus for the future Work of Zeta chapter. Page 58 X g i:-52 '-as 1' no ri ffff S. li il l li 1 ' ll I ll! F 1 .1 11 li ii tx ' 5 , i 3 jo 1 if ' I 3, 2 l l 'ijktzll l lp ' l ,ii ii l 1 l? 1' E4 l :ki Nlj' fi il , W. 1 ' li 1 ,i ' lflisl l A l in l .l ,Z ,l Tangdall W'ert Hauke AnnaK1'ula Brehin Jackman Yates l ' Gravatt Layrnon Lundquist Trabert Walters Brown Clark fl ll Kays Prince Gustafson Adele Krula Dye Anderson We ll Palafox Davis Ralston Warner Brubaker Lehmer Miles McVey Curyea Krejci Christensen Trullinger l gl Slama Vincent lckman Darting' Drummond Fritsch Collins R 5 ' Babcock .Olson Bailey Snavely Behrens NVeintz 1 Baker i Withers Engle Sanborn Sawyer Bosserman Q- w 5' Loomis Koenig Gibson Johnston Frease Carlson 1 i , . 2 r l, l ' l , h ' 1 H 1 , - 5 Home Economics Club L 11.3 3. ,, 1 w 1,1 15 , ' 1 We l, HE Home Economics Club of the University of Nebraska it was organized in the year 1916. All girls taking a major V QQ! or minor in Home Economics and the faculty of the Home Qftyin ' y 1 ni J. -X V. ,Q 1. Economics Department are eligible for membership and may 1. , f become members upon payment of dues. 44 . hill Q s 'l -ll, 1 The purpose of the organization' is to develop greater interest i 1, .. 1 or v ',is3'Y1lN'f -5 37 l lilif "U l , - .5 , -pf -, -, EV . l , . x X if 1 yu 1 Y is if-1 I , in Home Economics on the campus and among its members, as ' ,riff 'fill Well as their social and intellectual development. The president, ' ife: il Q vliceipresident, and tlreasurerl of this organization are elected at 7 1 t e ast meeting o t e schoo year for the succeeding year from gvvfvg mp, t"' i"' i 5ifQ3ijgffqQ the junior, sophomore and freshmen classes respectively. At ' the opening of the new school year, the club holds its meeting , Q early and elects a secretary from the incoming freshmen, and fi pl! 4 p makes its drive for membership immediately so that the girls 1 are given a chance to become acquainted as soon as possible. if ' j-1 - - oi I i Regular business meetings are held once a month and many , ,,,442,, ,..,i i.,....p V ,,,3g,s,..,,,5i, , i F 1 times during the year the girls meet socially in form of picnics Hlg'gf.'ijlr 1, 1 or parties. The club takes active part in the Various under- ' f' Lf l A2 I, takings during the school year. In the fall of 1922, the club ' pledged S5100 for the stadium fund and in the spring of 1923 Y' 1 .M the money was raised by sponsoring an Easter bazaar. OFFICERS l, I Last spring the club endeavored to make its 'department 1, li 3 known throughout the state by having the girls give talks in Prmfzem: My their home schools during the spring vacation. In this Way, HELEN EITING 2' ' the people in the Various communities are told of the actual type VW-P1'GSiflH'1f Sit? of Work done in the department and interest is stimulated among AWCLINZ CARLSON A the high school pupils in the University of Nebraska. Sf"Wff'rU I I 1 Each year the Home Econ-omics Club takes active part in Ll sponsoring the Farmers' Fair and this year is planning to hold LOTS JM.Kgmy li 1 a spring party to help arouse enthusiasm for the big event. l, V, i1,, P U ,I lx 4 Iage .JJ 1 N . W . - W. M ,- h--.-.-.- -..Ls s . .... D . . 1. .C E , ' 5' Q, " if Er' ll . y ,,. ii-f3f1...--..-f"5F-fi... -nf-'WTAH .4---' fig C- 7 4. "'i -"- 52,3 fi lf Li fr Q f ' .. 21 551--1-.EJ -- .-Q?r-- ,rw ' . l 2 i LA 'TT A -l 1 1 . V? M. Q F.. 4 . ii' , i. X. . ,l .U 3 1 . F l 1 -.i L Qi. . iii ff rs. : . Q Q fa-rl iffi 1 fl. if '. fill It-yr?-i 9 3 5 1 , W W 1 i U i w if-1. 119' in "1 Q.. 1 .. i . U l,.lii 1 Img. .4 1 C.. F fl. f '4 q li 1' if In Mail? .my M rf. Ng fl. 11-1" '-1. ,Dianne .-1,...r.i..i, L.-.. iff. 51' 9:31 E it Seibold ' Beckman Cyr H. Kuska Rogers Yates Rulla J. Kuska I-Iatcliff Lay Hedges Scrivner Cook Fillcy Lindstrom Rankin Medlar lim.. en- 'lil Ml .. 1.1! - ill 4' i...., - ,Ag-.Ze ,E . ,W-.--m J,Q.wi,w , .7. . .lx ,ff . ,,,s,x .4 ..,, in . 2 ' 1 il' 33' FF:-'-t +i ?gf5'5i'F?:i' :Emil .lr lltl'lull.i.i 1."l'1fw l f"lQ,1-.gifs-1 Jflll' L ' l , . I 1ffL2',ff! ru:-,,p. i1l..zr.. -. gill. 1 1 1 1 .gift .7 Q " . 'l ' -' .5 Ng-'is ll QW. we . flllles I :'f'.il.,f If M fl. -7 lift. ii 's' W... l.. W1 Z1.nil"f'j.!i f'w5.'.7'Q i. .i...-.f'g...il.i11' -ii.. , frwm' .A 6 ififiil 1-'il-'-W ,TM-,.: is it Wiz A 'Y' If '?'ff'f.?il'i'l' "W izf:w.1wi.fW W1-fic.i.fr2+:i.f i.'.Zmf:'l.2. Q- . u.xli:,:.'.'e::'.i'- "l'1f5l'l":f 1igf's.:vi'f.:.. Nav'-.i--pf-.' 'W -' " 5...f.'.'4,.-- .. -Lv .Ni--r,.'.. .......-, W. ....., . ..w'.. - ..,4.-... 4.-Vrg Hg. -gQ.,Q..i, ..i MTW., H. I .. y.,ii,1iil ,Alf - XL. 1. A W. !..x.x,,,Af E .i 'Jax-: F. . .V .Q . nf.. 'WF'-3'?' fu ...A nz.. iigga .za .5..',.yy-.:f..,g,yfl....i.friX ,I ,V f' 'bln J ,Lg-. 112 5- :iw N 'Q J 5.3i'2f""' Li Rv. lv..-Q' sly A jr? y f. 451.35.14f.f,f,igg.3',i1gL. . , ia: 1' " 2 1: i:1Lp..:f:'if Mil. " gif- L ,.. ,gy 5, J, .W Ygmis -'wmg ,Y Q' -53+ .i .- 'E'-jfif-Ziff' 'iffifs 1425?-7f?i'tFff'..i ii' W W C ifmiffffil.1'.iii..fig Mil .. ' fd?w3,,',wJ.. r. W 2 . 15, li .pil 2. f!N,i'i 5W.3ii:3.3.Q :gjf,l.pij'.::.il1lf H147 it ' ff .rf me -1 V-if :'i?Sl,,a1lv2,ll .Ji-.LQ wi'q A,J,i ,-. 'ifwif-1:-L '- '. .W . . ii.. f . Mr 'fbi 'lt ". WW ' we H. 1- ' I . ti -1 in lil I Lk .- AwQ QT'L'- OFFICERS Presdent ALLEN Cool: Vice-Presiclent DAVID LINDSTROM S ccrctarfy-Tre asurer FORREST SCRIVNER Page 60 ' Gikia HE Oikia Club is one of the newer organizations of the University, having been founded the second semester of 1922-23 and organized in September, 1923. It is the logi- cal outgrowth of the desire of students majoring in Rural Econ- omics to meet for discussion of common problems. It has a two- fold purpose. first,' to keep abreast the current economic ques- tions which affect agriculture and, second, to foster the interests of the department. The first purpose is being -accomplished by bringing before the club men who are especially fitted to discuss agricultural problems. The members have also presented to the club problems in which they are interested. Questions which are presented are always discussed or debated. The Department of Rural Economics has developed rapidly in recent years. The first course, that might properly be termed Rural Economics, was taught in 1908 by Professor Pugsley, now president of the South Dakota College of Agriculture. A sepa- rate department was organized in 1914. Student registration has increased and the many demands of farmers for informa- tion upon the economic problems of the farm has necessitated the hiring of additional instructors and extension workers. The Oikia Club has a membership of twenty-five. It meets regularlyuupon the second Wednesday in each month. The pro- grams, for the major part, are given by the members of the club and always are upon some phase of the Work in which they are particularly interested. Q . .,,, 1 .. .,.-, Y--:::,7...1, '-'W -., .Wa .4 . 1. .. WI- - :.-1,-31 -Q. will 1 ' ' KFSQ., L,,'3 .., "iii," f. D -W . .. .. --.viii . ,....l,-.iQlA1..2.' 1 .H.a4'i"b1"-Al. -- frtflgvv.- :,-.,,salE'..-1yi1.'i5?TE ..! I i 1 ii ull l .1 I 1 f. il' ? ll il. fi 'Q Flf.-fll nv. frail T "l .1 v, ic.. 4 if-fl T fl it -ia . ' il ' .lil .X xl 'hz ran ll i 11 .gl 5 .P L1 fi .U 2 F M ri Ml FH! U 1 . E lil .Wt ii- yyyy pyp, ' YL. f-.4 ..E.a.13. 3 College of cibftedicincf f' " "rw . ,W .-,.,. X' r l fn i. . . .v,'i,'Ngg'j1j. 1iQ,, " V - f- -f e-W "--- --'+Pelif?5124-31efffife1F.e'omega, if 5 ff Ti' . i Q ee 7 i T HR u -. . . . 9 - e eeee it i . as . , " I llia 1 ' Ulll u it -A NE d i d n ? X 4 2 e l5ll '1l 3 e -'fill ', " ' 4" -"" Q A 1' ' l.!' Ij"" pu . -. " Il l i a i in at u E 'a li l' ll?5lI ,'9!I' , .1 WY Y. . .M .. .. 4 , p ly I.. . it Y . Ye ., , , , ,N , A A ' to , l , sf 1 W f,. Z , i. i .. lil -sl ,M 'il'-.I W' gal,- gl, -ug. L.:-54 A, . Q f . 3531? i 8 i if A ,ls -- ,,.. IAN, , -, .ii lx l 5 Ni xt llwi 'lub .hs ' l fi .. 1 .5 f f , Dame.-G i iii 1 "1 S i 3 i T-.LIXXXT-il-'.-?.":f ' J 7. gm 'l' f fm ll :Xklx it W 'ii F91 in in 'Nr R fi 5 i 's-Will gltff 'rl' mxixxx-Patil l e fe e K '4'ifijQ1iii Qf jgiifiifgi.i'5 .-.,1ig,'1.i. fijgi.. ff '. ' ji galil? A! Y A, A If If ly A" . 'V-Jgkbi, Q A r' L ,V E J -, it Wlf iv? . Saw viii' fill lik, ., . .5 L xllx ' The Early Doctors 'HE history of medicine in Nebraska begins early. Coronado, the Spanish explorer, found the medicine men holding important positions among the Indians. With the coming of the White invaders, came the doctors-the medicine men of the pioneers. Probably the first practicing physician in the state Was Dr. Marcus Whitman. The physicians Who followed Dr. Whitman played important roles in the rapidly developing state. Dr. Enoe Lowe, in 1845, laid out the town of Omaha and Dr. George Miller Was, for years, one of the city's leading citizens. Dr. A. B. Malcom of Florence, Dr. R. R. Livingston of Plattsmouth, Dr. John C. Campbell of Nebraska City, and Dr. B. T. Shelly, founder of the town of N iobrara, were other pioneers. i wx X , . ' ' . A ff Q 'I -r , 2 .'AgLiJ,:::h -.1 I 1 ' A E ill? ' 8 'I T 71- 1 ' N X 1 limi I Medical College 1 1 Q 1 1 1 HE present medical college of the Univer- sity of Nebraska was founded when, by an agreement entered into in May, 1902, the I Omaha Medical College became the College of Medicine of the University of Nebraska. In 1913, i . I 9 'ip I! 1! ' i 1 1 N this afliliation was dissolved and the University if c- v 11- lil 1 formally took over the entire work of the College. 1 1 The first medical college to be formed in the 1 1 1 E I I State of Nebraska was founded in 1869 under the ws- name of the Omaha Medical College and was in- ' corporated under the laws of the state. Due to 1 Ab I' many obstacles which arose and because of the i , feeling that this enterprise was premature, the l Q5 college was never opened and the plan abandoned. it g ' I S 1 ii I In the fall of 1880, there was inaugurated in 'l it ' I y Omaha a preparatory school of medicine, this i , - 0' school being named the Nebraska School of Medi- 'L V 1 ll KAI-all cine. It only attempted to give preparatory M ri courses in medicine andisurgery. The success of Q, 'Q this school far exceeded the most sanguine eXpec- ' 'I tations of its founders and convinced them that a well-equipped medical college was ,V 1 1 actually necessitated by the rapidly increasing population of Nebraska and of the con- it 1 q tiguous states and territories. Based upon this experience, the faculty in May, 1881, ty ll ' . organized and incorporated under the laws of the state, the Omaha Medical College, , assuming the character and the name of the college which 51 I 111' g 1 originally was organized in 1869. At that time the college was ii fi I 1 I L second to none in the west. The college building was located ll! .1 at Eleventh and Mason streets, adjoining St. Joseph's Hospital, 2 5 1 11 this institution being used for clinical instruction. To enter the 1 ' 11, Q 11 I W I I College of Medicine the student was required to be eighteen V5 it brit! years of age, to give satisfactory evidence of a good moral f '53 1 character and to have a creditable education in English. The 1 f faculty was composed of prominent practitioners of Omaha and 1, Q ' f Q vicinity. Dr. R. R. Livingston, formerly Colonel of the First ' if 11' N, Nebraska Infantry and prominent physician of Plattsmouth, f 1' I Nebraska, was chosen president of the faculty. In 1882 there v I 11 I 1: 1 lx ru 'were 35 matriculants and eight members of the graduating 5: H 11 11 P j class. In 1885, by mutual agreement between the trustees, the A' li 1 s g Omaha Medical College became known as the Medical Depart- if - 11, I E I t, 1 ment of the Methodist Episcopal College of Nebraska, each school 1 ,I .4 retaining separate and independent management. The school 1 , U '35 2 retained this name until 1887. In 1891, it was affiliated with it 1' 13 the Omaha University, being known as the Medical Department 1 1 of the Omaha University. A three-year course became obligatory I . . . . . - 5 11 1 at this time. From time to time there were changes in the DR' R' R' LIVINGSTON i - I r I 1 . . F Q -1 c 1 1 f th w i 5 ,kj curriculum and new chairs were added, the school constantly ieb,.ZSCff1f 1n?am,.,f il I , 1 1 . I ml ' 1 1 1 1 keeping abreast with the rapid advancement of medical science. the mst President of the I ' I 1 I Medical College faculty. i f 1 .V ,A 1 dlp Page 62 ,. 2 4 liiltlafsfilif Fifi In May, 1902, by an agreement, the Omaha Medical College became known as the College of Medicine of the University of Nebraska. According to this agreement, the first two years of the medical course were given at the University in Lincoln and the last two or clinical years at the College in Omaha. Dr. Henry B. Ward was Dean of the College and Dr. Harold Gifford, Associate Dean, was in charge of the Omaha division. In 1905, the six-year combined course was instituted but was optional, a student being able to complete the required work in four years' time. In 1908, one year of college preparatory or pre-medic instruction was made a requirement and in 1912 this preparatory require- ment was increased to two years. In 1909 the Nebraska legislature appropriated funds to buy a campus site in Omaha for the Medical College and in 1911 appropriated S100,000.00 to erect a laboratory building. This building was completed in September, 1913, and the entire equipment and staff of the medical laboratories at Lincoln moved to Omaha. This marked the be- ginning of the new era for the Medical College of the University of Nebraska. With the completion of this new laboratory building, the University of Nebraska formally took over all instruction. The requirements had gradually been raised and at this time were on a plane generally recognized as the highest practical for colleges, the primary aim of which was the training of practicing phyiigqglis. p Q The state legislature in 1915 app1'opriate e sum of S15'0,000.00 for the erection of a teaching hospital and this building waiss refafdfy for use in August, 1917. The Uni- versity Hospital has 130 beds and is provided with all modern equipment needed for clinical teaching. The present physical plant consists of the University Hospital, two laboratory buildings, Conkling Hall QNursels Homel and a temporary men's dormitory. The College of Medicine meets the reogrgnvents of the most exacting state examin- ing and licensing boards. Its difpzlnijgg.-.mimglggfihifoihxiterfall privileges accorded to gradu- MSS Of any Physicians -amd Surgeons in ot+g,Medicine to the short list of production of the required. examin- ..fff,1,is-:'ry,.cw as 55.1. 1 . Q .. To Dr. YI-rvingdfg.. ,'.. Cuttberhdean.9feH1g5tC ifiii11cs?1E52?EQ2fl952Y?ll?fL5EQ3?fl3lf1i13fIQ 1913, can be attributed muah 'o'fitheis1TJie95'ss oflfft-heieffl'ff-gfeioilsa Dr.'iCfu-tter-hasezglaeefmstriumental in establishing one oifvthe9glaf?gest and most complete medical libraries lthisacountry. He through his efforts, the thirty-fourth annual-"meeting of this organihationjiwas held in Omaha in Marcli 1924. ' - . ' -.li .Lil " -' 7" ' . . . .'if4i,f55iT'5',lv . was elected hrresilgieiig of the Association of American Medic3liF?fGe,lleges,151i1 1923 and At present there are 324 matriculants in this College and the faculty comprises 90 of the prominent physicians and surgeons of the city of Omaha. View of Medical College Campus Page F33 Aasaa ii J I 1433221911 fi?7C5R Nli' CIS K E R' I Phi Rho Sigma PHI Rno SIGMA FOUNDDD N ortltwestern M cflical Gollcge 1890 , 25 Active Chapters, Io1A CHAPTER Established 19 01 I Pae64 AMBDA PI, a local organization at the Omaha Medical College, petitioned for admittance to Phi Rho Sigma in December, 1900. The petition was granted and Iota chap- ter was installed on the night of March 2, 1901. Eighteen men were initiated as charter members. In 1902, the Omaha Medical College became the Medical De- partment of the University of Nebraska and at that time the chapter was divided into two parts, Iota-Alpha at Omaha and Iota-Beta at Lincoln. These were again united in 1907 when the Medical College was again united in Omaha. The Iota is a periodical published by the active chapter for the alumni. Iota, in conjunction with Eta, has twice acted as host for national conventions of the fraternity, in 1910 and in 1921. Phi Rho Sigma was founded at North Western Medical School, then the Chicago Medical College, on October 31, 1890. The founders were Milbank Johnson, T. J. Robeson, H. H. For- line, and J. A. Poling. This first chapter, Alpha, retained the governorship of the fraternity until 1896 when, there then being three chapters, the Grand chapter was formed. These now meet in regular biennial convention. The issuance of the Journal, the oiiicial publication of the fraternity, was begun in 1901 and 'is now published monthly. The alumni of the fraternity are organized in a body known as the "Chapter National" and there are now alumni chapters in thirteen of the larger cities. Phi Rho Sigma is now composed of twenty-five active chap- ters two in Canada. There is maintained at Detroit in the central office an information bureau where files are kept of all interneships and openings for practice. The Chapter National also maintains through this office a national loan fund available to all medical students who are members of the fraternity. Ml W eJ5IKi5fmI E H 7 V . K V ,jj V V V ll ,I 5 f' K . . 1 .V . iff' fl l M'm2,,. . ' ' . ' . . IV ,ff- 2. . lv? fi V H V ' . A v' V, gif VV V Vf I fi iw?-'fi ' ' 'V ' J' . A ' A- A " 5. V ' : 1 ' -V9 . +V? 1 . V' .kv ' Q , , -.v' , I T T A V V V if V , Vi V -. 1 ' VV ,V-j '. .V , V -V VV - . ,-5,5 ,Q V. Civrrivuen x V . V .gVVV: , Vi" -V V- I , ' '. V V. , VV VV, VV VVV VV V ,VVVV VV BEQVVVL VV VAKVVVV V V, ww. VVQAV VVQ - ' 3 ' V Mau V ' ' 1 VV, . 'mm VV V L- i F V -V V' V Q. fl" .5 5 ' i Vi A V fi V' . VY. " F.. V i. V. , , QV VV. 'L V ' '- . V- V l. , VV 'Y - T V V , V .V ' lg, V- in VV V u . -. V. V -' . 'V .V .. -Vs Vf- - a g .-.-.V V , V ' 4 V ,V Q l. H Q 2, V' ' - 5 ..V:A,jVVUivo5V'V'-1 V - lf I-N'smB+6'V. ,z ' V 4,5 .V V -V .VV V . . s . V ws V , V. 1 Ni., V V ,V V. V VVV V V, V.V V., ,VV::,VVVVVV VV VVVVVZVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV VSVVVV. , VV , V . V Vmfrsyf .. VV , A' 2 V' V ' , Vl .PHIJYRHO . 'E'l 'l5QQ17Pv T V . V f 5 ' ." Q1,'-7353 PV 1.f'.'1.fV'lf.Q3fg ', 1 ' V ' 5' V , fi-f"-. 'V V V V ' ,L 1 , ' ,V ' V mm fd " V L . . - 1 ' :V ' ,V VV V.: V V,V'- V -.Q 4,1 '. 23954 V V .V . my . V . V . V V V-,V-' W , l -4. V'V A A I 1 ..QA, V' . .1 V A 4 lt Jlllal f m ' A V L V VV ea . H2192 1' 2- ' . . V. V A- A V . V v V E - A ' 1 'V F ' V ' V " . . 1 V ' ll 1. 15 it V-V'. VV V- 'J 1? V . Vg. V 'T is .1 i- 4 3' tg. 3. 4 V V V 1 3 'jf ,. . ,,,' V.-121, - 'V 1 ' V V ,VV-,VVVVVV VVV, ,,'l , V V .. V V MKVML .VVV.- . VV V NN. V, V V. V, V 1' 'IW' -,,- Sli: Elan' ' . . V V ' I' 'V . ' ' " , ' l ,' QV 3..V3 -V-" 2 V V V . Wm -V V V, vsfw-,mn V ' V ' V 4. V . Q M.. 'VV. I VVW 'V' V -V -. V . - . -V if Q , l Mii.- ing- HVVB TQV-Val 4, igz fw3K"j.M i?.f 1gVf5?'3 QW'n5fVijV'. L l 3 l -151. V -ff'-'V V' 'V ' V' " ' 'QP"f""V ' ' ' QV il. VV VV V V I ll 'l l. V V V V VVVVVVVVV vbxb V V ..., QVV , V' .V V V V VVV ,v,,.,,,v VV V , Vv'v -' -rvv 'VV V V V. ,Rig lk .V f " L .V , I if 1V .V" T VV "EVi"ii:I VVVV', V' V' VV ' f - VV , V i g? .',v ' . ,V '. ,.,Ll- - V.V . V .' -,', ,V f1"V V ' -VVV. , V-1 VV '-'V "'- V VfV:V'VV1,V- lx V VFVVVVZVVV FEV ,VZ 'W - . V V . VV V, .VVV 5-Vg CVVVVVV fl " , 'V VV ,.,., ., -jg. 5-.g'V.-fi':.Zf'fg-2,-QjVgfi,VjfEQQi,25,--ig.jfV2ij-ig".llif VV VV VV, VV- V V V VV V Q-wif.-fV--1 VV -V VV'V ,ff 1gV5fV1- .i:f.,V,-ifgf,..,,V1gVVV. .V.,.- ,V-V. . 3 lx .1 .1 i -. ,I . Avi 49: W I ll . ' a .till lr 'll ill-E i"Vg 1-. .5 1 vi .Vl, lei -- ' A1 s VM V,a.. ill J. Allen, M. D. W. N. Anderson, M. D. W. O. Bridges, M. D. A. J, Brown, M. D. B. W. Christie I. S. Cutter, M. D. B. B. Davis, M. D. H. H. Davis, M. D. D. Davis, M. D. Glenn S. Everts C. A. Hoefer W. D. Harris H. E. Anderson P.. A. Brehni W. W. Carveth Earl R. Crowder D. A. Doty Ralph Gilfrey N. M. Hansen Neville Joyner Geo. W. Ainly John M. Christlieg A. H. Griess P. J. Gustin w FACULTY L. T. Hall, M. D. H. B. Hamilton, M. D. A. Hansen, M. D. F. A. A. J. F. Hyde, M. D. F. Jonas, M. D. R. Knode, M. D. J. Keegan, M. D. H. Leniere, M. D. A. B. Linquist, M. D. P. Lord, M. D. C. Lanyon, M. D. H. McClannhan, M. D. C. Moore, M. D. L. Niehaus, M. D. S. Owen, M. D. R. Owen, M. D. M. Patton, M. D. B. Potts, M. D. SENIORS D. O. Hughes W. C. Lear Geo. S. Johnson M. E. Wonders J. H. Judd W. W. Bemthack W. C. Kenner C. Trimble JUNIORS D. N. Deering A. C. Edwards J. P. Gilligan E Grau C. F. Johnson .C. I. C. Munger, Jr. E. C. Peterson D. Pillsbury L. S. Powell R. S. Russell SOPHOMORES L. D. Lee Gene Maxwell Paul Read Geo. Robertson FRESHMEN J. M. Hughes K. E. Krueger I. Lukens, Jr. 'J . 'E'?TE?I.L 5. LV. Alza McDermott Paul John McGuire L. A. Mangold so is " ,V V. AV . . ,.- T1l'fE: " ' 'f7'J'is -wk Z . W. M. Poynter, M.D . A. Roeder, M. D. C C. O. Rich, M. D. C C. Rubendall, M. D. J. E. Summers, M. D. J. L. Simmons, M.D W. H. Taylor, M. D. W. P. Wherry, M. D. G. A. Young, M. D. R. H. Slocuinb A. W. Dunn O. T. Woods H. W. Scoins Win. Shaw A. H. Sintih R. H. Sundberg H. Wilinoth Hardin Tennant Geo. Sims Carl Ward A. W. Miller E. H. Wilmarth Marion Wilmoth R. S. Steffens Page G5 -FL ll-Ei-E31 V .A VP- .554 Pa gf ,f-N.. 377 ' 4 . --m y QQ 19.2. 4 coamanusnen M . H1 li U. ll 'uf' NU SIGMA NU FOUNDED llniversity of Zllichigcm 1882 35 Active Chapters BETA EPSILON Founded at Nebraska 1906 41 Active Members 134 Alumni e66 N the fall of 1905, a number of students inthe College of Medicine of the University of Nebraska organized the Phi Beta Rho society. Just one year l-ater, a charter was granted, and Beta Epsilon of Nu Sigma Nu Was installed on December 21, 1906. At present the forty-one active mem- bers are most comfortably situated in their own home at 201 South Thirty-third street. The Beta Epsilon Bulletin is pub- lished by the chapter for the alumni. Nu Sigma Nu was founded on March 2, 1882, at the Uni- versity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. It was at that time that a constitutionwas adopted, thereby bringing to an issue the plans of the fraternity's founders: P. J. Strong, F. c. Bailey, R. D. stephens, W. J. iviayo, and c. M. Frye. These men, together with J. L. Gish became the charter mem- bers of Alpha chapter of Nu Sigma Nu. In 1886, a Grand chapter was formed and in 1889 a char- ter Was granted to Beta chapter at Detroit College of Medi- cine, the first of a series of chapters situated in the medical schools of the United States and Canada. When the Tenth Convention of Nu Sigma Nu Was held on June 10, 1899, four- teen chapters had been instituted. In each succeeding year more chapters were added to the Chapter Roll, bringing the total to thirty-tive with 7,395 members. The government of the fraternity is in the hands of the Executive Council from whose oiiice the official publications are distributed. QNEBRASKA I 1 1 1 .-Fzniv :1. 1 111 1 1 " K '91 ' P' R' ""f' , 1 ' ' 1 'FP ' 17' " , F747 1 .AL QW: ' fran' C " ' . . ' tl 9 7+ 4 5 C H R ti AW Sl? 5. R' 1 11. , ' i ' V'-' 1, 1 1 1, 1 I1 2 i 51 1 1 ll 2 A 1 4 .1 A ,,,' - . , !l9 1 1 ' .A QA I Z Zi':5'?.' ' ' -- ' ',- .A-i:f,I ' f',:,.f'-,f1fQ.z1':13:L , ff A 'J 1 A 1 A A A, . 35 1 A 1 1 1 ,,,, . A, .,1, ,U V 'T' 'A Af ,-.. A NA 11 111 11 5 " .. "2 it . 'iff' ' 'Ti' 1 Hsu , . V: .. .Q kl, U Q. 1 1, ' ,111 In . F , V - f I ,ff - 1 .. V ,.,5,.:,' ,I "'f ,nf W ,fi .1',, Vg "'. ' A my -J. ' A: 41 A A, A ' N ' 2 1 1 511- -VY,V . 4x a-- " - AA " A 'Aweifluufi 1 1 '1 " V .A 'Q ' --'-' 1,.' 5 : - aw, . . A 1 A -.'- 'K . A 1 f 1 1 1 f , ' 1 , Q-" 1 ,.A."1f,-gras,-11-'12'1:1:1 '.-- ::.24.,'i1.,:f- -, F3 1 ' , , f T 11 1 1.1.. " ., 771-E-5 " 11.1 " 'f l N ..-. T 529 W M A 4 , A.'--' - " - "f- 1 ' ' 1fa1f3iQfgi?fi6f??Ei1'f2 fjelzilf L' - A A I A' 1 A ' 1 9 fl ,A, r - K 1 1 1 1 A 1 M iv as 411'1f -' ' , .' 1 1 1 1 f ,1 1. 'REE ' 5 f fq ?-F A ,. A z ' f .j2j ff' Q ' , 1Mmf1A , 1 1 1 fifif A C W 1 'i-iii ,i.ti ."'2::1Af5'Af?i'.2 AAA' -1 - A 1 1 l A Q A or , AAAA n 1 Q r A ' 1' 1 -11 Al. L Ei ' " A "-- Z . , - . 1 1 ' M ""A - 1 1 , S ' l l 1 X 'f M ' 1 T A Le B' It 1 1 1 A',', 55.1, 1.31, .-A . ,. - 4 -. A m:,A3.zf., ,.', 1 ., If , 4 .," iff ilu -.ff " ,- GREY , . "' 1 . .1214-Effsiwilizf-.' .. , 1 . V l 1 ' ',, .1 VAN' M fs mms? "' A. A '--.' A ' : ' ,A '1-, ' "" I A , . , A 'b"' A ,i Tl A. 15-'1?f115Z1jx?fg?'V' 1 'f , 7 AAAL '-ff, -"' - A A.. 2. Y - 753 .Ili 'A ' l ' 1 i IANVA ,. .I ,L v -.,'Efic:Q,., -' . .5:,kri1.E Sf -. ' V- t ' . A 1 51 9 l 1 "" . 3. 'L 1-1'Q A Q AA, -1' iffil '.-.1 j STUDIO A 5 ' 1 1 1 f A..e1 1w'-z'AA11:.i'lA 1 .A Agri!" 1. 1 " P' 'A 1'1- A A 1 f L y .A K A A ' Q f N 1 FACULTY Q., 2 Elmer W. Bantin, M. D. Charles R. Kennedy, M. D. ' 19 X , .1 Rodney W. Bliss, M. D. Earl C. Sage, M. D. R. Allyn Moser, M. D. 1 1 1 l X Leroy Crummer, M. D. Robert D. Schrock, M. D. George Pratt, M. D. 1 1 j 11 August E. Guenther, Ph. D. Charles C. Tomlinson, M. D. William L. Ross, Jr., M. D. l ,lx , l ' Charles A. Hull, M. D. Franklin D. Barker, Ph. D. Alfred Schaleck, M. D. , Glenn B. Miller, M. D. Waldron A. Cassidy, M. D. Rufus Lyman, M. D. 1 Charles W. Pollard, M. D. James S. Goetz, M. D. Chester H. Waters, M. D. , 1 ' George W. Prichard, M. D. Leland P. Hawkins, B. Sc. William A. Willard, Ph.D. 1 ' 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 F l' A" SENIORS 211 1 15 Clarence F. Bantin J. Cullen Root Melvin N. Newquist Paul Ansil Reed James G. Allen John L. Smalldon F 1 ly ig Walter Brazie M Q4 I 1 li 1 1 1 l 1 Al FR U 1 1 JUNIORAS 1: A 1 Al , John L. Barritt Larry D. Rider Robert A. Kroehier 154, 1 , Donald L. Drummond Louis Weymuller Hugh R. McMeekin ll ,X 11 l 1 Rupert Lundgren A. D. Cloyd John S. Scott , 13 , l 3- 1 i ' lx A." gk, ,iv 1 SOPHOMORES 1 Rolin A. Jefferson Clarence L. Bain Paul T. Pace '11 41 11 C. R. Williams Townsend Dent J. Howard Millhouse 1' y 1 , l l Ladd Hoover Esley J. Kirk Elmer E. McClelland 1 1' , X Henry T. Bonesteele 'Ki 11, fr, ' FRESHMEN 1 , ,, . A .J Q 1' H. A. Adkisson Charles L. Nutzman I. L. Foley Q 1 , 1 R. B. Burr Richard A. sfeere Lumir M. Mares L ,Ln 1 James W. Graham E. E. Wise Harry Murdock X LX-,fi Howard K. Gray Donald E. Burdick Earnest B. Parmelee 51,21 Mead Mohun Stuart H. Cook Frank E. Wiebe , Y' 1V Q: 3 ,X 1 G I Q. W . Page 67 A' ' .441 jjj, ' nf - M-Q mv 10 ? A. -..--... ---J 4 V -... MMA. - . aww Q... l 'fx' ,S ti t if 3 4 A n I z fc , . I 1 i 5 3 1 if ' ll l l ,Q ,i l R 1 l 1 1 1 . , E ,Q KX P '!Q.71..f4j9Q..3,N.E'.U S K E WM Xa ,E Phi Chi PHI CHI ' FOUNDED 'University of Vermont 1889 54 Active Chapters UPSILON NU CHAPTER Founded at Nebraska 1916 53 Active Members Pag 68 PSILONA NU chapter of Phi Chi was founded at the University of Nebraska Medical College on November 6, 1916. The purpose of the 'nine founders was to pro- mote fellowship among medical students. The Phi Chi medi- cal fraternity, incorporated, arose as the union of two similar organizations founded as follows: On March 31, 1889, at the University of Vermont, a meeting of students was called which on April 5th of the same year became the Phi Chi society, now known as the first chapter of the eastern division of Phi Chi. Some five years later, October 26, 1894, there was organized in Louisville, Kentucky, the Phi Chi medical fra- ternity, now known as the first chapter of the southern divi- sion of Phi Chi. ' On March 5, 1905, there ,was effected the consolidation of the Phi Chi society and the Phi Chi medical fraternity to form the organization now known as-the Phi Chi medical fraternity. A new badge was adopted and all eastern chapters' changed names and accepted the ritual and customs of the southern fraternity. As a result of this consolidation, Phi Chi had twenty-three chapters. In the following three years ten more chapters were given charters and in 1915 Phi Chi had thirty- seven chapters and 6,790 members. In 1920 there were thirty- eight chapters and 8,534 members and on January 1, 1924, there were fifty-four chapters and 11,080 members. tttee at i ii N E B R A SWA Z' I2 x lx If I ,. .cas sf, ffl- -aww P, . - ,Q ,Qi .5137 . tai' 4 'T f r'- , f 'af ef if lr mg I f. - , V. .- .- ,L..,,:.-...,fam,TA,4-,-.1-2-.. .Ln , HL 0 if n T ,.,. J ' ,ah-M . " , I mzm. . gf' gym A L' .- 'e.E3-.u w ' . 'f . M ' -1 1 V ,,. :aww V 9 an o 11 ,. Vc.ri,wrsnzrr h I" ru a R .af 1" as 1 , V, :gf ' 2 1'-1: v K' V' ,4. ' ' ' -. 1 .a.a.3...., .. , - l M Z., if 'PAVA -V ' i'sJx.f4'En4" -' ' ' John R. Nilsson, M. D. Edward C. Person, B. Sc. Forrest A. Mountford Clyde G. Reynolds! Leonard N. Moe Rex L. Murphy Robert A. Steven Ralph L. Weaver Julius A. Weber Donald K. Worden William E. Wright Denver D. Roos Charles J. Shramek Gurn T. Stout Stanley P. Wallin Carl R. Wegner Walter R. Wegner Paul VV. Typton Joseph F. Whalen Elmer M. Hansen Page 69 at is 1 .pl ...fd 1 'fp lg ri ,L F "'-1 b ' if ' H lla? . . ' R J s .... - J 1 " "E m G .,., n ,.,.. V 41,30 A . . J WF?" rf f WL ' ff ' 1 " 1 H ,,. 1 ' ,M ' ' .9 4' 1 I :ez - A 'I U J .ire nl rr X ., X-1-I mmm, ,Z A t eovinz-o .G '1,y..-. , , we y iu y , I Auf, Q . . 1 -ig - ,y 1. -,,g.5f-,Q -j 'av E Q " - A .. . -i' 4 ' f . 1 , is I .R Rim -. 5 V . ,Q .' -V7 , V 'lv -3 'I' 'lvnrnlzfc ' 1 -V - v.omx:N h' m m CIMEMG-f '--' V 1994? , H F ul I: :, ml . 1 - E A . 7 .4 zmv pa?n4a'R r'-... ,,. fp .1'r ' A t.f l V J i ..,. "f"W ' ww W 4 " 'Af 2 .... 'fiilfa-Q3f2'.' f'iS.1---.1'f. ' .. , V ' " 1 jf W ':, k': I A fs?1ifx'fg9fg3::1i.,1A ,--". gf" L, I V' ,. .: I 4:v:.1fZ-f" ' ivy, ' A, rn. -,..,1. "1l '..-f ,I ' .A . l- -,,' I . -R if a:a..a+ . wa 9-wsfaalrrnaae '-'.l' N ... ',L, RNR Riw.e f f X .... I . ,-,-l Z .. A ,V :gi ,v., k. , VLKEQHSHCN - I F r .-,: -' Q iw in ft 'r.. f'iiT2ff.2:2e2z-J' ' ' 'g f R A 25-ri-52.217'a,zg.fzf1ife24ililiii' "" - r.ll VZ- CC' -Q. ' 12. FACULTY-- . Carl H. Ballard, M. D. John C. Iwerson. M. D. Hi--ffl Melvin W. Binger, A. B. Earnest L. Macquiddy, B. Sc., M. D. SQ? Wallace A. Gerrie, B. Sc., M. D. John T. Meyers, B. Sc., MS. A SENIORS ' Julius P. Brown George L. Clark , Philip 'S. Burnham Paul E. Conrad Mason E. Lathrop J UNIORS X. A Arthur R. Abel Reginald A. Frary GSW' Edgar V. Allen Richard D. Furnish Q pl Walter R. Breckenridge William H. Gibbon , l ,A Edwin P. Deal Gordon H. Ira :fin A Cecil W. Dingman Arthur R. Kintner 5' I Frederick D. Fahrenbruch Samuel E. Light yi- ff Clarence H. Folsom John H. McMillin ini . - T. SOPHOMORES ll i SQ C. C. Brown Frederick W. Krueger Roy H. Brown Lucas H. Lucic Chester D. Dixon William F. Novak for ull Geo. A. Eychaner Richard H. Overholt 1 li '- Walter W. Herrman Frederick W. Orvadahl i 'Q 3, Lewis A. Koch Harry H. Robinson wi .v-all an FRESHMEN yy i fm Robert R. Esau Ralph o. Lorance I il lg Thomas C. Kenaston Veryl C. Morgan l ,N . l ww! Bert W Py e .h .1 -,lg PLRDGES Carson E. Hunt I l l i, i N 4. 4 fl Q y l.,.L -fffff of' rl' " .-..- .- fr .,,, W B. I 2. . , .145-'ok - J' i I Xi' or -'91 4-CORNHUSKER' 0 . . 1, 1, . Phi Beta P1 1 l l l' Z l 1, 2 N May 28, 1920, the Caduceus Club, alocal medical fra- ! ternity at the University of Nebraska College of Medi- cine, received ra, charter for a chapter of Phi Beta Phi. 'l This move was made after a decision by the members of this local club that their activities would be mitigated and their ideals more easily attained by becoming a link in the chain of ! a medical fraternity. ' I . 1 ' At this period in the history of the school, there was an enormous increase in the number of students, and a marked ll improvement in 'the facilities for their education. Three l national .medical fraternities already had chapters at Nebraska When Alpha Psi chapter of Phi Beta Pi was chartered. l Phi Beta Pi was founded at the West Pennsylvania Medi- cal College, now a department of the University of Pittsburg, March 10, 1891, by a number of students who organized them- selves into an anti-fraternity society, in order to limit the influence of the fraternities existing in their institution. It Was at first called Pi Beta Phi but changed its name out of deference to the prior existing sorority of that name. After Q 5 a While, finding that the society prospered and Was inculcat- ! ing the same fraternal spirit as its rivals, it dropped its anti- ," f1 fraternity character and became a fraternity. Phi Beta Pi A 1 now has thirty-nine active chapters and a membership of 1 b 7,248 The fraternity issues a quarterly journal now in its PHI BETA PI fifteenth volume, called The Phi Beta Pi Qnartefrly. '- FOUNDED 1 West Pennsylvania ' ' Medical College 1891 39 Active Chapters ALPHA PSI CHAPTER ' Established at Nebraska ' 1, May 28, 1920 Page 10 251. N E HRA A5 K0-5 A E f w F iff" ,A TWV "rr F F A F . J A ' - 1 -2- I QF ' as 5 A -.6 rmligjgg A AA' l3L?fjlAAAAA?2A9iA?fAATiH U Sri? R' A A N 1 N-.E . 5 1 l V l li .F .Ay ji . :U ' . ' . uiv Am. A ff? . A E E .,,b Alvv A , was A K I 5,11 QW ll ' -'- ,.-' x noamscu . Luce 1- - - E . Al V' . I' V sniuosn . U .V wmxe' A- r-" N A Y' I . M A I 1 A ' J AA M Eff J L' J A ,A . J A , L . r J A 'l ..A Qg ' . S f, 'F 1-' "" A f --,V ' A -L J WW J' A A V' A 1, 1 A, . ,, s V- A v .' ' K2.. J I A A W .A , 1 ',lA 3 i '. ' Z ' ' jslemiws y ' ngzugql' ' A A ' A ' ' Aa g.f.ndm1A A V I A .L - 5Awcp4, ,",. 'arf I AA ' - g . X - X fl ' A A -V2. AQ JA "- ' 'w.4W. v'V ' A P .. A4 JA. A-2- A be U A A l l L . l, R A A . H' - l ff -v:, V . .A l ,-,. A A 1... ,. .. -...W . . A. .vf:,g,g1, A AA - ..,, ., A A A.-f fl ' A A7 "'1'- ' L f ' ' f "'- ' "W . "'.'. ' U V. ' WWW! v' ' AA slzff A 7 A b y .A, A AAZWC7 A J ? A . F- . A AA A ',,. ,. ' A . ll A A -:1., A 1 ' ' W?-fff A'A fl ' A "AA .aAlP'l?LrPscgj, , AA l A J AV 3 . L , J . AVKV lfuul 1 V. V, V VAA, :I AVK: A AV L. . Mi -,VI A . , A .R AAAA F i X U A :EA R e- ,.,- ' - ' ,',. 1 'AA ,5.,Q,.1A- 43,54 A ge Ag-A H W5E?fJ ,A X v X A' iw' I J AA A,,: l 'G ' J '1- A. I K il' l l ' ' ' " X ' X . AAA 'Q 4.,. ll. J .A ef ' " AfA?1'Q2g1e- .V AA f - ,.:AAf- A . AAAAQ 'A .AAA' 1'AA "A. 1 Q,V- A --,A . f?f1.f11-iiig l fji Q'A ill ' l Q ig A ' J' ' -A A 1 ' . v is A 'T"AA .- A"V- I A'.--AH .A. A-5.19 1 .- 4 5 .9 13 ' l A r U ' FACULTY f , 1 If E l A ls Laurence R. Custer, B.Sc Chas. S. James, M.D. George A. Talbert, M.D. A l Harold E. Eggers, M.D. John S. Latta, M.D. Joseph A. Wemberg, M.D. 5 bl Otls W. Martln, M.D. A ji . in ' l . b ,W b . jr, lg - sEN1oRs A li lvl 1 . A , Frank R. Anderson George G. Fischer Leslie E. Sauer I F Q l J. Bla1ne Babcock Guy Goodrlch Mellard F. Schafer JA I . A. 5? DaV1d M. Block Eugene W. Klnney Elvln F. Scheldegger Ig . ' ,. .A . by Dewey F. Brown John Dudley Lutton Theodore M. Slemons yi , 1 Carl Robert Carlson Earl E. M1ller Lyle L. Woods ' 4 . il JUNIORS Q 5 b i U I l Q . . . . 1 A R! T. W. Bennett Carl R. Green Vlfgll S. McDan1els A -if Laurence R. Custer T. J. Hartford Clyde G. Nlcholson . - B. R. Farner Robert M. Lee I 1 A ' ll 1 3 6 soPHoMoREs 4 P V "Pl Jennings B. Kleln Bradford W. M1ller Stanley J. Walters v, Gerald M. Kunkel Chas. W. Oakes L. R. Roblnson 5 Roscoe P. Luce Theodore C. Stander . 2 A 134 A FRESHMEN -' --fl 'lf . A. 4 lA 5? Earl Engle John H. Schudt Edw. J. -L1ska . : A ,A 5 H. J. Green Roy A. Wannamaker Jesse W. M1ller 5 I jj Ralph Blecker W. P. Garrlson Cla1r Kreymborg 'l 'ij-nl A. 'I A : I Page 71 W' I ,FAA L ,A MA, A - W.-2: --- - - --.-T E. . A A L W Qu V - V ff O My is .lg ,f Y " ' f W , L.. 'A 1 :H Q1 Agrrffllfcb 55 LAQAAAA A l I ' l R. js 1 1 'xl 1 , I . I I Q 1: g i ,. 1' ' 4 I0 isis' , , 1 , I E ' J xl t 6 : if A ' P 1 j- : T-flfr wx ' I I L l ' l ' iijbi ,- 5' 5 f :I .Pl 9 'l 'f' si J ri l, wr ., -- lv il it :I j 1 Vx L '. iq '1 1 lu 1 ' gi, .inf 1 F1191 . i, Q VH C HE. 1' x ,rr 1 1" - il? , 1 . lll'9Z4QC,ORNHUSIKElElf E E lgllllllll Alpha Kappa Kappa ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FOUNDED Dartmouth College 1888 45 Active Chapters BETA GAIVIMA CHAPTER Founded at University of Nebraska 1921 - N the ,fall of 1920, there was a decided increase in the enrollment of the College of Medicine, University of Nebraska, resulting from the return to college of men who had served in the World War. There appeared soon after, two groups organized for the express purpose of peti- tioning national medical fraternities not then represented on the campus. One of the organizations, after due considera- tion and investigation for a period of a year, was rewarded by being chartered as an active chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa. A suitable house was procured and utilized for the next school year. Then larger quarters were obtained. The chapter hasshown considerable progress, and is now irmly established in the medical college life. In the year of 1888, a group of men in the Medical School of Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire, bound to- gether 'by ties of friendship, and, being inspired by the hope of furthering these bonds, at the same time promoting greater interest in medical art, science, and highest ideals of the pro-4 fession, founded the second national medical fraternity. The new fraternity was duly incorporated under the laws of the state of New Hampshire. Alpha Kappa Kappa was the first medical fraternity to take such action. . The fraternity was indeed fortunate in receiving in the brotherhood the late Dr. George Cook of Concord, New Hampshire, whose interest and love for the fraternity could hardly have been greater. He was one of the first initiates. He immediately undertook personally to establish chapters in all parts of the country. Page 72 .... , s I U - ' 5 ' 'f'-it J Wt" ' ' ' ' 7' ' W wv' 'T Q' Wg: V C.-:Ur - 7 -qi I f' . 'Q ' . . R N jf ff ' ' F .. ig-. . V s - ' in , .1 A p ,f i. 9 2 4 CO H KL.. .1 as Q: IR QL V nh... -. 5 -fvV - V..-H -V gil. v -A.. W-it-f - --wm--v1:,-'.-- mxwl. Yi .Nm 1 12 , R . .,.,, 4? . 4 , Vw--.1.-swf VP , f za 1. . V,V .. ,gf " 'f-1-V.X,V4 YV ' V .f V A V-1,4452 -. V A. .V . -,.- --fs: 1. --iz. fvv- 0 1 1 9 , - ...A If : .' 13.1-ag-.. - .1 wx... . - .V . , ' f . f ' A - W, mom. 53-1 V.Vv,-L.: if C WWSON n ,W B-A . ., 2 71:3 ., '5 -291-9 .-"7if:.-.'4f'i'- f NEWSON - V V 5 " sf " " " ' f .1-'FZ . . w -iff:-,mf .. i'..:f15,23..2E1 V' ' .. . 1. V ' 2, ' - V. . 3 .. 'V 3 V. '. " . ' 1 . . '. ' ' 2 ff-'JV V. f' 2 W v. f' I f . 1' . fn- 'UN A V. J 2 f' -Q 4 2. , V . f9:14 555232'.f"fi..:V77:'32'3?' '3"7i' ' K '--:1. " J PP OE "-:2 'li . - ' ' ' . --19. . P- . L-V..,.v:VM,V, ... , . V . J, , V , . 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' .. f' ... ,.'.:f," ' " .j1,.1.9" 1' - 5' - fdsmm 'A ' iii' ' if .V I 1:31.11 :V 3 - A' 1.337 T I SOYMWN f " J' . -- ' . . "" -, V V. - 4 ,. .. V .V U .V .V V. v. . V VA7, -A .. VV may if Q , . 31:5 ,V owiaan V .V V Finn 1' ' ' EKGLETLSN, , BWKER. GOOD .- "i Q ' ' . V - -' f V. - f M.-ff I lwii l is it :Trl J'-. H LV rr 'K if ii 2? -x .5 ii fl 2 T lil l l E1 I 5 'N ' ' 'Nf l' .. . .fri ',-'.'. 5 '. -v.' li ..-.- 312' .. ,f,.. . .. I. V.: . . 4 Frank M. Conlin, M Chas. H. Frank Derrick A. Hoxie . ' wxnkv 'W A .-.k "' . ' ' ' f .Vkk. lg. Wi '.!':1f7, V5 hw' .Assam . . . 'ff 45, f V ' . , 2QfnQfYrixTuz:1oi ""f ' iVsv.iu.w-.+,m+ ..wgV-4:4 V ., ff 0151154 . Alpha Kappa Kappa .D. FACULTY Floyd Murray, M.D. . SENIORS Craig W. Munter Chas. R. Price Thomas B. Protzman J UNIORS 1 J Francis K. Burnett Edward R. Peilikan 2 Lester W. Forney Herbert L. Phillips T A .Reuben C. Matson Magnus C. Peterson William N. Nelson Frank L. Ready Elmer B. Reed i r SoPHoMoREs . Theodore M. Barber John T. Eagleton Donald A. Bitzer Jerry H. Fenton 1 'V James C. Dickson Richard W. Good, Jr. V William V. Dunbar Bernard J. Macauley Q FRESHMEN Q Raymond E. Gelvin Tyre K. Jones 1 1 ' Robert E. Harry George K. Lewis John T. MacDonald 5 . 1 T2 ' fot'o me A Clyde R. Bennett, B.Sc. Fletcher C. Stewart James H. Turner Carryl W. Wiggins Donald J. Wilson James W. Gilmore Guy F. Zarbaugh Raymond A. Newton Regnar M. Sorensen Ernest V. Lewis Oliver P. Rosenau Henry A. Abbott Page 73 I -it .. L..,...: - AL...- Q?ll.ra.Q2 .- V 'if ii l il 'l N td I A il, .1 wi 1 .ii ,M l l'i ll v 1'k li ll 1 lv 1-1, Q 2 4 - accom U S E R- 'z + if f School of Nursm 1 'l HE School of Nursing of the University of Nebraska was p il organized in October, 1917, under the immediate direc- t tion of the College of Medicine and associated With the N 4 service of the University Hospital. It Was established as a de- , Q! partment of education in the University which gives the under- if graduate training of the student nurse the dignity and oppor- Aii tunity of University standing. 1 ' e 1 55 The school, starting With nine student nurses in 1917, has developed to meet the needs of the University Hospital and Dis- pensary Services, and now has an enrollment of sixty students. l Forty-two nurses have been graduated and are engaged in public ' health service, institutional Work and private duty nursing. L 1 1 u l F 5 Located on the l campus of the Umi- i versity of Nebraska l 1 1 Medical College at U' 1 3 Omaha. 1 li , 1 Page 74 ll ll ll W I I iiii I -I 9 a,+f9ceRN.HU,5snsRfEc y ' Nu Sigma Phi new Nebraska sorority, Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon, com- , posed of University Medic girls, was formally established in this school, January 14, 1911, with eight charter mem- bers. The organization was formed as a local chapter for the purpose of drawing together the women in the medical course and making their companionship more interesting and helpful. The "Tri Epsilons", as they were popularly called, continued as such for about a year when they petitioned for affiliation with Nu Sigma Phi medical sorority and were chartered as its Delta chapter, February 2, 1912. Since its organization thirty women have been initiated by the local chapter. Nu Sigma Phi was organized in 1898 at Chicago in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois. In- strumental in assisting with its organization were the fraterni- ties Nu Sigma Nu and Phi Rho Sigma and from these the new sorority derived its name The members originally intended that the sorority remain local but from time to time were peti- tioned for chapteis and added these to their numbers They were invited to unite with the Alpha Epsilon Iota medical soi or- ity but decided themselves to become national in 1912 There are now thirteen chapters of Nu Sigma Phi with national head- quarters in Chicago wh re biennial conventions of the sorority are held NU SIGMA PHI FOUNDED University of Illinois 189 8 13 Active Chapters DELTA CHAPTER Established at Nebraska February 2, 1912 Page 75 g . . , . f I 4 NE ER A -S A g s C19 I 29' L X X f i n? lllllllllillllllllllll X X mf I .filllll Y hills. 3, , X f 2 Q, 5 JABJIFS G. 'V B.SC: 4! A , s ,Q I' ini. 51225 ' , R, .,.,. . ,. . -A , , il ,. S Q! . . Esc. Xj Fifi' WS 5152 L3 'r I . N: A 0ma7LcL . c Nnni ,, Qfb'l77,.5'lf:l1Clg6 Nuisigmai ' 1 Q Omega Beta' Pi, Phi Beta Q, ' M --Q--' ft 5,253 5g55:ql35f33355:Eg:,..SE-52.95 X , lil: 'Z' if V ..,, H .,, ,.,. . 'j 'iff . X, L Wiii , .. - X kt. I.. .V I A K A , , !'FRALNfK R, ANDERSON . ,"' JULIUS P. BROWN A4 V fy 1 Lincoln ' , N I 'Q Omaha X' A . . A 4f-- ' A . , ,fl 1 , . .ABh ilB'grawPi. f A A,q.V , Pm cm. A W V ' ' f 'Elgif if AV ff ff, 3 " 5 . fx 2+ - QBIQAIN .BABCOGK' , A A: X PHILIP S- BURNHAM ' f V1 ',wA."ff"m1 ' , I A f B. Sc. . 'gi 1,25 7 ' A JN J 91 f X 5 Scotts Bluff . A ig:ii1i.g,A'i 'jill ".i.'i. Ig' 1231" M' ' Li ' 5-uf-ga? , . . . . . . 'fig.QIIIe'ga,1ig1i,gvfPiQ3JjP1iif Beta Pi. A Slgma Phi EPS11011: P111 Chl- T1,iQfi. .gfAQQ+iK3..gg , A ' . . Af--,Q Q44 A , + sggggf 1' 1 1, if-1 . . f AA f A lil' A' . Q ' A . 1 . f .CA1QiQ15ii.fqfgf?1i2 AfiQb5z XAf ,gs Yi ww f 71PhFG:iiA. BAE , l I ,. AA h e may 9.319 -,J I M A W.. A .xx ' + Phi Delfif Gm, Emi Bega Pi.iv T92 .....A,' 3 " lg f-Ai . A- if +A? Q5 -ag ii -53 ' Q. f' 2 - , 'ilfmifi' ef. f A+AI.f14A+g. 733 I 5-H515-V ,A " 4 fi 'M h , .. N.. 54, . 15' f 1 AA'-A-yu Risifiif' A A ,A ' . AA if " 17' A W W s 1 .- ,-- if, iQ"P AUL1 Q I ' ' T 5 -5 DMVIDAAAIYI. 1?LOGlf 4' A. 3 ,1 A A ESCOIQAD A A . 1' AA -I 1 .M Aw ,, M J 5 - . F ' f . -c. . Ai. B. 1' A ,f A ' 1 '.-'1 A iffy , . g, ! AA 'A 1 5 '. gy . ' " i f 55 W SClbfCf71.'ClQ KCLGZ-S618 Vwjyz . H1m6I"10'W'9' W' H il ., Delffm Chi vP1fi HC11fff7 51' j M1PHi73eta I 5- A . 'P' ' A "' s A 5. , i ij A F ' i 1' "': 3 'fi .QL 1 V. ' . 1 I 45 522 g ,',, ' . ' Y A Z., ' ff' ' 'mf' . ' T4 A -.iz-V . ' " ' 1 'WALTERBRAZAIE . LEN 33 AVERTS , j, jB'333C7' . A 55 . ,- A ' A ,W Hdoian, Iowa Y . S. Ph. Lgmfn Ph. Rh b .ALDIQ NL1.SiSD1a.N1.1.f-AN ' Z R V1 VV D51 On, 1 N ?' X AA ' ..... A A ,a . A A A . A . Iwlllllllllllllf' "ul" -ff f 1 W' "!lIIIIIIIllIlll'lllI Q-. QQ KY? . A' AAAA f . 5 ,A ' ' .... .... ., . 511 ' f L' hmm .4lBsQ b- " A 1 01415. Sin!! tr K X - Q V i 717 m I, . . X X X , ,I f, .- 1 X X X. 1 Xnnf A N f A A' Page 76 . oi ,sf 9. ,X K X p IlllIIIIIIIIllllllIIlllIllIIlIPlllI lQ L' -' - PQ IllIlll lIlllllllllllll E GEORGEBG. FlSACHER E B. Sc. . W X Omaha ' , Omega .Beta Pi,,Phi. Beta Pi. GUY W. GOODR1OH B. Sc. ' E Omalm Phi Beta Pi. THOMAS P. HASLAM M. S. Umalm Kappa Psi. X CARL A. HOEFER A. B.g B. Sc. X .Fwleizd Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Rho Sigma. X DWIGHT O. HUGHES , B. Sc. L ' X Bycqydwl '79 Y ' X Alpha ' Tau -Omeiga, 'Phif' jRhO Sigma. ' f i , ' GEORGE STEPHEN JOHNSON A. B., B. Sc. BULDRED JOHNSON Q . w I 7 r . . JOHN H. J UDD . , B. Sc. ' . Lincoln 1 Bushnell Guild, Phi Rho Sigma. WILLIAM! C. KENNER B. Sc. Utica. X l Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Rho Sigma. EUGENE W. KENNY Q B. Sc. . E Fox Lake, Wisconsin Phi Betai Pi. l MASONVH. LATHROP ' , , X N 'B.XSc. " 'Omaha X " Phi Chi. V JOHN D. LUTTON N . B. Sc. Illl5'l'IlllIIIIIIIIl' l,3 i"H'WIlIIlIIIIlllwll J ll fm lllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllhai, rxxxi i-K xsxxla Page 1 l X AX 'f1 ' A rgo , X X ? HHHIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMM WilllIIIIIIIlllilIIIII1IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIU AEELE MILLEE Q " A.B. B.Sc. A T - Omaha Phi Beta Pi. , VZ, A , W af M MOSKOVITZ ffiFoEjEsgrgp1A' MOUNTFORD :ir YV 1 A XB. Sc. . 1111: A Q ARe,a cloud V lKT,fL1'v F jCHAlQlV A it-9 f 2 ,f-LAQE. es. A , , .U . 34 Eszj Louis Missouri A' T iilfi Kappa Aipha Alpha Kappa E' A g ,-Kappa.. 'fi 1 A N E 3 MELVLN, ANEWQUIs'JJp E. - A,QLB.Sc.i . -- 'xg p Vyausaii E ' -f'- 'P ' A it-3, iOmegAEi Betajii, NuA Sigfiia N11 3 by 2 Phi Beta iKappa. , , , H A f L ll p p al ll lllll 0 p I T-f3HARi.ESf1i.ii1PRIcE if K A P A Ph. G. PABQSC. A A Rapid City, South Ddkotgg Alpha Kappa Kappa' THOMAS B PROTZMAN B. SC. A f it VY Omaha , ,A Nj Alpha. Kappa Kappa: 5 PAUL A REED . A VB. Sc. A Guide Rock 1 Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Nu. f Q- , ACLYBE G REYNoLDs??fff ff - SC. i V in 1 A York 5 , A Phi Chi. ' ' ROOT ' A H! .TOE CULLEN ' W B. SC. A ' K Omaha Q f 'fl iff gg p gDAe1PfaP1g111De1f'a PNLEA , , w Y Q T-1 . . , - 2, 11 IG , N .. . W ' gi if 122 , i 25:1 255i X . A LESLIE E SAURN Lincoln Omega Beta Pi,. Phi Beta Pi. A A A I IIIII A Ai J X 3 EJ F4 W i Q X . 2 1, Xc i '94 I ,I ' 'I HMI! QL ll, Wi, X N E3 X ,A iv Lil' ,f-- .1 1 . f f r, --be - E, i EP pip iP ,A I . .A .-Eii,,- i:,' 'Q - ' lm- AUBPX K v "" M , . fldfsgfihlf 'ai , xq I X. r 3 X X X 63 if X X X 1 1 - I Ql .4 I '.g JQ 1 ' I Y! . - - - 7 . u::' yo, I , pp, ,A 5- gf Till 4 W . 1. V 7.1 L A - , , Q , . sp 6' If ' A 1 'P II ll u - V Q A A -4 u . -A A ' E, h,fi,fiif5'PP- ' ' - A 1. . , A A A PP-PP A ' A A' Ai d? Ng 1 f p A A A P 1 ' A A , ' ' A '45 i'2 i1LfM.5:?i1i:i , ig-i,g,gPx -'iiwglzfz 5a.5:251g-:mi r 1 .... n.,.......E.,,,-L ---f- 4..h.N. EA., K.. i.....- 1 'i'i' W1 . . ' ' vizizisifiii- A "' 2' I., ' 2ALai5iisg-.f 1- A ,E . 224513 A 4- A 1 1 :P if- -Af-2 EA?iA:fx:4 - . -' - if Wersi ' f L-Jffffsl A ,--iw 45-?I3'f"1 1. 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A A 1 A 1 A A A A. . 3 MIEDRED CQPENHAVER Wawrwlle, Ifvwl-WS :Aw .-.V ' V Syrdciase it , xy.,-1 . W: , 'V J V V ' A1PhaAKaPPa Kappa- .A f-5, - 'A A ' AA . ' , wk Y V .,,- f . Y A A ' f Af A A . 5 ,,,..Y. . ..... ,gg fwv... ,.1. .V. ,.W . .!, VVQ,. A . A . iA452A':"i5:s:z2 L' Q55 ' W ' Y . , A --1-ff V l A Q LYLE. L. WQOD . ...A . A A 1 . Aw A . Af -- if 1 "" f , . w X ' 1 'A ' -LB... B- Sc. AF-, A . A K . 3 M r A A .,,.i, J 3 ,.,.,- K. Y :,g,::f33.'51,g , - . 1 A- ' . " W , A, A ' A AOWZQQEAF' 5:A.g2A:5i- 'Q V+ AAEASTHER PAYE. DAGGETT Ehi' B3tE'T'i JA A A , ' AGb2afl1 4 A E filzwj- ' ' A . A. A A - AAA A . V A E, ' Q ALICE A. HAWKINSON SA' x. , 1, , . Il .3555 gi . A Omaha 4 A512 f 1 A ALA- 'E ' .E A- fl. 4 12 fi 1: A A ' ' ' ff . ii . AA ' .A 1' li Ve , ,A-1 " A A L . . M , A lluv'llllnuullll1ur'A ""'2 AA 20" 'fIIlIIIIII""'WIIlI 650- QQ L 1 lg Hi if A 'I "Aga 6 my 1 l Q .,7,,,4.h-- .... - .5-LAAQ,,-.:.:, ...-... :,.:,j4-.A-:Q-f'Ql,1 I 7 4' I 0559 A4 X ''w'f:5n?'?f5'f'TfTff'fu'7f'f N"mffff""""""L'iT"f Af' , 7 'A . mu.. A A . - .Fx . ' ' " ' 1 ,Q . . 5. null b'.' n '. 1 A 2: 5 ' if N -L K 1,2129 71? f P . K 1 l I .I L X X A 1 1 h. - W I ,' - 'or . - X X A A 41 . - ENS ,, -..H X E QP.- :Ji . if fm A . L1 wi- lII"' :mf V. - v A-mum "'ml llhlllllllli Im....nlIln ,A 'E ll u .....u llllull L A A ' "'A E- v"' E 'A A DORA HOFELDT '--..- 1 . IVA B. RENSTROM L- ---- ---4""' f""k'f Q2 v I 7' . 'Thi-'h'1':?f'11T:tI 2131 .6 I 'PPP' "f " fi '.-Z C5217 Tfi2 'M'Ziff:2'cf:iiC Ii-I - .. A .. MARY LOUISE JONES A"" ' I MARY MORRIERICE Uma ' Befwef CTO-981119 .- . 3953 .. ,'-- 75" - A 25 EG-E554 LUELLA ELIZABETH KELLER E 11 .O.-Q. LM MERLE RICK Cedar Bluffs L' ' Lf Ulysses A 1 ' Ffh ."" 'O.. I "" . , if I 5? 4!-, 55-Q ELIZABETH M. MAXWELL 11:23 ESTHER MILDRED SCHASSE F'l'6171A0'I7,f 'S . N AK ' 1 H Table Rock a W f ,,,,.L, LVLLL,L,L.LLL . .ALL 1 ..i'ai4,'L .'E1f--M--::---TM----M v--- X . f-is QQ 'M A . . Vi V V . V ,.,, i l m Y , hltl - A 2: h 1 HELEN JANE MUIR . :'- 2 , if E E - 5,55 ESTHER MAE SCOTT Omaha ii A ' T id iff? .. 'kgcpor' E f -1 A ' - 5 A ...wig 1 - .---- -a 5' Q 1 '- , 1 iii? gif. 225' ""'.'.1.'-1 ,f 'vr' f . ff',- :rf ,-,,,-, .',' f' 1+2Zf"'3:vf-EHEGEE--+-. f. 1-J V .3 'Lji 4'2.E , '1'. yji EVELYN M. NELSON b AGNES THOMASSEN Nelson ' Newmfzn Grove P21251 ,..- 1 ' , :?ii1s2s . E" HlmlnlI'll'IWI l,'IIUl'5"'lllIIllII!' 'W W" '?llIlIlllll""Wlll N .. ....,.,, A ..,.,,..., .,...,,... QA 4 , f f 'O nm.. QA'm9A,L' . E E E 3. ,1.l4.9emn 1 x if 7 'fi' E I X X X X X X 1 Xi! Nl If l Page 80 1 ' , w wf yt'-W Ik fix M 5 Ee ,Ea mi ,Luk JK, 1 six' if' P-1, gy M F3 UE bw I li ' W? L M w 1 It I 1 9 !,fk.f 1- , 1 , I jg P ' 5 . ' Q fi J X121 li. it- 74 H I'a,L1'e 81 f A E 5 A 1 1 E f W f QL X W ,Z Q iJ4,.N,H w x-. H , ' H w 1 in lf' PW V J F 3 Q W 1"-5 lg af R '4 'N 4 3. I .Wal V . I... if ,A J 5 Q 4 v 1 li lm V QL .Lv We kiidhyl 3 if R1 r gg U ,ESQ 1 1 F4 rw ' 4 Sl ll! , w, F, 5 ,M fill He IX Ed A Q W 1 1 ' .5 rf 15141 W1 f, yn 'jf if! .Li 1 w 1 v x w X, . .I ,Q ,i,f,Tn,.-,,r,Y,,.vAf,-,i,,, ,,!,,. ,,. , , if 7 tai X , X, Q-in 'X-1 xg. x f'+"""1A, ' 3--ff-F-LH-gT:1x ?v-.,:g-,- Li 72 1 l 13 '1 ll la U r .I Li V 'Z vs ya L! xi V' Page 82 1 .i .M ,,,,.. .f N .,,,, ,I 'V 11Y--.,,--1 , - , , V X, ld V , u fx " f -'-4 ,, ' ' zgfg, Q ' "jx 3 Q , ,ji A W, Qggu- ,,,i"i,LCf'-,- f- - ' fx,--,Q. LVL 7 - -J College of Lclwm , o 8 e'f"1e oorc to eeoo -8 8 7 5. l N 'lWl'IUH?lW oe.ai'f'l 1 sl" l'l l " " 2 a v rf ' ' s l'llll'9l --1 il ' fo' , l l "ll l , 'll f I I s H 'l ? . i si . l l l f l l 9 'i ' V-V am., , , i , ,. w r,i zu WF i U U l 1 , l, i K l l e 'l l. il ll LQ ix i i , 1 ., i r 1 1 V , l X ll - ,, ii 4 .fi',,4.,.?i'D"f"iffQiiQQ8f g,QV'f',ff 1171 , rr rQQgi,'ii:'i, " eo o Jr r il r' xi v l ll - f Douglas Sponsors the Kansas-Nebraska Bill-H1848-1854 HE south bitterly opposed the creation of the territory of Nebraska. There were several reasons for this opposition, most important being that, under the provisions of the Missouri Compromise, all of the new territory would be closed to slavery. In 1848 Stephen A. Douglas introduced a bill in Congress creating a territory which in- cluded the present states of Kansas, Nebraska, and South Dakota and parts of Colorado, Wyoming and North Dakota. The bill was defeated as were two others subsequently introduced by Douglas. In 1854 a fourth bill, which created the new territory and left the question of slavery to a vote of the citizens, was passed after an all-night session of Congress and Nebraska received its nrst legal recognition. I n 5,i??g,sJ- r.,X ,W Q,,g5if'jify , in V J ., -,V I -I 1 , Goan? W t H I F :Dan es rp A u --vs,-v1L..'zm!h' . , --- Q., ' ' l l" ' QQQQQQ' X 3 Elmo.: at 'gd "----',,..'i ,V K as -rw : .. if ' sm- yc '-",,Q,, xx 1 1- - ' 4 G , Ei, 1 . .1 .' :qi , K., .li l uh f l , li I: +1 . I 1 ...A .M , . y. ,, J lr ll I x l qi -1 l ll 1 Qi H, U lv q. ,. - if ' l l . . . M ' 'College of Law .PVR va, ff:-A---'fl' -fr-1' - -ff' W- M E Ut ln A HE Law College of the University of Nebras- 1 PM jf, ka, in its first inception, was not only a I U M pioneer to Nebraska, but also to the west. 1 W The original charter which was granted in 1869, , f ,L QW? provided for a law school with the following WM V591 chairs: International Law, Common Law and W lie, Ig - Equity, Constitutional and Statute Law, Commer- I 3' 1. Y. cial and Maritime Law, and Jurisprudence. At i,ltmj this time there was no law school west of the V1 4 A 7 Missouri River. Although the Law School was ,' ' 'I chartered in 1869 no interest was shown in its V, 1, , 1 establishment until agitation was started by HA, lj senior students. In the fall of 1888, a group of J 1 about two dozen men who were reading law in 4 the offices of Lincoln lawyers, organized a class lx ,Q w of study which met two evenings a week under QM'- Q Prof. Charles A. Robbins, of the present faculty 'f'iT5:1 4 Of the Law C011e2'9- As an outgrowth of this class, William Henry N M ,- Smith, as dean. organized the Central Law Col- ., lege in 1889. This initial step was very favorably 'iff H j commented upon. By the spring of 1891, the ,l University faculty was aware of the need of a n 1 law college and recommended the opening of a law department. The Lancaster County fy H Bar Association was in accord with the movement and appointed a committee to confer with the chancellor and regents. I r I In 1891 the Board of Regents provided for the salary of a dean and four lecturers and 5 1 1 f authorized the new law school. The faculty consisted of 2 William H. Smith, Dean, James I M. Woolworth, Science of Jurisprudence, Joseph R. Webster, Equity Jurisprudence: . Q , Menoah B. Reese, Real and Personal Property, Samuel Maxwell, Pleadingsg William H. , 5 1' 1 Munger, Private Rights and Obligations, Genio M. Lambertson, Criminal Law g Henry H. Wilson, Evidence. " I' The first class numbered fifty-two students and it held forth in the botany room in lt 1 . Nebraska Hall. The first graduating class in 1892 from the College of Law was com- I M 5 posed of: Chas. T. Brown, Chas. W. Corey, Willis G. Durell, Ambrose C. Epperson, Den- 1 LT man C. FOX, Mrs. Alice A. Minick, Wm. F. Schwind, Victor F. Seymour, Chas. W. Start- " I ling, Emil Tollefson, and Frank Woods. In 1898, when Menoah B. Reese succeeded to the V g s- ij position of dean, a graduate course of instruction of one year was added and in June, H it Y lr 1895, seven candidates received their Master's degree. In 1898 the law library consisted ' :'i rl of a few dozen volumes of text-books which were placed in a corner of the general W library. ,I 1 1 U Entrance requirements were changed after 1898 to the equivalent of graduation from fl H lg lla, Q1 an accredited high school. From this time on the school began to assert itself as an important factor in legal circles of the state. The school continued to grow and assert itself during the term of Menoah B. Reese, who left in 1903 to re-enter private practice. H li Q During the time he served as dean the course of the .law school was increased from two Q1 ll il 7 years to three years and the school's oldest tradition, the "Annual Barbecue," had its Elf' 1 birth. ,J !",.f5 , Y E., U Page 84 ii ,, ' 't'- V -W g . g gg A Ja, . ,..,,,,,,., A. if . lf 5 '.e. Roscoe Pound succeeded Reese in 1903 and served as dean until 1907, when he left to connect with Northwestern University, later becoming Dean of Harvard Law School. Pound was followed by George P. Costigan, who served as dean from 1907 to 1909, when he resigned. William G. Hastings came into the Deanship in 1909 and the first event of note during his term was the completion of the three-story brick building which now houses the law school. Dean Hastings, a linguist of note, and a scholar, resigned in 1920 and is now serving as District Judge in the Fourth Judicial District of Nebraska at Omahaf He was succeeded by the present Dean, Warren A. Seavey, in 1920. The entrance requirements were increased in 1921 to sixty hours of college work. There is no question of the place the Law College now occupies, not only on the Uni- versity campus, but also in the state at large. The new building meets all the demands of a class "A" law school. The library contains over ten thousand volumes of reports and texts which meet all student needs. The "Law College" not only has been of great service to this state, but its graduates are spread over the country from coast to coast. On the campus the school is known for its spirit and fellowship. The University of Nebraska College of Law, at the urge of the faculty, is constantly striving to elevate the standards of the legal profession generally, and especially in Nebraska. The College is devoted to the task of training, more thorough- ly than before, men to assume the responsibilities of the legal profession and to inculcate in them the spirit of service to the nation, the state, and the community in which they live so as to do honor to themselves and the profession. May the influence of the school continue to 'raise the standards of the profession and serve the state. f Law College Faculty Ledxvith H. H. Foster Seavey Robbins Dodd Page 85 -,I ,wh its ,.,,, V . -V V- mrs- --Z -4- 4 -- - U I A- . --' -V-. :fn-,..1..A t..,, ,,.. , N , 1, -asf' MTE H 'ir,l3g.l'?..f" ff ew ff-1 lil 1 1 . X l r -:Q 1 4-coamnusneae i ' 6 . . :Io "Zi I ' fl ll' .V a V i 4 l l Wi l .r 1 l. L f in 9 1 . i 1 ll i i , ich! . F l r A I l 1 Pag Phi Alpha Delta OFFICERS J ustzce PHIL VVELLMAW V1ceJust1ce H H SCHAAF Clerk: DAVID MATHEXVS Treasurer GEORGE Gnoss 8 HI ALPHA DELTA was organized in 1897 by students at several of the Chicago law schools. It was known as Lambda Epsilon until 1902, When it was reorganized and the present name selected. The institutions Which had Lambda Epsilon chapters and Were taken into Phi Alpha Delta at the time of the reorganization were Kent Collegelof Law, DePaul University, the Chicago Law School, and Northwestern Univer- sity. The first chapter of Phi Alpha Delta after the reorganiza- tion was granted to Marshall chapter at the University of Chicago in 1902. The chapters are named after eminent law- yers. There are at present forty-five active chapters located in the leading lavv schools of the United States, and some tvventy alumni chapters 'in the larger cities of the country. Most of the chapters maintain chapter houses. Directories have been published in 1901, 1906, 1910, 1913, 1917, and 1923. A publication called the PM Alpha, Delta Quar- terly has been issued regularly since 1906. A fevv prominent members of the fraternity are Chief Jus- tice Taft of the Supreme Court of the United States, General John J. Pershing, Judge Kenesaw M. Landis, and the late Presi- dents Harding and Wilson. , 1 Reese chapter of Phi Alpha Delta Was installed in the Col- 'leffe of Law of the University of Nebraska in 1915. A chapter house has been maintained continuously except during the war period when all the members Were in the service. I lift, 12 Miers D Eyer Horth Vkfatson XVi11ia1ns Jackson Brown Drummond Battershell Johnson Holmberg I Bize Simmons Scherich Black Norton R. Eyer Pike Medlin Nchols Kirk Dafoe Crook McDonald Hicks Hagenbuch Funk Hawkins Aten Mathews Schaaf XfVe11man Gross Srb Uhlir Phi Alpha Delta MEMBERS FACULTY Prof. Senning Wilbur Aten Lloyd Chapman Edward E. Crook Charles Dafoe Wharton Funk George Gross Walter I. Black Cloyd Clark David Mathews Edward Ashey David Bize Edwin Brown Verdon Drummond Devon Eyer SENIORS Gwynn Hagenbuch Clifford Hicks Paul Holmberg ' Harold Johnson Paul Kirk Ira McDonald Graydon Nichols J UNIORS Raymond Medlin William Norton H. H. Schaaf FRESH MEN Raymond Eyer Victor Foss Frances Hanson Howard Hanson Bertram Hawkins Charles Horth G. Kline Albert Pike Hugo Srb Carol Thompson Theodore Uhlir Frank Watson Philip Wellman Everett Scherich David Simmons Raymond Wolfe R. W. Jackson Wilbur Johnson Spencer Little James F. Miller M. P. Williams Page S7 l i"i'liv'jj,-R-warm", in i'i'+"ioiv-iwifJnM'fif:vf"'i-. :rr R Q if .--- e iii.. if H5 'S A V Mx a t 2' 7 l . . i I .9 Il 5 i .6 E 1 l i l l .,, L i l l i i l i l l . , ,l Smith VVhitten Tefft Boatsman Matzke Berquist McKinley Wirdaman Sutton Gairdner Pogue Hubka Ogden Cameron Holland Harrington Fike ix ' Kelly Lunner Hawley Carse Wright Placek VVellington Moyer Maxwell Coy St06hl' l ' ' Erickson Blaclcledge Poley Raun Mackey Crofoot Wilson A. Sidner Pardee 5 Q I J. Sidner Dodd Foster Seavey Chambers Robbins W'ilson Janda Kruger Al O 0 ', Phi Delta Phi if : I- 2 l' 'Wi-"i f-'. ' . -J 1-fir' i ry X ll iff-EW, -' :fmmf -Ll?" W I4 llrlwln -- Wg wa ill , iii., M U5 '- gtli- FACULTY iii? 'ill i . . A iwlwlljgj X Guy C. Chambers Henry H. Foster Charles A. Robbins Fi A: K Nige l Edwin M. Dodd James W. Kinsinger Warren A. Seavey W I X' l U K George N. Foster. John J. Ledwith Ralph P. Wilson A QQ g il l i 'J l If GRADUATE Q . 1 I l RE' 'l i l A R George H. Turner ! ' . 22. 1? ii ini SENIORS 3, . " - 1 2.1 f-ff lly JT Joy T. J. Berquist Verne C. Lewellen Joseph C. Reavis l 5 gi 'a.. .Hix 57 Ll-Yi g if, fl 'li H ,V i ii y '-Q M Joy S. Boatsman Robert E. Lunner Arthur C. Sldner If .ZA-LA, f l?-. NN Harlan G. Coy Stanley A. Matzke Paul S. Sutton ff' Jolin R. Ellie Oliver C. Maxwell Sheldon Tefft W I 4. Llewellen C. Hawley George H. Moyer John E. Whitten A' f' 'ff3 , 'Q Harris A. Poley Harold R. Widaman lg j fi nl ' A JUNIORS 1 .1 vi ii' s l Hobert L. Blackledge Sherman W. McKinley Seymour L. Smith li K l A Byron A. Carse Richard Mackey Gaylord Toft ,tl ""',,'-Z4',,.s, g,'55 :j"" ' I x X iv Lyle C. Holland Otto E. Placek Robert R. Wellington Carl C. Kruger Lloyd W. Pogue William H. Xvfigllt Q '. OFFICERS . , l l . l 'i li Presicleizt FRESHMEN L I F SHELDON TEFFT Herbert L. Cameron Laddilner J. Hubka George C. Pardee ' N S6C1'f3fC17'U Edward B. Crofoot Raymond K. Janda Alfred D. Raun H-WLAN COY Albert L. Erickson W'ard s. Kelly John E. sidner l Q Trgggufrey- Charles T. Gairdner Alexander McKie Wayne O. Stoehr 5 GEORGE MOYER Frank Harrington Warren E. Ogden John J. Wilson 2 Page 88 i 1 if DSSZTFQ' ..gif1i12i'f5F'. -sf. "ie .f E i.i31ii1iR? - or it ' '- QD 1 nw' . .erffziiidlw E- 'SF 5? 5 , l g i J i .1 , l l ' 1, I I: 4 1 l ' , l 1 l 1 ll ei g, ll rl f' ,J ,J is il if Iii l ll iliulri l Y a X1 . 1? , 1: u WU, ii Fi ,, H-if .. P- e --, 1 1 . i i 3 W-'N' TTT' C" - ' I li is l 1 f 'lr A ii 1 i ii, 1, l l 1 .4 Q l i-1 I i .I 3 A I l ll l. T X Cain Schepinani , Judge Reed Gasser Patterson V AQ i Parker Lind Spencer Crosier Hanson it s. M 1 4 Delta Theta Phi i ,Ll EFORE the Maxwell Senate of Delta Theta Phi was estab- JZ-2 lished several junior law students saw the need of com- 1 ing in contact with practicing attorneys, and organized JW V Ji a club known as the Guild of Notaries and Judges. This club ing , 5 gi met eyery. two weeks and -members of the legal profession, resi- ig If A denltjlin Lnrcoln, werrie invitegl to come before it and discuss the mf . . ' ' ,E.uf1'f' f fvrsf .1 "Ae 1: it wig 1 pro ems o aw. e mem ers of this club finally decided that 1, gpesbggljsj, 3 the spirit of the club could be better promoted by becoming a ii chapter of a legal fraternity. The petition of the club to become 5 a chapter in Delta Theta Phi was finally granted and the chapter iff, , ,Fil j was installed May 8, 1922, and named in honor of Samuel Max- H- well, a noted lawyer and jurist of Nebraska. The charter mem- fish bers were Joseph Boyd, Ralph Snell, Samuel Arion Lewis, Byron f, 'l T. Parker, Edward Fischer, Victor Westermark, Edmund Nuss, fl,:if'u,ffl Q Francis Mayo, Joseph Halbersleben, Fred Campbell, John Daw- ,Je filly? .gi son, Richard O'Neal, Jr., Clarence S. Lind, and Ernest E. . F 1 Shencer. 4l'A1,ff7., ff Delta Theta Phi has three founding dates corresponding to ii gttll 5 it three fraternities whgli later amalgamated as Delta Theta 1 i. t was oun e as e ta Phi Delta in 1900, Baldwin Wal- tfiggil lf' gee 1College, Cleveland, Ohaog as Alpha Kappa Phi in 1902 at 1 ort western niversity, hicago, Illinois, as Theta Lambda if ii ' . ' fQ:g- lift? X Phi in 1903 at Dickinson College, Carlisle, Peniiisylvania. These A fraternities amalgamated into Delta Theta Phi at Chicago in 3f fgg,'?1Lj'.j5g-Q-552 33115155 1913- 1 tsiar il ALUMNI MEMBERS . it- fiffg v- L Joseph Halbersleben Byron T. Parker Edward Fischer Fred Campbell Victor Westermark Joseph Boyd Edmund Nuss John Dawson Earl Hasselbalch Ralph Snell Francis Mayo Richard O'Nea1 OFFICERS Samuel Lewis Dmm HONOEARY MEMBERS Em,WiSP.,W.R A. M. Morrissey Charles B. Letton Ora S. Spillman A A H Vine Dean ACTIVE MEMBERS Romcirr PA'r'rERsoN Verne E. Crosier James Judge Carson Russell Edward Reed J, , Henry F. Schepman Ernest Spencer Clarence Lind Carlton Cain Iblm"hSt Fred K. Hanson Ralph Fletcher Charles Gasser Robert Pattcrson Clxnsox Russnm. Page 80 I1f:.-.,g. . ll, .1 ll ,Q it l l ' .5 lf 1 Mel L 1. 1 i ' ,l if ' A he Patil Q tl ii. 4 e , N . I ix i .il l l f lf t 'Ri YK! Jil ,F y ll -, r. ,S . V l l , l 1 'E ll, l V n ffgEi2?,1ieli?i54?fS4Qefd7N5UPS 'Ve Ri PM T,-,,. i 2' l Q1 i 1 lf 1, Q , it E 5' if N J I I W li l lil S ii , l' ' il ll ,Q it it l ll 4, if A i Norton I-Iranac Harrington Gr1'l1111X1ll'1ij,'Q1' Richards Brown R. Eyer 1 l l l Battershell Hawkins chepman D.Eye1' Pardee Palmer Dreisbach Little 1 ll Tj , X l Senate Club ,Q 5 9, A OFFICERS 5 FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER li A in l 1 1? ily Albert Erickson .................... President ............ ' .......... Devon C. Eyer l A 1 ii F WEE -Wll l l l A Viet f Y . il Devon C. Eyer .....,.. President Pro Tempore ............ George Pardee p Q A C. R. Battershell ....,... Secretary-Treasurer .............. Cullen Palmer l A A 1 'L ,Slam 5:-..Ni.g.,2 15',V"iWif ui l H 4 . T 1 ' T , Hi HE Senate Club Was founded at Nebraska unoifficially in ii ! January, 1923, and oflicially in September, 1923, for the 'f f iz? " fl purpose of training students of "Law and Politics" in the ' ' ' ' Fla, U, 0, ,531 , . ig .N , art of parliamentary debating. At present the club has twenty- i l l , ,Q l,l,S , il M four members, each representing a district of two states in the United States. Meetings are held bi-monthly in Law 101 and , 'gl , A , j i ,irp the Work ofthe club is conducted in a manner similar to that of , gk, the United States senate. A l P Q R, L Q Among its past and present members the club has some of l l ' 4 the leading Varsity and class debaters in the University: Wen- l A A Club dedicated to dell Berge, Hugh Cox, Bernard Gradwohl, Alexander McKie, V H Q ,A th G f Devon Eyer, Franklin Potter, Orville Bosely, Clinton Richards, A ,l -A e ur os o . . 1 xv, 5 . p 70 ' William Norton, Cullen Palmer, Carter Battershell, and Ray- ' trammg students m mond Eyer. A i 3 "Law cmd Politicsv 5 1 1 l 1 1 l zip ii 3 l , li 1 l 1 Page 90 ' ii sl ' ' Ml 1.1. T-, ,,Am,1. 1. 12-1 1.,,,,1,:m.- ,t., . AT.. ...,,, A T .,...T,,,1 -. , FH Cgeachers Gollegef e 1 eiii W ' "' ill 1 fl l 15 Q X Fil 3 eeesss FX ' r i ff -f" f ,i T H "f f i l l l, gl I QE ..,u ,..Q i l ff nullll 'tp su :A A , 'mv , 4 g y ff. 9 , V4 5, Y A HZ . l l li ll ll if i J lixyix if ' " lf l Tiimwiitxli' 'nff i 'Fi-Ter ji if ll, S 'ls ,E , , il 9 l :Ii l 1- l l l l l all all fl il f ll fl iQ ,ll ll ll, wi ll, ll, . -he li pi,l,K,nr,7h,,,,-r, ,-.,r,,,,,,,- ,,, -,--.n,,.mr. .- V . rm, f :ffkff7Tf'ifT?2?E 51 igiiffff fwliig if 2 V f 7 ,mic ' 'ii , I - wi ll fli n eeee if e 9' N "f is 1 ramme- . N'-v ' they sdss e f if ' , 'Q W 5 lx limi? li l , i P QL, Ft gil ,ii I, 1 rw 1 The First Nebraska School-1846 ' HE first school house in Nebraska was built by the Mormons in 1846 when they stopped in Nebraska on the Way to the Valley of the great Salt Lake. They crossed the Missouri river directly opposite the present site of Omaha and twelve thousand 1 og them settled in a village which they named Florence after the Wife of one of their ea ers. Here they built their school house and here, for one Winter, their children Went to school. In April the Mormons moved on and the first school semester in Nebraska came to a c ose. rl i -. ' 1 ' .,,, .Q'i.I'., t ein gf Tr YQ" t :' 'j' iib . t V 1 7, ll? . pf- as NH was Teachers College HE Teachers College of the University of Nebraska Was organized by the Board of Regents in 1908 and later in 1909 the estab- lishment of the College was confirmed by legisla- tive enactment. Shortly after its organization the faculty decided that it did not care to grant degrees itself and made arrangements to have its degrees granted by the Arts College. Under this plan students registered in both the Teachers College and the College of Arts and Sciences and on graduation received the degree from the latter, and a teachers' certificate from the former. The Teachers College now confers upon its graduates 1 the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education or the Bachelor of Arts in Education and grants to each the University Teachers Certificate, a pro- fession certificate equal to that granted by any college or state department of education in the middle West. The professional Work in the train- ing of teachers is given in eight departments and the academic Work is carried in eighteen different departments and in the Colleges of Agriculture and Business Administration and in the Schools of Fine Arts and Journalism. Practical train- ing for preparation for teaching is given in the Teachers College High School Which enrolls ap- fproximately 175 students. The building in Which most of the professional work of the College is now given and which novv houses the Teachers College High School Was completed in 1919.-V Prior to that time the Work of the College had been carried on in various buildings onthe campus, the Temple building being occupied by the High School. Students preparing for high school Work teach under supervision in the Teachers College High School, While those who desire to teach in the elementary schools, or kindergarten receive their training in the Lincoln schools. The enrollment in the College in 1922-23, the second year after its reorganization, increased 80 per cent and the present year, notwithstanding the advance in fees, the in- crease has been approximately 17 per cent. The number of students graduating from the Teachers College in 1922 was 15, in 1923 the number had increased to 82 and at the present time there are 118 students in the senior class. - Teachers College Faculty Stuff Hendricks Rosenlof Fuchs Congdon Harris Goering Spain Stidworthy Curry I-Ioehne Clark Hughes NVa.,rxer XVhiting Lantz Lyman Brownell Earliart Taylor Sealock Hill Fordyce Fogg Page 92 ' dl .f-""J f---1 . mc-ic' rwf ' M c'iii:af'ft'Tf'?fmf' is " eJ""mc fr 'H - .- firm. ia is sr Q l y l v 1 -11 1 'ii T 17, ff ' P P44 DPfi7P2f3f"fffPP7ir iPff.l - -' c DXQQQD JR, 9 2- 4 -1- were-315 Eshsiiaf tif y 1 5 1 l l lu if 5 E EM 5 , if 4 ll h ll . t Q is 1, ll l 1 Linder Dunlap Stone Sanford Vfatson Bimson Curfman . Shepherd Clements . Hillyer Saunders Burnham Goodrich Lindsay Folsom Oliver Tyler Hendricks -' A Browne Reimuncl Bradford Deal Maynard Darlington Culler Bailey Cochran 1, . Brownell Fordyce Yoder Fuchs Sealock Congdon Lantz Rosenlof Reed Lefler 1, 1 ' A -1 il X-, r 1.9 O fy Q. Phi Delta Kappa 4 ,I X - l, . . Y l MICRON chapter- of Phi Delta Kappa was established at , ' the University of Nebraska in 1914, the fifteenth chapter l of the fraternity to be organized. It has functioned active- jtl11yZ,ii-glgggig ly ever since and is one honorary fraternity on this campus ilfxf . . . N231 'mFfi'ifj.- if ' whose membership is chiefly of faculty members. Fiwfillgi .mia gi ir' wth fl if ' 71' '!', Q"llHl"l'S'iWi? w' ,"! gy-f li Phi Delta Kappa is a fraternity whose members are devoted lil Til " i 1 . . . . 'T to the cause of education. The society grew out of the consolida- fg iawwgfyrs tion of three prior educational organizations: P1 Kappa Mu 9 flndianab, Phi Delta Kappa Cflolumbiab, and Nu Rho Beta wf KMISSOUFIJ. Representatives of these societies met at Indiana- ii Q' lx polls in 1910 and effected a consolidation under the name of Phi Y jgzmyir ., if-u 1-1-ig- ,JV 1, ii' l ' ' Delta Kappa- - Z' 35129211 V lf-M nl 'ai , Jffii X it "- ' l 1' ' The new educational fraternity grew rapidly and in 1922 A, .' ,. "' i'. ifyf, 1,4 .QE M" ' numbered twenty-nine active chapters and sixalumni chapters. y The total membership at that time was 31744. V if 1 E I The fraternity is governed through a National Council com- I :inf posed of delegates from the several chapters plus an executive -committee of five members, which executive committee conducts .affairs between council meetings. The council holds its meet- ings biennially. OFFICERS i 'il President , l A. R. Coxcnox Vicr'-Pres-irlmzf ' R. E. Cocei-IRAN A Corrcsponfling Q f Scc1'cfm'g1 k w EDXVIN YODPZR "W" l Page 93 2 l L 4 , 5 -Ja , 1 r ll x 1 5 I 4 , ' r v 1 1 F ' o i", 'ir' coffee ' . f. A 1, . A F g , 1- 1. LJ"7"'e'7"' to 1 V ' t, 'em-A - 1 gfiE?rr1'7 is F' flffgfg "4 H fi .Ei F ' rw- ' KN ifxi w . 1 S f Hi 1 ' 1' rf, " fl' fu gi- r U ' J A ' l il f fi A s ll ll la 1 3 F: T . . : IQ J 3 1 ' ffl? ljgb A . 5 . sg 3 1 , . s , li 1 1 ' if f f ?i 1 rl lf L E: V W at 2: - l gl .ll 1. HX! Stidworthy Wilson Holtz Hill Hoehne Portenier l . E1 1 Courtwright Spacht Earle Wattles Rice Whiting I V 1 li 1- ' V4 I - l' I li li T' 5. if Q bd h la -1 if Q P1 Lam a T eta g 1 MICRON chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, national educational if 2 'fl uf ,QW honor-ary society, was installed at Nebraska in the Teach- jak, Wil up pg ers College in May, 1923, by Ella Victoria Dobbs, who is f gill the national president of the organization. This honorary Wraith 5 ' sorority aims to raise the standards of scholarship by recogniz- 9 2 1 --' T-TJJP'1itiu5 it., 1, -4 - - - - - - " w 1 1, ga ing exceptional abilities among the Women in the Teachers Col- V , lege. Scholarship, college activities, and professional spirit are H r' f. A :Nga , 40:24.-1 E' - - S3 fi f , especially emphasized. ' atm! mei-is-y A . V l ' 1 '41 9-Slip? Educational roblems of vital interest to the student and 1 I ll in "'zEYl37i'ml'E-, r,., -'fi.V,-,,lli,lqs".E.:gifPull' , p , , . I 55 teacher are discussed. A definite study has been made during ll the past year among a number of students of the high school ' g X .:7:-Q ml- hl33gug"v," jf ,Q , -'Z' N - . . . Q, Ji iegarding the need and place for an Honor System in the Uni- FQ, versity of Nebraska. A mi' , P1 Lambda Theta was formerly known as the Senior Girls' , 1 Honorary Society of Teachers College. On May 25, 1923, Miss , Lf -g ,-H 1 1 .I-,-' 5-U .Wag-,V ,,,w fl 3 . . . . . ' . X: 5- ,iw 'lf,rV,'f,,l,gj,lflQ' ,AML if-1 Ella Victoria Dobbs, national president of the organization, . A visited Nebraska and installed Omicron chapter. After the in- f gl li ig 1 stallation an initiation banquet was held in a private room of f 5 ig A SIQ. , the L1ncoln Hotel. 1 S 5 -X J,Qmgg-4,l,75?im,,tiy-1x3'f.xNjiI,I,v, ' . Y X 135 i P1 Lambda Theta has been active on the Nebraska campus in many Ways. A tea Was given for Juniors and seniors and faculty Women of the College, March 14, 1924, for the purpose , .1 ,Q of becoming better acquainted with one another, and to interest I . A Q Q girls in educational advancement. The Wives of the members A ,S 1 s1,gt1s.a.4gg? 4 of Phi Delta Kappa assisted. Phi Delta Kappa is the correspond- M V I A PJ X - F- 1 V A ' . 1 Q ' 'HX 5,4 OFFICERS ing men's educational fraternity. Among active members who 'f J ,' A 1 are not on the campus are Miss Alice Hanthorne, Mrs. Priestly, 5, li fl 5 ,4 President and Miss Opal Lewton. li 5 5 Q n MARGARET WATTLES , 7 n 4 lx 1 1 1 Vice-Presmem: Pl Lambda Theta was founded as a Woman s educational or- I ' , MAE EARL ganization in July, 1917, by the union of seven charter chapters, , Cog 2 31223221719 each of vvhich had been organized as a local organization having f 5 1, 3 LUVICY Hifi! similar ideals. There are sixteen active chapters at the present 1 1' 2 Secretam time. They are located in state universities and in high class y ll ' 1 GRACE SPACHT private schools. ' 'i ' , 4 'itil 1 I lr' . ls 4 1 ' Page 94 3 ip , 1 l " u ' y Q 'NLM 5 , fjT2e.z ,: 9 l 1 1 fl. 'll 5 ' ' ' T Q TTf'?'TiTTT'f- L- TTT pf F fITlFt'4W'le--n,-Tiffwxi t""n"swiw-ri I I Tu l . l Y' ' ffixjl li I E if , ir l Q l Ill 1 lx ltffxivl I lg. . l . T gl g ij, i l 3 . ig? l l T r l yi l if l ll 1 R4 1.1 . ki 2 Z " fi Y il ll 7. . li l M will W I-Iadcock Edquist Livingston Vxlunder Wentworth Pool Shires Edwards Brodahl Barnard I, Ober Herse Duhacelc Gunderson Kern Dirks Kirkpatrick Hazen Williams Gentrup 'U li M jlvv Amman Gathman McBride Earhart Gramlich Mutz Gould Wolfo1'd ll 'Q 2 'J . ,RI ' I -- -11 yi l Qlfiaij 1' il ll w 3 l ' l l ,rl Gamut Club fl pl, ' .RET c T A 1 lv T E 1 ' 1?1"i ----i'??' fl:?Mjl4N' gi", i 1' V3 ,3 oFF1cERs n.:a..fs1?i.ge.s,l.f. Tlfr'E?.il.y. lyffi T 21 fl V. . , EM 2 pl l fllfl President ............ ..,. D ora McBride 3 . . "hifi Qfilfflil .ll 5,4 Vice-Presidents: lo fl?-it gif!! 5 I I pg, 1-'bvifigriix gf ,3S.3i.u pf lvl Il S Membership .....,. ..,.. E dgar Brigance my . l Q ,l Refreshments ..,.,. ...... R uth Douglas i Q T - -T .i F , Entertainment ..... .,.... H elen Gathman lg 5 . . ,il Publicity .......... ...,.. E sther Amman V55 lk gy Secretary ..... ...... D orothy Mutz T y W . . Ml ,el lm l ll? 4 'i Treasurer ...... ..,... E lsie Gramhch N, y ' ,lf T il ijllflgg l v T. T. 1 I... 32.1 , I I -A-xv. il' X F-25.37 V... - , Lf., 78 l l c'Lrf'lQfI?sf1'90"glllilililllmklxisx ' ' l l . . if-335 .. f?5:filrlf wr' li l , HE Gamut Club was or 'anized in the fall of 1922 b the l 1 Il 1 - vp' .l:1"lllllli:5yf3lllllmlill Fl?-71 w i Students in elementary education. It was open to all per- Ji - . . A, lli?i2?lEF3l r.fQfu,,ly Elini, Ill, xii sons registered in Teachers College. The purpose of the iggg 'C W, - . . . Vifziyli lllffll flflli , cl A il club Was to promote interest in education and to create a pro- l . . . . sgil , E23 fix ' T . Wh ly fessional spirit among its members. Lf-sf . fgs.15:l......,..,.,:' 'i,vl:L"2i?l if X, ' l "2 - In 1923 the constitution of the club Was changed so that 1' y T l T A club of za er lm 1 T membership is limited to sophomores and members of upper pp 1 W l A ip . . . . . ll JIT 1 classes who are specializing in elementary education. 055535771671 cmd lp y , 1 . i 1 U . sophomores speczal- p p Dr. Lida B. Earhardt is the director of the club and under . . . El t ' . . . zzmg m amen my l l her guidance such problems are studied as will confront the y Q , i I E, . M p fl l elementary teacher. mation ll i., , f I T J l Page 95 . ' 15 l ' , l ll l , ,,,,,, U ,, H , , , ,W , n , , lfw. Tm ? s' lgflf- ,MYTV ff Q. 1 ?'QQQZ!'V'f-QQ -c lf?-o ,ju ,.llE,E. fL.fi'1 .izfinnm 1.:il:z..fTiQ1,..L1ifJ ' 09 1 !- -5. nf- l'r P in + 2,?.2.Qi.:zf-25 R 'W U.?T1-5.lElH'HQ Q i l l 1 ll 1 l auf g . 1.5 l .sq Jig rf? I Q 4,f. 'fini .,f l w, .lf 5 . id l,i ll. HI ljl i. i .M 5. ,if iii iflini hx slf. M ii' Pi cr ii'il'6.' I mf 1 l ig lm .M ill .. , rl W Atkinson Parker Broadwell Ludden Kindergarten Primary Club i 1.-1 i f-I r " '- v p ,--Msg,-vj '--. . rave' ij lun-ssrfiisg. El "" 1' 'gf . " N S - 2 :.. s...-,M -' N1 b , - Ur at E is -' H f i 53:41 ... 5 lik? ., . 3 .1 :X i'xTi it-1- Xbligr .M-.Eel if Q-- E' "" -.11 W5 ,4Q'-QQ :'., ,W ' P ' ,rx " 'XS li '72, yg'.f515 11i'5',t2i9j,-'- QE xr- ' 'm 'uf , v 4 Q1 3,3-Y 4 M , g wzi - H . , wtf ., .:-- .., v' x ff ""11AFP.f-F . I 1 4- .1 'ix .gy .mn ,gn i A 'tllfli-gii.i, El'l Xi, if Xr,q fi g ,ff r rrr A -N ' il'-1" i Will Kiw i. i I I .1' l 1.-Vlififg-tif'-1 .fm ' .l i .Niqzil if .-1.3,-Qgkf-4i.:.,,Qi4,. ,.. lx ,H ,-, . . V :J ":'4iia ri H 545' ' gg' 01: lE,lf:Wls:"l' ., g.:w5lf7-f,.. l 5' . -f lvl 1 lwrqia 4.4. -IN. ' f'- y all N Y , X 1 . X, 1 1. rf' ,A w T n i 1' -f'1:,-7--M' '. , , lx ll O F FI CE RS President RUTH ATKINSON Advisory Board MARY LOU PARKER GERTRUDE BROADXVELL IRIS LUDDEN HE Kindergarten-Primary Club was organized at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in the fall of 1919. It is ia depart- ment organization and is a branch of the National Council of Primary Education. The national organization has done much to promote progressive work and newer methods in handling younger children in the public schools. Miss Ella V. Dobbs of the University of Missouri is the national president. She is assisted by the advisory board of outstanding leaders in this field of work. The chairman of this board is Lucy Gage of Pea- body College, Tennessee. . The purpose of the local organization is partly social and partly professional. Every girl specializing in Kindergarten or Primary work automatically becomes a member. Each year the club gives one or more social functions. The "Kid party" has become a traditional function. This year three hundred girls, dressed as children, attended the party. Prizes were awarded for the cleverest girl's costume and the cleverest boy's costume. In November during the State Teachers' Association, the club, with the Lincoln branch of Primary Council, gave a lunch- eon at the Lincoln Hotel in honor of Miss Patty Hill of Columbia University. Following the luncheon, Miss Hill gave a talk to the students, telling of the great changes that have come in the education of little children since she began to teach. Officers of the local organization are chosen by popular election. The president and at least one member of the advisory board must be an upperclassman. T l I, X gk QQ! J 1 N A M li 4 0 lla li ii l I i ji i f I Ai I Page 96 N Gollcgef of Enginceringm f -4 ".. ajixtlf' . - M .M - . '7WT , .. - i i l l ' G I ' 91' fi .., , . , . if i i i W 1 - l Ffziiuf' 'ii' Hi Ill i W A 'N g""m fn' Ill ll EY ll t' f V ' T' 1 Ilia ' BIB' IH 5 p 'llqlp Y z qswqyx 1 N VAT:-' l H " p rg tl l W if f i ' i U V a i , : , : QF' J J as-.m...x.. -i.-'mf'-am' ,mu l W, M 1. 1 ll' ll it L. Ae- ' .1 1,1 njtmfjrfrifftiiiigii.grfiggii31itrii:,i,g5iffgfyi f - , wV '1gggf7E,.Hvk ...Q , N ,!.,,,, 1 ' 1 X - I ,eq 31 235555 1 1 1 'A' W' M i . 1. it .lu ill I W' 1 V ill E i A ' itil ft! if I J v The First Surveying In Nebraska Baptist missionary, Isaac McCoy, was the first surveyor in Nebraska. In 1837 he surveyed a line across the southeast corner of the state from the Little to the Big Nemaha rivers. In 1855 John Calhoun Was appointed surveyor-general for the territories of Nebraska and Kansas. The first surveying contract for Nebraska was to establish the boundary line between this state and Kansas. It was not until 1856 that the marking off of Nebraska's one hundred and eight mile southern boundary line was com- pleted. At the intersection of the fortieth parallel and the Missouri river, Charles Manners erected a seven-foot pyramidal iron post with "Nebraska" inscribed on the north side and "Kansas" on the south. iT'X Q 8 - ii 1 fi-gf' for 1 A' e g0 ' 53' Q K 9 1 C A if --1-ng College of Engineering HE College of Engineering had its definite beginnings in 1877 when Lieutenant Clater Generalb Edgar S. Dudley, the first Com- , mandant of Cadets, formulated and offered the i first courses in engineering subjects. This was in keeping with the requirements of congressional legislation, which gave federal support to the University H8691 on the grounds that it would operate a College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts and would provide, for military training. This later became the Industrial College. The courses that Lieutenant Dudley planned were in civil engineering. The first graduate from the- course was John C. Silvernail Cnow de- ceasedj, who received the degree of B.C.E. in 1882. In 1883 there was one graduate, C. A. Pierce fnow deceasedb. Three degrees were granted in 1ss4. ' Organization of a Civil Engineering Depart- 0 - ment awaited the arrival in September, 18-85, of Dr. Charles Newton Little, A.B. '79, Nebraska, Ph.D. '85, Yale, who was appointed Associate V Professor of Civil Engineering, and given charge of the department. The actual appointment seems to have been made two years earlier. The next engineering course to be formulated was that of electrical engineering. Courses given in the Department of Physics, under direction of Dr. Brace, had oiered instruction in electrical engineering subjects, and two men specializing in electrical engineering graduated in 1891 with the degree B.Sc. They were James M. McCrowky and Guy P. Thurber. In .Septe1nber, 1891, however, the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment was definitely headed by Professor Robert B. Owens, now Secretary of the Franklin Institute, Philadelphia. In 1892 Prof. Charles Russ Richards Clater Dean of the College of Engineering, now President of Lehigh Universityj came to the University in charge of the Department of Manual Training. This department later gave place to the Department of Practical Mechanics and still later to the Department of Mechanical Engineering. I-Iowever, the so-called Steam Engineering Course was built up in parallel with the Electrical Engineer- ing Course in the Electrical Engineering Department under the direction of Professor Owens. The Department of Mechanical Engineering and Practical Mechanics was defi- nitely organized in 1897 and oniered for the first time a Mechanical Engineering Group. A Municipal Engineering Group was published as early as 1897 but did not long survive. Probably this period should not be passed over without mentioning the fact that in the early nineties there were established the electrical engineering and the manual train- ing laboratories. Despite their restricted quarters, which constituted only two-thirds of the present Electrical Engineering building, they were very effectively equipped and operated. P e 98 . ' 'i 38' is we fe fl new 1 if I. ,im ,N , I u , , 1 .1 ' l 1 1 1 ,L 1 .f.. i A 4 1 ii li A 1 -'-f i 1. 't 'L t ' ' ,Z iii 4 c'gete'y'Tf"Ti'7,T"fT'igr,T M' ' ' Q 0 - ,-P-ff A 1-ez asse- s A figinffl. the if it 'l li 1 1' .1 lf li The Department of Applied Mechanics and Machine Design Was organized in 1905 J ii' to carry the courses in drafting, mechanics and design common to all lines of engineering. ii W Since its inception Prof. G. R. Chatburn has been chairman of the department. V l gg il 1 The Department of Agricultural Engineering, first offering a degree in 1910, is an !,.gRl , outgrowth of the Department of Farm Mechanics, established about 1905, under the direction of Prof. J. B. Davidson, University of Nebraska, 1904. it Upto 1909, the outstanding man in the Industrial College was Dean Charles E. ' A Bessey, Who.,l'ost no opportunity e Much of the it ii 1 , development to his insistent staff. In 1907, Professor Dean charge ll Ji 1 of engineer'ig1g.g5 estab- KV If lished in itsoillatxe Agriculture Associate A , ig Dean first Dean fof the 1121 parture the lp All A became 1920, since I k which Engineer- A FP ing, has ii i, The present Engineering in 1913 and rr, . the Chemical Engineering p in 1919. Theiirst building constructed primarily for comprised the il' li 5,15 north part of the present -electrical engineering shops, about The Mechanic Arts l building, 1898, collected the rather scattered and provided some laboratory space rooms libraiy of the Mechani- ,t il ii, cal ollege history from 51 il Q in the Agri- gl N, X fg cultural Ziff? The fig N l lOY.'El16 recog- i li ijiixi nlized and 'Q 9 1 .lf li A . 1 li 1 J. R . 1 . il a ri it il 1 A lv 'm 1 ' lf' ,N l iq : ,A .5 , M i 1 3 ili fll' : Booth Decker Grone FoxWe11C.A.Sjogren Evinger Smith Hollister Runnalls 1 i 51 XVa1the1's Parker Overstreet Haney Gertson Edison Wood Kesner Nohavec ' Parso s Kin ey Dyble Duff Smay Scott Nom" Luebs Baci Bunt g M 4.1 ey O W SJ ren Fei uso Chatbuln DeBaL1 Slaymal e Hagel 1 age iw bfi 5 4. 1 ii .3 n n , 'is Downs g lv i ,' X ' in i'c ' .' . 'og 1 ri ' fre , 1 c r ' -' - ff' 2 i 1 1 J' 99 I ' 1 ' lf ' v ll J' , K YV f - V LA!-3 -A ix- 4 hw JM Anti 1 cw in-W-F Y V 1 env in jimmy Y 13 1 l -.- ,il 1 111 l 1 l 1 A 5 l 5 111 1l ll l 1 '-'Z' T:-' " ' '-wff ' or Aw ""' A ff ff ff 'W' ' Y-' vt - , V- . f - mn, 1 N 1 - . o 1 o ummm- . To ?'1j'.iii3fc--mc.-ff'l.5...liE-.4c at 1. z . 1 ,g 5 l A L 1 1 1 A 1 E Q Af-1 1 'l ll ,I 1 1 tk' itil 1 if l . ,.f'l., l ll ,V i 1 Z - 1 1 ' 1 lf 3 1 Burns Schildneck Slaymaker Burleigh Vifhite Gustafson Foxwell Olsen Marshall Schildneck lv 11 1 I-Iolling Morris Andrews Dissrneyer Edgerton Meir Hays McKcniy Randolph Boucher Meek lt Sturm Plass Ulrich Hedden f Sargent McDermott , Scott Edwards Bugeon Q f 1 Schmidt Sjogren Krage Boschult Lantz Bartunek Mickey Brust DeBaufre 1 .M 1 YW Sigm 1 sl 21 all l 1 y 1 5,44 IGMA TAU, national honorary engineering fraternity, was 11 1 1" .. founded at the University of Nebraska on February 22, "Av ' 5, 1904, when a group of students concluded that the con- ' NI. ,Qty 'x fi ' 'l . Q . . . . ll j ily ill, 111 11 , version of classroom friendship to the fellowship of fraternity 1 Y' lxgigxpll 1 .32 was desirable among followers of the same profession. ' V-iz' . T' "..".11E'i ' LA-if-,,-:,9g, ,full 4 -I' ll-- is . . . lx l Junior and senior engineers who rank among the upper . Xffglql pei third of their classes in scholarship are eligible to membership. ,--TV 1'4" ':le7-Kjtckbf.-,'r1!, . 44- . . . l' 1 Till Scholarship, however, 1S by no means the only requirement of l L X11 ',d1lPL,j,'T"',,.:i.1.1.fi,p,je,gii4,j,j1,1l3l:,gg . . . . . . 1 1 Sigma Tau. The men are also Judged on the basis of sociabihty 1' ,1. .Wg--I1llt,, Mgll . . . H . ,, . 1 A 11 1 11,5 11 11 9,111 and practicability-they must be good mixers, and, with good ' V1 11 l1f,ffQ1lTl.11 lx 11' judgment and keen insight must be adapted to engineering 1 ' 1 1' if 'I 'I , C 1 'Ip 41 l M work. iq ll For years, national expansion was discouraged. The second ll A ?g1l1,llQ9, chapter was not established until 1908. Since then a more 1' 'lg 1 M ' liberal policy has been pursued. i ' 4 ul 'wilf t ill- '3 ,M 9" - 1 h Mft.- ., ,p: i Q ., . . . . . Q -, 'Q u The aim of the fraternity is to be of service to engineering f f 1 , ' students and to promote engineering activities. It also has for 1 its purpose the elevation of the engineering profession to a state . 1 71. 1-1-.t v- misc, 1 N1 - Je --H - of equal recognition with the liberal professions-recognition '.f1 1 5' 1 1 OFFICERS 1 1 President S E. GRANT LANTZ 1 Secretary EDGAR J. BoscHUL'r 11, ,V EN, l l is il Treasurer 1 RICHARD F. :KRAGE 1'-i l l Page 100 l 1 25 ' commensurate with the importance of its service to mankind. Among the activities of Alpha chapter are: the yearly pre- sentation of a medal to the sophomore who, as a member of the freshman class of the year before, best exemplified the ideals of the organizationg the presentation each Engineers' Week of a picture of ,a prominent engineer for the hall of fame in the Mechanical Engineering buildingg the maintainence by personal notes of members of a loan fund for engineering students. The general policy of the fraternity is to avoid publicity. ' ' ii S S if 1 ! 1 1 l ll l l 11 1 , 1 If l 1 i 1 1 1 A 11. 1 W K ki 'Ml I 1 Q-.Q Gilbert Roberts Sudman Johnson Shildneck McCosliy A Vivian Lewis Lundberg Fowler n Nausler Gorker Holling I-Ioblit Turnbull Dmges Surber Pool Bussamer Hill Howard U H. Fowler Schmidt Sargent Scott McMeekin Brust Kraus Meir Kerr Branigan Galley Blore Quattrocchi Hager Gray Chatburn Butler . Sandstrum Sturm Burleigh Mickey Duff Cummings American Society of Civil Engineers HE Nebraska student chapter of the American society of Civil Engineers was organized at the University by the students of the Civil Engineering Department on October 5, 1921. The constitution and by-laws were duly recognized as amended, by the American S-ociety of Civil Engineers on November 16, 1921, which action gave the student chapter national standing. ' The first ofiicers were J. E. Applegate, President, Jack Ed- wards, Vice-Presidentg Carl Mengal, Secretary, R. F. Gingrich, Treasurer, George Loomis, Sergeant-at-Arms. The members on the first executive committee were D. J. Young, Paul Harding, and Paul McGreW. The present executive committee is composed of Judson Meier, Noel Smith, and W. Van Brunt. This chapter sponsors all activities of the Civil Engineering Department, such as sm-okers, social events, speakers, and ex- hibits for Engineers' Night. The event of most interestlthis year was the early morning "Round-Up Breakfast" at Antelope Park. The establishing of the regular Thursday morning convoca- tion hour this year has made it possible to secure good speakers, and larger attendances. Among the speakers this year Were: Mr. Smart of the Gurley Instrument Co., Mr. Smith of the American Asphalt Association, O. J. Fee, and Dean C. C. Eng- berg. A The most intensive activity of the chapter comes at the time of the preparation for Engineers' Night of the Annual Engineers' Week. Through the society, prizes are awarded during En- gineers' Week to encourage increases in scholarship, and better exhibits for Engineers' Night. I fg 'YEf " -f--- T 1 1 l '14, 1 1 ' 14? f I Q iqxwfl, ga1,ii1H11,, L15 1 41 ii- 14111311-ir l4Q.1-iii l IV 4355! 1 V ,g111,.g1i3,, ggflfxfmg N z, 1 smiling: 1 j -H111-Q2 1, iyjf' N vg 1lf?.""' l iw! i l,'iC1i' P 11 li .1 fri. ljli vj lbq 1: l 1,11 1, , A 1 151151. H Q, L J li elif? 1' ef- ul. 1 Q 11ii1l1 fri.. ," ,14! . 1 I, .ng 1- 'fll' is Lliixg. if N, JW . it!-' ' Af s X --:E,:zig,.fff,f-"f?Eq,f " file--. fig!" fc " 5 1 -J, OFFICERS President GEORGE BURLIZIGH V160-Pl'C?SflIf?1Zt Joi-IN lVlClVIEEKIX Secretary G. L. GREY Twlnsurer L. R. KRUAS Page 101 'l " 11-.5-5:..Q.cQ1 9 i ,T ll 1' it ll fl l',W,,l l :1 . X? 1 I1 l1 r' 1' is 11 .. , 1 1 1,1 1 51 ii. il 31 if w. z Vol ,1.1 ...1 I '1 l l' i i ll li . 1 11' '1 '1 JM j 1 , . 1 ,1 ll Brix' , l .1 All l "' 14 r' 1 9 1 11 1 , . I' Q J' l 'I J' X ,W W Ei I V Q f Q 1. fl H- l 1 1 1' 5 2 , , i ' ' .1 1 Y i ,t 1 , rx WS 1 11 ' fi, l 1 4.1 .f , if 1 1 1 Arr'-: 31851 tl- ? 11 l l -ik, 14. 11, .1 M251 .31 1 .gig l 1 l 1 lm 1 Ai -qi il? ? .li X I L 1 1 V1 gli. wi . .A :gill ,J 111 1 r Y I Q im l It T 1 p!'w,1Q l, E1 , ,. 1,21 11 . ,ki .AN 1, , 1 , 11 , 1 ll, , I 1 l 1 Mika I nl , Jlllkl ML V 1. 'SNK 11-T 1 'Q 1 l W., It 5 . li 1 13 1 1 1 , ll 1, 2 '- l,,.1 1 1 1 , 1 1 Z 1 1 i 1 I1 X 1 l 1 1 1 I . 1 1 , I 1 sf 2 are agen tl eoaeswr Halling Slayrnaker Neilson Fowler NViseman WVo1'rest Othiner Johnson Sandstruin Miller Bryan McCosky DeFord Castner Chase Gilbert Marshall LaBounty Daugherty Moore Hoblit Reynolds Johnston Jones Grey Turnbull, Kerr Fowler Freeman Little Bennett Vierk Bruer Sjogren Wellinan Frederickson Schmidt Mulle Sturm. Scott Edgerton Hilton Woods Shoenlabor Hendricks Burnett Collins Muer Schidneck Sargent Dyble Duff Grove Chatburn Dean Ferguson Byerts Mickey Hager Randolph ' -"'I l-'J---. --A .,,d,,-g,..,.- .9 , ., t ,G , gl 5,51 2 .,..f1' if I Z, A tg-vim. 7 , -A 1 1:1 A' 1 ill 1 tv 1 ' mul I 4, M me E '11 1 ffl, l Q 1 l ife' Alllul JW' A W isl e alll ill- 'f u-A.: 11, 'lt ' 11111 1111 l111 lisa if : gl 'BS ml Q E X1 llll il i i 1 ll 0 , , , V1 .uf i ,xff XX d A kit -. ass-was--. 1 ,- OFFICERS 1923-24 President HENRY SARGENT Vice-Presiclent FRANK ELLERMEIER 1S'ecretcm'y-T1'e'as1n'c2r J. MARSH MEIER Page 102 Nebraska Engineering Society HE first general engineering society at the University was organized in November, 1900. Previously there had existed A several departmental societies as, "The Electrical En- gineering Society" and "The Civil Engineers Club." The two organizations decided to invite the students of the Mechanical Engineering department to join with them in organizing a gen- eral engineering society known as "The Engineering Society." The purpose of the society was to promote engineering re- search, to draw the engineering students into closer fellowship, to give the engineering departments of the University of Nebras- ka more prominence and to provide from time to time pleasing - and instructive entertainments for the public. In March, 1920, at a meeting of the society, it was decided to give up the old organization and afhliate with the American Association of Engineers, a national organization of professional engineers. This organization has chapters in all the large cities of the United States, and there were many student organizations in the engineering colleges of the country. The purpose of the student organizations was to bring the students in closer Contact with the professional engineers and with the engineering prac- tice. This organization was continued -at the University of Nebras- ka for three- years. In December, 1923, a meeting was held by the executive committee of the'A. A. E. to consider dropping Q 1 .VN 1' 7 X , .?' ,I 25 11 . 1 I 1 'I 1 1 1 11 T 1 ,119 111 1 11 1 1 111 ily 111 1 1 1 11 1 , I 111 'll fill 111 blk-5 11 1 ,VJ 11 1,5 Ill 1 1 111 ll1 11 11 ill 1 L 1 ' E , ' ll' 1 l 'J - - -:- - ,, " Nuff. 'A'-ft" ., 1' H- -"' ' A . ' 'mfn - ' M '--"ff N' ff- WW" ' ,f fn F r Q' , 'QfY ' ' in 1 fs , fc""" ' ni W" 'i"i"' T "t gp 'N if --- - 5151.1 lf g t ,i.?13.2'.l4QE".,Q.5 N EKU 5 K5 as B l 5 li C H 1 Q fi 3 V 4 ,',jgki? . N I Henderson Z. Burleigh Roberts Gruber Olson- YVilson Boucher Morris Bolin YVard Jolley Claus Foxwell Gerber Fair Browli Ellerniier Skowalten Koster Moyer Dissmeyer I Hyranic Street Rogers Ainmer NVha1en Brandis Barnwed Mace Perrin Jensen Black Horacel: Andrews Davis Griess Allen Gere Galhey Mclfienty Gemrnel Hall Schindler WVoods 'n Nielson Smith Plass Wellinan Jolley E. L. Jones McKenty Bonzo W Thompson Harmon Krans Asbery Anderson Brannigan Starr 1 ,Q Bujon Edwards Danali Peter Filipi WVilliams Kimball Krage Olson Schneider Guslatson Burns Brown Nebraska Engineering Society 1 5 I 1' .2 f - aztliliation with the national organization and continue with a 1 , local organization. It was decided that a local society was better ' ' fitted for the students of the Colle e, and that it would bring a ' K it -, ' ' ' K" closer relation among the members of the College and develop . . . . . 4 '- ' l, -ig ' .-'wp l E1 a better spirit of co-operation. A plan to organize a local society ' 3 li V .tb 'Vi Yf5"lfEE!',L 3 y was adopted by the committee and was submitted to the society ' b ling! i l l . . , ao' 415.55 ',."'fvf'- g pl . and approved. A committee was appointed to develop the plan i Hvw ' ,I . . . i na and to draw up a constitution and by-laws for the new organiza- , I tion. The name selected was "The Nebraska Engineering by 4 V - - . ' . Vi H-Ji' ' 1 Xfjfxi at ,L y Society" because this was the name of the previous local orgam- 1 if , , 1 4- f,'f1 ,i ,rf " - - . M L M' 'Eff fi' c zation of which many of the graduates of the College were mem- ily : HH i i is 31 bers. The new organization was formally adopted by the society ll if 1 . "lvl , 'i l Q- 3, "' at a meeting on February 19, 1924. T lilly! .gij f H A 7 ' if ' . , N 3 I f 1 2,11 T ., The obJect of the society is to create a college interest and is 3 pj unity of college spirit in the engineering student body, and to ' f maintain a feeling of fellowship among the engineering students. Mix 4' i . . . . . ' f,f'f','l-TfP?5"-5i"'3s1eg1q if The activities of the College are carried on by the societ , and f'fffL'Zes"2 cccs eff 1 Y consist of athletics, smokers, d-ances, the annual engineers' week, i 2 and a student engineering publication, The N ebmska Blue Print. OFFICERS jul A - 1924-25 X , Presiflcnt' FRANCIS BOUCI-IER , Vice-President Q X EVERETT Cnrriss l SC?If'T'C'fCl7'1j-T7'f'flS'LL7'C'7' .Ji ' J. MZARSI-I Mmicn 2 9 il Page 103 ,T ld me ffff I 2:53 Q fe-ff -T aes 4 l 1 I .. Q1 1 ll 1 E W-.xi r arfrerere N one - o 1 - l 1 11 1 141 i 11 11 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 1 i1 N1 '1 '1 A 1 1 .1 F ll A 1 if .1 1 1 E I1 l 1 Wt 1 1' 1 1 I ,aft it I 1 i . 1 1 1 1 It 'l 1 li lv 4,17 1 A I Eiche Collins Metcalf Shildneck I-Ialilbeck Little Lof Haines V 'M Millson Fearn Boucher Wfhite WVisernan VVorrest I-Iofmeyer Matzner 1 , 3 1 1 Krouse Cainbell I-Irinan Miille McDermott Starr Takahara 1 1, Y' 1 ' Andrews LaBounty' Edgerton Pollard McKenty Daugherty Fountain I 1 Us-11 Nies Leaming' Schwalm Reese Collins Randolph Nfoyer Fowler l jk 1 Anderson Johnston Yu Moynahan Phillips Black Evers ' 1- Mace Moles Kinney Edison Ferguson Morris Dissineyer Hranac Bartunek Burns A 11 2 . 1 ii . 1' 1 1 1 ' A1 1 1 11 Nr 0 4 o ' ll' l American Institute of Electrical Engineers A 1 1 V1 XJR 1 HE Nebraska Student chapter of the American Institute , l. xi of Electrical Engineers was chartered in April, 1908. 7 g Prior to this, an organization of electrical engineers had 1 1 1 - g existed since the year 18945 The meetings are held under the , ,fl A I 1 up direction of the faculty and local representatives of the electrical ,1 IJ 1 113, r uff profession. The speakers give encouragement and furnish an A 1' 11 I 1. vlgfll 11 incentive to learn the electrical profession by presenting some 5 1 1 1 g illlyf of the practical problems met in the Held. 1 1 11 L 'ti 'tr . . . JN 1 lj.-1911 Reports of local meetings and items of interest, together ' ig he ,It with the list of members, are published in the proceedings of the 1, 1 l national organization. I 1 1 1 in 'Til' 1 1355, ' W' 'i"11 ' T-1111 1' 1 . . . . . . . . ,K Electrical engineering students in the University may obtain ff, M 1111 R 111 1 11 C1 student membership in the national organization for three years p 1 W 1,55f11jf AJ prior to graduation. The most progressive engineers take in- 14 "W .51 1' 1 P' . . . . . . . y 1 1 11111, gl th terest in and consider their membership in such an organization ,1 1 5 H35 211 1 I, . . . ' i 1 1 of inestimable value. A, H ' 11,1 L gl-lf '- -'si' .-123' , f 1 i f 3 c In 1913 student talks Were successfully introduced by Dean Q 1 -1- ' :Z W '1 11, 1 1 jri V . . . . 1 1 Ip 1 O. J. Ferguson, and this policy of the organization has been p 1 1 1 c carried up to the present time I ' '4 1 ' U ' 11 t ' A 1 it ' A I The A. I. E. E. has fostered short inspection trips from time N OFFICERS to time. On February 2 of this year a large number of the stu- 1 1 V 01w111111Cm dents and several instructors Were guests of the Nebraska Power f 1 Q11 DEAN 0- J- FERGUSON Company and the Northwestern Bell Telephone Company of ' it I 1 Secretcwy-Treasurer 1 Pnor. O. E. EDISON Olnaha' X L 1 1 gffwglf Clbfgggffl The interest shown has been excellent during the past years l il 1 1 11 . NBER R1' A Q . . A ,A A 64 Student Vice-Chcmman and piospects foi the coming year point to a strongei student ii 1 ' 1 FRANK HRANAC organization. 1 " i 1 '- V 1 I l 1 31 p Page 104 '? Q i 'r.f14t 1Ar,r I 4, 352.1 Aaah-,,. - fzsxsirr? . A--s-A.A.:, 1. - ,An A,,,w. r lf 1' E : L . Yiiligiislfffiggieinreeeenee?Er5E3QrEfQi?3S2iij! if 1 s K: lif t' iii r ,i lil txt if in li il-Li JM 'Ai Ni .jj liiii Ji W, iji' lie? , ll 4. T! vi' ll fyi f l W 'ai TU! i i V i 1 4 Ev Qi nr l I 5 Q I .ly i ii I Slaymaker Arnold Binns Hendrickson Gustafson Scheel Johnson Linder Montgomery ' Carlson Nielsen Edwards Bugeon Olmstead S. E. Olson H. Olson Ithite Kimball Krage Foxwell Prof. DeBauf1'e Prof. Haney Prof. Sjognsen I American Society of Mechanical Engineers HE American Society of Mechanical Engineers Was or- ganized by the students in mechanical engineering in the year 1909, and since then has been in active operation. The society is affiliated with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, being one of fifty-nine other student branches of this national organization. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, founded in 1880 for the purpose of promoting the arts and sciences con- nected With engineering and mechanical construction, has grown to be the largest engineering society in the World. The useful- ness of the society is effected through the means of committees, publications, meetings, and a library Whose privileges are open to all members of the society. The student branch operates and is governed independently under its own by-laws, subject to certain limitations set by the council, assisted by the society's Committee on Relations With Colleges. Meetings are held the first Thursday of each month during the school year. At these meetings interesting talks on subjects relating to the activities of the students and the society at large are pre- sented by prominent speakers from different sections of the country. Motion pictures and lectures are also presented at these meetings. The students are given the opportunity of pre- senting talks on subjects of interest to the local society. The student branch sponsors all activities of the Engineering College and co-operates With the Nebraska Engineering Society in the carrying out of the latter's activities. All activities are not confined to engineering talks, for several times during the year smokers and open meetings are held for the enjoyment of the members. The last meeting of the year is a farewell affair for the seniors, who are entertained at a banquet. n-.-'-- l,,.,,,:Z.m -QT K,f2 , 'TQi7 Z7 f X.x',,'i' 1 Z X Xswixixlx ' iq . 111 UMR., N 'jilti Lili, L 4 I ' 'li I ,.f,'r4"'iQ: i . in i .fH'i"i,.i-is i i ly -we 5 i, ,f . i X ja-W 1 irftjgiiifi ed igiif l la W .0 . ,. -l iti1llrlZ.- W' ,Ji 4. I' "V 2 i My Nj S R ' ii i - it Hi 2 i Vi 4i' :"!'1L N lf' 'Ed tuner t!m+i,'aw iiiiif we r ini iii ..., 6, 1 . , 7 jij, 1 j fi? t iff 'llg g,f- OFFICERS Honorary Clmirmrm Prior. WM. L. DEBAUFIQE Pres idmz t RIC1-Lum F. Kimora Vice-Prcsirlrrnt RUss1:I.r, E. BUGEON Page 105 1 .1 1 1 1 i 11 1 1 K1 , 1 11-Qaivp 5 gl 1 MTM 1 4 I ax 3 'l xr 'Q E W. 1 ,1 feflii 1 2 2 9 1 l 1 1 Wal 5 lr , lif ' 1, l T i 5 it ll ll i limi ' ,F-'af 1 A 5 it l 2 1 I l l 1fl11,3 15 ll Q 4 1 1 I' 1 i J 1 1 l J ' M 11 X I 1 1 5 Soderburg Othmer -VVQUTIGI' Salsburry 'Q L' L b'h Bshidr Byf HM f X Southricks lpps Ulrich am do Freeman a C U Pillsburryex mel Wfhelptondlman Evans I ll 1 1 5 l W ' 0 Q o o 5 1 1 1 Chemical Engineering Society 1 , I' l gig g HE importance of chemistry and chemical engineering as I i T I Z related to war and industry have been well demonstrated 12 l it 1 during the past ten years. The University of Nebraska, , nl 5 , l Wig. in recognition ofthe importance and developments in this field, 3 1 ' i A Qi ,, 655 1, Q added the department of Chemical Engineering to its Engineer- 1 , 1 ll ing College in the fall of 1919, thereby broadening the scope of Q Q 1 that College. ' - W l if i-' H f f- HL. . in f f at lr '-1 Two years later some of the students, foreseemg the need 5 5 i of an organization representing the chemical engineers on this ,I T F T Wfff, , ,1ZLQ1llFw1f1i,',i1 campus, called together those who were so registered. After a ii l l 1' if ' ' 1 . . . . . . l V lip ffl W series of social meetings had been held, an organization was 1 J i H 4 Mil formed and by-laws adopted. 9 W 1 1 '11 ' 1 L, ' ,, ff . . . ' j 1 1 g l... Ytlju- The general purpose of the society is to promote the in- 'li g f 1 terests of chemical engineering as well as to afford a social or- l y ' ' ganization for chemical engineers. The society represents the , l c 'gl lllllrll ll l u ff chemical department during Engineers' Week and on Engineers' 1 e - i f 4-14.1 5 N- ht 1 IL ' ' 9-v.e1X.. 1 1 A lg ' 1 1. 1 'ri 1 . . . . . ' i l A1 Uillfifc' cice The enrollment of chemical engineers in the Engineering U 1 College is now about thirty, the number having steadily in- if-jg 1 ,Q OFFICERS creased since the department was added to the College. It is 3 I 15 P ,Z t quite evident that the field of chemical engineering is rapidly A 't ' WARRETSIQZEQSBURY growing, and its general importance is making itself known in Vice Pyeswem almost every branch of industry. In View of future growth, ,ge ' . . . . . . . . 'I R f f ,T HERBERT H. ULRICH chemical engineering is a field which promises unlimited oppor- 1 F . li i3 Sem.e,m.y and Tm,3We,- tunity tofthose willing to follow that branch of the profession. l l I ' ' ' :NEXVELL E. FREEIXIAN K .xl ,1 ' iglllp' l' 1 .all 2 tj Page 106 i ' l, ,.. .... . my , ' - X ia . '- . 1 H A ,. 1 . ,g ,e, A , V ' vm ' .1 'gg -. C Gollege of Klbharmacyfx, 4, V. il .cl Y 52- , , or r or 1 1 .- f gQQ",.1' .'i. TM""f""'sWli ig , f H S,-r ' E ' M0 xii-'.i,:ItEg. 'Q lb '37 Ee!-555 555. ' it ,I . F" ff'111 gg:" "ff .axli-"'IE . 535 'E ' .'.Z1",, ' ig W. f T' L' aw iii. if 1 gf E iff? :PIIPI S5215 f 14" ' P im iff li' I ii tr WW' 2-"iii I HIHslE e'iE"Ql .Adi 5 7 I 'Q yi? if . i 1'l i w r g'i f'f Ul r ,i . fL"'i . jl ' ' 2-gif 'f ' 1 V YY V V l il I QL!!! Ulf ' N.-""'1f1ff5f" N f---- A---in-A Mr- 'A-rf'--H 151 .511 V X - at U5 .Liz ,- A.: I ii swssiymyi ff -ix rug . l I IEi.s.?1-ii., X if L X i 1 ' Ff' J Zflgin 'PST "RJ xx 3 i e., .' 'Z' Q .1 llvlxx 5 hr X.. J l W' I iii .D'F'f3:i:,- J idk? ' Wi f6,2"a'?3"':i'?'S!?f':1ffr5' 9:2-E . ' "I 1 'I -"' T. "ff n1':f:', 1 sl i L5 -lid! , . -' it jyfiffiz Tn-"1 I e mg' , ,. 'L-Gai, Z L, u A -cpu --qw V- -. .V-4 g "1 , ffuffxfl-I. - f-- 1 -..-- rn '94-Qc' W' S 'xv 1-1 -er 'i'F.L'?'f'.2 i.'f3'+ f -"4 w . Z." -w 'f- F- -If 1'!i,UXdI',ll '...' 'fx' 'S- ,'---. V -fig . . Mil. . ..,. ' ' --, ' A bill! 5 skQfllffQf'ff'.f1QffI f','f'8fif1if,'fi??'?Pfilf-fiiiff51,1 'I JJ . " ,'Q . 2' 'Y"i.fY 'L' ' Ygf' ff ' I, I ..Y'.LLL ' W...T"E'f..l' ' hx 1 1 gfsa-Q ., i f 'T I - ,, is ' " f ar -- '11 RJ ' 1 ' " J 'H i I lil 1 .M , f w if uf'b'i'i, f l l l . .f is lr' 5 " E 1. s X. 1 if' J -. 4 -1 . ,. g l i IM Wi- it' . . 5 'Fe 'Ti I ' a i sl e - f:"41fTr'f51 ? A il l-Q-I-"'3" ' 22 I U ! f r i . ary l b f i , I :vat J . 1 ,Q reams ,L ...M ' ' QT ', lil .?!t3-','r?+f- ZEDEQE' ' -IW' ""' Indian Women Gathering Herbs HEN the White men came into the country West of the Missouri river they found the Indian squaws gathering prairie herbs and making medicines to cure Wounds and disease. This Indian herb gathering Was crude and primitive but the Work of the Indian was not Without its permanent value, for several important medicinal herbs were discovered in Nebraska. As the state became more thickly settled pharmacists appeared Who had a knowledge of medicine and chemistry. In 1882 the first Nebraska Pharmaceutical Association was organized. Pharmaceutical education began at the Uni- versity in 1893. Sixteen years later the .School of Pharmacy came into existence and in 1915 the Board of Regents organized the College of Pharmacy. ,vm , , , x fe! . Q ... f . 5 i t 0 X'rW--I - .ff Y il li , 1 f' College of Pharmacy HE irst suggestion of a pharmaceutical nature given in the University of Nebraska , came from Chancellor Canfield, in the early days of his service as head of the University, to Dr. Charles E. Bessey. As a result of that sug- gestion a laboratory course in the botany of drug producing plants was instituted by Doctor Bessey early in the nineties. Later the course became a part of the group of courses which was required of those students intending to study medicine. This Was long before the establishment of the present College of Medicine. No other courses of a distinctly pharmaceutical nature were attempted for many years. The next effort made toward the establishment of pharmaceutical courses was made toward the middle of the administration of Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrews. The College of Medicine had been established in 1902. Chancellor Andrews recognized the value of pharmaceutical A service in community life. He recognized . J i 0 A theneed of a better service in his own state and felt that it should be B Part of thebusiness ofthe University to educate phar- macists. He realized that educated men as pharmacists might be a great asset to a commonwealth while uneducated venders of poisons are a menace to the health and morals of a state. A QL.. asf A Accordingly, in 1904 or 1905 he appointed a committee to study the advisability of establishing a School of Pharmacy. This ,original committee consisted of Dr. Charles E. Bessey, head of the Department of -Botany, Dr. Henry B. Waind, Dean of the College of Medicineg and Dr. S. Avery, then head of the Department of Chemistry, now Chan- cellor of the University. Later the head of the Department of Pharmacology was added to the committee. As the result of this committee's work, a School of Pharmacy as a part of the College of Medicine was established by an act of the Board of Regents on April 23, 1908, and work was begun in rooms in the basement of old University Hall and of old Nebraska Hall in the fall of 1908, with a total registration of 12 students. In 1915, largely through the efforts of Chancellor Avery and Regent Philip HL. Hall, the legislature of the state erected the Schoolof Pharmacy to the rank of a College. The College from that date has shown a steady growth in members and infiuence, until today it assumes pharmaceutical leadership with those pharmaceutical institutions in the other great state universities. Those who have beenresponsible for the development of the College of Pharmacy believe that its growth has been due to the fact that steadfastly they have held to the ideal which Chancellor Andrews held, that every community needs a well trained and broadly trained druggist with high ideals. Page 108 -I , 1 icic ' 1 W 1 . ,X S I li l .ig ll W il ' Yi I l 5. 3 m if l 1 l 1. 6 tails l l 1 M . . 1 N l tj 1 3 ' l li. 1 ,l. ll . I 1 l l l 1 , i l 1 1 l .lil il I I ,f is I ' L F25 1 - , I A i- iii-waii' "T a f if ig .. a P. iffy I P We Q 4.,age,is,e If-an n ie, I I r I' I I Further the growth of the College of Pharmacy has been made possible because of I I the fact that it has filled a need in the state and because always there has been found It men in the state as well as in the University who have had a broad vision as to the part 1 I I I I i I I .I ,I I I I I I I 1 I I I z .I lj , k I I QI , I IQQI aneducated druggist should play in the community. These men have lent their moral support to the University's effort to train men to supply this pharmaceutical need. In the days when pharmaceutical history began to be recorded in Nebraska there were a number of men of broad vision and high ideals who laid the foundations for future pharmaceutical progress. Such a one was Henry D. Boyden of Grand Island, who was the third president of the Nebraska State Pharmaceutical Association. We quote from presidential address delivered in Lincoln in 1886: I "No one knows so well as the pharmacist himself, the great responsibilities that rest constantly upon him-responsibilities that make a perpetual draft upon his skill and his conscience. The competent druggist realizes, as no one else can, how constantly he stands between the public weal and the deadly mistakes of absent-minded and forgetful, as well as criminally ignorant, physicians, and the recklessness and wickedness of private in- dividuals. When the public shall realize this important truth, that the pharmacist rises far above the mere mechanical exertion of compounding, that it is his standard of phar- macy and pharmaceutical education that presides at the realization of the physician's prescription, and stamps it with absolute certainty, with joyful reliability, andhfortifies it with his bond that involves his reputation and his money, then will the public begin to comprehend that pharmacy is not a trade merely, but a profession that brings into requisition the best faculties of a well trained mind, and scruples of conscience that beings of high culture only possess. I "Apropo ofi this thought, permit me to say that it is the aim and purpose of our Association to make these two qualities stand out in bold and gratifying relief in the practice of our difncult profession, and to compel the public to recognize their existence' and their inestimable value." Men with such ideals may worthily be designated as Pharmaceutical Pilgrims and they have left for all time their impress upon pharmacy in Nebraska. With such men within and without the University, the development of the College of Pharmacy has be- come a necessity. ' Pharmacy College Faculty Burt Deming Lewton Upson Marvin Y Sears Brown Pool Anderson Crawford LeRossigno1 Lyman VVaite NValker Page 109 i'FfI4f'i'ic NEIBaASKAI P sv I I -I I I . A I , I I I t, I l Cailson McCormick Everton Hahn Delaney Lanham Chittick Ahrendts McFetters J McDonald Duryee Lucas Kratochvil Mohr Kuhn Cobb Bartlett He Bllblhl er , Sarratt v. .T.Muligan H Johnson Keaines Wood Smith Brt I-I.Muligan L. Hale Fochtrnan 'Gulley Aiken Straka P1 ol op Graham Huston Coy Dunbar Stroy Rose Manning C.D.Johnson Watkins Denton Connoi Cullen Clo e D Lyman Herney Dean Lyman Mussel' DeCa.mp Whipple Hall McManus Goldstein , Pharmaceutical Society HE Pharmaceutical Society was organized in January, 1910, shortly after the founding of the College of Pharmacy in 1908. Its chief obj ect was the promoting of good fellow- ship among the students of the College, any student registered in the College of Pharmacy being eligible for membership. This society furnished a common ground for freshmen and seniors alike and provided a means of establishing acquaintances and friendships which otherwise would have been entirely lacking. It has always sponsored a college spirit which has made the Col- lege of Pharmacy of the University of Nebraska stand out among the colleges on the campus. 9 At first the Pharmaceutical Society contented itself with strictly pharmaceutical affairs within the College. Monthly meetings and occasional picnics or similar social functions proved sufficient for the needs of the College at that time. This was because of the fact that the College was young and the students were few in number. But as the College grew its interests grew and broadened. The students of the College of Pharmacy, which was then only a school and a part of the Medical College, felt a desire to take an active part not only in College affairs but also in University affairs. It was in the year of 1913 that they published the first year-book of the College of Pharmacy. In the same yeai they also took pait in the lZ13.dltlOl'19,l Univeisity Night celebration and ranked second among the colleges for the most unique -and well performed skit The following yeai the 5' ii F gi s l '1 I, ps K Nl 7 l ' 5' L l r We lil l i,! i l all ll!! lr ly .fl fl . L l l l W. l il l li 31 wr lli lm ' V l l l l Y if pf ,X J., l f 1 bf' X bib 1, 1 . l il Fl 1: il lf . l 4. il. ,152 .,,1 5, lr l wg. all if UH i Q ig all ' . I ' lvfff, effu- T l l 1 . i l ' I I I I I I ll" ' J PI + P: 'Q 'if ' 4 L ,, "T'iTi"Tm"f 1 P251 P 'P ' P L rim Tet' as H lil 1 4 .Wifi M H Ursine semis . I " i 'K' 1 I- -si' li I I I I 5 'F i 1 V I, , 1 1 V I ' I l .I I , TI 3 1 I I II l I I I I 3. II if 1 ' I S 5 ,. V I X I I Y I I I 'I I ' ,, I Satarilc McManus Russell Strahle Axtell Cronk I F. I-Iervert Vfitt Reynolds Scott Mitchell McPherson I I Hewitt Hall Hennis V. C. Johnson Shellenbarger I-Iardt Slagel , ' I Sarchette Milielsen Noh Hamilton Mast Luneburg W I I ,Held Olson Sranda. Rasdal Lewis Schoomnaker , fl R. McDonald Hagerdon Pegler Dutton Rife Prout V ' ' lx Soulek Wiiest Larson V. Hale P. Broady J. Broady Karnmerlahr' I - I , h G-aren Carter Trautniann Donelson Jacobs Bush ' 1 Walliei' C. Lyman Harkness Prof. Leuton Large Brown , I Crowford Prof. Burt Fern Hawley A. Herbert Saltsgaber I W I W II 11 A v . l I I I F . I II ' ' I , Y ' I I Pharmaceutlcal Society ,VL ' I P I I . 'I I TII1 IIIQ Iris I , I II skit of the Pharmaceutical Society out-ranked even the skit of 1 . . . . . I II I-,, 'I zap" Ip' I , ' the dramatic students, Winning for them first place instead of Ml ql I .I Q second. Since then either from lack of talent Cvvhich We flatly will II! I I , denyj or from lack of interest in dramatics Cwhich is probably I lx j I truej the Pharmaceutical Society as such has not taken part in ll 'I I,II'I,l.f.f4ILI f x All Zlii. ' I I . I . . . l-lel.l.dl, ' :J 'pl .em I, I"'II ll' I , I , I the University Night performances: Q T l In 1914 the institution of Pharmacy Week Was introduced by I .1 Z ' ' I I the Pharmaceutical Society under the leadership of Martin I I I xl Chittick, Who 1S now a professor of pharmacy at the University ' of Minnesota. During this Week it has been the custom to have I a banquet, hold open house and a special convocation at which ? l V'Ig,lEi'2 I l ,fiiifi I I , . . . , , yea,- ,W " :pli.-Milli my ' I- I, , some leading pharmaceutical educator or someone interested in I ' . " " , " 'gi l 1,,"7.,51'f-:ll ,af I A I pharmacy is asked to make an address. It has also been custom- A' , . I pp 53,521 IK 1 ary to hold a college picnic. Since 1914 the efforts of the Phar- I maceutical Society have been concentrated upon making Phar- I- 'I I ' . . 3 ,I 1 . , 1'-Q... . , I Q macy Week and especially Pharmacy Night, when We hold open I f ri? I ,, 1-Q,-q'.2,I y1.li . '-: I house, a great success. Q 55 I I R . I --,' L I ,ul Every society has its ups and downs and during the War the Qi, J activities of the Pharmaceutical Society suffered the same de- , . . . . . . . . I ' pression of activities which other like societies felt. Temporary I I cessation of activities did not dampen our spirits as witnessed I I by the last four years. During this time the Pharmaceutical I Society has grown in numbers and spirit. We feel that each , p year has seen advancement over the preceding one and We mean I I M ' I that it shall continue to do so. I ' .pa ln.: y Page 111 L 5 ,3 1 , o s -T lwuig ll NE sa ai3'iEPi'Z"ET" Q e f"7" ' L " i s QT. . ww. . ' v . QQ .Lin-.-L .-.L .el lr KJ.. 1 -non is W ' 5' ., Q55 11 U E Fl Q I 1 ' 1 X - J, ' 3 ll , l , 5 I 1 ' 1 1 1 , f N1 I Hewitt McMannis Reynolds Strahle Dewey Axtel Bridges Hahn Eichelberger , Harkness Duryee P. Broady Ballinger Hagenberger Baker Hoppe Noh Johnson Close ,Z I J.B1'oady Conner Schoonmaker Smith Sarchette Manning Rose J. Mulligan Fern ', ,V Stenger Jacobs Frick Shellenbarger Mast Hale H. Mulligan X 1 1 1 0 l gg Kappa Psi 1 1 1 AMMA Epsilon Chapter of Kappa Psi was established at .ig l 5, the University of Nebraska in 1920. It is one of three , l d p 1 Ai y chapters in the state. Membership is limited tohstudents p 1 Q4 registered in the College of Pharmacy and Medicine. 1 3 E 1 , 2 111.1918 Delta, Omicron Alpha and Phi Delta, medical fra- l Am I? 1 jill ternities, were merged with Kappa Psi. u At present' the organi- ' 1 ' -ff? zation is the oldest and largest professional fraternity in exist- L A 1 l EM 1. X ence, having a membership of over fifteen thousand. . 1 The chapter is seeking to advance the sciences of Pharmacy .' -gpji and Medicine by bringing the doctor and pharmacist closer together in their professional and social relationships. Kappa Psi puts no restrictions on the academic affhliations pf nts mlembers and in this way seeks to be truly a professional fri 1' ra erni y. The chapter house is located at 345 North Thirteenth street. p L33 -. This provides a place to entertain men who stand high in the .L I , 1 l profession. The faculty men help to give the students a broader ' K H and better understanding of the principles of their professions. ll f ,Q Kappa Psi has always stood for high ideals in the professions yrpi "sf11Pi'fif21H2 -. of Pharmacy and.Med1c1ne. U p 1 ,tw Kappa Psi, National Medical Fraternity, Was founded in 1 11 pA,' 1879 at the Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia. ll p " it N 3 :fbi . iii The organization, as originally founded, was pledged to the 1 l 1 1 advancement of Medicine as a science. In keeping with these fl KAPPA PSI glleals, chapters were also installed in recognized schools of . , M. , E, armacy. 1 1 T,i,,g.5Z:,N3gg,,Z,,,.f17 The Grand Council of Kappa Psi is located at Wilmiiigtoii, l 1 A , CQZZQUQ Delaware. The organization is divided into five provinces. The 1 1879 majority of the chapters are located in Eastern and Southern 14,1 5 'E 115 Chapters Colleges of Pharmacy. Chapters are installed only in Class 1' GAMMA EPSILON Colleges. The chapter roll now includes many new chapters in lx Q I Established 1920 Cuanaldiaii colleges that have kept the proper high educational g s an ar s. 1, ' bla' l Page 112 l . 3 1 4 I ll ll r 1 lr. Jv. li fl N ' I W 1 A 3 3 11 El L: Ami x . EK 1' ,Yi ' A' 1 s Il ' in if ,. l lv R li 1' b si, r' l f 15 A I ug FL 'S J I ll I f E A Q. , 5. il Luneburg :Mikkelsen Hall Everton I-Iennis Lewis 11 i A H Carpenter McDonald Stuhr Rasdal Dutton Rife Kammerlohr 9 W ' Larson Burt Lyman Avery Lewtou Curran "N ' n if: 5 I ' ' E Q 0 A 5 Faculty and Pharmacy Students of Ph1 Delta Chl 1 AQ. . r 1 i SENIORS . 4 .L Joe Hennis Raymond Lewis M. E. Mikkelsen M In H g I1 Fred Luneburg M. E. Rasdal E. L. Stuhr .3 qtw n g l 1 l if , ,ll v 1' fl ' I l lx 1 Wh. 1 ff H JUN1oRs , f 'V , , George Carpenter W. G. Dutton A R. R. Karnrnerlohr 'L V E. E. Hall Harry Rife jk ' 1 . . 4 Q - ,i ii l ' .: SOPHOMORES 13, j ' Q 1 fl 'J X" + ', R. McDonald R. L. Curran "r'L- 1 Q, "L'i Elk wfflg l A f 'eq FREsHMEN n at 1,21 R. A. Larson D. Bush C. H. Everton lf 'Le C. Slagel Charles Kid lr xl ll! 1 jig? FACULTY MEMBERs ,i ' K' Y . L " Chancellor S. Avery Prof. J. B. Burt Prof. Ray H. Lewton . ' Prof. C. F. Frankforter Dr. Rufus A. Lyman I ll 'Ii' Page 113 I if E we , Q ' 55 4 5 if ll l U. l .1 I lc V. i Q l I ' l I . l l I l l i l . , i, l iq ll HA el l 4 'MJ E! .' l il 1 fl E if Q 'f 'l fx 1 1 Q!! ' 'XVa1ke1' Norris Crawford Herney DeCamp B. Lyman Y X i C. Lyman Brown E. Lyman McManus Hervert gf ll l l N419 1 l J O Ka a E sllon in . pp p 1 MJ . . Ii , x,A, K HE local chapter, Beta, of Kappa Epsilon, was installed at 3 1 the College of Pharmacy, University of Nebraska, ln 1920. me -1 ': ,"5..ffIvil S . ' I This chapter has eleven charter members. These members 1 II ' I 6 f efli . - - - - 2' fl are. Elsie Halliwell, Hazel Hahn, Gertrude Gray, Lucille Keith, U ig l Doris Reynolds, Gladys Easton, Sylvia Malick, Barbara Osborn, 3 Helena Redford, and Lucille Decemp. I ,l ff pg , 1: 5 . 1 , li ig il1'eili2 W , ll Beta chapter now has a membership of twelve members who fx , gf-jllw,:1ll.""'5h" if Q ? lfQc'sg Q . . . . , , are active, sixteen alumni members, and two associate members. IL I 1 f:,lgggj,':'et' 1 5.3, .1 2 . . . ' These associate members are the wives of the professors in the P ' ff - - 1 College of Pharmacy and other women who are interested in 5 'l J 2 I-.D .ef A v A , R 1 if the p1 ogress of phai macy ln N9b1 aska. Although the 'Nebraslia , I 3, - I- Ll .X yl,, 5', ,. chapter 1S young, Kappa Epsilon has become a factor ln the life -, 5' i t,J'l2A'.f,!"f l. jx "J, " I-.RK 5 2 . . , , J y ll I and splrlt of the College of Pharmacy. Kappa Epsilon IS also - 3 1, 1 . a means by which pharmacy, as a profession for women, is belng , 1. le fflfl' Till,-1: I ft A .- . . . . 5 . I made more attractive and 1S being placed on a higher plane. I 13525524 I-.:V1f1HP5ilQliflill,f'f13Mfgyl-'af ' 1- if ll E Kappa Epsilon lsthe only honorary professional pharma- 1 .lid f llml- ,' 1 ,- , . . . . l ceutlcal sorority ln the United States. It was founded at the 9 College of Pharmacy in the University of Minnesota at Minnea- .1 ,Q ,M-'Z u,.iPq1- U . I . 'igegqgjwgllel-ll we polls, in 1920, by a group of students under the leadershlp of 4 i r x I' - 'V J Wg -g,:,gf'.f.f - . . ' 4' 'lt' v +M""t-1'-B-4 P Miss Zada M. Cooper. Miss Cooper is at present a member of JK' 5, OFFICERS the faculty of the College of Pharmacy at the University of Iowa, P ld t Iowa City, Iowa. From a local organization it has grown to be , 1. est . . . . . . , . ESTIIER EQZMAN a national sororlty'w1th chapters ln several of the leading uni- I Secretary versltles of the United States. I Il CAROLINE LYMAN The aim of the founders in organizing a professional sorority 'g LOQTQEZKIEQUS among pharmacy students was to raise the standards of phar- - I Hmman macy through scholarship and co-operation and to promote good lx I t . Mem: NORRIS fellowship among the students. I Nl Q ' 5 Page 114 . ' 'mwf fjn y' ' ef P yr, its --c M Gollcgc of fDcnti5t'ryfx. J l A.. 1 ,gb A .V . -fi' f . f J ' F Q i ' 7fw a r - -I I , j , A, 1 fs ' 3 1 l l 'lfii ill: I I 1 in f..-. - in 4 . Ill ! Q a I f I I I E nil I I 1 - - - ""' ' ,gg --V V ,.f.-j.... gwgih '1. y X ji F si Ei 4. gil , .Hn I , Q W Y -- azaimnilrmlr 3HH1v A e 'S' I I : im ,N ,Evim-Q!miseegfgfag-,.,s.-Mgr-,ey-L.,,,A,,,lgi. ,Ag,,,4h4L,gf1 H-We -kyf I... - ,- 2 -aw -. il AA.A- -- ., n ,. I r I I ff ' ' W' ' L A T ' J I "7'm""""f'm?'n .'l"'W0 E ' X' ii wni"' QA-fffY2. ' "- f I , f - ' -A ' ' f.-1 lll ri iu d ,3.3 Tla5 -Eb ' In , Q 1' I ' I Q I I I 3 , I , 2 . ,I--, ist . 42 re ' W e ' l llistl I I li h l ikagll l ggigi l I ...r We-Tie--r :fxe--:Aff--N-m-- -,-x- -:A--ff--q H :N - I E- f A - K1 Ly i",,r,..,Y.,n,,,,,, .kwggwgn mn'-QMMXK ig1..::--fl-Siam 'li S gil, tg"'az::sii2.1iia,.4..ei2r4A.,U4r:ir:r.g .1,. 5 .,:,.,ig:Zg,.Z,g f, X A F415 57" K' alef... p .1 Fu -E ' ,N Q. 1 I- I li fn:-:'1f.'H.. E' E . I I w I I re r. rf 'I lr F. I I l I 1-1-.IN E 2-lg E 2 il' :.L,,.'5.. E ' iff' in g A I as-'iii .m 2 -Ea-hailillllliillii Ll li. A , I 5 I " W' il k g ge yerf l . ,f m ,+ in - H , -55 Q ill- Ui L? lk 5? fiql' 'i z The Early Dentists HE dentist must have ranked along with the drought, the blizzard, and the Indian, as one of the hardships the pioneers endured. In the early days in Nebraska the painless dentist had not appeared. The dentist's tools were hand-made, and hand operated. Anesthetics were never used. The operating chair was a rocking chair propped up in front With a piece of Wood so that the patient was in a reclining position. Many of the operations were performed in the kitchen of the patient's home 5 the kitchen table being changed into a laboratory bench by screwing to it a hand lathe with which all the necessary mechanical Work Was done. In the summer the chair was often moved into a shady spot in the yard. I E! ' 'A Ji 2 ,QYA52 qi " ' ,.... 'f --" c fr .c .fd I .fy o,aO"9gQ li :Danna , 'Y "I R . . Ja Dougal:-I . N ll ' I I l A i Q ri- -aff - .i .1 2. 4. G +1113 eg fe .1-i S nz, E sa. -in-. --sf L QAM .f.f.,,1.-.- H. .- ,,..-..Y...-. ...Y -,7,1..?1v1,:. ,ltnm - 4 JL 71,1-mv Ml-is ,gg 9 , il College of Dentistry ,I I have been asked to write my own history. I am the baby college of the University. It is true that I was born a couple of decades I ago, but I was adopted by the University in the fall of 1918. It was in September of that year that I came into full inheritance rights with the other children of the University. Doctor Clyde Davis was dean from the time of founding until November, 1922. It is impossible for you to understand what I am now without knowing something of my earlier life. So if you will bear with me, I will review my life previous to my adoption. i . I was born in 1899 and lived at 121 South Fourteenth Street until I moved to the Nebraska State Bank :Building at Fifteenth and O Streets in the fall of 1902. I remained at this ad- dress until September, 1913, when I moved to the Liberty Theatre Building at Thirteenth and P Streets. I am looking forward with considerable anticipation and pleasure to the time when I may move into a permanent home on the campus. It will be of inestimable value to me to be able to associate more closely with my sister colleges on the campus. I began my life with eight students the first year, and grew until there were one senior, eight juniors and twelve freshmen in 1901-1902, with a faculty of seven dentists, six medical men and three other instructors. Today the faculty consists of fifteen members with the Dental degree, six with the Medical, four with the Ph. D., one with a Master's, two with a B,Sc., and one with the LL.B. The College is made up of nine departments, each with its chairman. The number of teachers in the several departments varies from two to seven. One year of high school work, or its equivalent, was the entrance requirement up until 1902-1903, at which time it advanced to two years high school. This was increased to three years of high school work in 1906-1907, and to four years in 1907-19084. Entrance requirements remained stabilized at this amount until the fall of 1921, when one year of pre-dental work of college grade was added. The date for requiring a second year of pre-dental work as yet has not been definitely fixed. A three-year dental course was offered -until the fall of 1917, at which time the course was advanced to four years. At the present time this means that five years of college work must be completed to receive the degree. I am one of the seventeen dental schools now maintaining this standing. The year 1925-1926 will see thirty schools on this basis. Two optional courses are offered in addition to this minimum course. One of these takes six years to complete and offers the additional degree of B.Sc., while the other takes seven years and gives a B.A. and D.D.S. This extension of the dental course has been brought about by two factors. First, because the universities have organized new dental departments or adopted existing private ones. This means that dental education is tak- Page 116 ' Q , Q fix l l W ,M H l if I ,lx s ' L l ' 4 f , 1 f I , ll 1 l i ogg l I I N I ' fill 4 3 1 :Gill I , 1 X 1 A in 1 ' ' . . l l F . 4 l f . if 2- N is B R L Q r u i I l C' lg .Q ing on the university ideal. Second, it is only recently, within the last decade, that den- ? . 5 1 1 , E l l 1 V, 1 v 1 if -l gil W 51 ll I1 . 1 V 1 l I 1 u 2 l n r v 2 1 i A i A I 1 I E 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 i 1 l l I, il I r C Y 1 .I l F I 1 l E l I I .1 ia 1 I! l I r 1 tistry has become recognized as one of the greatest agencies of public health service. The pre-dental year, given in the Arts and Science College, consists mainly of funda- mental sciences. This year will, if the student has average mechanical ability, determine his fitness to enter the profession of dentistry. Fundamental sciences for the most part make up the second college year-the student's first year in the College of Dentistry. It is in this year that the technical laboratory training is instituted. This serves the addi- tional purpose of determining the student's fitness should he himself have misjudged his mechanical ability. The student begins his clinical laboratory work-the actual mouth practice-at the opening of his junior year under supervision of licensed practitioners. The year 1922-1923 recorded the care of 5,327 patients in the several clinical de- partments. During the first four years of my existence the fundamental sciences were taught at Cotner University. Beginning with the fall of 1903 arrangements were made for the teaching of these subjects at the University of Nebraska. I was associated with the latter institution until my complete adoption, which occurred as previously stated in September, 1918. Kiyoshi Kumamoto, a Japanese student, was the first graduate in 1901. I have be- stowed the degree of Doctor of Dental'Surgery on all graduates during my whole life. Three hundred and forty degrees have been given. My graduates are scattered from Vermont to China, and from Central America to Dakota. Twenty-eight of my graduates have taught in their Alma Mater or in other dental colleges. I referred previously to the recognition of dentistry as one of the greatest agencies of public health service.. That recognition is bringing new demands upon the colleges in order that their graduates may be prepared to render that service. This is especially pronounced inthe necessity to provide more adequate building and equipment for the two fields of surgery and children's work. The new type of surgery that the dentist is called upon to do demands that it be done in a surgically clean room with surgically clean instruments. The newer type of dental service for children is of a preventive nature and should be a separate department with its own department quarters. I believe I have reason to be proud of my growth in these twenty-five years of my existence, more particularly that of the period since my complete adoption. I am not egotistical. I can see where I can grow a great deal more. But, I believe I have out- grown my present rented quarters and should like in the near future to join the other colleges in a permanent home on the campus, the one thing needed to place me in a class with the best in the United States. Dental College Faculty Lyman Lovell Vfolcott McKinnon Sturdevant Upson Latimer Hooper Dunn YVi1dman Pierson Kinney True-ll Schmidt Sherman 'vVebster Schwartz Grubb Thomas Vance W'aite Page 117 nr E if fa , IV 1 l E 1 1 Q ll- l .4 I in 54-ll!-j-El X1 Psi P111 me oe or -1 9 1 4-QQ-N,ff.U S K E ! q. l l 3 I q. o o o , ., 1,1 I W ' 1 l 1 I 9 1 U x i XI P.SI PHI FOUNDED Ami Arbor, Michigan 1889 - 32 Active Chapters PSI CHAPTER Founded at Nebraska 1905 38 Active Members. P g 18 SI chapter, Xi Psi Phi, was chartered by the Supreme chapter on December 15, 1905. The charter members were: Paul L. Anderson, W. A. McHenry, T. L. Brad- shaw, C. B. Branson, A. T. Cobb, M. I-I. Dunham, R. M. Win- terstein, G. T. Ireland, C. E. Cumming, and A. D. Douglas. At that time, the chapter had no chapter house, but held all of its meetings and initiations in the Dental College building, which was then located at Fifteenth and O streets. In the year of'1912 the chapter had grown to such an extent that it became possible for the members to rent a fraternity house. The first one was located at 319 South Twenty-sixth street, and the membership had grown to the number of twenty-six. .Since then the chapter has been located respec- tively at 2530 O street, 1019 F street, 4523 .North Thirteenth street and 1640 G street. The house which they now occupy was purchased in the summer of 1920. This is a large and commodious house consisting of twelve rooms and a large dormitory. The alumnae advanced the necessary money with which to purchase it, and the active chapter is repaying them in monthly installments. - In the year of 1919 the Lincoln Dental College became a part of the University. In the following year the chapter became a member of the inter-fraternity council. Since the time of the organization of the chapter it has remained a strictly professional fraternity, and its member- ship is composed entirely of dental students. The chapter within the course of nineteen years existence, has increased in numbers, and necessarily in student activi- ties. As compared with a membership of ten in 1905, there are now thirty-eight active members and twelve pledges. Xi Psi Phi was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in the year of 1889. The men who were responsible for its organiza- tion were F. P. Watson, A. A. Deyoe, S. C. Thayer, W. F. Gary, G. G. McCoy, and E. E. Waterloo. The official bulletin and journal of the fraternity is the Xi Psi Phi Quarterly. The colors are lavender and cream. The flower of the fra- ternity is the American Beauty rose. At present there are thirty-two active chapters. There are two active chapters in Nebraska, Alpha Kappa at Omaha, and Psi of Lincoln. 0 5791 l a e 1 ' 1 M ' is relel 91 ' NEERASKA ,wg - 3 r l 1 . x i - . .Luigi . , f B+ -a -offs: --as 1 ee 1, ., . . 3. 1. 4199 ea Fi H me fe 5 as 35 , - J!! Ui: t x, . 'f"', if ia" I l J any i S I Q1 ll . 4 i -4 I ll I . il.f"if. f 'Wx ,E . .,.yi.p lG X P K .le il 5 Li 'f lx" I if I! my l lx 1 . Dickson 'Wudell Adams Swanboln P. Grove ll W' I Minnick O. I-I. Ziegenbein Cowell DeFord 'J 'N D. W. Ireland Meradith Doseck Vaughn We1'tz Reinhart . Matthews Ochsner Johnson XVeeth h R. Ochsner ' 1. R. Zeigenbein Totman Hansen House Arnold Arnot . J W .l Jacobson Jackson VVurtz Hebbard R. L. Ireland 1' Lorenzen Arries Iransue Xvhisler Burke - Skallberg Ryman Rich A. YV. Grove LYO11 l ff I xl ' o 0 o . , X1 PS1 Phi .J I I o FACULTY . I 1 Dr. G. A. Grubb, Dean ' Dr. E. R. Truell 2' . ' ' l Dr. C. E. Brown Dr. F. A. Pierson Dr. F. W. Webster Q in 4 Dr. B. L. Hooper Dr. R. s. Sturdevant Dr. B. C. wndman li p i Dr. L. T. Hunt Dr. W. H. Thomas Dr. A. H. Schmidt aj 1 . 1 . I. , SENIORS f l I is Leland D. Arnot Roland E. Slama is I Q N 1 Byron E. Arries Cecil C. Lyon Leonard J. Swanbom ll 5. j if Q Charles E. Burke Glen H. Lorenzen Arthur R. Transue il lv lug Ted A. Cowel Herbert J. Ochsner Duane F. Wertz l ' I Jason D. Dorwart Ralph S. Rich Harley J. Whisler i i 4 E Arthur W. Grove Floyd W. Ryman Rheinhold H. Wudel 1 Z 4 Dale WV. Ireland Minor L. Skallberg Oscar H. Ziegenbein V X . . 4 . i n I . , if JUN1oRs i I . N 'Q John Quincy Adams Mac Meradith Rudolph C. Ziegenbein L 1 l X W 1 H it 2 1 ll . A SOPHOMORES if 4 5 A Paul Arnold Ralph L. Ireland Rheinhardt O. Ochsner I li li i' Cecil N. House Charles H. Minick QM ' 'K I' i 2 J . ' s I FRESHMEN 4 ig Walter J. Baumgartner Alden D. Hanson Kenneth T. Johnson Q I N Clifford C. DeFord Leland B. Hebbard Ralph H. McGoogan 1 . vi 1 Charles H. Dixon Roy C. Jacobson Milton L. Wieland V ' F . l . I J Arthur A. Wurtz Ki 1 ' , . U if 1' PLEDGES ill!! I R. V. Crawford Doland E. Knotts J. Franklin Stevens , . ' ' , if James L. Dosek Cecil I. Mathews Cecil M. Totman 5 . Q , Philip T. Grove Forrest Rhinehart L. R. Vaughan Q i 3 George L. Jackson Byron F- Weefll lap: 1 , Page 119 5 'I I I. H-W ,-N. ,..L,.g,, . ..- .THAL-,-.7,.e...-- ...AL IM., , L LL. Y A V b I nf T-Q2 4.esR........S..ERnQ l l Delta OFFICERS President PORTER DODSON Vice-Presiclem DAVID LIND Secretary ELMER BAY Treasurer A. J. THOB1SEN e 120 ETA BETA chapter of Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, was installed at the University of Nebraska, May 8, 1913. J. E.'Fon.da, William Neville, D. D. Donovan, W. H. Muier, F. T. Butz, D. G. Houlette, H. H. Miller, L. R. Houlette, Y. W. Dorwait, and W. H. Westfall were the charter members. The purpose of the fra- ternity is to create good fellowship among the students of Dentistry. Nebraska chapter of Delta ,Sigma Delta held its first meet- ings at the various rooms of the members. Shortly afterward they rented the second floor of a house on Fourteenth and Q streets. This was very unsatisfactory and a new home was ob- tained at Twenty-fifth and O streets. Here the organization was located for two years and then moved to 427 North Seventeenth, where it remained until war was declared. During the war Beta Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Delta had no home. In the fall of 1919, a house was leased at 1121 G street and in 1923 a house was purchased at 800 South Eighteenth, where Beta Beta chapter is now permanently located. ' Delta Sigma Delta is a professional fraternity. It was the first of its kind, being founded in 1882 at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. It was the second national professional fraternity to be organized. Nu Sigma Nu, a medical fraternity, was founded only a few years before Delta Sigma Delta was organized. Delta Sigma Delta began with nine members and now includes a Supreme Chapter, Auxiliary chapters, and twenty- nine subordinate chapters. N egg R A 5 'K A ' 'l'i tl l U 1 A Qu ffC',1 N U YJ' Q' - l V rm ffm 'T F N H' T' , A x FT " FTTZ 'ff' i T'QgT'7'g " ' 1-irwfy' " '-if ., 135 New . . . ld r-,refs 1 i l w I S, i, i l I 1 l l. Wy v fl' ll 5. gl his 1 r T i cl! l 1 1 l i X i X. l 1 1 l i l l I M 'I all -3 I, . ' l w 1 w 1 1 1 Miller Klos Tomes Neff Lutts Chab Rystroin Haberman X .Tones Brauer Trumbull Miner Swoboda Thompson Houfek I Bauman Thomsen Bay McGinnis Dodson Lind Mohr Hull Henderson Delta Sigma Delta SENIORS Emil K. Bauman Elmer F. Bay Porter F. Dodson Fred Henderson Roy V. Hull David A. Lind Clarence Mohr Harry C. McGinnis Andy J. Thomsen SOPHOMORES William Houfek Rudolph Tomes FRESHMEN Fred W. Beckman Edwin Cuts Wesley G. Klos Gaylord Neff John' Brauer Henry Haberman Raymond Miner Kenneth Rystrom LeRoy Trumbull Henry Chab William Jones Fred J. Miller Fred Swoboda Pa'-'Q 121 4 l -AM -A' 'ff'-f ' 'f'f'f""' f"'"T:Q'47i""'i"'1"'.Q'Q' " f 'T ' ff' ' f -I f. - 'mf' I 'Er' 43 iii 319 1 fl? C QR N ff U S K 243.1 13 1 The Museum N 1888 when Nebraska Hall was built space was reserved on the second and third floors for the Nebraska State Museum. For several years the Museum consisted of bare floors and empty cases, and as late as 1891 Chancellor James H. Canfield in a public address described the ,Museum as consisting of the mounted skeletons of the domestic cow and horse. . They were the most prominent objects displayed at that time. On July 1, 1891, Professor Barbour was elected the first oflicial Curator, a position which he has filled continuously to date. All field and collecting expenses for the year of 1891 and for half of the year of 1892 were borne privately by the Curator, but in July of 1892 encouragement and impetus were given to palaentological research by the liberal financial support of Hon. Chas. H. Morrill, the first patron of the Nebraska State Museum. By the end of the third year, 1898, the Museum was congested and overloaded and it was necessary to store away a great amount of the collection. In February, 1907, the work of moving the collections into new quarters began and was soon completed. But the space was entirely too small for the amount that has been collected and all could not be displayed. ' In accordance with the published plans of the Board of Regents, a site for the pro- posed new Museum has been reserved on the enlarged campus at the intersection of Thirteenth and R streets. The inadequacy of the present building is more apparent when it is known that much more material is boxed and stored than is on exhibition in the building. The offices of the directors, Mr. Barbour and Miss Shanfelt, are on the second floor. The ofhces and laboratory of Miss Webster and Mr. Nedon and the dffice of Mr. Schramm are on the third floor. On the east end are the office and laboratory of Mr. Collins, the .assistant Curator. It is the purpose and wish of all those interested in the Museum to be able to enlarge it and to aid toward the development of the Greater Museum which is now stored away in boxes. One splendid advance that has been made is the fact that students and faculty are beginning to realize its importance on the campus and its relationship to the further- ing of education and understanding. Building the Museum A builcling that was never fully C0'ITLZJZCf6CZ+f7LC old obscr'vato1"y stands in the foreground Page 122 l L O, 1 :Q , i -1 i id V Gollcgc of fBusinc55 wfldministmtion.. l i .. g t, ,ij Y 3,1 4L " ?L xk A. ..-ani--.M f e li if A ,I 'll l it e all :if g l, mall . Y U V , 4 - ,. i n XE lj H if ' , f pl' IIE 'iili2. +Q5Eah1eieu:Qt-Y ..i .. i,.,a, ., .. . -..Mi. - ga m ut! V 51 .o.gg,rW,,w.., ,. ,, .il 1 g -fi ' 9 Il li iz wi I im of V3 l ?,,. E' Y,, 2 ' S 5' wif , ' Dy, .M s l ? unwlu , V I I 555 4N Q i li , 2 ' X- 'Hull QW, -1., f,,..se a l umni fs u f l f lllffi K'- 2 E W2 J H al ' Q . My . . ""' l l . ! ii"f1i:11",.iftiTe 1g11jg13'ii3iiij "" f' 'l J 5 fs Ei -were t t . , Ulf ' , l N X ZA ll f K .5 i, v11 if q 6 1 K Q 4' -A' fi! . .i y l lil 2 ml f i 5119! T f S ix 'K .C all l V ' - ,V 11' l l al 1 I, f. 1149: if 'g-12 y ug, i .jf l W p ,I . , 2 V. x i A W N. ll lj ZW. ffl EH' 1y'!i"lilflx?wl ill. f X 11 hl X ' 1 -H lli- ' ll 'll ffl 6g,9mxbXQllL ilu uri: p If ,1ill.,'ikxSf' lx .RV ltemllliuul .,ff:3fefifffffff2Q2ifQ2Q773237 if 57 11 T ff 'Ol is faif fwflnil ,Q i i be X cl ? V! i f ii 2 ,I it ' I 'Wil lis l5,l'l,ak VFW-,L ll JT fllf . fl 'Io X ' lx ll ,lla F The "Wild-Cat" Days-1857 ACK of money was a very present obstacle to the development of the state's re- sources. To meet this need, the legislature proposed a bill providing for the formation of a bank. The law was passed over the opposition of J. Sterling Mor- ton anol Dr. George Miller. The new bank was allowed to issue paper money without a specie reserve. In one year four hundred thousand dollars in paper bills were put into circulation. Prosperity seemed to ensue. Everyone had money. Towns sprang up and business "boomed." When the depression finally came the "Wildcat Currency" could not be redeemed in gold. The panic of 1857 followed and brought with it a period of hard times. Q.- i ?g .1arf-N seri f R W 1 4 ' FE-9-R?'l H. U S K E W V l l N l l , , l l. ll! l. L, . I l l ,l 5. l-.fl l l ' s . L 1 l l l lf ' r l lf gf ll!'l1 ll fl ll ill lll l l ll l l l l I J. lil gl College of Business Administration HE extraordinary growth in the number of ll colleges of business administration and in the number of students enrolled is ample j evidence that such colleges are filling a long felt want. This growth is the result of many causes: increasing competition in the business world, the I . recognition of business as a profession requiring university training, the general change in the attitude of the business men from a short-time to a long-time point of view. A further stimulus to I business training has come as a by-product of the I war, because of heavy taxation, the change in our l position from a debtor to a creditor nation, and the necessary readjustment from a war to a peace I basis. ll The College of Business Administration is an outgrowth of the department of economics and . commerce. As far back as the year 1906, when Prof. W. G. Taylor was head of the department, a beginning was made in the way of special train- ing for business and Prof. W. C. Webster gave work in the history of commerce and similar sub- jects. Later, Prof. G. A. Stephens gave courses in accounting and commercial geography, and Professors Condra and Bengston of the Depart- ment of Geography also offered courses in the latter subject. Then, too, Professor Virtue, Professor England, and other members of the department, gave courses in gen- eral economics, railway transportation, public finance, corporation finance, money and banking, theory of crisis, and allied subjects, all of which are closely related to training for a business career, and many students took them with that end in view. In view of the rapid increase in the enrollment of the department and the demand for a better organization of the work, the School of Commerce was created in the year of 1913 as a division of the College of Arts and Sciences with Prof. J. E. LeRossignol as Director. At that time Prof. O. R. Martin came from the University of Illinois to take charge of the courses in accounting and business organization, which have since expanded and developed in a remarkable way. Later Prof. D. F. Cole, G. M. Darlington, and R. P. Eastwood, our own graduates, were added to the staff of accounting. In the year 1919 the state legislature created the College of Business Administration. and thus the third and latest stage in the development of business training in the Uni- versity of Nebraska was begun. The late Mr. Frank Barr, secretary of the Federation of Nebraska Retailers, and Mr. N. Lieberman of the Lincoln Association of Credit Men, took active part in securing the passage of this act. As the College of Dentistry was created by the same act, it is the twin brother of the College of Business Administration. The College of Business Administration is housed in Social Science Hall-one of the finest buildings on the campus. This building is equipped with the usual class rooms and ofHces, a reference library containing periodicals bearing on business in its general and special aspects, a large accounting laboratory, and a statistical laboratory furnished with calculating machines' for the work in statistics, insurance and advanced accounting. Several years ago every instructor had his private office, but lately it has become neces- sary to double up. The class rooms too, are fully occupied during all the morning hours so that more classes are now held in the afternoon. It will not be long until the present quarters will be quite inadequate. With the growing enrollment of the College and the increased number of new instruct- ors on the staff, it has been possible to divide the work, assigning to each instructor a special field. All of these more specialized courses are given by the department of econ- omics and commerce, but, on ac-count of the requirements for graduation, certain depart- Page 12 4 ,l xl ll l Il l l l l l l lil ll v l js 1 I l 1 l I l I l ll, fn-I I i Z 5 l F l L l QI V l l J' R nw.. ... , . Q li l 4 il- 1 ., J - ,,1,,. ,, ,..,,, is , wiv W- ,A I ,f -I -,,,.., ff - w...- . f 5' - M- ' pf" imma? I I' I I I ments of the College of Arts and Sciences are intimately related to the College of Busi- ness Administration, notably the departments of English, modern languages, mathematics, history, political science, and sociology, as Well as various natural science departments. ng o . I ne, .eil-gi I I I . I I I I OI , Q Pl' 0 s I I I I ' I I 'I II I I I I .Ii I I I 22 1. . III . , y I N II I I I I I I IRI 'I II I I I I 1, I .QI Ii- I 'I 1 . III: I II II'I I I I I. I I It I III ., I III I ,1 IIII I Q I I I I I I The first two years in the College of Business Administration are spent in obtaining a broad general knowledge of the subjects which are the basis for the more advanced work of the last two years. The work in general comprises courses in accounting, mar- keting, business law, money and banking, business organization and management, public finance. foreign trade, labor problems and salesmanship along with advertising, but the basisof all work is found in the principles of economics courses. As an example, students who expect to make banking their life work are required to have a broad training in ordinary business subjects and in addition are expected to take work in accounting, theoretical and practical banking, corporation finance, invest- ments, and business law. In connection with the work in practical banking the banking laws of the state of Nebraska receive considerable attention. In general the college en- deavors to give the student a broad view of the industrial world, and an insight into the anatomy and physiology of business, .also a knowledge of sound economic -theory such as it is very diflicult to obtain by desultory and undirected reading. Dr. J. E. LeRossignol, a graduate of McGill University, was appointed Dean of the College of Business Administration and since that time the growth and development of the College has been remarkable. The number of students registered has increased from -537 in 1911 to 1,000 during the first semester of 1923-24. A committee, of which Prof. F. E. Wolfe is chairman, has been appointed to conduct business research work, and has already published a series of seven bulletins which give very important information re- garding business con-ditions in the state. Business research scholarships are awarded each year to graduate students who have shown remarkable ability as scholars during their regular college courses. These scholarships have been made possible by the loyalty and interest of several Lincoln business men who donated the necessary funds. The collegeihas further been developed by the organizations and traditions which have grown up.. In 1914 the University Commercial Club was organized for students in the Business Administration College, and Alpha Kappa Psi, a national honorary and professional commerci.al fraternity, received its charter in the same year. The college now has a monthly commercial magazine, "The Bizccdf' which is published by a staff under the direction of the Commercial Club. Through these organizations several tradi- tions have been startedg the annual banquet of all students of the college and the annual college holiday known as Bizad Day. On this day the entire college gets together and enjoys a regular fete day. 1 D Under the careful direction and leadership of Dean LeRossignol the College of Busi- ness Administration has grown from a small department of the Arts and Science College in 1913 to the second largest and the most progressive college in the University and gives all evidence of greater growth in the future. - Business Administration Faculty Boots Conner Fullbrook Alysworth Hertzler Vfeseen Kirshman Cole Eastwood Bullock Brenlie Engbe1'g' Rankin Smith Darlington McNeill Martin Reed Virtue LeRossignol Sherman Hinman XVolfe Spangler I P 1 Q I VI III I I I lk I I I I I II' III I I .I, III ' I I . ,I I I I I .II I Ik' I I I iI I I I I I I I I I . I fi N-E 5-15.5 ?'1Kffn5- D ole I I f ' G i 1 5 1 Q. .r -li V I Q E J 1 l I , y lx l l J l .L o 1 ll l 4 1 4 ll i l limi? l A ll l ,ia 5 1 E 5 . l l . 1 , . lg , sf- E l 1 H . 1 A l , in 5 fl A i Mr -1 Q1 5 J lj ll ljx. u 'Q l if 1 1 1 l l In i N . We Fi Aifslbflfi Fi H ll' V I i l , I 1' It E 'I' r E fl :I 1 I , V , Kerkow Anderson Sorenson Fry Parks J.I-Iunton Hawk COX I' Q 1 Stemen Scoulor Spangler Amende Gage Ely Mann Avery Teagarden Eggert A I, Bell Gribble Larson Jetter Comstock Nelson Maxwell Eastwood Hill P. Hunton ' Usher Martin LeRossignol Dirks Eller Cozier Penry Gleason Reese 1 l i,. 1- ' B , H Alpha Kappa PS1 K M M I LPHA KAPPA PSI-is the oldest and largest professional 1, Q ' fraternity of its kind. The fraternity was founded on lm: . October 5, 1904, at the University of New York under the , if name of Phi Psi Kappa. The name was changed to Alpha Kappa . if 2 J-fwtj a m Psi in 1905. The fraternity was founded for the purpose of I 9 Q 1 fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, J ' 9 A W yfriiitrix and finance, and is both honorary and professional in character. . at It is honorary in that one of the requirements for membership ' j j f i, iff, is that the student must have an average of eighty per cent or V , q Erwi n over in all of his school Work. Membership is also based upon 1 ,Q jj ' Q-ty p activities on the campus, and general initiative in Work and s A f l2 " . f.1,,iQ M AI' gg studies connected With the various business sciences. J - if -A . . . f .3 e fr rmdlj At the present time the fraternity has forty-one chapters in A r ig institutions located in all parts of the United States Where lf ? , '.t 'i1, - , courses are offered leading to degrees in commercial sciences. 5, g iv-Z c ' Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi Was installed at the University llgrxl ig C- C of Nebraska in May, 1914, through the efforts of Prof. O. R. kj I Martin of the Economics Department of the College. ,fejv .gg . ,J quarterly magazine called The Dazry is published by the 1 - 5 national offices., At the present time, Dwight Bedell, graduate Q ki Niigjg. .. of the University of Nebraska, holds the office of Secretary- ' ' g ' W g. . A Treasurer of the national organization. A Members of Alpha Kappa Psi take an active part in almost i' OFFICERS every campus activity and the fraternity itself' plays an'im- g1 1 portant part in the various activities of the Business Adminis- '. 1 grfsgierf tration College and endeavors to build up the College traditions 1 AX LHR and to support the Work of the Commercial Club, Bizad Day, 2 1 vice-P1-esifzem the college holiday, and the Annual Bizad Banquet. Monthly 5 M Q KENNETH COZIER dinner meetings are held once each month during the year and j it gecmmry in the spring during Round-Up Week, a large banquet is held t A DIETBICH Dumas for both alumni and active members. l 7 ll' l Page 126 ll 3 E if rr E13 is are ri Q1 I' P iff or 9. if ef glf?ii iiligig if f . 1, H 1 tl i l fed ti l l i fl l l 4 1 l . gl A 1 ii 1 , X v Z i' Q' A 4 la . ' l l i , 1 il A ' l l . J i , T 1 1 i li, l Pierce Martin Estabrooks Caldwell LeRossigno'1 'I ' Brink Nelson Henkle Osterlund W. Swanson C. Swanson Kellogg Y V Lewis Loder Altstadt Garrett Sullivan Peterson fp 5 7 . . 7 l 1 A Delta Sigma P1 1 l . LPHA Delta chapter- of Delta sigma Pi was installed at , 1 W l the University of Nebraska on March 1, 1924. The rapid .I f A 1 7 f ll growth of the College of Business Administration had iitigila-'P-fm 77 Q y brought the need of an organization of this kind to augment and gl ' supplement the work of the organizations already existing in J ., the college. This need was keenly felt by a number of students W li V I Y in the College of Business Administration, interested in the wel- 2 jf 1 'IQ ., A I 1 If fare of the college, who organized for the purpose of meeting Q My i s . iii' f' t , 1 ll this necessity. As a result, Delta Sigma Pi made its appearance 4 p ll. i at the University of Nebraska and hopes to promote and uphold ,I the interests and traditions of the college. 1- 5,51 ,Eli Q 1 J il Membership is based upon scholarship and general college Q iiiliifilii , ' kin . . . xl- 'f mimi." -:-- ' J .ff il activities. Q .1 fix ,ft-. 'f W , Q . This fraternity is particularly interested in upholding and -l ' 1 raising scholarship standards. To stimulate interest and effort 1 Dzrj jz u 1 1 along this line, the fraternity offers each year, as a reward, the T 1 if AI Delta .Sigma Pi Key. This key is highly prized and is one of l " the highest honors that can be bestowed upon a student of , i,, 'l 'Qligit 1 ' economics. if ' li I th f t A D lt s' P' 'll lt t it H .17 't Y P it I n e u 1116, Ie a 1gl'1'13, 11 W1 wor 0 promote a eenel 7-ll..,WWt,,..g-tt-.,i,gl,gfg5.g7 I l . li interest ln the affairs of the college, and to uphold its interests . ., .E l is and traditions. f ' . Delta Sigma Pi is an international commerce fraternity for ' t f 1 the furtherance of scientific study and research in the field of OFFICERS 1 t 1 ll economics, commerce, and to build up a higher standard of pfesmmt 1 l i , COII1II19I'Cl3,l 6JEhlCS. VVILLIAINI G. AL'rsTADr . Delta Sigma Pi was organized at New York University in Atlxifjg . K 1907. Since then it has grown rapidly, and at the present time "Secretary ' ' , i i f has twenty-eight chapters distributed among the major colleges In MERLE LODER P 1 and l.l1'l1V91nS1JC16S ln the United States and Canada having de- T,,.,,SuW,. Ui partments specializing in the study of econolnics. Ti--lotus v. GARREll ' Qi' i f 7 Q J i Page 121 - ,4,,,,7, 7 77 77 7 7 7 777777 ,7,,., -,-----t-:.- - .......-..-A...,.... -41-rl-ef - 7.4-:f-:, T-: -+-wmv - 1,---im - .-T---f li W 4' ic'c i'c' 'ic' Q ' 'ff NE 15 F .ii".i..E?1-A tl 4: my University Commercial Club 59 2-2550 RF H UFS H ER' Vg ji 1 1 W 1 J , , 3 i I I , 1 4 1 I . W T Y , I T I N 3 w r I X' I , 1 1 T J F at X N w I i 1? 5 5' ' i not Hifi 1' 4 l T T . X, 1 , A V IMe1'1e Loder Bennett S. iNIa1'tin OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Merle Loder ...........,. ......... P resident ........ ....... B ennett S. Martin John Comstock .... Q ....... ....... V ice-President ,,...., ........ W ilbur K. Swanson Roland Estabrooks ,....... ........ S ecretary ...,.... ........... O scar Osterlund Wilbuln Swanson .,,.....,... .. ......,...............,.... Treasurer ,,..... ................,.........,,..... F red Kraemer ' Sargeant-at-Arms ,.,...... .....,.....,..,.,,,. ,......... C h aries Caldwell Comstock Swanson Estabrooks Osterlund Kraemer ' L STC N Q Q3 R A 5 M A " E SE il' 9 Ziiffgiiia WVU SEE R9- N E Babcocl Wurdeman Brown Wallezx Linclerman Krotter NVil1iams T1 ush Beechner Petring Pachop Heller A. Loder Sloan Metzgar Morrison Reynolds L. Carlson Loewenstem Penry Lewis Osterlund Cramb O O O Unlversity Commeraal Club f':-F., HQ glllfll-E-E Wii. iwliliaii lfwflff - ll"f" l" W1 U!" 1 NWN? if' COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN , 1 We Q 12 g p ' A WE. F L 59 3 - r L SECOND ,SEMESTER gl i55,g3Ji f4l fl54l3 nlwvqw HQ-var-f .y,'I4l ---.--Banquet----..--- .----.-------,..--Frank Fry 'gQ.l5mltjxf. ,-,Convocation ......,,,............. Philip Lewis """ ? E , , 47" ' , Q ------SOC12L1-.-.-.----,..,W11fT6d N eurnberger n 1 , ,. -N QSMLTT' .gli 'W Comstock Ticket Sales ....... ........ C layton Goal' , EI X -.-.-Jud1c1a1-.-.-.---. mH.gl.f1i1qlZe.f .5 . if fslis.llrl6f67aw, 1. ,1 ..Nf81'1'1b9I'S1'l11D ...... ., ..... Roland Estabrooks nf' Sim, -Q ..,. Smoker.-. Campbell Swanson A M I' T ' --.----Ath1etic--- --,.---Room---.-.., --,---.Richa1'd Inman flfG77LbC?'7'S7lf7f19 in the Ilnizzcrsity Co'nwz.erciaZ Club is limited to stu- rlefnfs of Ilze College of 13'lLSf2ZPSS.fUI7lll1Zf'i8fTClHO77, Page 1 29 be-Q fn' QEEEEEEM-Elsa E E L V cliffilifffilitf N W 5 K E PP - l ' I I 241- el l l E A W Y mYYCrotter Filter Vvirsig XVibbles Tompson Runisey Oehlrich Freeland Roseberry VVestl Couley Shicliley Redfern Gustin , Lee Linn 2 Fry Dirks Luikart Leisy Ashworth Hudson Kraemer Baker VVal1ace Herron Brink Brown Nelson Garrett Huffer Reese W University Commercial Club A HE Commercial Club of the University of Nebraska was xl organized by a group of students in 1914 to create friend- l T fm-E ship and co-operation among the students of the College of ii lsr: o" ic" A' C it . . . . l i. g if Business Administration. The club has grown and broadened il . . . . . . . . . . it M U jill fi until now its chief aim is to aid in bringing the entire student i TF, body together in a spirit of co-operation and loyalty. This spirit lpi. will enable the College of Business Administration to accomplish 5 um if" i it T ' more and become better known throughout the State of Nebras- Q l F fill' ka and among other schools of commerce. i Willy - ' L 3- The club holds meetings every two Weeks. Business men of W thjfl mmf Q long experience speak to members of the club on varied subjects , ,. q? connected with commerce and show how theories are applied in ,'Vi j j actual practice. Members are given an opportunity to ask ques- tions regarding any phase of commercial work. I !:,,'!"',, ,gp :Lf,i7-Q13 '.kf,,Q.', ix , f1wv4fl,lfs'j,5, V ' U l l I l T- Qi"f'f- :lla or lr r - The Commercial Club rooms, located in Social Science build- ing, provide a place where members can pleasantly spend their spare time. The club has numerous activities. It has monthly - dinners where the members enjoy themselves in a social way. l In the spring it sponsors the annual "Bizad" College banquet. The club now publishes a monthly magazine, The Bizacl, which aids in the promotion of interest in the Business Administration z College. Page 130 ' X' of E Ee es! 1 L 1 1 1 1 11 1 A lx 1 1 W1 .1 : Q 1'-'31 55 N 4,1 1 f A' 1 1 1 1 ' I l L l1 5 91.1 1 1 if 11 ,y 1 1 3. al 1 M1 l ll 11 l 11, 1 ' -I I ljvx 1 1 11. J 1 1. , l, , g . N t 1 ll Roggc M. Swanson Hill C. Carlson Hoagland Dilman Moore ll Tl 1 1, House - Anderson Scharman Bohl Packard Curtis ' l' f Q Folda Gist C. Swanson Sheppard Inman Cheney Hollingsworth l 'l ' Martin Altstadt W. Swanson M. Loder Comstock Estabrooks , ,V . f 1, .1 l y Universit Commercial Club l 1' l 111 Q 1 A , ' l 1 1 1 The first Commercial Club banquet for 1923-24 was held at , 1 the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce, Wednesday evening, October q - 1 1 l 1 1 I . 1 j 15. 1 ' 1 31. There were about 125 Commercial Club men present. Vari- mx. lf 1 I ous talks from practical business men of the town and Univer- ill il 1112 1 Q f 1 ' . . . . "1 ..1.. I ' 1 '15 1 , .1 1 1 1, sity professors were given. Since then, the monthly dinner of if N H1 . R 1 ll 1 the Commercial Clubuhas been one of the most unique and finest 1 f 2 g1., gs'1l 1 1 1? ll 1,,1., . get-together meetings in the "Bizad" College. ' 1 , y 1 . to 1 1 1 The third annual "Bizad Day" was held November 9, 1923. , 1 11, I l . X ,. .1 -H y.: ' 1 11 llflqklu This was sponsored by the Commercial Club, and served as a . general holiday for the College of Business Administration which f ' 1, ! I enables the members of the College to become better acquainted "? , 391 1, 'E .1 1 1 1 . . V 111 -.1 57 . tl 1 and promotes better fellowship. This past year after a large Q . . V ,,V, : 1 iv yi H parade the members of the College went to the Agricultural . ' . . . lf' 1' 'iF'ii1i1.57 1 1 campus for a holiday. That mght under the auspices of the swf E111 11 11 1 43 ,4 1 1 ' j 1 Commercial Club a dance was held at the Chamber of Commerce 1 1 as a finale for the day. 5. 1 iK'l f lfQ 1,51 1 1 W 1 Since its organization and development, the Commercial Club 1 L' 1 has achieved the prime requisites of similar functions of City , 1 .1 1 Commercial Clubs organized -throughout this country. Each I ll I - member is given a chance at the various oflices, according to the 1 3 i , active interest shown and ability displayed in the handling of 1' 1 i1 ' 1 . . . . . . . 1 1 X different political and social functions of the organization. 1 l 1 l 1x 17 . f fl 1 ' ' 1 ' i Page 131 1 1 ' 1 ,, l l - 1, ,S--ko ,-H 1 ' 1 'f - L 7. it-5. I ".to ij TQ? :shift our 3 so fi N '5.J5,FE!f'f Fi 11+ .fx 2'-1 4-53 C' 5 N 'ZW 5 QE R E Krotter Hanson Loeffel Fraser Beck Nuremburger Schlicting Anderson Palmer Templin Naysniith Jack Potter Irland Babb Brown Kauffman McLelland Blaisdell Faytinger Fawcett Barber Hardin Hughes Fraser Wixnder Sinclair Faulder 1:2 + as b ali ,HH ,.,. S Il'- w vi lm fy 1' 3 no sr s BB f s 1 1 A 'N ' I X I .- W..-.4 - 1 . Liu, .- , , ,1 ,Wien , :-'fi' - . I, T.: ig,-1 - :JE , Q --..-.:: lieu ' l :":-P 'E-'.T-.9 N 'f'-if Q15-,,-QQ , 52215 ...SNN JA 5 Eva-. - -' H Tgf-it Hur :ff 'X f?,l4?: '-'Z , x l,3fQllriWf1'lm 7p4.E . lash 1, jill-pl gi 1 . i 1..lU:1'.v:f'.i1' S' V- .ii , an M v JJCA zx:ill,y nthllb KL. -'f-mf? may 1 lf,-as - 1 ' Q X , I SNQ, Ip,-.za L., W ,fs-lf, - ' 1 , I ,fp ' ju 52 Y W xl, L ,glfwr , 'in , I :lj A X Q I OFFICERS President JOSEPHINQ SHRABIEI V ice-Presifl ent HELEN Arwoon Girls' Commercial Club S a result of a need for closer cooperation among the girls enrolled in the School of Commerce, the Girls' 'Commercial Club was organized in 1921 with twenty-nine charter mem- bers. The first officers of the club were Nancy Penn-oyer, B.Sc. 1922, M.iSc. 1923, President, Mildred Othmer, Vice-President, Helen Shonka, B.Sc., 1922, Secretary, Blanche Gramlich, B.Sc., 1923, Treasurer, and Eleanor Dunlap, reporter, with Dr. Wini- fred Hyde, professor of psychology, as advisor. Charter mem- bers other than the oflicers of the club Were: Merle Ackerman, Mildred Armstrong, Helen Atwood, Marjorie Bradford, Emma Cross, Katherine Curran, Edna Gassman, Frances Geeting, Beulah Gillespie, Florence Hanen, Rose Hayden, Elsie Hers- berger, Lucile J isa, Nina Kellner, Mary Lococo, Janet McClellan, Zena Nelson, Mary J. Noble, Myrtle Osthoff, Olga Riermerhorn, Josephine Schramek, Ruth Small, Rosalie Vopot, Adafern Woods. In 1922-23 membership of the club had increased to seventy- three, officers of the club were Ruth Small, B.Sc., 1924, Presi- dent 5 Janet McClellan, B.Sc., 1924, Vice-President, Josephine Schramek, B.Sc., 1924, Secretary, Lucile J isa, Treasurer, Mildred Othmer, Reporter. Three initiations are held through- iut ghedyear and the club membership now is approximately one un re . The purpose of the club is to build friendship and a demo- cratic spirit among the students and to promote the interests of Women in the College of Business Administration, an-d to en- courage them in developing efficiency in commercial activities. Girls Who are enrolled in the College of Business Administration, or in Teachers College and taking Business Administration courses are eligible for membership. Girls enrolled in Teachers College who are taking commercial Work are eligible for asso- ciate membership. W l V v 4 I , L Q . Secretary Meetings of the executive committee, composed of the officers lMlYRTLE osmom and chairmen of the standing committees, are held each month. Page 132 W - i f N E sn as if J E J M 4-, 1 1 i I 1 1 A l v 'ii C N ,'.. T T ""f'1I 7 " " "C 'TBC' I T7 'T Cf . ' . L' T ' ...F i..?i4g,,F-..Q.s:,'f H lainie H hisifm-i..-g it . l A 1 e J ly I i l f i ' i 1 ' H . ll ,7 r l. , 'l u . Q lx ij i- l ,Z ai 4 I 1 l y ll 5 i u i ii fi .1 1 f A l li 1 l 1 . l I Beerline V Beck A 4GllthC1'lG -11 Spacht L ff 1Van Tembul lglraelicyprcaljligzgiier . . u .Wg . SchultzMCIg'izeurti'i2'tl'1yt11CtmgAndersonH1 Helsing oe eFaytinger Arrowsinithb Tamseia l , Clifford Fawcett Goering Vvlllldfil' Jisa Hein Perrin, , l ,- Jenkins Hardin I-Ierriot Jack Hogan Trunkenbolz Barber Lehxnkuhl ff l Irland Palmer Brown McLellan Malone Faulder Frasier I 1' Uehling Hanson ' Armstrong' Shramek Walsh 1 l ' I Hamn Templin Asthoff Atwood Hannum , . I , E' O , O 1 3 fi Girls Commercial Club 1 , . l Y ll I 12,4 Regular meetings of the club are held every Week, a dinner and p N . ,! sg, L V a luncheon being held each month. At these meetings, speakers ft, li Y address the club upon all phases of practical business life. Some l . i A of the speakers Who have addressed the club are Dean LeRossig- N2 l i nol, Dr. Winifred Hyde, Miss Weisner of Miller Sz Paine, who - " I talked on "Advertising"g Miss Mills of Rudge 8a Guenzel Co., q who talked on "Personal Shoppingvg Miss Dugan of the Joint p f I T Stock Land Bank, Miss Waterman of Herpolsheimer's advertis- Eiilfigfii i - l i l V l ' u ' ' ra 1' "'- '7 "Mil All '12-itil : l l 1 w ing department, Who also talked on - Advertising 5 Mr. Selleck, ,-iw, A 1 laiilltij i 1' ' president of the City National Bank of Lincoln, Agnes Kessler, FS' f A T Who talked on her industrial experiment in Denver, Mr. O. J. p I Fee, vvhogave an interesting talk on "Static in Business", and 'Qi' J Q' Q Mr. Kinsinger, Who led an interesting discussion on parliament- Ff T J ary law. ...ze ff- A r . During the 'course of time, the constitution of the club has , i V l . been amended in various Ways so that the finances of the club lx Q ,, ' are now in the hands of a committee expressly for such a pur- ' E ' I pose. Throughout the year, such things as rummage sales, food i -'l illii . and candy sales, and subscription dances are held to further V gp ,L this purpose. These finances of the club go toward the payment ldiafg AF A 6 of the stadium pledge, to help defray the expenses of speakers, T, j Q iq i if and in other incidental Ways. Qg' 152555.17-, 1 : i T . . ffifi dl' M l l The Work of the club, however, is not purely financial, some irlf- ' 'M H "'- i " T sort of social service Work being part of the regular Work of , the club year. The club also is active in vocational Work. OFFICERS A Q '3 Big and Little Sister movement Within the College is effected , ,, p by the club under the direction of the vice-president who vvorks T,-CaS1,.,-f,- in cooperation With the chairman of the membership committee. MILDREI, ARMS1-ROW A The club Working in cooperation with the Menfs Commercial Reporters i ! g. lf Club, sponsors Bizad Convocations, the annual Bizad Banquet, MILDRED JENSEN , p , gl 7 Bizad Day, the college gift, and other Business Administration GRACE Domm .E activities. , br I-iifl Q1 ll Page 133 l ' " L L Y Y 'L 7 A VJ! -fy C .I ' ' P xi.,-4--s.,,g.,... X ,.-..-.,' 'f-,vga '--,,..,L,,.,, i - ei .... Kea --.im X ni 1 is 1 sfciefsw U S K E E- A 53? 9 5 1 w L l ll 1 ' li 1' 1 i My i l e 1 l ' 1 E W McLellan Jenson Dobish Emisbong I-Teising , Gamma Epsilon Pi ll 1 1 1 . l U CHAPTER of Gamma Epsilon Pi was installed on May 7, Q 1923, with five chapter members: Nancy, Pennoyer, Janet iq.. 3 5 McLellan, Eleanor Dunlap, Mildred Jensen, and Grace 2 i 3 QW , Dobish. Miss Grace Merrill, Northwestern University, '20, , A grand president of the sorority, came to install Mu Chapter, If I and was assisted by Louise Jerrill, Iowa University, '23, and lvl- l , Ernestine Schultz, Kansas University, '22. 1 l : ff xii A 3 1 Due to the restriction in membership, Mu Chapter has been ' li l able to take in only two new members this year. Mildred Arm- iq, strong and Florence Helsing are the Junior members initiated 1 ' -1:'1vflll.l.,aQ'1Jif5 this spring. pppq The chief object of Mu Chapter of Gamma Epsilon Pi is to l E encourage and reward scholarship among women in the College I . Q of Business Administration. f 1 ,ill ,al 5-V J "t i . . . 1 Q . Gamma Epsilon P1, honorary commerce sorority, was founded , 5 at the University of Illinois, March 26, 1918, by ive junior y y women who felt the need of such an honorary organization. 1 - 1l'i 1' i ,ft About the same time Alpha Gamma Pi was started at Colum- I I . I bia and Phi Sigma Chi at University of Washington. During ll Ffgfgk, the summer of 1922 the three organizations were consolidated 5 Q 1 and took the name and pin of Gamma Epsilon Pi. 1 ...fi ':!'iA.Atf.F:QnaLEL .1 A The sorority now has seventeen active and six alumni chap- l OFFICERS ters. The active chapters are composed of senior and junior p il Jwg w women who are candidates for a degree and who rang scholas- J 1 A Secretary JA ' tically among the highest fifteen per cent of the enrollment of the fFm1:, Scfmcstcrj junior and senior women in the College of Commerce or Business W MILDRED JENSEN Administration. The alumni chapters are located at Chicago, l Kseccifgfggjifgstm Seattle, San Francisco, New York City, Syracuse, N. Y., and 1 GRACE DoBrsH ' I Page 134 Oakland, Calif. I .ff N EB R ester A .... Q Et A Qmduatef and Extension., 4 so 1' I l lffil f b f - 1 1 . -fe-N - 6 We V11 -:5- 'EN Q- 'lim fn. ev: e- , -' um ' zz: a EE -leur--1 1.1 ul 1 .4 - I - -f'-7-'-"'- I-' w - .1 XJ..--f--,,.'?f-.-.s--2 s' f- xi 511:25 xl: iff X "" gil? gli? ,Elgin M- ,-E. X , 'V S -'X 1fl 'Ill wi" 'Isw "I Mix'-Q-if 1 e , . 52 Wal llu vllwl l s-.l wa r 1 fifoti fff 1173? V-ff' "...-.1 -, 1, . 1il,'l"j jQ1.f" 'W ":t' f - " t 1,111 u .1 1 , 1 " 1. ,, 1 1:8121 'i'ifif1iiit?77'1g?1f??':f??ff ' he 6 he as - 4- , 1 ,, f - 11 ' i - '- Ml I . 3-1 ....g. ,R - 1 , wx qi I l L Y : Q ' ' -V , wg, ' Q f ... 1 1 ,Q X , 1 I 4 6, 6-V A ., 1. 'i 1 1 - - lb fp l 1 ' - ' , .-- 'QU '- " gs - ----- '- "2 1 -5 1 , V ' . 4 S iq B U 3 lt 1 , l .x -f, gh 15 - Q . ' , A 5 1 4 -. 1 X W - . - -, 1- 1 l l X ,f """""'-- N , Y 1 1 5 1 35 N" llgll, V1 ' - ' .f' fill 2' ,, l , 1 ,, 1' ' - l, if ,1 41 L2 ml' 1 '. , --.1 ' ALA A 'Q' VW Q 2 if 1 T 1 N -5 ,f f.,g Q X- , 'X t W w i 1 1 J l ' si-'X'..TTF2:,ftf'Fi.'I'i'lj-at '- gc ..,,,.r.,,.,,-.,,......,....,..,.,.--1.,,,, . 1 xl' D ' 5 Y 4.44 A V f I Km Q 1" ,f 1-L if n 4 l E rv " 'AJ 5- + v' ' .9 R 9- . Q 9 5 1 1' F1 l 1 M.: ' F t 5 r R l' I7 , v 1 fl' 2' , 1 1 W, , F, f I 1 ' 4 -- f. , ,' N x Y Y J 1 1 P 11 , 1 f- till l X ' ' I ' ' Q 1 I ' 3 . ' H. -2' If-5 ' -. 'pb i , 'greg 'Dum - i iff' o K cg ' llilii l 1 .-5 1 7 -K h ., '-'.:"'2-Q Ai Wil illli wi u:. A - Q' I I -f. 'V 1 -, ify,-,,,,-,,, , 1 1, , , , ro-, ,A,. ,,,.,,,,U,,,, ,H efllfizefi 1 11'fiieEg2fogii'1o , if-3 xl 'V It Y " if ' ' ji ' ff b 'f '?f"' L, ' 1 s,VY ,af - 2,3 ll! -+-:f-" ' J - 1 "L", 1 will ff . V Y fi ' ,lil . fu l 1 lid Vzl 1 il , .V If , . The First Homestead-1863 N 1862 Congress passed the first free homestead law making it possible for settlers to obtain 160 acres of land by living on it for a specified time. Daniel Freeman, a soldier on furlough from the Union army, found it necessary to return to his regiment before the land office at Brownville, Nebraska, Was open for filings under the new law. He persuaded the clerk to open the office early. A few minutes past midnight on January 2, 1863, Freeman, who had selected a piece of land in what is now Gage county, filed on the first homestead in the United States. Thousands of settlers came into Nebraska, erected their sod huts and began their struggle with the soil-a struggle that was to end with the transformation of barren prairies into fertile farms. "- , F . 4 A Y ...-. "M" f , E+ 6 1 f o , x 1 -+ o tu, -of 1,-' Jef. . J... , f 'o y r wfiiqmrfe f N22 ,f Lx Q9 a Q 5 11 513.3-fff"f-f 0 R N H U S we R 1 A f--f - 1 H Graduate College 1 p . , HE Graduate College, as a college, first came j 1 Dr. A. H. Edgren as its Dean. The first courses 1 1 H into existence in 1909 under its present i' 1 r dean, Dr. L. A. Sherman. Before this time, L A graduate work was not given under a separate Q college, but under a Graduate School with . f were offered in the fall of 1882. Since there were all but few students in the University at this time, uw if was but natural that there should be little de- 7 1 mand for work beyond the hours necessary for 1 ri ,zl l graduation. The organization of graduate work WW i lg was completed by Chancellor Manatt in 1886, and rj lp first- registrations were put into effect at that ' 'lime- It was in 1895, under Chancellor MacLean, that this work without a leader, was made into in CL ' ""'4' a Graduate School. Dean Edgren gave courses in Sanskrit and Gothic and was the head of the school. After this formal organization registration began to increase rapidly. In 1901, Dean Sherman replaced Dr. Edgren, and the work of the College has since been entirely in his hands. The school was transformed into a College in 1909, when the charter of the University was amended. Starting without a real organization and but one ortwo graduates a year, it is now a Graduate College that had its largest number of graduates in 1923, a total of seventy-four. The big honor year for the Graduate College was, however, in- 1906, when a total of seven degrees of Doctor of Philosophy were given. While Nebraska is not by any means a "graduate" school, as the term is used, it has a Graduate College of which it may well be proud. It confers degree of Doctor of Philosophy, Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Agriculture, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. Two classes of applicants are accepted: C15 Those who wish to be candidates for higher degrees and are already prepared to begin work, C25 Persons who have received a Bachelor's degree and wish to broaden their education without reference to further graduation. Persons desiring candidacy, but unprepared to enter the graduate courses, are admitted to graduate standing, but are required to make up deficits before being admitted to full candidacy. ' Page 136 , l li IS K . Fw lil , 1' A , ,gg l l! 1 lg I 5 l 41, l .llsfi I! rl Q9 pa :IVE ll. , I 1. I L .gl ni E I I :fe I S: 'la Fld Qi. lei rt , l' f fx-lx il N 'R l. ,ilqxli in Il 13 . I l rl lf I . , I .Jr , .X , 1 Y l fy ll 3 ' I . 1 I M: 5 z wa, 1 .S- lv . it 2 ..' fi 1 . if - i U ,s' 5 El Q 6 I I I PQ J .F JMC? 1 ,gg Tl FIR?"-1 V , A A-.-f..-.,f I.-..-... ,if -, ,ui - f x.: 1 .. tg, ' N pe T ,, f -- -,,, , . ,- I ws., ,. , , ,,... v--.-f-Y.-.1-J.. -.,. ,. ., . .lx-,.4,,:Q..,.,,Ll,, , ...-.. E--5-.11---Li.1 .I mm .W-'lj -:-gzsj figzffi,,j?.T.I.'55'i2:,-wg , r Y T , M ,. ,N . . . Q ,,,.,,,. , ,,x., - I, , I W' " 'FE' , .Lan "-14'--fi'. ff 51:29,-4. . 1. fF3f"11' University Extension XTENSION work was informally organized ini the University of Nebraska in 1896. Provision was made for courses of twelve Lili, or of six lectures, given at intervals of from I V one to two weeks, which were to be followed by lf discussions. Lists of readings were to be as- mii' signed, and college credit could be granted on 1.1. 1' Wi I w formal examination. It was not until 1909, how- .w ever, that the department did anything that was il' l especially important. The work, at that time, was under the direction of the first director, Mr. J. L. lVIcBrien-he was more or less the organizer of the department. He was succeeded by our present director, Mr. Albert Alison Reed. With the reorganization of the department that came in 1909, formal plans were inaugurated for courses by correspondence. These courses are now perhaps, the feature of the extension pro- gram. The whole work now, though, is but a modification of the original work. Then, twenty- . three departments announced courses, offering lectures by members of the faculty of the Uni- versity and of approved lecturers from other Nebraska colleges. The Extension Division has always been handicapped because of the fact that the University has grown so rapidly that the faculty have carried too heavy teaching loads to permit giving much time to extra-mural instruction. In the past three years considerable progress has been made in organizing extra-mural classes in Omaha. In this one center, a total of 2,125 students have carried one or more courses. ' 6275 ' In addition to formal instruction, having in view possible credit, the University of Nebraska through the University Extension Division, renders public service by accredit- ing schools, conducting education research, holding schools of citizenship, schools for scout masters, and schools for athletic coaches, by providing lecture and entertainment features, by assisting in debate and public discussion, and by such features of general welfare as include package libraries, information and technical assistance and the publica- tion of papers, reports and pamphlets of informational and educational nature. The department is of great value to students who lack but a few hours to obtain a degree. They may take these hours in extension, while working and away from school, and still be able to graduate. The fees on the courses are very reasonable, and this enables everyone to take them. The courses are supposed to be on a par with the regular courses offered by the University, and some are even considered better because more time can be given to research. . Page 137 -,."! .,. l. - ,fbi-BILQLIQ fl ..i3.iu... f ' is li Q ., H J: , -i' l 1, 5 f 1 V e H, I' 1 J' 1 ,J I . rfv Igtiisi V ll y , 1. il ju rl :S lil was lv '-il I? 5 El 5 I I fl viii, 1? fl 1531 l' fx I1 51 Q :lla "l fl I - llljl ,'l- Y I F A 5, ' v. 1. ltr Y F . E 11. 1 We, 1-it will "J I if ll I lil, I 'W "sl , 43. basl f l lg f , I . I 3,11 it I1 5111 l 4 I ,Ak hit :fl 1 Q fu' T. ii 7 :lf ff'-' I f 31 Fi' 9- 5-.Wi-1 ' 1 'M I sf- JN .Arn 1 ', tif n- A7 P14-1 -1 5 .44f".11 11 11 1 '1 11. 11,1 1 11 11 41 W' 1-1. ,- 1- 1,4 , 1 111 ,11 .T 11. V- 11 1 1519 11 1 1 I 111 V15 1 1 1 1 1 1 3111.1 114 16111 ' ' 1 11 1 A we 1 1' 17 1 1111 g1,f1.ff, . .mx 1 1 1 1 11 ' "1 1 1 1 'fi' 11' 1 L 1 f 1 1 1 ,. 1 1 1 1. 1, 1 111 1,51 115 1 11 'H' 11 -1 1' 11 1 4, 1 F1 "1 11 1 11 1 1 . . A in , Y, ,, , . Li- - see .1 1 . - ,.,.,,,,Fg1,3R5wj ,TW -,779 Conservation Survey Division GEORGE E. CONDRA, Director. N 1908 during the administration of President Roosevelt, the-first big Conservation Congress was held at Washington for the purpose of conserving and better utiliz- ing the natural resources of the country generally. Representatives were present from all states. Dr. G. E. Condra represented Nebraska. A number of State Conserva- tion Commissions were established. Q Nebraska, under Governor George L. Sheldon, established a State Commission which included the Professor of Geology, the Professor of Economic Geology, head of the Botany Department, the Governor of the State, Secretary of the State Bard of Agriculture, and the .State Engineer. Dr. Condra was made Chairman of the Board. This commission had advisory authority over all state departments which in any way related to the develop- ment of resources. As thus constituted, it operated until 1913, when the legislature established a,Conservation Commission as well as a Conservation and Soil Survey Depart- ment at the University. The two divisions of the work, i. e., state and university, worked harmoniously together under the directorship of Dr. Condra. Various appropriations were received from the legislature. The work continued to operate with much success. State surveys and publicity were emphasized, photographing and taking of moving pictures were a feature of the work. Many state conventions were held, including the big food conference at Omaha. 1 In 1919, the legislature consolidated all conservation and survey work of state under the Conservation and Survey Division of the University. As outlined, it included four- teen departments of work such as: soil survey, geological survey, water survery, water power survey, road materials survey, the work of the State Forester, study of conserva- tion problems, still-picture work for the state, motion picture work for the state, informa- tion bureau, publication department, industrial survey, etc. The entire research and survey of the state was entrusted to the University. - Since the start, extensive studies have been made of the state. Base maps, land classification and drainage maps have been completed, close geological survey has been under wayg forty-eight counties have been covered by the soil survey, road materials have been studied and described, and the work has been active in every department. All told. more than forty bulletins have been published on the state for general use. Many thousands of still pictures and about 100,000 feet of motion picture films have been taken. Lantern slides and motion pictures of Nebraska are distributed, for use in schools, churches. and community meetings, free, except the users pay carriage charges both ways. The "Campus Studio" is the best equipped of its kind in any educational institu- tion. Photographic work is done at cost for the University departments and activities. It is here that many group and individual pictures of the Cornhusker are taken. A Department of Industry and Survey, based on the activities of the division, has been established in the University to offer some undergraduate instruction and to empha- size graduate work relating to Nebraska resources and industries. A few students are given part-time employment while engaged in graduate study. Dr. Condra, Director of the Division, has been nationally prominent ever since the beginning of the work. Every year he has been on the national executive committee, has held practically every office, and is now the president of the National Conservation Congress. Page 138 .5 -L 1-.1-af -v1-----' ---W-qv "TJ 1.141 . I' 1 F1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 A l 1 1 P1 11 1 1 .11 J 1, ,Q ' 1 ,,N 1 11 11 11 13 ,Will 1 1 1 .1 1111 11 1- 1 1,11 1 11' . 1 1 1 11 1 1 11. 11,1 I1 1'1 Nb 1 '1 1 11 A 1 1 11 :1 - 1 11, 1'1- 1 F 1 11 1 .1 1 1 1 , ".1 li 1,1 11 1 111 1 1 1 1 -J 11 ,111 111 11151 1 1 1 11 Ifsmkxxi 15511, 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 ...Qi f .1 I.. ,M 1 11 , 1 j ,. Q1 fi ,ii 1, ...1 ..,1as1-11.15-1..1.,,,a1112'fi-li I F'-gl, ,f y ' A fl , 1, e l ,xl V 'f A as - lfrfwiwx V ,.. ' lg,-:3f1,.u.L Yi. V " n'f .1 Qi E it if fa fifxnw -?fs,,'f,5' 'E 1 ra Lizv I llf 1. 22 , '.. 1 .tiiflf lf.ul?h2e?r3 1 al 34 W fki la' ,af T 3 fi-'2 -35 ie' i ,yqh T ? 1868 ., L., .T , ,, ,sun ., , , . , ,. , ., r 5-fJ,L"'L'L. ..- ': 1'-:'.L5if.2'., ,...' .:....f'.. .'-L f 1:11 L- ' ' ' -. . , . ' ' ' - " H-,w,g:5.'vg ' - f sg.1,f1::,4gf'f -' 'T' 'gf - .-f ,V '- 4,16 , , ff-f,,y,a .1 -1-ys..'1l - af -.-fic. mf 'e ffm- - A -f Y. 1., -"- " 'J 9' '-nf. ' 51 'r- -H. . ,ui-V -"ff -L' T9-3. ini- ' 2 - Luis, L . .,-is 6 - ., ' ff, ,C.,.1'T5:,:, ii' - . - 1- -X., yflrff-fa fin:-'asf' - f 1 ff' s s fy--1.24. -, , imp, , 4. yn 1, . , 5, f - - f .Y . ,-.,,T,, ..va'?wfaQg.1rv,, ,,:,:,,,.,xfgzfg:ai. ,Je firEf.v:53':w-.5 .m,,,,,,isa4:,,l-ldap 1-:Q 57 - -1 " Glassesf The Struggle of the Pioneer Nebraskans HE pioneers of early Nebraska suffered many hardships. They were facing new prob- lems in preparing the Way for the progressive Nebraska that was to come. They spent many years laying the foundation for their lives. Chief among the great perils of the Nebraska settlers Was the prairie fire. Each spring and fall the great oceans of dry grass were tinder before the devouring flames that started from some camp iire and swept across the level land destroying everything in its path. ' High Winds would drive the flames faster than a horse could run. The front of the fire was the "headiire" which ran with the wind, ahead of the advancing furnace. Warning of an approaching fire was given by the danse clouds of low-hanging smoke that lay over the land. Men and women alike battled to protect their homes and their crops. Backiires were the settlers' protection against the devastating blazes. Fires were started by the settlers and whipped out on the side away from the wind. These blazes crept slowly toward the headfire which was checked on their meeting by lack of fuel. 'WQ EViH ,,,. ,W ,W ,i ,ris,e , - , v , 1-, - W- - , e, e' f' ' irsr i , s -at 'ti' 1 5 Q.,-,Qi C6116 Senior Glass A ,, ,f-,f . ,, ,-,,..,. .,. ., - , ., , , , ., .,., ,.-., ,M.,..,.r -,. i 'm't'M"""l" "' yi"' xN ' More "N E 5 Q l ii i i 6 X 1 ii f 5 Q lx Q, f as gg if c ' c c r,Q-f.f-- ,,K,., . ,...,e....ggr,rrr,rlg. .A so U '? ' 3 W K' V '- 1 ' l P 1 l Q Q lr 5 i l wlfw ' 3, 1 1 -,Z-vi. J u g 4' i 1 Q ii 1 R a n d sr i k K : z l l i A l i l y i 3 1 Q gp D .5 ' i .Q-lQQ1QQlf7QQgi..lg. 15 1 1' sl 5 fi i f Y I i W ' in , 1 v i 1 it 5 i 3 v g i i l i, p i V! 5 3 ' I Q :il 1 l Q 'V l 5. al is v 2 i g g ral, rf 55- 'ffcami:fr?first?-lf'-?c1'i':fi:'i' rw 44359 "lA'tt'L"t:'o"t't':g'! 1 ' f W wr- we .I - V g f . l ' gil -.iff 1' , t a lin. if 4 5 5.2, 7 vi' 1 i ii , VT E s Q f if i 'f.l,, r U Squatter Sod House and Family Life HEY were virile,-those first squatters who wandered across the prairies and took up life in Nebraska. In many places there were no trees and they built their cabins out of the prairie sod. Furnishings were simple and the bare ground was often the floor. It was the drudgery and labor of the Women of the fifties and sixties that changed these sod dwellings into homes and made it possible to live in them. Both men and Women bent their backs to toil and gave their hands to tasks that were coarse and crude, but that very coarseness and crudeness became a chisel which carved, from the roughest material, a people who were dauntless and strong. H" . .-- 'Z3i Q' I J r in I I ' ? I l I L l l 4 N . l r W I I r QQ I ' It I li X A 4' U I " blk I King VVOOG Anderson Plimpton 1 I X I Il . NRE Senior Class Oflicers . I ,Q I tl 5 if 'M FIRST SEMESTER I: V 'M' President ,......., ...,.... S TEPHEN KING Vice-President ..,....,., -.-,... R AYMOND WOOD f Q , Secretary ,,..,,,,. ,,,,,,, L ORNA PLIMPTON Treasurer ,,...,....... .,,.,,,.. J CHN ANDERSON 3 I ,ii ' li Q CLASS COMMITPTEES I T MEN,S ATHLETICS CLASS GIFT A TICKETS . W . I if George Smaha, Chairman Knox Burnett, Chairman Harry Pecha, Chairman I ,JI i Frank Adkins John Long Robert Kerkow - ,jk Q Herbert Dewitz William Altstadt Alfred Daniels JI Ross McGlasson Josephine Jack Josephine Schramek . . Joy Berquist Neil Sanborn Amy Martin Q i Ji 7 OLYMPICS WOMEN'S ATHLETICS PUBLICITY J Y l Henry Bassett, Chairman Lois Pederson, Chairman 1 Ced Hartman , 1 JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM .T Negvton Woociward fGener'al Committee! V I RO art Russe Oliver Maxwell, Chairman ' E' DEBATE - Ransom Samuelson I Merle Loder, Chairman Allfel FOFGIUQ-H , I Julia Sheldon Virgil Northwall H if Norman Cramb l Robert CFH18' ,fi Floyd Ammef , ENTERTAINMENT ' i LOUIS Somberg Dietrich Dirks, Chairman 1 5 FINANCE Joe W00d Stanley Matzke, Chairman Ruth Mille? Clifford Hicks, Chairman Robert Weir Q Merle Hale George Gross Beulah Butler 5 REFRESHMENT I James Tyson, Chairman K, i Leslie Cadwallader I Marjorie Wyman 3 AIN. Hoyt Hawkes . Helen Kummer I RECEPTION " Ai J ,,, N Mary Ure Dorothy Hilsebeck Joe Pizer, Chairman tv l Margaret Wattles Ruth Gllam L. C. Hawley Herbert Mayer DECORATION Edith Gramlich ' i , Harlan Coy Ruth Small, Chawmom Arthella Cfadd :R I , R. J. Ely Helen GPIGSS "i Fred Colby ff' X I Rhea Freidell 3, , y I Harriet Tuneberg 2 i al 15 Blanchard Anderson fi 8.3 E3 ji Joe Ryons tl t I Page 140 V 5 9 , fi fills? J W ,.f:1iQ7?55 Jffif Iiifai iit' QQ Qiiff''f,i7fCT?3Jirf'fQQILljfQf?5'flfl.Il23Mj iLaEgi'QgiIgg4fIa3iIIi'-giQi...3zQgiQ.g,Q,l'g,,I.+:gE.,,Aff Alix A-4:r.e-L-11 J J-wine. ,,fS1ksi,-S-44-li 1-1.1 1 1.1 R 1 l. 11 1 1 11 1 11 . 1- "" " 'Q 1 O --A or ,101 - L1 1 A :C Q 121 N 141 1,1 111 4 114 - 5:11119 X-1..,.m53?1 'f1.,,,, ignite. Ar, 1 1,ZsQbi"S,1r,.,1,, 34? -1 1 11' 1 1 11 115 1 1 1 1 gl 1 1 1 1 1 1 T lfkx MJ llyl 1, T l l 1,1111 1ll 3 1 1 1 1 tl , 1 1 1 1 1 ' l Altstadt Potter Zschau - Dirks 1 I 1 E All li Niki 1 Senior Class Officers 7 1 1 1 11 1 lf' 1 1 ' lt SECOND SEMESTER 1 A51 1 PreSideM .... Q-. ......... WM. ALTSTADT Vice-President ,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,., ELEANOR POTTER T1 1 Seoretary ....... ........ E RNEST ZSCHAU Treasurer .,,,,,-,,-,,, ,,4-,,,, D IETRICH DIRKS 1 1 Q CLASS COMMITTEES 1 1 1 li ' 1 11,211.1 IVY DAY CAP AND GOWN G CLASS POEM 111 1 11 E. Grant Lantz Merle L00l91'1 Chawmfm Josephine Altman, ' 1 11 Kenneth Cozier, Ruth Taft Chceirmcm, 1 1 1 1 Joint Chcairmcm L11-21 Wyman N elle Searle 1 1 11 1 Helen Kummer Mafgafeli H2133 Lois Thompson l rf Ray Eller H-NYY P9313 Gertrude Tomsen W 1 Clifford Hicks Janet McClellan M A -n 1 - - EN,S THL 1 V11g1n1a Arganloright SENIOR CLASS PLAY Verne C. Iilglcil 1 1 15 Knox Burnett Foster Matchett, . We en' I l 1 PROM LeWellynJ tH3l11vley Joy Berqilfgnwman " A1 om mrmarr . Ruth Miller, Chcairmcm Dorothy ,Sprague Herbert Dewltz 1 1 1 Ei1C6SiCPGI'.IaI53?6 Harris A. Poley- WOMEN'S ATHLETICS lf 11 1 1 f"1 F9119 Oliver Maxwell L ' P d Ch i 1 Q 1- 'V Charles Mitchell Marguerite Munger Gl2li1yseR6iEZOn, Cm mcm All 11 Jean Holtz H 1 11 1 ' 1 11 INVITATION David Lindstrorn e en Spa man 1 1 Audley N, Sullivan, Herbert Yenne, Advisory PICNIC 1 1 1' 'l Chaifmfbn 1 Henry Bassett, Chcairmcm ,2 1 A 1 58113 Ngggggggd CLfl1ii1123lTB10m1e11, Glen Pierce 1 1 1111 Eolith Olds . Chmmfm glflfgftsflegraig 1 1 1 11 1 Willard Pemny ifsephine Schramek H. Stephen King 1 1 adeline Haeker A Q L . 11 1 Porter F. Dodsen Cgfgitpljgsy ' a . 1 FINANCE 1 11 Dietrich Dirks, Chafirmcm 1 1 1 Yvonne Reason 1 V 1151 Charles A. Counce lfjl pq 1 - 1 ' - Page 111 l l -' AAA. ,AA A 11 .Q , . WA 1 1 11-111 1 Ar.- ,Wm lf 1 131-5' gf-A me O A -2 N 12 ESR , J ill' fl wi A is ,df K-,V 11 C. 11 1 i 1 i '1i i v el Us ,N l 4 1l li 1. T . pig-A 2 757 s5m"23T FL ? . . , g I 1--V- WWmw--f.----.-----. . 11... smog, ., 1 1 , . - 51 i ,, M :E M R, Emi t - z .1 l : i 2 tl TFA I . I I 1 A i it it .rj-K, I r Y. 4 I xi .Q 51 J l 1 'fxj 4 ii t 41 l ii V 5 ll L I 13 ,Aix ll 1 1: Ax it W -'vi .I ' ' 11 Eller Noble Lantz Lewellen Turner Sullivan Gardner Q H N, Q Brownell Mitchell Pogue Cozier Sutton Kreuger YL . 1 lx '- -A 5 4 Innocents 3 I , J fSeni0r Mews Houoraryj 5' ' it ,i I ' '1 1.12 .1 1 tjlji g'Q-Fw.,-A .X HE Innocents Society is an honorary organization of thir- .2 f.Ql1w1fsf'3., teen senior men. The members are chosen during the , Q , T ' 3 ' ,n1 it second semester of their junior year and their names an- f p J , VL ll' nounced at a public "Tapping" ceremony on the afternoon of 1 'Z -fgfgjej, I Ivy Day. The tapping by the red-robed men of their successors ,ij .5 W, is an impressive ceremony. Innocents are selected on a basis 1'1l i H T5 'sf, .Q " I of their accomplishments during their underclass days and for 1 1 , Q .5 I their promise of service for their senior year. 11 On April 24, 1903, the society was founded. Dr. George EH, Shidler, Clifford Crooks, Verne Hedge, and O. J. Fee had a 1 3 prominent part in-the organization and work of the first group. - V , ja li The first meeting was held in the belfry of historic U Hall. The ' 1 ' 21 new ritual of initiation, written by Dr. Alexander and Mr. Kirk- 5 H bridge, was' used for the first time in 1923. li Honorary members have been chosen from the classes pre-1 . A Q' ceding 1903. Each spring, during the Cornhusker Roundup, it L 1 F 1 they join with alumni and incoming and outgoing Innocents to LA' i 4 , pledge anew their loyalty to Nebraska. H The Innocents on the faculty are selected each year to meet 1 i i with and advise the active men on policies to be followed. Dr. 12 11 , jg i George Condra, closely connected with the society since its Ht l A33 founding, and Coach Fred Dawson, have served as alumni ad- f ' ' Visors this year. Coach Henry F. Schulte replaced Dawson U W OFFICERS during the latter's absence. 11 ll Pmsmem Activities of the society have been built up through the Q,,'i,,i WELCH POGUE twenty years of endeavor. Work this year included the direction ,. . il of Freshman Initiation for men, the green-cap tradition, the foot- ' , Secmffwy ball rallies, stunts between halves at the gridiron games, cheer- 1 4 CHARLES MITCHELL leading, the Cornhusker banquet, the Olympics, Dad's Day, the , 5 il I i sergefmf-at-.-mms special football train, and other activities looking toward the M , 11-M Amusow SUTTON formation of Nebraska spirit of high type. I' 'L 1 iii., , ,, ,i E , if it ' Page 142 i, , I it , ti ,M iw 1 1 l r fig! l U All .Q-gf ' l 'E- ii- I 1 ml v yi, Q l' 2 yy l. rp. l '1 li ,V G llff I K' ? 1 f V ,ia Q W Q t l gif .W .. if Q E- 5 V iff V' N Vx l l , 2 I l 'ima L I l l if A l l 1 .-1. ali? , l fl l A li 1: fljltk j ,c P I Shramek Small Kummer Spacht Holtz Hager Pedersen Wyman Miller Tomson Ross Dr. Pfeiffer Olds CNot in picture-Snavelyb Mortar Board KSGMO1' W omcws H ovzoraryj LACK Masque chapter of Mortar Board was organized in the spring of 1905. The "Senior Book" of that year was quoted as saying "Thirteen energetic and original Senior girls have established a permanent organization known as the Order of the Black Masque." Through the efforts of the Black Masque chapter of 1920, the girls of A1920 and 1921 were granted a charter and initiated into the national honor society early in the spring of 1921. Mortar Board in the University of Nebraska has stood for scholarship and leadership and has promoted and developed University traditions. Among these is the masking of the thir- teen Junior girls each year on Ivy Day. These girls are chosen first by a vote of the girls of the Senior class, then by approval of a faculty committee and finally by the vote of the active members of KMortar Board. They are selected on the basis of scholarship, personality, the activities in which they have par- ticipated in the past, as well as the promise for leadership which they show for the coming year. The Senior honorary fraternity for women was founded Feb- ruary, 1918, at Syracuse, New York, by representatives from existing senior societies from Cornell University, University of Michigan, Ohio State University, and Swattleinore College. At the present time there are twenty-five chapters. The purpose is to provide for the co-operation between Senior honorary societies for women. Members are chosen from the is- -"S-rf' "7 F571 1 I " 'w 'mfs 'V l, -- V Cf? . vm , pp, ig- L-,Q ,W3uJJ'nw.i,.'L-'S75' " vwkijl, rW,,'::.Lif H ,, . illllfv.-..14 293,22 sf , - - a,.25'ff-,l1?:f'-f'fiC"5Q. al 'qi , .A 1551: uj'.'i,jjfJ,f .,- qi 'U l if f. .mga 7' " lflllfzlilxliig !'vli"V'lJ1- .mln 'UL' H1 H-if Y- ii: ill 1. arywih 1- lslgmlx Wil, f -E: l 'I .ici ft -I-ml ltwwif V-'Jia W, ll ---in .- . ml -I gi -- gi ,T fllfx WU 's'-212. M 4.-11' ' W A l" -if-'Vi I Will vlliire '- .5 'i"',"l' 1 1 J Ji? A-.Ts"lg. ,Q .ai I' il Q' "2 H ' ' A, xv N : ,ri .71 I X xg V I UFI1 N51 1' in! N V. , l y . f . 'g?ghg,rl,j1+ w XV. ' vj lga-A 'l A5 , I 14 ,.l.!'i ' Q-1+ anti' OFFICERS Prcsirlcizt GER'rRirn1c Tonrsox Vice-Prf-.sirlfmt RUTH MILLICIQ Sccrrzmry junior class on the basis of service, scholarship and leadership. Emu' Ross Page 143 . c'ff1"1l1 W"fK' " -T' lf - 1- 1- 9 ., g Sf' ,fELQg,,g"flfrJT, . CT ,brgfiiigil cgrizxfjgi .g2im..f,i g i it v' -Q .L ., 1: - uw 1 -4 -' A ', , Q ' Y, 1 1 ii U I si , Z Y Putul 51.55. 4' ff S 1 1' 1' ' 1 I, l ,fix L sz if iv? F U .I .5 I .-.,y Q. ?' '15 'R ,lx r sflj 5511? ln 1, l il l F ,L 'mg 1 V . 7 if x ' w I 2 4 ,iw i! ,fri-Q I' I X I 1 in . vl i w i ' , , 1 ,Fx S . v il 1 ll ar A '15, H' -1 11:11 Q1 -iii Q 'X-' -I -it ijxan qm , llllllIlllIllIlIlIIl ' LYLE ABBOTT Sheridan, Illinois ARTS AND SCIENCE ' CLARKKW. ADAMS I Atlcinson ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phig Iron Sphinxg Gamma Lambda. JAMES DEWEY ADAMS Incwale A LAW SILENCE E. ADAMSON ' " ' 'L'i7'LTQ5,l5?,' ff ' ' A TEACI-IAERS Senior Advisory Board: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. GLA. . ' RUTH ELLEN ALCORN ' A 6'l71,!Cl7LCL 'N fx A f I ARTSAAED y A - Kearney Club-5 Y. W. NC. A.g Uni- I versity Players 3 'University Chorus. ' W, 'T' ' I 57 GERALD M. 'ALMY ' Lincoln - A ' ARTS AND SCIENCE A .V Phi Beta Kappa. ' i llllllllilllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll VMIGNON JUNE ALMY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Y. W. C. A.g P111 Beta Kappa. JOSEPHINE ALTMAN Lincoln ARTS AND scLENoE Pi Beta Phig Y. W. C. A. Staffg University Octette. WILLIAM G. ALTSTADT Norfolk A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild 5 University Com- mercial Clubg Norfolk Club, Presidentg University Y. M. C. A., Presidentg Y. M. C. A. Board of Directorsg Delta Sigma Pi, Presidentg University Night, Business Manager: Employment Secretary 3, 45 Cornhusker 3g Daily 'Nebraskan 2, '35 Class President 4: Pi Epsilon '-Pi. FLOYD L. AMMERW I York X ENGINEERI XG-ELECTRICAL Silver Lynx: Gamma Larnbdag Iron Sphinxg A. 11. E. E.-3 Band .1,72, 3, 4. FRIEDA 13. AMOS . . Q f Sflrgcnfr! j' 'fr VAYRTS AND SCIEXCE-EIDE 'ARTSTY Art Club. I I . . 1 I , . AGNES BEATRICE ANDERSEN Ruskin ' BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATIONA Delta Zetag 'Girls' Commercial Club. , "'w"i T'f"i WW i"'IlIIlIII IlI lllllli llillllilillll lllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHCAA, r lg X U 9 5 X X X Page 144 -A X If f llllllllllllllillllll U C' BLANCHARD R. ANDERSON k V Omaha V BUSINESS ADDIINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta 3 Alpha Kappa Psig Scabbard and Bladeg Persh- , ing Rifles. JAY W. ANDERSEN Springfield ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Phi Tau Epsilong Pershing Riflesg Cadet OlHlCEl'S' Club 5 A. I. E. E.,g Captain, R. O. T. C. JOHN VINCENT ANDERSON , - 'Bellwood BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Gamma Lambdag Vik- ings, University Band 1, 25 Glee Club 3, 4, Vice-President 45 Com- mercial Clubg Chairman, Junior Alumni Commiitteeg. Secretary Senior Class. ' ' 1'- WILBUR LEROY ANDERSON Sfroiiisburg I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladiang University Commeif cial Club, ERNEST A. VANDRE West Point A p KK BUSINESS ADDIINISTRATION VIRGINIA F. ARGANBRIGHT Waterville, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi, Palladian.. wifi Nea i5 ia ms1m1nx1u 11ns11a1asa ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A, Ag "N" Sweaterg Phi Beta Kappa. LELAND DILL ARNOT Pawnee City DENTAL Beta Theta Pig Xi Psi Phig Green Goblins. , BYRON E . ARRIES Plattsm 0'u.t71,' DENTAL Beta. Theta Pig Xi Psi Phig Vik- ingsg "N" Clubg Baseball, 3. WILBUR S. ATEN Holdreye LAVV A Phi Alpha Delta. CLARE ATKINSON PfL7.U1'LC'C City AGRICULTURE Phi Mu 5 Home Economics Club. I HELEN J. ATWOOD Lincoln TEACHERS . Alpha Delta Pig Girls' Commer- cial Club, Vice-President 4. Wiiiillllllllllhlillllllilililllillilllll Q I , 1 2' llllllillllllllllllllllllllilllllll"L" I "" tu' i"' Ll... a.:.a :X X X X 139 W X X X 1 n- 5-1' I Page 1-I5 IlllllIllll IllIllimi llllIIl HI!! lllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll i X 19 L' I+ .- - A -- A - i X ii J P7 C A l::' 'Q' ' " "' 'Til 3' 60 F v 1 Q O! A ll. HAROLD G. AVERY Edgar BUSINESS ADIVIIBISTRATION . Silver Lynxg Alpha Kappa Psig Square and Compass Clubg First lieutenant, R. O. T. C.g Bizad Staff. GRACE S. BAILEY Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. ZILPHA A. BAKER Eustis TEACHERS - Palladiang Kappa Phig Y.W.C.A. BERNICE BALLANCE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g "N" Sweaterg Chairman, Ivy Day Dances 3. PAUL BANCROFT ' Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladiang Alpha Zetag Agricul- ture Clubg Zoological Club. 'Q 1 IRENE BARQUIST ,N . L , A Lincoln A ARTS AND SCIENCE if V Y ' 'W, A. A., Treasurer g "N" Sweater. A , ' Y' - EMIL K. E. BAUMAN ' Gothenburg DENTAL V Delta Sigma Delta. ELMER F. BAY O'Neill DENTAL Delta Sigma Deltag Iron Sphinx. IDA ALICE BEAVERS Grand Island TEACHERS Kappa Phig Math Club: Y. W. C. A. Staff 35 Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet 4. N ELS BECK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon. MARK E. BECKLEY Fremont BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 7 - Sigma Chig UniversityVComme1'- cial Club. P 7 CARROLL WESLEY BECKMAN - Oakland . AGRICULTURE Farm'Houseg Alpha Zetaj . lili""W" lIlIIl Illlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll C X X x "4 .X 3 X 1 Page 146 I X X ff -Sf Nb- 90 mg' E X ,W I7 xo ti-. Ill! llIIlllllllillll I Ili illlllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ESTHER MARIE BECKORD b Waco I , ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Oinegag Y. W. C. A. HAZEL B. NOHAVEC - Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS 1 Phi Mug Union: Y. W. C. A. BEUFORD E. BELL Diller BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Alpha. Kappa Psi. A BERNICE BELL St. Paul TEACHERS Alpha. Chi Omegag Mystic Fishy P. E. O. Campus Clubg W. S. G. A. Council. ROSE MAY BELOHLAVY . Plcztfsmoaih ARTS AND so1ENcE-FINE' ARTS ' Art Club: Komensky Club. A MILBURN BENGSTON Oalclaiicl, ENGINEERING--AGRICULTURAL A. S. A. E., President 43 Band 1. JOY BERQUIST Lincoln LAYV Bushnell Guild 5 Phi Delta Phi: "N" Clubg Vikingsg Junior Law Presidentg Baptist Student Club, Presidentg Junior Finance Com- mitteeg Varsity Football. RHEU VILLA BLAIR Omaha AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. JEAN ELIZABETH BLISH Pino Ridge, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Kappa.. , JOY .STERLING BOATSMAN M orrill LAW Phi Delta, Phi. BIERLYN STEPHEN BONER Refi Cloud BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RAYMOND BOWERS Washington, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Classical Clubg Uniong Wesley Guildg Methodist Student Coun- cilg University Orchestrag Cheer Leader 2. IIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllilllllllIttig , C A !lIIIIlIIill1l Illllllllllllllilllli c X X X x g, if X X X 1 Page 1-l7 lllflllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlliam Il lI Ill lllllllllll Illllllllllllll MARION ASHLEY BOYNTON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pig Phi Beta Kappa. ROSINA ALICE BRECHT Lincoln AGRICULTURE I BERNICE BRENKE M A Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Phig Sem Bot Clubg Zoo- ' logical Club. LH0WA31LE3Qi5ff99K1NGS I CPTIQ 'Teiiibiiidli L it 'BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club. pBEA'I1RIcE 'BRoUQIIToN, p A ,Beatrice p I ARTS AND . SCIENCE-4JoUAIzlNALIsM p Alpha'Xi Delta., E. BERNICE BROWN V Clmtlronx ' AGRICULTURE .V 'Y i Home Economics 1C1ubg Y. l LEOICHARLDS BROWN Minden ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma. HERBERT BROWNELL JR. Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilong Sigma Delta Chip Kosmet Clubg Innocentsg Editor, Daily Nebraskang ' Phi Beta Kappa. ' MAY LAVERN BRUBAKER Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Thetag Chi Delta Phig W. A. A.: W. S. G. A.g Home Economics Clubg Track 1, 33 Soccer 45 Hockey 3, 4. pp A Q pMA1g L. BRUNDAGDppfgl f Tecuinfseli ,, if D ARTS AND SCIENCE if Delta Gamma: Freshmen Com-ff miesioimg Xi Deltag .Silver Ser-ii peiitsf Golden Fleece." 'f Il If SIYLVIA 'CECILE BRIINIQN ' , H crman- .ff ljzfl fi, ARTS AKD SCIENCE .A I. I - V 1- I A .,, I .1 ALVIN W. BRUSTJI Lin co Zn l , p ENGINEERING-CIVIL .. Lambda Chi' Aiphag Sigma Tau 3 "W 'lil illllll ll lll lll ll l l llIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliailt. - ,L r X X Kli p-ji X .X X 1 Page 148 : X X R iw ' -- K X X 1 -Q' ' ' - ' Y i" 'r' 1 IP YU" I , 'v gxi 5 L: In Q' IllIIlllllllllIIIHIIIIIllllllllllliinml GEORGE WARREN BDC HARNAN V Fremont W Z 'Fl' - ARTS AND SCIENCE , ' Sig1naLA1pha Epsilon., Y EDVV-ARD BUCK Lincoln - ARTS ANDY SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omegag Sigma Delta Chig Pershing Riflesg Cadet Of- ficers Clubg Centurionsg, Daily Nebraskan 2, 3g Cornhusker 4. A CARL R. BUCKMASTER Ashland BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION V P ,f'ANDY' Gg BUELL A jGmncl Island A . ENGINEERING-CHEMICAL RUSSELL E. BUGEON ' Blair ' ENGINEERING+MHECIIANICAL-- - Sigma, Tau: ViCeiP-resi'defiit,5A. -S. M. E.g Nebraska Engineering,SQE ciety. 'D MEL11IIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllll , ELLENA MAY BURKE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-EINE ARTS ' Soloist, Chorus. HELEN BURKETT I Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamniag Delta. Omicrong University Players. GEORGE BURLEIGH Friend ENGINEERING-CIVIL Sigma. Taug Math Clubg A. S. C. E., President 4, DORAH KLUSCOMBE BURNELL I Friend ARTS AND SCIENCE Y I0ta,'Sigma Pi, Kappa. Phi, W. S. G. A. Councilg P. E. 0. Campus Club. A V KNCX F, BURNETT ' Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, AND ' ENGINEERING Pi Kappa. Phi, Iron Sphinxg Vik- ingsg Ioniquesg Cornhusker 35 Editor, Blue Priutg Editor, "N" Bookg -Editor, Student Direc- VL ,toryg Circulation Manager, Ne- braskan. V CHARLES E?N1iST BURKE ALLAN FRANKLIN BURNS um' I Iffznsos City, Missouri DENTAL I 1 I , ENGINEERING--ELECTRICAL X1 PS1 Plug President, Dental Students Association. Delta Chi- lIIl2'lulllllllIIll"' i"f"l 1 l"'?" "!IllIIIlIMlIll - ' . ' ' 49- 1 ll f ' ' Ilmih Asmfx .- -, 1 heal.- tml! 1 ' ,r,. f I A A Q1 1- IQ cxxx i- , ZXXXJ ' h-K 1 N r ' Page 140 fi 'alll i I if 1 -A X i 1 ur sq v ' " " " V., . , . , ,. u":f 'I '1 QMQ! I lllllll Ill!!lllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllilml THEODORE EDWARD CABLE Omclllfl BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Phi Tau Epsilon: Pershing Riiiesg Cadet Oflicers Clubg Uni- versity Commercial Clubg First lieutenant, R. O. T., C. 3, 45 Corn- husker Staif, 4. GLEEDORIS SCALEREATI-I V' 1 Hastings D . AGRICULTURE ' ' Gamma Phi Beta. E A' KARL' G. CALLEN , Atlcinfson ' AGRICULTURE E .JOHN ANDREW .CAMERON N ' Falls 'City ARTS AND SCIENCE-PEE-MEDIC Alpha Deltag Nu-Medsj Pershing ' Riflesg Captain, R. 0. T. IC.: ' Zoological Clubg Episcopal Clubg - Cadet Officers Club. . 1 JOHN DANIEL CAMPBELL I Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Swim- l ming Team. WILLIAM H. CARLSON Havelock - . L ARTS AND SCIENCE il llllllllllllllillllllllll IIIIIIINIIIIIII WILLARD DUDLEY CARTER- x f A Blair V D' 'V AGRICULTURE' f A Ag Clubg Dairy Clubg Tyvins Club. A W. DOUGLAS CARTER 'y Blair Q, , AGRICULTURE ,jitjf Ag Club. Dairy Clubg Uriiversity 4H Club: Baptist Students Clubg Twins Club. ', f JOHN CASTEK I If6'l1l11'l'Lgf0'l"d ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian. ROLLIE E. CECII31 . Gering ARTS AND SCIENCE Wesley Guild 3 Sem Bot. HESTER CHADDERDON University 'Place Y Z - AGRICULTURE ,- A -A Omicron Nu: Home Economies Club. . GEORGE R. CHATBURN JE. L Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Acaciag Sigma Gamma Epsilon. llllllllllllllilllll lllllllllllllll A, . , .AE lIIIIIIIII!IIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll Page 150 - x fl Stes ll f .X K fi . - . ix X -3 X 1 - .... I - vi .. .,, ,Tl 4 a" .1 , llllllllll llll l i llf HESTER KATHRYN CLARK :Lincoln Y Y AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. ELLEN CLATTERBUCK S'li01Q.CL' City, 'loioa ' fi?fARil.fSVAND.xSCiENC.ElV , , Phi Omega Pig' Gir1s'fCOmmer- QIa1,C1uIq. I A FLORENCE M. jCLIFTON 1'VfLk707'l.Clfl,frSC1LUl Dakota . 'TEACHERS . Gamut Clubg T. N. TLClub. WILMA COATES North Platte AGRICULTURE, Pi Beta Phi, Freshman Com- mission. RUTH CODINGTON Aubtmz - ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mug Silver Serpentsg Y. W. C. A. Staff 3, 45 W. S. G. A. 3, 4. FREDERIC C. COLBY .ARR...II1IIllIIII4IIIIWllllllllllllllllllllllllII WALTER J. COLLINS V Greeley K 'ARTS AND SCIENCE, AND ENGINEER- ING-ELECTRICAL ,Nu Alpha, Nebraska Engineer- .IHS SOCIGWJ A. I. E. E4 Catholic Students Club. . , JOHN H. COMSTOCK. .- Lincoln K V' ' BUSINESS ADMIINISTRATIONX AIDHH' K-Bappa Psi 5 University Commercial Club, Secretary 3, V109 President 45 Bizad. I RUTH 'COMSTOCK , Dincoln LAW' ' V ' ALLEN COOK Lowell ' AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Ag Clubg Okoiag Varsity cross coun- try 3g Cornhusker Countryman, Associate Editor 3. Editor 43 Manager Farmers Fair 4. ENIDI COPELAND, Omaha ARTS AND ,SCIENCE Y. W. C. A. EMM r FRANCES BARTON CORYELL BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilong Gamma Lambda: Green Goblinsg Band TEACHERS 1, 2, 3, 4. , Delta Gamma. , .I I'Iul""" llllIllg... .EIR gum ...gllllllllllllllwllll IIRQBNQ. A . X JU, Qi ' KQ X 0 - -0 O- ff X X. X "J , . f s" X X MX . - . ., , . . I X. I, . . . . . Page 151 llllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII MattiIIllllIIJIll!!!IIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll X xii f-, qi ' ' 'C X X E I usfjgyafj' in l ' 'gf' 'Till it V? alllu n. 'I ' CHARLES ALVA COUNCE Hayes Center ' 7 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' ' Phi Delta Chig Pershing Riflesg University Commercial Club, HELEN BOND COURTRIGHT Bfecwer City - 'TEACHERS Pi Lambda Thetag Girls' Corn- mercial Clubg Y. W. C. A.3 W. S. G. A. KENNETH JOHN COZIER Omaha BUSINESS ADIWINISTRATION Delta Tau Deltag Alpha Kappa Psig Scabbard and Bladeg "N" Clubg Vikings: Innocentsg Kos- met Klubg Glee Club, Business Managerg Varsity basketball 3, 43 All-University Party Commit- tee, General Chairman 4g Ath letic Ticket Sales Committee, General Chairgnang Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, A TEEBAOBERTV EDGERLY CRAIG , Y' Liricolrz . I ARTSANIW SCIENCE ' , I Class President 1. ' ' . I 1 y I . ROBERT .FENTON QRAIG 'f 'f ' N Li'I'?COZ1Z- i 'V ' X ARTS EAND SCIENCE-.IQUltNAlZISlKQlV Scabbard f 'ang Q Bladeg Kosniet, Klubgj Centurioinsg Irion' Sphinxg Pershing 'Riiiesig Cadet Olfhcjers Association gf" -Situdent' Councilg Daily NebraSkanf2, News Editor 33 Awgwan 2, ,Managing Editor 3g Cornhusker 2, 3, Editor-inf chief 45 Cadet Colonel, ,R. O. T., C. Regiment 4. A LEO J. CRAMER Chester ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigmag Wesley Guild. FRANCIS MERRILL CRANE ' ' Ulysses - . ' BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION I Y Gamma Lambda: Pershing' Ria flesg University Commercial Clubl LEONA EDNA CRAWEORD Bancroft PHARMACY Alpha Delta Thetag Kappa Ep- silon. X JESSIE MARIE CRIPE Lincoln TEACHERS , IRMA JEANVWCEOEE C 4 V K ' Tecumseh, ,V . ARTS AND SCIENCE ' I Kappa Kappa Ga1nmag,Mu Epsilong Twins Club. 1. iam 'EDWARD E. CROOK ,I Filley p T, p . LAW ' K' ' I., Delta Chi: Phi Alpha Delta.. r A ELMER CRo0K Salem TEACHERS Pershing Riflesg Chorus. A ll'All"'!i" EAlililllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll IIIIllllllIllllllllllillllllllllllIIEZNA. PM X X X T it .X X X 1 Page 152 is E mms uuummnuu u u I MEIlIllllllllllllliIlllllllllllllllllillllllil YFLQYD A.L CRoi?'PER Q M aclison .' ' I 'i'f5.I'1'EACHERS . ' VERNE ERNEST CROSIER I A ' Keamey ' ' ' LAW Delta Theta Phi: Kearney Club, President. A X E HOMER CROUSE Fairbury ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Phi Tau Epsilong A. I. E. E. . ALFRED M. DANIELS Y Bancroft , , Q AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Ag Clubg - Block ,and Bridle Club: Iron Sphinxg Vikingsg Stock Judging Team.. GERTRUDE GREINER DAVIS Lincoln AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu, President: Home Economics Club. ' G. H. LATELLE DE FORD Lincoln ENGINEERING-CIVIL V Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles: "N" Clubg Captain, R. O. T. C.g Cadet Oflicers Club. . CREIGHTON F. CROWLEY I Omaha ' ARTS AND SCIENCE BERNICE HELEN DIAMOND Catholic Students Club. Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE EVELYN LUCILLE DALY I Lincoln DIETRICH DIRKS V TEACHERS l Lincoln Sigma Kappa, Kindergarten I BUSINESS ADWIINISTRATION Clibg Y. W. o."A. Staff. Alpha Kappa Psig Seabbard and ' - Bladeg Kosmet Klubg University ' Commercial Club: Student Coun- oilg Glee Club, President and Assistant Directorg University Quartetteg Captain, R. O. T. C. MILDRED MAURINE DALY Lincoln D ,H , AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappag Home Economics VIOLA DIERKS Club, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Student Council. , 5 Ewing ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. "W AW''wlllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillill lilllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIAZM, - E X X X X a X H I 1 l':sg.L'r- li!! l A X 'a ' J, Illillllllllllll Illlllllllllllli ED F. DISSMEYER jg Lincoln Vi: Y ENGINEERING-ELEC'l'RFCAT. -- 'N Sigma TauQfMath 'Clubg A. I. E., Secretary-Treasurerg Ne- 2 braska Engineering Society. PORTERTFREDERICK DODSON 1 Wilbeo' DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD JOSEPH DOLISTA Bruno PPIARDIACY G. M. DOLEZAL ' Lincoln BUSINESS ,xDM1N1sT1z.x'rIoN Beta Theta Pi. MILDRED DOTEN Alb-ion, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. l l llll llll l ll l l XARTSYANDQSQIENCE1 A ' 1 CARRIE HAZEL DYE . Rosalie A AGRICULTURE f Home Economics Clubg fKappa 'V Phij Y. W. C. A. l MAE ELSIE EARL Ulysses TEACHERS Delta Zeta: Pi Lambda Theta. ' HERSCHEL A. ECKHARD Friend 1:UsINEss ,umM1N1s'1'1:.x'r1oN GWENDOLYN V. EDEE Pcnvzzcza City Y .mrs AND SCIENCE . Kappa Kappa Gamma. 1 - ROLAND R. A. DRISHAUS Onzalza AGRICULTURE R. HERPERT EDEE E Farm -Houseg Alpha Zetag Pi 1 Lmcom Epsilon Pig Ag Clubgv- Varsity GRADUATE I Track 3, 4- A A Alpha Chi Sigma. lwgullll lllmw -in-lla gum' ...5llllIIIIIIIllnr1lm A v - 1 N . A . IIHQUNQ, .. D r 'X ' ,' W 5 X X X 19, 1 px X 1 " Y X-f A f - i Page 15 4 X x X ff. .ef A I -Q. ,-A if E X 2 4 ' ol' ' ' ' ' "Sli 4 W I kvm' 53' E It 5 ll I.. Illllllllllliillllllllllllll WII ROBERT. HUGH. Linc0lnf-f' J SCIENCEQQE if l Psi. . I A5 FRANK?iC',.'IED'WARDS it tG0.Qlenbfwg ' 7 A ,.hQNGINII1ILIQINCf1IEQHANICAL I " A ' p .s1gmailTAdj.ieiA.i Sfirl. E. ZNELLIE M. EDWARDS' Butte X TEACHERS Gamut Clubg Normal Training Clnbg T. N. T. Club. MARGARET W. EHMEN Sterling ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Kappag Lutheran Club: Y. W. C. A.5 W. S: G. A. - HELEN M. EITING Da-vm any AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club, Presi- dentg Senior Advisory Boarclg Cornhusker Countryman. RAYMOND ELLER Clay Center BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Alpha Kappa Psi, President 4 3 Innocents: Glee Clubg University Night Commit- . tee, Chairman 33 Bizad, Editorg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. . ..llIllIllllIllillllllllllIlllllllllllllllll l- . 'ARCHIBALD I ELLIOTT Bcafrice ., A in ARTS AND SCIENCE 7' D Chess Nutsg Episcopal Club.. . W p 4 A p Z X A A g .K f A l 1.1 ut YA 'V f ' ,' ln ,V . W- RUTH 'ELLSWORTH' f' V Lincoln i I TEACHERS -A Delta Zeta: Xi Deltag W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.: W.Af'S. G., A. ROY J. W. ELY Lincoln BUSINESS ADDIINISTRATION Acaoiag Alpha Kappa Psig Band. BERNICE GRIFFIN EMERSON ' Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE RAY A. EMERSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE BERTHA ERICKSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A. W'W"'lllllllIIllIIllDlIlIlI!lllllIllNllll lllllililllllllllllll llllllllllllllA2NA rgxxx A 'xxxq 'Vase 155 LQxE'x:fGE ' .sq EEEQEFE ug? 'yy A qi Y' 'gn' II"' 'jf I U' 'IIX In ig IlllllIIllIllllllIllI li WALTER O. ERNSTR Lincoln V ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega. CLAIRE G. FAIRCHILD Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Phi Epsilong Alpha Chi Sigma: Twins Club. V V CLAUDE H. FAIRCHILD . Lincoln . TEACHERS Sigma Phi Epsilong Alpha Chi Sigmag Twins Club. FLORENCE FAST Villisca, Iowa' ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pig Valkrie. HUNG-CHIAN FAN Hiipclc, China ARTS AND SCIENCE IRENE ELIZABETH FAULDER Beatrice' , ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS ,DAREIlllIIIHIlillllllllllllllllillllllllll ELLSWORTHK E. FEARN I Lincoln ' ENGINEERING+ELECTRICAL ' Nebraska Engineering Society: A. I. E. E. . HELEN KAY FELBER Wayne TEACHERS Chi Omega. JOHN GORDON FENT Lincoln- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pig Pi Epsilon Pig University Commercial Club. DANIEL A. FENTON ' Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Nu Alphag University Commer- cial Clubg Catholic Students Club. ' J. HOWARD FERGUSON I Gziirle Rock . BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION ' VESTA MARY FERGUSON I, -A ' University Orehestrag Girls Riiiel TS TQSJISIENCE -K' m gll lllllllllp qg B W' ' lllullllllllwlll ffqh H543 llllllllllIlllllllllllllillllllllllliim, c X X X l g? X X X 1 Page 1 5 6 1 X X X iq ? X X X 1 ug: "gm . C , qi ' "gl 1 1 1 5 A ' T1 'nl UllllIII!Illlllllllllllllllllllllllltiml I JOHN FINE ' I Omaha ' LAWV V . Phi Kappa: Psig Phi Delta, Phi. ELMER' E. FLECK D . .Lincolvi ' -' VARTSVAND SCIENCE Alpha 'Chi' Sigma. . 1 RALPH HUBERT FLETCHER Schuyler DUSTNESSN ADMINISTRATION A -- AND LAW Phi Tau Epsilong Delta Theta Phi 5 University , Commercial. Club. WALTER FRANK FLYNN Ulysses AGRICULTURE , Alpha Gamma Rho 5 Ag Club: Varsity Dairy Clubg Dairy Cat- tle Judging Teamg Cornhusker Countryman. ' CHARLOTTE P. FOLDEN Q Lincoln, h , TEACHERS" ' FRED KLEBER FOSTER Tulsa, Olclalvoma ' ' E ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma, Gamma Epsilon, Presi- dent. " A ..lm.,..lIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll ALFRED DE FOREST FOWLER ' Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL . NVesley Guild. ' v'I j EDWIN! WALKER Fox ' U Lincoln '- ' AGRICULTURE ' Alpha Gamma Rhlog -Ag Clubg Block and Bridle- Club. J GERTRIIDE FREDRICKSCN A Esseml Iowa E l TEACHERS NEWELL EDWIN FREEMAN Livicolnf ENGINEERING-CHEMICAL Episcopal Clubg First lieutenant R. O. T. C. - RHEA ESTHER FREIDELL Dorchester A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Z eta g Girls- Commercial Club 5 Valkyrie: W. S. G. A. Councilg Y. W. C. A. 3 Bizad. ERW'IN'JAMES FROLIK Crete ARTS AND. SCIENCE Phi Tau Epsilon. IIIIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllisl, "WT lilWlllllillllllllllllllllllllll ll! p x X X X L W ' 3 X X 1 Page 157 1 X X Vji fif ' K X X 1 II? TWO' A K Ji ' "V "rg" 6 6 1 , i3x A6 'Q' " A' 'urn IIIIllIllllIllllllll NNIAXINE FROSH Lincoln TEACHERS University Orchestra, Secretary- Treasurer 4. HARRY L. I FRYE . Spencer ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma. Nug- Green Goblinsg Iron ' Sphinxg Sophomore President. . . I f j iE1lfIIvIA,MAR1E FUNKE 775 ' ,Eine Hill . ARTS AND SCIENCE C . -VARFDHVELIJA' .GADD ,V L fi Linooln V 5 ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Y, W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Senior Prom Com- I mittee. , - , . 5 GADDIS Af X Q-lilliancel if 'X , f - if IKGBIQULTURE A Blook and Rriaie 'Clubg okoia Club. rr I A LOINE-V .GAINES Q K C I ' Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE A W. s. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. MER-itIIllI!IMI1101!Illlllllllllllllllllilllll GLEE GARDNER Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta: Mystic Fish: Xi Deltag Valkyrieg W. A. A.: "N" Sweater: Class Secretary 2. THOMAS VICTOR GARRETT Pawnee City A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .Alpha Deltag Delta Sigma Pig ' University Commercial Clubg Square and Compass 'Clubg Wes- ley Guild. 1 HELEN' MARY GATES Co Znmbus ,AGRICULTURE . RUSSELL A. G1B'Bs e , Baycujd ' . ARTS AND SCIENCE, I, ,K Acaciag "N" Clubg Varsity base- ballg Freshman basketballg Freshman track. I STEPHEN R. GILBERT . T 'Nmnnhg f ' . XENGINEERING-CIvII,vf gi 1, K. Acadia: Pershing Rlf19S1Qigi1H'1'glIl'EY and, G6niIJassQCl11b: Nebraskgirm Engineering Sooietyg A. fS. C. E. J EANETTEAGILIQ ' Ellcpoint, South Drzekofa X AGRICULTURE Delta Gammag Home Economics Clubg Farmers Fair Board. ll'All"l" "' IIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllrenk ""'!""'iIllIIIIIIlllwll' 1 3lilllIiIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll t X X X if N-, ' XFX X 1 Page 158 QI A A , New , ,- -'T l 1 1 I X -- 1 A 1 X' -, px X X X . llr wg v ' - -7 - u., Ay-. , . Q5 gf an a ' ' ' I y , I .x I ur. 4 Z A K :L , 9 Q f ' I .1 O! I ll ll Ill. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l? ii JOHN LAWRENCE GILLESPIE Sheridan, Wyoming BUSINESS ADMIINISTRATION Sigma Chig University Commer- cial Clubg Vikings. i MIRIAM E. GILLIGAN O'NeiZZ TEACHERS Delta Gammag Valkyrie. A ZELLA OLllfE GILLMOR ' Denison, Iowa A X :ARTS AND ,SCIENCE A .Kappa Alpha Thetag Theta Sig- ma Phi. 1 . F.-BERNARD GIRARD ' I Lmcyo Z17, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omegag Green Gob linsg Iron Sphinx. ELWYN A. GLAS Cozad ' l i AGRICUTJQURVEA - . it 'Ag Clubg Block and B.riq1,e Chibg " Kearney 'Clubg Li-vestock"J.1Idg- . K ,ing Team 2. K - l GERTRUDE C. GOERING t Davenport, Iowa ' ' TEACHERS Girls' Commercial Clubg Cath- ' olic Students Club. tm..,..1lIlIll!llllllllllllllllllllllIlillllllll BLANCHE GOODRICH Nelson Am-s AND sc1ENCE BERNARD SAM GRADWOHL Lincoln, LAW X Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Beta Kappa 5 Inter-collegiate Debat- ing Team 2, 3, 4. EDITH GRAMLICH Fort Crook ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha. Delta Thetag Uniong Or- der of the Golden Fleeceg Vesper Choirg W. A. A. Boardg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Senior Ad- visory Boardg Pan-hellenie Schol- arship 23 Soccer 2, 4: Hockey 2, 45 Basketball 23 Baseball 2. JULIA E.,GRAVES St. Paul, Miwmesota, ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Thetag Valkyrieg W. S. G. A.3 Y. W. C. A. GERALD L. GRAY Bloomgield EN GIN EICRING-CIVIL A. s. C. E. LLOYD S. GREEN Weeping Water ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Delta. lIIw'lIlIllllllll'W"i ttf"i":nuluanu1l....1inIlI ii llIllIllllllllIlllllllllliilllllllltazl , M il illllllllllIill l1llIIIl E X X X X 44 X X X 3 Page l59 QQ 4q0 - --1 - I gn, 14' -I -. ,-0 Q ' , X: X Er yiylgx ei I sa lr-,Q-Xa Q ' QW' X X ff: 3 lllllllilllllllllll l A Q llllIilllIll!1lIill IIINIHN ll llllllil MAX GREENBERG . Omaha . Y BUSINESS ADRIIXIS'l'liATION Pershing Riflesg Winner Second A LOTTIE LEHA HAGOOD p P Arcadia ' 1 ' 'AGRICULTURE' - Home Economics Club. Place, Individual Competitive , Drill 1. . V' A . he JOHN ERLSTU .HAlNES A ,.,J. LLOYD GRIFFITHS St ' , Lincoln . ' . ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Pershing Rizflesf Cliofus. Linea Zn l BUSINESS ADIXIINISTRATION ARTHUR W. GROVE A -1 Allicmce DAVID L. HALBERSLEBEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE " ' ' Phi Lambda Upsilong Phi Beta Kappa. ' DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Dental Students. As- soeiationg Iron Sphinx. . MADELINE 'HAEKCKER -Lincoln f f - Delta Gamma. OTTO HAMAN ' ' Ba-ftle Creek ENGINEERING--ELECTRICAL ARTS AND 'SCIENCE Nebraska Engineering Societyg -. 1 A. I. E. E. - MARGARETVV REESE' HAGER 'Lim-0111. V ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Oinegag Vestalsg Mys- tic Fishg Mortarboa1'd'g NP. E. O. - K H Campus Clubg Y. W. Ci. A. Cabi- ,IZMA V- f netg,W. S. IG. A. Board, Vice S7H,,.wU.n 1Vy'0,,.,.5.,1,gf- - P P 'dn tg W. SMG. A. C 'l, K' 1 . Pizgdigti .. . 'mmm BUSINESS ADNIINISTHATION ' g Girls' Commercial Club. CLARICE ANNE HAGGART A St. Paul f ' E ' f EDWIN HANSEN ' E. TEACHERS' P if S2-5Q,.??.Ca.3 si. 133133, AG: A- S QLZZZZW in n: "H" """" nu n P llllllllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllllwill till-jillilillhlllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHNIIIII p N p t, xp X X 33 W ' X ix X 11 Page 160 Q X X -si UIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIll 6 ' LYNN--HARDIN 'E Blue Sp-rings A RTS A NIJ SCIEN CE SED LE ROY HAHTMAN Liazboloir BUSINESSfADM1NiSTRA'rIoN . Delta Upsildh 'fN"V-Club, Presi- dent 45 Varsity football 2, 3, 4g Varsity Track 2, 3, 4Q.pQ1ia Sig- ' ma Pi. THEODORE N. HARTZELL, JR. Kearney - BUSINESS ADINIINTSTREXTION JOHN G. HASKELL ., Alma. . ARTS AND ,SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phigf Clubg Varsity Track. ORRIS CLINTON HATCH PX' X X llas lllimilliIIINIIHllllilllllllllllllllllllllllll HARRY MARION HAYS Ansley ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL ' ' Sigma Tau. DONALD REED HEAD Omaha ARTS AND SQIENQE Alpha Chi' sigma. HARVEY A. HEATH Lincoln BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION REUBEN C. HELSING Lincoln ENGINEERING1ELECTRICAL Com, Iowa GRACE M. HENDERSON IAGRICUI'TURE Lfnfiversity Place Farm Houseg "N" Club: Block , .. , and Bridle Club: Agriculture AGRIQLMURP' footbalhkcjaptaikh 4j 1 V gorge Economics Clubg Y. W LLEWELLYN O. HAWLEY L' -Az W' EMIL G. HENDRICKSON Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phig Kos- Smckwyv met Klub: National Collegiate ENGINEERIM' PlHY61'S9WY0IT1i11g C1ub:Univer- Alpha Deltag "N" Clubg Luth sity PUIYBTS- eran Club. I IYIIIIIIIIWIIIF' "ull" A I-uw' ""llllIIIIIIlumq X - . MD' ' A ' 439 IIEQBBQQ' at ARRA 2 ' ,,d4,Q4i,g X UO" Y ',6., n A O1 ,- 4 0 ,' V Q-0 Q O J lm A X X X Q, , , ' 1 X X 1 - l f Vagn- l 6 izx 'g f - QE' I ' X 1 lllllllIllIllllIIllI i illllllllllMINIJIHlllllllilllllllllilllll CARL J. HENKELMANN Lincoln DENTAL "N" Clubg Varsity Golf. LOWELL HERMAN HENNEY ' Wayne BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omegag University Commercial Clubg Wayne Club. .EIJIZABETH SPEARS HEPLERL p Zjnion'Fii1inoce, Ohio ' f ' TEACHERS 1 'Kappa KappamGamn1a. 3 W. f, ff f . 1 .A f Pefmizaaiig pe ' X I 'PHARIMACY ' Phi 'Mug Kappa Epsilong Ath- - letio Committee 3. V ' 'V BONNlE,,ROSE.,H,ESS I . Q3 ,JfUa.y1ze . .V , ,V QEACHERS W X LAIDLA omiemg Pig Theta Sigma L . I Pnis' 5 g? A A I I I t EMOGENE HESTON I X A f Ohiowa ' . ARTS AND SCIENCE 4 ' N Art Clubg Methodist Student , Council. ' - MARY LOUISE I-IEURMAN Phillips . TEACHERS Normal Training' Clubg Gamut Clubg Kappa Phig W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Chorus. 1 ELLEN M. HIBBARD Wichita, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE, Delta Delta Delta. CLIFFORD MILTON HICKS Lincoln ' K LAW , Phi Alpha Deltag Student Coun eil, President: Senior Law Pres- ident 4g Nebraskan, Circulation Manager, Business Manager 4. p L DI-IAN HIGGINS g siezzai I A -,AGRICULTURE KW' Kzrrr Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Block i and Bridleg "N" Clubg Ag Clubg - Senior Stock Judging Teamgi Varsity Track. S DOROTHY HILSABECK 'Loup City ARTS AND SoIENcEjfFINsgfRrs -Y -jY1Y,'jA1'1911Et Qniiciioiiefjifi ANNA SC. HINESQ . It Sioux Fallsg South Dakoio NN ' Anrrs AND SCIENCE A W. A. A. Boardgf Catholic sm- C dents Club: Y. W. C. A. Staff: Swinuning Sport Leader: "N" Sweater. . Wwii i'it""W "'!lllIllIIliN1llIlllllI!H Illll lll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllilll CW X X X X 3 X 1 Page 1 62 fx llllll im, IllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllin ..Ami.lnIIllIllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllll MARY HINKLE Bigelow, Missouri AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta. CECILIA HOEHNE Stcmtkm TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta. OLLIE E. HOFFMAN H " oBe'roi,. Kansas ARTS AND HSCISENCE KATHRYN M. HOLLAND , - - Dgwitl City ARTS AND SCIENCE H GEORGE C. HOLLING . I ' l ,El7clio1-oi V' Y t ENGINEERINGTCI-VIL ' R R N. JEAN HOLTZ Burley, Idaho TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omegag Pi Lambda Thetag Mystic Fishy Xi Deltag Silver Serpentsg Mortarboardg Senior Advisory Boardg W. S. G. A. Board, Secretary 33 Presi- dent 45 Y. W. C. A. Staff. CHARLES M. HORTH Shelton ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Alpha Delta: Pershing Ri- tlesg Captain, R. Q. T. C.: Cadet Officers Club. ROY JUSTIN HOUSH Lincoln BUSINESS ADM1NIS'rRA'r1ON University Commercial Club. EARL A. HOWARD i Benedict ENGINEERING-CIVIL A Palladiang A. S. C. E.g Methodist 5 Student Council. A FRANK XVACLAV HRANAC :Lambda Chi Aipusfgiisilgmaffrgig D A GC"'3'w A. S. C. E. " .Q ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL i ' A . ' S - A. 1. E. E., vice-President. S FERN H. HUBBARD MABLE E. HOLMAN 0fNgi11 bAub'lm7' ARTS AND SCIENCE TEACHERS Dramatic Clubg University Play- Sigma Kappa. ers. Imynlllllllllllk......uit gm,-1 -.wlllllllllllllwllll . O9 . ' .. E V A I . C. X TJ! iasgfmll :QI - 'ie I X X X v ,, LL X X X 1 N f ' I'zxg4- 14533 ill!!Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllila allanIum1uall4mummnluunnn ' OLIVE HUEY SI. Louis, Missouri ARTS AND SCIENCE 'W'. A. A. ' JACOB RAYMOND HUFEER University Place BUSINESS ADMIINISTRATION , ROY VERNON HULL Carroll DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. PAUL HIINTON Evanston, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alphag Alpha Kappa Psi. ' MARIAN HURLEY ' Ponca ARTS AND SCIENCE EDITH H. HUSE W ayno A I ARTS AND SCIENCE A. LEICESTERHYDE Norfolk ENGINEERING Y a Bushnell Guildg "N" Club: Pershing Rifles: Iron Sphinxg Varsity cross country 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Cadet Olflicers Club. GEORGE WILLIAM HYLTON 'Gresham ,N ARTS AND SCIENCE-JOURNALISMI Sigma Delta Chi: Nebraskan, News Editor. I LEOBA E. ICKMAN West Point AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. DALE W. IRELAND Tabor, Iowa DENTAL xi Psi Pm. J OSEPHINE J ACK Bcatriw TEACHERS W Delta Gamma: JULIA LAVINIA J ACOBYI. I - Havelock A . ' AGRICULTURE I lot Sigma Pig Home Economics Clubg Y. W. C.'A.j Cornhusker "'w"""""i'Vf"2 W" """"""1'w"' IIIIIII IIIIII llll llllll IIIIII !b'1 AN , IlllllllllIIIIIIIIlllIIllilllllIlIllAil.A , p X X X "4 1 X X 1 Page 164 X X' i' iq f llll is X If Quay Nwgg llllllllllllllIIIHIlIlllIlllIIIlllI J MlLLlCENT E. J AEKE If V .Pcmwzcc City . g. A AETSAND SCIENCE V' - ' Sigma Kaimpag Vestalsg CUSHION politan Club: Y. W. C. A.'Staff: V Phi Beta Kappa. ' J DONALD C. JAMESON Weeping Witter A E ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Art Club. I I . , I JOSEPH E. JANICEK ' Omaha, . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club. BETH ALMA JENKINS Douglas TEACHERS .Delta Zeta.. MILDRED M. JENSEN A K evmcml N I.NNEiflIllIIII1IIlllllllllliIllllllllllllllllllll FRANK MILLARD JOHNSON ' ' Linfolvz, ARTS AND SCIENCE Y Alpha Chi Sigma. ' HAROLD WILLIAM JOHNSON Omczlva LAW Delta Chig Phi Alpha Deltag Iron Sphinx. LOUELLA F. JOHNSON Lincoln, TEACHERS Delta Zeta: Kindergarten Club. WIL'BER O. JOHNSON Lincoln ARTS AND- SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phig Gamma Lambda: Band: University Orchestra 45 University Night Committee 3. WILLIAM E. JOHNSON BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION' Ixcvizfijgiiiilzlg IiqOIIT2g?E3.' PiE0iiI1li7SLl0iCi2ll Pi Epsilon Pig Ag Club. Clubg Y. W. C.' A. Staff. ' R. E. JONES ADLAI G. JOHNSON Cmnlwiclga 1 Anselmo BUSINESS ADMINISTIKATION TEACHERS Kappa Sigma. WWW WMMm lll.""'.i J. I A.l""'.ll fb" -1 ' ' P- "fs -Owl OEM . A .. 1 I 7 - I . C. - A bellfgtmll . S if J I T EX X 3 ' Xl! x 'f ' Yagi- l S15 T X X 'X i- G, - X 'X E eq lg' -Wi' . , ' 'V' "Till I' 6 V A I , A 'X QQ'-F .' ', ix' if I II I lllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll I A DOROTHY IMILDRED' AJoEDANA . David Gifyf A X - V V ARTSLAND SCIENCE. C i .-Aipha PhifQY. W. A. Staffg 'W. S. G. A.iCounoilA. ' ' i MIITDEED ISABEL J ORN l ' ' Verdon TEACHERS ' JAMES E. JUDGE Lincoln LAXV Delta Theta Phi. M. HELEN KELLENBARGER University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phig W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. GLENN O. KELLY . St. Eflwarfl ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Kappa. RALPH JOHN.KELLY Atkinson 'ARTS AND SCIENCE-JOURNALISNI p Bushnell Guildg Sigma Delta 5 -1 --. A-fl' I lu l l . . . -. - . DVVINIFRED, 1 i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 3 Delta Upsilong Alpha Kappa.PSif 1 Pi Epsilon Pig Iron Sphinx. ' TLT ' Y , Ai! LEMONT BURWELL KIEE 7 55 Lincoln p 'P' ARTS AND SCIENCE .3 . Alpha Chi Sigmag Pershing Ri- flesg First lieutenant, R., 0. T. C. ' .THEO G. KIMBALL Ansley ENGINEERING-IVIECHANICAL Phi Tau Epsilon: Uniong Persh- ing Riflesg A. S. M. E.g Square and Compass Club. HARBERT D. KIMBERLY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pershing Rifles. H. STEPHEN KING Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Deltag Scabbard and A Bladeg "N" Clubg Kosmet Klubg Pershing Riflesg Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinxg Omaha Clubg Cap- tain, R. O. T. C.g Class Presi-gf dent, 45 Track Manager..3,.14g Cornliusker 1, 2, 3, 4.f 2 LEE LYMAN KING Central City ' AGRICULTURE ' A Alpha. Garnyma Rhog Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg Poultry Judging Teamg Judging Team 3 Chi: Nebraskan, News Editor. . 3, 4. - . . X lllllllllllllllllaim , - "ww " F" f ii'ii'ii"' l IlI Ill II I illllllllllllllll X X X i i, I X A X X Page 166 ijwii .. -1 'I .' 9 .0 F V 1 'I Q3 llllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllimti . .,CLARENCEjN. KINNEY ' . Livicoln-nik-.i. Hi. Nj 1 1. , BUSINESS ADMINIST1iAfI?1Qif' 7 ' RiIifDeita Th6i.2L.Y', lj V MARY 'IRVA it KIRK I ' ' j Pif4invieiuC , i .ARTS AND SCIENCE ' RACHEL FAY KIRKPATRICK Lex'ingt01'z. ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamut Clubg Kearney Clubg Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. CELIA R. KAMINSKY Brooklyn, New York ARTS AND SCIENCE RUTH KATHRYN KITTELL Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. AJ 'Kansas State University. GLADYS HOPE KLEINKE Cheye-rme, Wyoming ARTS AND SCIENCE- Gamma Phi Beta. Imm...IIIIlIlIIllIIINllllilllIlililllllllilliII f -ROY WILLIAM KCHLEE 'R A ' ' ' ' Lincolnfs - -' 1 5 ACnICUL'rURE Dairy Club. ' THOMASEL. KOONTZ ' Fairburgj ' ' V AGRICULTURE Pailadiang Alpha. Zeta. EMMA KOSCH Dcwicl City ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Union, President 45 Disciples Clubg W. A. A.: W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. RICHARD F. KRAGE Omaha ENGINEICRING-MECHANICAL Sigma Tau, Treasurer 45 Math Clubg A. S. M. E., President 45 Nebraska Engineering Societyg University Night Committee. HELEN M. KREJCI Exeter AGRICULTURE HERMAN E. KULLY Omaha, .xivrs AND SCIENCE Zeta Beta Tau. IIIlllllIllllllllillllllllllllillllteme - "'w"HW'i Wi" W"'IIIIIlIllllilllillllilllllllllllillllII r X R X it f ig X X X 1 Page 1iiT .., ,1 fx up AHC FIX 3 'f X 'X I 'L A .gf X xc X E av' I X 'igyagglll go ' if V ' ' , 'T' Qi' I ll I III!IllllIllllllllllllllllllllllilllmi P 'HELEN KUMMER f pp 'Columbus . V ' ARTS AND SCIENCE - Gamma Phi' Beta: Theta Sigma Phig Silver -Serpentsg Mortar- boardg Student! Councilg Senior Advisory-,Boardg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Cornhusker, Associate Editor! Nkbliaskali, ASS0Ci'3-fe Editor, Awgwan 3g Al1-Univer- sity Party Committee. RUTH M. LAMME. Fremont TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thetag Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. ARTHUR C. LAMP Emerson ARTS AND SCIENCE Lutheran Club. CEFERINO P. IJANADA ' Duenas, Ihoilo, Philippine Islands BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cosmopolitan Club, Filipino Club. , MARGARET LANG Wfym ore TEACHERS A Alpha Phi. . E. GRANT LANTZ Omaha ENGINEERING Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Sigma Tau, President 45 Soabbard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles, Presi- dent, Innooentsg Zodiacg Corn- husker Countryman, Editorg Captain, R. O. T. C, wi I' " le. -1 N ill llllll l llllill lllllllllllllllllll T HAROLD. FQ.-LARKIN .- A it S1J,Q7n3fl'lL6-5fVVClS7l,'l:'I7.g7fO77, ,L . LAY? . 4 , Phi Tau Epsilon Iron Spliinxgrl Cornhusker. 7 7 DE WILLE T. LAWSON Hot Springs, Arkansas ARTS AND SCIENCE-LAW Kappa Alpha Psi.V FLOYD E. LEAVITT ' 'Betlvany ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild. CELESTE MATTERN LEECH Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE' ARTS Alpha Xi Delta: Dramatic Club 5 University Players. f AUGUST J. LEISY 'n f Wisner - BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION , . Union, President 45 University' Commercial Club. VERNE C. LEWELLEN 1 Lincoln LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi, "N" Club, Iron Sphinx: Vikingsg Ihnnocentsg Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Var- sity Baseball 2, 3, 45 Law Class, President 3. A '- I ZW Ill IIlIIl l llIIllIlllIIIIIIlllllilllllllllllll"if i s " ii" p X x X , lx .X X 3 Page 1438 llllllll -Q-T MillllIIllIIIIll!IllllliIllllllllllllllllllll 1 X x it fi -' X X X 1 llIllllllllllllllllllllllllliieg 9 I' all 'II ' I JESSE -S. LEW-IS Llmg Beach, C'c1I'if01'-2-1'ic1 A ARTS AND SCIENCE JOHN P, LEWIS Superior ARTS AND SCIENCE H, Alpha Chi Sigmag Uniong Persh- ing Riflesg Iron Sphinx. RAYMOND V. LEWIS H opkms, M time PHARMACY I Phi Delta Chi. CLARENCE ,SAMUEL LIND A-rca di O LAW Delta Theta'Phig Math Club. D. ALBIN LIND Escalon, . Califom-irz DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. C. THEODORE LINDEN Sutlzerlcmd BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Deltag Square and Com pass Clubg Glee Club. THOMAS LINDER ' Bvcztrice ENGINEERING--BIIECHANICAL A. S. M. E.g Nebraska Engineer- ing Society. ESTIIER ALFREDA LINDGREN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. DAVID E. LINDSTROM Ousforrl AGRICULTURE Alpha Zetag University Players. THAD HOYT LIVRINGHOUSE Lincoln BUSINESS ADDIINISTRATION Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles. ' , MARY HELEN LOCOCO Livzcolu BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls' Commercial Clubg Cath- Olie Students Club. MERLE LODER Wcruerly BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guildg Gamma Lamb- da: Delta Sigma Pig University Commercial Club, President: Band: Class Debating Team 35 Bizadg 'University Night Commit- tee. IIIIQWIIIUIW 5..5vI1llllIw,,l llllIlllllllllllllllllilllllll Maillllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll F-X X X i ja 1 X X 1 l'zI:4-.- Ili!! Io? 1.4 WillIllllIlIllill!!lllillllllllill : Xt' X X ,Q- 6, 1 -9 -pew X X X i '15 . D I ' D . "rin U I , l 1, 5 'l'I:f ll ' qltl 'g IIll!lllllllllllllIll l EDWIN L. LOEWENSTEIN 0 111 U71 CL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta. Taug Pershing Riflesg University Cokinniercial Club. ARTHUR F. LOF Omaha ' ENGINEEMNC.-ELECTRICAL Lutheran Club, President 4. GLEN H. LORENZEN I mp erm! DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Dental Students As- sociation. I KETURAH LAVOENNE LOWE I Wolbfzch . TEACHERS Kindergarten Club. 1 JAMES HAROLD LOWTHER Coleridge I TEACHERS Square and Compass Clubg Wes ley Guild, President 4. ALFRED J. LUEBS Grand Islcmcli BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles. I-IULDAI-I LOUISE LUNDQUIST Li.-ncoln I Y' "" I 1 AGRIO ULTURE' , Q ' Home Economics Clubg Lutheran I Club: Y. W. C. A. ' ' ' FREDERICK H. LUNEBURG Creighton I PHARMIACY 'I Phi Delta Chi. ROBERT E. LUNNER Sfromsburg LAW Kappa Sigrnag Phi Delta Phi. ,MARY ELLEN LYDON Cresco, Iowa P TEACHERS DAN F. LYNCH Lincoln LAW ' f .. Delta Upsilong Green"GOb1finsg, Iron Sphinx. -f CECIL CLINTON LYON Grant ' DENTAL I. I Xi Psi Phi: Iron Sphinx. "Will Wi''lli"'!lllIIllill1Illllll l Ill lil! IllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllti-Ei - I r X X X it W ' X .X X 3 Page 170 X X Ki tt X X 1 X -1- Q X 5 Aff, .1 I, ,:I-1,2 ..alIlu I. lllllllllllllllllHllll 4 ROBERT M. MCCANDLESS' Onzaha ENCINEERINC-ELECTRICAL, ARIS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phig Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinxg Circulation Mana- ger, Blue Print. HELEN C. MCCARTHY Hardin, Montana AGRICULTURE TILLE F. MCCONNELL Snfh CTZCLI71-CZ ARTS AND SCIENCIJ ' Kappa Phig Kearney Club: Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM MCDERMOTT Wood Riorn' ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Sigma Tau. GRACE MCGERR ..Ami!!Ill!IlIlllllilllllillllllllllllll HARRY C. MCGINNIS ' DffIQlj'LUUOC1 - DENTAL 'Delta Sigma Deltag Iron Sphinx. - DONALD GRANT MCGREGOR Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guildg University Com- mercial Club. MARGARET A. MCGREGOR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Palladian. JANET INGLIS MCLELLAN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Epsilon Pi, President: Palladiang Girls' Commercial Clubg Senior Advisory Board: A. A. U. W. scholarshipg Phi Beta Kappa. MARGARET MCMILLEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Phi Mug Y. W. C. A. Staffg W. S. LAW G. A.g P. E. O. Campus Club: Golden Fleeceg Pan-hellenic ' Board 4. MAREE LOUISE MCGERR ' Lincoln .MIRIAM JANE MCQUARRIE ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Blair Art Club. ARTS AND SCIENCE Il" "ll Il Il Ill" 'll I - f '39 'Q ' j V ' Q D' IIEQSBQN. -I 1' ,I.. 4 Y . I!! - 19' CXXX L - XXX? if N f ' l':Ig'f- lTl ll ME....I1IIllIMIlIllllliIlllllllllllllllllllllllll G' 'G' 964 K X X 1 'O F til ' 'III Q. llllllll lilllll ii fv FLORENCE MCREYNOLDS A S71 land ACRICILTURE Deliang Home Economics Club. ERMA MAE MADDUX Wichita., Kcmsos ARTS AND SCIENCE Pan-hellenic Scholarship Award 3. MARIAN EAST MADIGAN Weston - ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Clubg Silver Serpentsg Senior Advisory Board, Presi dentg Cosmopolitan Clubg Y. W. C. A., Treasurer 45 W. S. G. A. Council 33 Phi Beta Kappa. ' FRANCES E. NEALMSTROM Atwater, Minuctsota ' 7 4 TEACHERS Math 'Clubg Kappa Phig Meth- E odist Student' Councilg Y. W. C. A. HUBERT R. MANN ' Lincoln , X BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Alpha Kappa Psi. DORIS MARY MANNING Hyannis TEACHERS Alpha'Chi Oinegai Kindergarten Club, Advisory Board 25 Kappa BESSIE MANUEL Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCE Girls' Commercial Club: W. A. AJ Y. W. C. A. LILLIAN MARGOLIN Q Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE-LANV Menorah Society, President 43 American Association of Univer- sity Women Scholarship 33 Pan- hellenic Scholarship 25 Phi Beta. Kappa. ' LEATA LEAH MARKWELL Omaha, ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phig Chi Delta Phig Omaha Club. ' MILDRED ROENE MARLEY Colonic, South, Dakom ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma. AMY LOUISE MARTIN I 'Wizllzebclgo ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Delta Delta Deltag Delta Oml- - crong Xi Deltag Silver Serpentsg Freshman Commissiong Corn- husker 3, 45 Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet 4. R. MARJORIE MARTIN Central City 5?RzJ.M5FTdLS.L2tl?Z?2-,.C0L'MI TEIZEZLQZT A it llIFl'IllllIIIlIIIl' 1,g 3"H"flIIIIIlIllllqlllII S f'13lN f llllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllhat, t X X xi i, X X X 1 w-f N f ' Page 172 Q v 7 - -, A - -' 2 T W' " '- ' if X X- 'O' wg-5 K. X X--1 .Q ' ', ' ' :gi f' 'u I 1 'ss Ag ' P' 'Sn 'f IIIIIIIIllIIlllllllllllIlllIHlllHI V KENNETH L. -MARTYN ' ' . Fremont ' K- Artis AND SCIENCE G FOSTER1 LoUIsgMATcHETTj ' V ' .Lincoln-p - ARTSVAND sernncn . Acacia: Pershing SxRi1jes: Zoo- logical Club: Dramatic Club: N u-Meds: Vice-President : Univer- sity Players. STANLEYfA.1 MA'TZKE f ' Milford- 1- ' P LAW e A Acacia: Phi Delta Phi. ' .-.QLIVEEQ :CAVIAXWELL ' , P l omgna-ff A l N f:-LAW . ' Alpha T3.LljlO,1'1'18g2.QN Phi" Delta Phi: Kosmet Klub,ffPresident: Vikings: University Night Com- mittee 3. -. ' I REBA ' B. iM-AY-NARD G P Lfincblif 'W n 1,1 ARTSNAND SCIENCE A M Gamma Phi Beta: Valkyrie. ALLEN MEEK Pawnee City k IllIlllllilllllllllllllillllllll llll HARRY GEORGE MENDELSON . ' Omaltct' , ff f ' ARTS AND sen-:Nota A ' EDITH LoU1sE NIERRIMAN " ' W ,, Ontzilid . A N N TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta: Y. W. C. A. C. BRYAN VSMETZGER 'Merriman BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Palladian: University Commer- cial Club: Episcopalian Club. GERALD DALEKAMILLER ' , Raocnmii Y N ' 5 TEAeHEEsQg ' HELEN MILLER T ' A A '0m3aha,- ARTS AND SCIENCE N Kappa Alpha. Theta: Theta Sig-j ,ma Phi: Vestals: Mystic Fish, President 1: 'Silver Serpents, President 3: Mortarboard: Epis- copal Club: -Senior. Advisory Board: W. S. G, A: Board 2, 3, 41: 'Junior League of Women Voters, President 4: Cornhusker. , CHARLES A. MITCHELL Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Green Goblins: Iron Sphinx: Vikings: Innocents: lIl glllIlIIllIIIIl' u g gqll l ll lllllwlll ' . 111 .N ll IIIIIIIIllllllIlilllllllllllllllltai - . F K X Ell y, X I 1 Paar- 173 IIIIIIIlllllllllllllIlllIIlIIlIl lQ I v0 U - p -- - - 1 X X X' f- a f 'P T X X X If l::' " 5, ' "1 ' 'G P' 'Til f 'IIII" I JANE FRANCIS lllITpCi1ELLfVE 3 , ' - Lexington ' I if -- . TEACHERS, I I 'Y qaamut Club: T. N1 T. Clubg -Kearney Clubg Episcopal Club. K. BRUCE MITCHELL Lincoln BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION L. P. MITCHELL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Nu-Medsg Chess-nuts. pp p -CLARENCECMOHR7 gif 5 Mason City U .DENTAL Delta. sigma Delta. 1 AIOFRED-RAY MIOOBERRY . ' Lincoln C A.O.RrC'tfLTURE I I Farm Hous-egiAlpha Zetag Ag Clubg Vikings. K FLOYD DONALD MOORE Shelley, Idaho lll llllilil l ll ltllll lllllllllllll - CLARA LOUICEPMORMS' 'IIIcCo5ZpfJnn,ction M if I W ARTS -AND SCIENCE 3555 Delta Zetag Math Clubg Phi Detail-Q Kappa. EDWIN W. MORRIS Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Sigma Taug Pershing Rides: Math Clubg Nebraska Engineer- ing Societyg A. I. E. E., Presi- dent 45 First lieutenant, R. O. T. C.g Cadet Oriiicers Club. f CARRIE MUGLER McPherson, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE MARCUERITE M. MUNGER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS, , . Delta Delta Deltag, Gamnial, Deltag' Freshman Commissiong f ii Dramatic Club: University Play- , ersg Y. W. YC. A.g W. S. G. A.g Cornhuskerg Daily Nebraskang gg All-University Party Comniitteevg 3' University Girls' Octette. HENRY T. MURRAY Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 'fgwf University COxnmercial.Club.- V gf DOROTHY HOPE MUTZ Lincoln TEACHERS Normal Training Club: Gamut, Club, Secretary: Kappa Phi, Sec- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION retaryg Methodist Student Coun- University Commercial Club. eil. "W '2''willlllllllllll ll lllillllllllltlillli lllllllllllllIlIillll , rxxx Q n x xx: Page 17 J. BUS1 NESS ADMINISTRATION ' .Airs AND -SCIENCE HHHIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllliititim llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 X X 'X U G' I- v iii X X X 1 n::' 'Q 6, O gf' of' 'su 622' if zl " ' ' ' 'III " II llll A penoizqjs K.-fNA.KAG-AWA : 2.-if 1 Hoiwlizlit, Hatbaiiiff fff' Q ' ' DENTAL 'K " 1 i"f..Yif59ii RUTH' G. CNEEDHAM A Wmsme 9 TEACHERS Gamma Phi Betag Y. WV. C. A. Staff. NELS F. NELSON Washington ' BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Alpha Deltag Delta Sigma Pig University Commercial Club. ORENE CLARKQE NELSON l X Lincoln 4 A A ' 3. - GREYDON L. NICHOLS O i "1 ' C7I,ClIZI'O77, 'V ' .J ' LAW Ph? Alpha Delta: Christian Scienceg Society. t . V H. P. NIELSEN I Omaha 1-:NG1Nm21uNo-MECHANICAL , Uniong A. S. M. E. RALPH F. N IELSEN Omahct ARTS AND SCIENCE . Uniong Math Clubg Lutheran Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. GEORGE L. NIMOCKS Scamlfict, Kkmsas Phi Delta T-hetag Pershing Rifles. Nu-Medsg Lutheran Clubg W. S. N Phi Omega Rig' ZoolOgica1:C1ub' G. A.g Y. W. C. A. A p p A K M. N ORTHWALL r P -ff ' . V 3 I , Omaha ' -PAULINEQ-NELSON X A BUSISIGSFI LxnM1NIs1'RA'r1oN Nebra.s7ccL City. X Phi Delta Thetag Pi Epsilon Pig ARTS AND SCIENCE f . , Junior Hop Committee. Kappa Kappa Gamma. VIRGIL E. NORTHWALL AILENE NESTOR . OQHUW Tecumseh All Y Phi Delta Theta: Awgwan, Ad- ARTS AND SCIEACE' ' T vertising Manager 25 First lieu- Delta Zeta. tenant, R. O. T. C. 2''Q'W'''llllIlIlil!lllllllllllllllllilllilWH llIIIlllIIllllllilllllllllilllllllltmlt g X X X 33 X X X J Page 175 J XXX :"'x X x ,fq 1 1 Q ' H5230 if 'G 'gr' 'Til 6 6 1 I A X , I .X 3 II, F I A ' ' 1 Q' I ll I ll. I Illilllllllllllil llllllllllllll l WILMOT NALORE NORVAL , Scwczrcl I ' ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Xi Deltag :Kappa Phig C Y. W. C. A.: pw. S. G. A. I CHAS. JI. N ovoTNY N C Zm'kso1z ENGINEERING ,CLARA NOYES Valley AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. gp VVTILERED R. KNUEBNBERGER . f e-VW'aJcc7ielcLe- 1 I LR BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia' 3' -Gain-Iriafhambda f1Sguare ' and Compass ' Club 3 " Uni-versity Q3 Cbinmercial Club: Band 1, 2, 3. HERBERT JOHN OCHSNER .3 ' , 3S1l:fton ' i ' X' I DENTAL' 1 N Xipiffsi Pin, A EDITIIL. OLDS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCETJOURNALISRI ' Theta Sigma Phig Mortarboardg Palladiang Senior Advisory Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staffg Assol ciate Editor 1923-1924 "N" Book and Directoryg Freshman Com- mission: Xi Deltag A. A. U. W. Scholarshipg Daily Nebraskan 55 Cornhusker 45 Junior League of Women Voters. ' Ilmi l i lllllll l lll I lll l lllllllllll g A. RUSS-ELL OLIVER... Gi'eu.t Fd1ls,7Mom'ru1.c1 TEACHERS Y Phi Delta Kappa: Deliiangiif CLARENCE G. OLSON . Sidney 1 AGRICULTURE' I Alpha Gamma Rhogi Agf Clubg Cornhusker Countryman5'Staff. VADA-I-I ORDWAY Gustana, Iowa ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega .CHARLES GEORGE,,6Ii'1lINIAi - I K 'Omaha '- ' "-"' ff' BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATIOSV .' Delta Tau Deltajv' Pershing Ri- Hesg First lieutenant, R. O. TNC DONALD F2 OTHMIIIR ' O mqahaj, I . f i rf ENGINEERING-GHEiIiCAfe I Alpha chi Sigma. A WAYNE LEWIS PACKARD Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club. IIII IIHW H "1' III "" nul IllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIHIIAE 0 AAI IlIIIIlllllliillllllllllillllllllllllll E. E ? X 2 252- I I X Page 176 'LI fl i lIIIlilI4lilllllillilllllilllllllilllll X X i f- 6, ' Ng a if 3 X 5 l::' 'V al E . ' ' 'qv' "Taq I ' ' A I -3 3 u6"4f 'I 'I "' of II ll I I IlllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllllllltat PHILIP? ,SIDNEY PAGE g Lincoln" . ' TKGRICULTURE .. g f . 'C Palladiangl Varsity Dairy-C1uQb. LUCILE PRUDENCE PALMER' I Ulysseaj ARTS AND SCIDKCE Phi Mu. ALFRED BL PARKS Plainview BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Deltag Alpha Kappa Psig "N" Club. ' PARTINGTON University, Place TEACHERS ROPHA CLARE 1?AYNE.H I S Ofuerton I .-.. A AGIQICIJLTURIEC . f Home Economics, Club., J HARRY PECHA Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phig Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riiiesg Glee Club. LOIS PEDERSEN Lincoln ' AARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mug Mortarboardg Vestals: W. A. A.g Zoological Clubg Y. W. C. A.: W. A. -"A, Executive Board 35 Concession Manager 43 Daily Nebraskan.2, 3." GRACE PEGLER Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Omega. WILLARD W. PENRY Bostonfla, California A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alphag Alpha Kap- pa Psig Pershing Rifles: Univer- sity Commercial Clubg Cadet Of- ficers Club. II CARROLL WILIJIS PIGKERING ,V I Lincoln ' BUSINESS ADIVIINIS-T-RATION - V GLENN C. PIERCE A Hcmingfoafgl ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta.Chig Square and Compass. Club. JOSEPH PHILLIP PIZER North Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Taug "N" Club: P1 Epsilon Pig Freshman baseball: Varsity baseball 1, 25 Freshman baseball coach '23. "Wi iniii''t'i'i"'!llIllIIlllIillllllllllllllllillll II lllllIllIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllilltaat. 5 x X X M ' x X X 1 Pugr- ITT f husker 3, 42' University Night l XX - x nigg a .1 ' -I Illlllllllllllllll ll lilll lllllllli T I HENRY HOWARD PLANCKVQ, ' fi 7 g Kansas City, Missomi ' A RTS A ND SCIENCE CURTIS E. PLASS ,Macliiso n ENGINEERIN G-CHEMICAL Silver Lynxg Alpha Chi Sigmag Sigma Taug Gamma Lambda. LORNA M. PLIMPTON Glenwood, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gammag Valkyrie. Vice-President, Class Treasurer 43 League of Women Voters, Secretary. .LLOYD WELCH POGUE I Grant, Iowa A- 5 V575 ARTSAND SCLENCE-LAW Acaciag Phi ,Delta Phi, Delta 'Sigma Rhog Kosmet Klubg In- nocents. . , I f ' r , . I HARRLSA. POLEY Unifuefsity Place X V 'ARTS AND' SQIENCE-LAVV , X, N' "Kappa Sigmag ,Phi Delta Phig University Players 3, 45 Corn- Committeeg Senior Law Presi- dentg Ivy Day Orator. f FLORENCE ELOISE POOL Weeping Water ARTS AND SCIENCE l QS iiill ll lllllllllllllll llllllll lllllllllll ARTHUR HOLDER POST? . V Coiolcr A V AGRICULTURE ,W . , Ag Club, Agronomy Club: ' ANNA C. POTTER Monroe ARTS AND SCIENCE I Episcopal Club, Y. W. C. A. ELEANOR POTTER Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi. FRANKLIN POTTER K S Lincolvt ' ' ' QRLKTS AED SCIEECE4I.,-XXV g Bushnell Guildg Varsity Debat- ing Team 3. , VICTOR F. PROKOP Crate THARMACYMY . - Pharinaceutical Society 5 Univer- Sity Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.7 W. F. RABE Lincoln ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha, Lutheran lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - 'W''W'''lIUIlllllllllllllllllllllllllliFIIN! X X 1 1 X1 Page 178 1.1 L -A - y fi - - -1- -1 ll We I.,11II,.R...In CII IIIIIII W W - ' - ii i lillllllll llllllllllll INIH Y Y jj. Omaha gf-QQJ-.. ii ARTS ANDXQSCIENCE-Fiirii ARTSPH Omaha I GEORGE EVERETT READ . Omalzifz I ARTS AND 'SCIENCE P-hi Beta Kappa. YVONNE REASON Lincoln - TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thetag Phi Beta Kappa. ' 'VDANIELNJ AMES REED H Qxford ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi Q ,Freshman K football 3 Freshman baseballg Wrestling Numeral: Varsity football 2, 39 Varsity swimming 2, .3L DRUBY BERISIICE' CREED , I fWmsirZo It 'A TEACHERS A Y Kappa Phi 5 Yesper Choir. HELEN EDITH REYNOLDS Wayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omieron Pi. A .REEDE 'SCOTT REYNOLDS pf f QNONIL Platte . ' 5: ARTS AND SCIENCE V ' 'Sigma Delta Chig Press Clubg .1iPershing Riflesg Centurionsg Stndent Councilg Cornhusker, Managing Editor. 3, Executive Staff 4g,- Awgwan 2, 3. WALTER C. REYNOLDS Nofrth Platte' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRANCES ELLEN,RICE Hamburg, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi 3 Phi Beta Kappa. GLADYS ROBERTA RICE Neligh 'Y TEA C H ERS Alpha Omicron Pig Pi Lambda Theta, Treasurerg Senior Advis- Ory Boardg W. S. GL A. Conn-- Oilg University Girlsf, Octetteg Vesper Choirgx All-University Party Coinmitteeg Chairman, Junior Play Committee: Phi Beta Kappa. y RALPH S. RICH Weeping Water V DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. C. G. RICHARDS Sturgis, South Dakota LAW Palladiang Senate Clubg Senior Class Debating Team. llllllllllllllIlllllllllllilllll l , D ll lillllllllllllilill r X X X X L X X X 1 Page 170 1 X , ef , X u E A if ' I ' .L 'II II " IlllllIllllllllllillllllllllll llllii ll SUSAN ELIZABETH RICHES A Lincoln 5 AGRICIfL'l.'URI3 A KATHARINE ALICE RICKER . Lincoln TEACIIIERS V WINONA ELIZABETH RIGGS Santee ARTS AND SCIENCE 'Kappa Deltag Y. W. C. A. I 'Qi' JAIIIESISHIIIOBERTS A 12 Powhajtcm, Kcmsras BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' RUTH BELLANGEE ROBERTS . R Lincolh, I A - ARTSVAND SCIENCE Kappa Deltag Silver Serberits. JOHN DUDLEY ROBINSON .rw I l l llll llll ll lllllllllll lllll l , J OHANNA A. ROERDEN y Smpfml 1 V P ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. 5" y THUREY ROSENG Wausa, . ARTS AND SCIENCE CARL ROSENQUIST Ong ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Zetag Sem-Botg Ag Club: Agronomy Club. EMILY VIRGINIA ROSS Omaha ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi: Theta Sigma Phi: Chi Delta Phig Vestals, Presi- ' deijgg. V Mortarboargjl, 5.SecretaI'y and Treasurer: Silver fS'erpents'jf"'i Xi Delta: Freshman Gommisi missionji Y. Cf A. f-Staff 3gfff' Y. W. C. A., Cabiileil 42 W. S. Glfff. A. Councilg Daily Nlebraslganij 1, 2, 35 Phi Beta! Kappa. 'Q CLAYTON, R. ROW -A K Y S pcncer ' ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' ' University Commeiilal .ffllubgy K Wesley Guild. If Afgilef f' JOYCE RUNDSTROM LIZJICOZIL ARTS AND SCIENCE' Alpha Delta Pig Silver Serpentsg 1 G. A.g Daily Nebraskan 2, 43 DENTAL Cornhusker 45 Soccer Team 1, 25 Glee Club. Swimming Team 3. ' A lllQf1lllIIlllIlIIl5,.. --lrllll gulf. -qllllllllllllwlll' D I 'Mr 11 I: -'53 .1 Ilmir ABQ . E , jedgtall ' I if 0 . Yi- D B Lx X xl . x x ex 1 .. ,A , .. . . . N v . I Page 180 HIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllitiimi i . X x ff. Q6 - ie. , if X ? l::' 'Q '0' E ' Nfiulf' "2 'zf gm. g gil I N 4 ul, 4 4 Y 1 i , ' . 0 T allllll ln 3 CLAUDE C. RYAN Scotfsbltffp' PHARMIACY Delta Tau Delta: Kappa' Psi: Gamma Lambda: Iron Sphinx: Awgwan. FLOYD WINNETT RYMAN Lincoln DENTAL Delta Chi: Xi Psi Phi. JOE LESLIE RYONS ' Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta: Scabbardnand Blade: Green Goblins: Iron ' Sphinx: Vikings: Major, R. O. T. C. 2. FRANCES RYSTROM ' Lincoln A Anrs AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS YL W. C. A. EDITH MAE SAAL Brock - ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Theta: Math Club: Y. W. C. A.: Phi Beta Kappa. PEARL M. SAFFORD Lincoln Airrs AND SCIENCE VV. A. A.: "N" Sweater. .milIIlII1Illlllllllllllillllllllllllllll LEON GEORGE SAMSEL Kencsaw AGRICULTURE Ag Club: A. S. A. E., President. GERTRUDE V. SANFORD Onzaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Delta Phi: Double Torch. H. A. SARGENT Lincoln ENGINEERING-CIVIL Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Tau: Nebraska Engineering Society, President 4: A. S. C. E.: Var- sity fencing 3, 4. ' CYRIL JOHN SAUSER O'NciZl ' ENGINEERING Nu Alpha. RUTH M. SCHAAB Papillion. ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Theta: Episcopal Club: Phi Beta Kappa. HENRY FRED SCHEPMAN Tecumseh LAXV Delta Theta Phi: Sigma Tau Sigma: Pershing Rifles: Drama- tic Club: Lutheran Club: Senate Club. "MW I2Alt'it"'lllllllIIIIHIIIlllllilllllllillllllll llllllillllllllllllllllllllllllltimlk, A A A r X X GM ' .X X X 1 l'H,Qj4- lkl 7 , .- 1 X"X'X jar -- -QL EX X X 1 ls? A KQGQYCQQII' lllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllli . .i LEO' V. SCHERER E Spencer . .ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Deltag "N" Clubg 1 Freshman football, Varsity foot-' ball 2, 3, 4: Class president 35 Cornhusker, Sales Manager 2, Circulation Manager 3. MINNIE SCHLICHTING Cedar Bluyfs TEACHERS Girls' Commercial Club, HN' Sweaterg W. A. A.: W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. 1 ANNA VIRGINIA SCHMIDT Blair jrx:AcHE1zs 'JOHN C. SCHMIDT Lincoln ENGINEERING-CIVIL Sigma Tau, Palladian. ELIZABETH SCI-IOEPPEL Rfmsowz, Kansas TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pig Zoological Clubg W. S. G. Af: Y. W. C. A. GUY J. SCHOLL Milford ARTS AND SCIENCE A Sigma Gamma Epsilon. AE... lllll lllllll llllllllllllllllllllllIll . KGUSTAVE,-E. SCHRANK E . TVGQQI Point .. ENGINEERING-CIVIL f 2 Nebraska Engineering Soci'etY.r HOWARD, F. SCHROEDER Hooper TEACHERS Acacia, Square and Compass Club: Glee Club. " WALTER B. SCHROEDER., Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi. DOROTHY SEACREST Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omegagg W. A. A.: VV. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. FLORENCE W. SECOY Sioux City, Iowa TEACHERS Phi Omega Pig W. .S...G. A.: Y. W. c. A. . ELMA LUELLA SELOVER Kimball AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club: Kappa Phi. IlllllllllIlllIIlIIlIIllllllllIIlllEA.r, , - "Willa llll'c"'w"'!IlIIll Illllllllllllllllll Ill I X X X :X X gx 3 Page 182 L XX X A - ' L ' A ' 1 ll. ' I ' li. IIIIIII llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli... 4 CLEVIA SEVRRS V Lincoln . I k.,TCACHIiRS Kappa Phi. WILLIAM E. XSHAINHOLTZ . O nzaha AGRICULTURE Alpha Sigma Phig Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Club, Presi- dent: Farmers Fair Board. DORIS ADELLA SHARP DeWitt ARTS AND SCIENCE A W. A. A.: Soccer 3, 43 Hockey 3. JULIA SHELDON Wayside, Mississippi ARTS AND SOIENOIQ Alpha Xi Deltag Cornhuskier. LOIS SHEPHERD Ll7lCOZ-IL Y . ARTS AND SCIENCE ' LLOYD PHILIP SHILDNECK Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Palladiang Sigma Taug Student Councilg Gym Team. 2 A if , - X ' limiIillIIllIllllllIl lllllllll . J OSRPHINR M. SHRAMEK Dczvifl City 'BUSINESS ADRIINISTRATION Clii Omega: Girls' Commercial Club, Secretary 3, President 45 Silver Serpentsg Mortarboardg Student Council .45 Senior Ad- visory Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staff 35 Y. W. C. Ag Cabinet 4. ARTHUR S. SIDNER Fj'677lO72'f LAXV ' Phi Kappa Tang Phi Delta Phi. JOHN D. SIGLER Y Schuyler BUSINESS ADMINIS'l'RA'l'ION Palladiang Kearney Club. . BLANCHE MARIE SIMMONS Reynolds ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta. IRENE WINIERED SIMPSON Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUBY VIOLA SIMPSON ' !l'lLlVlL?'7L AGRICULTURE Home Economics Clubg Y. W. C. A. IIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllasfay, "WW iii''lt'"llllIlIllIllllllillllllllllllllll i fcxxxi gf 'W gxxxq Page IN3 1 X X mf A X X xi X ' ' 1 , I " " 1 A K Q5 ' V' 'fflll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillaii .. Q: HELEN ELEANOR SITTLER Mclrfel TEACHERS - Uniong Kappa Pliig Kindergarten Clubg Twins Clubg Y. W. C. A. RUTH LENORA SITTLER M artel TEACHERS Uniong Kindergarten Club 3 Twins Clubg Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. RGLAND EDWARD SLAMA Wahoo DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. HRCBERT E. SLATTERY C7lfCl.d'I'07l. W ARTS AND SCIENCE+LAXV Alpha Delta: Glee Club. - GEORGE SMAHA Ravenna 'N 'DENTAL . . Delta Upsilong "N" Clubg Iron Sphinx, Vikings, President 3- Var- sity Baseball 2, 3. ' RUTH SMALL Coleridge BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi, Girls' Cominercial Club, President 43 Xi Deltag Mortarboardg Freshman Com- Inissiong Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: Student Council, Secretary 45 Y. W. C. A., Vice President 4. lim...llIllIIlIIIll!lllil!IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII BIARJORIE SMITH' Omahct ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta 'Pig'7OnIal1a Clubt W. S. G. A. Council. NOEL L. SMITH Lincoln ENGINEERING-CIVIL Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Blue Print, Business Manager 4. ROLLAND H. SMITH University Place ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. MARIE SNAVELY Li neo Zn ARTS AND SCIENCE ' V Phi Mug "N" Sweaterg"Mo14tar-V' boardg W. A. A., Presidentg Ves-, per Choirg Y. W. C. A.,Staffg Sport Leader, Baseball 1, Hockey,- 2, Swimming 3. FLORA FROST SNELL Lincolfvf' ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta. LELAND SNIDER T ilrl P n LA W Kappa Siglnag Cornhusker 1, 2, Awgwan 1. l willIllllillllllllllllllllllllillllll llll"'l:uunu1II2"' itll in 'llll l A Te, I XXK GQJS95 bwxxxa Xi' Page 18-1 Illlllllllllllllllllll I LYMAN C. SCRENSEN ' 'A Hartiugtou V . BUSINESS ADLIINISTRATTCN Acaciag 'Alpha Kappa Psig Square and Compass Club: Cen-. Y turions. . GRACE LUCILLE SPACHT A ' V A Zliafn-ce K V - W X. TEACHERS .Sigma 'Kappag fPi"Lan1bda - Thetag Girls' .Commercial Club 5 Silver Serpentsg Mortarboardg ' FI'8Sl1IT13.ll'C01'H1fI1lSSl'Ol1.Q 'Y. W. C. A. President. HELEN CLARINEN SPELLMAN - Beatrice TEACHERS A Alpha ,Phig Silver Serpentsg ' Valkyrie 5 Freshman Commis- sion. . ERNEST EUGENE SPENCER University Place LAXV Delta Theta Phig Pi Kappa Delta. DOROTHY SPRAGUE York ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phig Delta Omicrong Dramatic Clubg University Play- ersg University Girls' Octetteg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Kos- met Klub Play 3. GEORGE FREDERICH SPRACUE. North, Platte Ji -r- - E Mill:Illlllllllllllllllllilllll lllllilllllllil 'HUGO F. .SRB ' Y Dodge LAW Phi Alpha Delta: Koniensky Club. MARCIA O. STATON V Lincoln ' V f TEAC1-IERSK. rl , 'Uniong Silver Serpents. 1 w X ' V ALFRED O. STENGER ' Coluimbzts--V V 1 AGRTCULTURE- f I Delta Tau Delta 3 Scabbard and Bladeg Block and Bridle Clubg Captain, R. O. T. C.. JULIA MARIE STEPHENS Fzzir-nzoazt TEACHERS Sem-Botg Kappa Phi. FLORENCE STEVENS 1'w7'C"lll'07lt ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta. JOHN ANDREW STRAKA Agronomy . 'Q 'N x. 1 ' 4 r ".x'Q IIIlIlllllllllllllllllillllill lllllwili tittU"t""t"' Ill lmlllIllmlllhlliillililmlll I'llL1l' M5 L M16 A -' ll II4IllIllIll!llllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllilli....II.l . FLORENCE EDNA STROSSER Wood River TEA C HER S JULIA STREET Detroit, Michigan AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappag Omicron Nug Y. W. C. A. Staff. GLEN H. STRINGFIELD University Place AGRICULTURE A MARIE K. STROMMER .. . . .Q 'LAZUO-' , ' 7 " TEACHERS Kindergarten'Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.lCOll11Cll. ' AUGUST WM.. STUENKEL Linn, Kcznsas, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lutlieran Club. RALPH B. STYER Lincoln ' A BUSINESS ADNlIINIS'l'RATIl0N ' University Commercial Clubg Episcopal Club.. - ' . xxx AUDLEY N. .SULLIVAN McCook BUSINESS' ADIVLINISTRATION Kappa Sigmag Delta Sigma Pig Pi Epsilon Pig Gamma Lambda: Iron Sphinxg Vikingsg Inno-- centsg Cornhusker, Assistant Business Manager 2, Business Manager 39 Awgwan 1. MIDA VESTA SUMMERS Havelock i ARTS AND SCIENCE-FINE ARTS Art Club. DOROTHY M. SUTTER College View TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. ADDISON E. SUTTON ' Elm Creek . in . BUSINESS 'ADMIN-ISTRATIONW W Phi Delta Thetag Sigma Delta- Cliig Delta Sigma Pig Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riflesg In- ynocentsg Vikingsg Iron Sphinxg Green Goblinsg Daily Nebraskan L 2, 33 Cornliusker, Adyertisiug 'Manager 23 Awgwan, Business Manager 39 Captain, R. T. C. ' PAUL S. SUTTQlNTfAi" I Omaha W LAXV ' Sigma Chig Phi Delta'Phi. LEONARD J. SWANSON . ' -Lincoln DENTAL ' XI Psi Pm. ll'wWl"'!"f"C III Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Ill IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllais , , , , ,ill I x 3 X if - I X X X q Page 186 la A X X ' sl g gg g NQ5, -fx v V Q X ' 3 l l - I 1 F ' I 4 I-.7 'Q K I i V6 P' .lui .L W . A , , x I ' r , . Q. ' ,, , f . . 1 . -0 " I ' ' '-nu u. III u 1. .. ....,.....inllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllIlllllllllIlllilllllllllllllllil... 4 ESTHER MABELLE SWANSON Sargent ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma, Kappa: -Chi Delta Phig "N" Sweaterg W. A. A. Board 33 Y. W. C. A. Staffg Phi Beta Kappa. F. CAMPBELL SWANSON ' Clay Center ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver, Lynx: Pi Epsilon Pig University Commercial Clubg Bi- zad, Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager' 4. MANCRMA J. SWANSCN Lincoln A A ARTS AND SCIENCE .Alpha Omicron Pi. ELMER M. SWENGEL Plafiiwiew P ARTS AND SCIENCE MARCUS L. .SWENGELNK Plainview ARTS AND SCIENCE RUTH M. TAFT Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi. EDW. LANGWORTHY TAYLOR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE DOROTHY MERRIAM TEAL, X Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Betag Xi Deltag W. A. A.: Women's Swimming Championship 13 Y. W. C. A.g Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAM A. TEEGAEDEN Weeping Wfater BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chig Alpha Kappa Psig University Commercial Club. RALPH FRANCIS' TEFFT Weeping Water X Y' ARTS AND SCIENCE I Phi Lambda Upsuong Phi Beta Kappa. SHELDON TEFFT Weeping Wu.te1f LAXV , Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phig Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Beta Kappag Rhodes Scholarship. B. FRANKLIN THOMAS, JR. Ovnalm BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta: University Tennis Club, President 2. llllllllilllllllllll lllllllllllllilll r X X X -'f - - f f li Xen x 1 P11 gc- 187 lllllllllllllllllll l l lllllllllllll l lllll llllll llll l llllll lllllll 1 X X X ,fh a X XFX 2 III' "WJ O ' ,W ' 'Y' 'Till U' I , ' ' , Q I . - 0 O Cl VERN NELSON THOMAS .-lrlrzms LAW Pi Kappa Phi. CARROLLPTHOMPSON Y Fullerton ' ' 7 LAXV Pi Kappa Phig Gamma Lambda. LOIS BERRY THOMPSON NOm:oh'a ' ARTS AND. SCIENCE Kappa 'Kappa Gannnag Silver Serpentsg 'Y, C. A. Cabinet 4. ANDY J. THOMSEN Minden DENTAL Delta Sigma Deltag Dental Stu- dents Association, Vice-President. FRANCES THORSON Lincoln TEACHERS GERTRUDE ToMSoN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENQE Phi Omega Pig. Vestalsg Mortar- board, President: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Senior Advisory Board, Secretary-Treasurer 43 ARTHUR R. TRANSUE B .El'll,C0l7l DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. VERNA TRINE Red Cloud i J ARTS AND SCIENCE ,' Sigma Alpha Iotag Chi. Delta, Phig Double Torchg Phi Beta. Kappa. RUTH TROTT Blair ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Thetag Math Clubg Phi Beta Kappa. RALPH OSCAR TRUMP Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDGAR CECIL TULLIS Lincoln A RTS AND SCIENCE Scabhard and Bladeg Sem-Bot. f H ARRIET ADELE TUNBERG Telco n1'f1ZL TEA C l-I ERS W. S. G. A. Councilg Committee Alpha Phig Junior-Senior Prom of 2005 Phi Beta Kappa. X Committee. A zieemasfg p . , - -.W!Mb 5II 5 r-,zz-g,.::." X S qv V ' E L ' V . j X X 1 ,A X X X 1 - w-f if ' Page 188 V. 'HOWARD REED . Y Y jf 'O'11'zid7LU,f.11i:'Mfr' 'V-fl f ' ,T5QXGRlCL'l,'l'LlRE . 22513 elta-if Tai.1fD'eltag scabbafci andy at . '-if-Bladeg Pgrshifig Riiiegfg Ag'gCIub'Zf12' g:.Prgsicle1itg-'A -Block and Bi-fidlii fi' Club? 50019951031 Club! Q Club 3 GEeQnpfGQl1l5ins, Eresiflgigtigi-15 -iiron SDQil'iIl.XI.5lPI1Q0C911tSA3 Cormgx 5' liusker fl? f24"f'3.J...fEQrm,er5f.A' F3iI',Y,. A Board, Mgsigtantilylapnagerg Maigj jor, R. 'AQQSTEKA Q1igQiXEar5i'ty track? 2, 5,At4f1: -1QQi,.p13fj1 ' ' Qggl ' 9 - JAMES HQTYSON . I A Jlfofzwzrl c'iry,.lvIi5Srouf1 LPCSINICQS R'Il.B.LlvNlS'IFATIONV i X X 'xi ffflf v P' ' ." 'X' i 1 we WY. R in O NVQ" "ww I 5 I I , x 3: Aa H. ' A r I1 , 5 Q: . G, gil llll . 'H ' Iillllllllllllll Hllllllllllllllllliiiim -f':Beta Theta Pig YN" Club: Uni- ' f Iversity 'Comniei'Qi'a17 Club, Presi 'dent 35. Stu"dent,Manager foot- b23i,4.g 'c.ap.raiu,p R. O. T. O. A OTHELIA UHLIR A Limfolozr ARTS AND SCIENCE ' THEODORE E. UHLIR Wal-nut LAXV ' Phi Alpha Delta: Deliang Ko- mensky Clubg Varsity wrest- ling 4. ROBERT A. UNDERWOOD' C p College Vivw -f TEACH Islas DAVID HENRY UNSELL Ohicmute, Kmz-sas ARTS AND SCIENCE A AIIilIllIMilliIllllllllllllllllllillllli4 . ,GQPQDON FRANCIS UPLINGER p ' Wynzorc ,Y I i ,Y '5PlSiGElXIQEIKING-DIIECITANICAIJ -S 1 Zkliflia, Theta Chig Sigma Tang .Nebraska Engineering ,Sooietyg -,Aj fs. pM. Evyiifings. -' X X . , ' - ' X' ' if V -, ,' ' - Y 1 '1 Q A., T , N. ., - M 4 , - f. MARY, -EARIS .UBEp.i M . V'- O' Oomytdff Q' A 4. ' ARTS AND . 3 Kappa' Kappa .Gamrhaf 'ljlieta Sigma Pliig Dailyxblobraskan 2,3 35 Co1'nlip1'sker,Ai QAWgWan 35 Phi Beta Kappa. N V ETHEL PEARL VA-LDER Telcamah, V TEACHERS g f W. M. VAN BRUNT, JR. BGCLKWQC-G ENGINEERING-CIVIL Phi Kappa Psig -Nebraska nearing Societyg A. S. C. E. Engi- HAROLD FRANCIS VANCE A Guide Rods l 'N AGR1cU1.'1'1:RE Ag Clubg Agronomy Clubg A. S. A. E.g Wesley Guildg Y. M. C. A. BUENAVENTURA M. VELOSO Cebu, Cebu, P71.ilippiv1,e Islamls A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Filipino Club. Preiidentg Cosmo- politan Club, Treasurerg Catholic ll wlilllllil' "'f"'f f""F" ' iI II llllllllilll ll lllllllllllllllrliajak, v al Alllllllllll lllIIlII :O O . : y . J ie - 3 X. 3 . .. . .. .., V ,-, ., Pzigl- 139 fix-' E- E' ,fe - E E 1 "-v'5. N is ' I lil lllllll u 'Il ' M IIIIIIMIIllilllllllllllllllllll I llllllll HIllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII Illllllmml RUTH J UNE VERNON Blue Springs . ARTS AND SCIENCE l Sem-Bot. , ETHEL JANE VOSE Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian. RALPH HENRY VOSE Lmco ln AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Alpha. Zeta: Ag- ronomy Club 5 Cornhusker Coun- tryman. CDIFFORD W. VREDENBURGH LYNN ALBERT WALLER I . Mnco Zn AGRICULTURE ' Ag Clubg A. S. A. E. ROSCOE E. WARD Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club. IDA M. WARNER Rcmflolph AGRICULTURE Omicron Nug Home Economics Club. 4 f B-Zencoofffowd K' Tlfi V . TEACHERS K K 'W ' f 7 . j f JOHN W. WARRICK, JR. A , . l' Q fl Y Meadow Grove , I AGRICULTURE A A CLYDERQWALKER ef , 3 I Vvlkfoerly V X . AGRTCULTURE " Farm Houseg'lA1pha 'Zetag Ag ' V Clubg B10ck,.i'.and'Bri,dle Club: l A. S. A. EJ 'Livestock Judffing ' . Team 3, 4j Fariners' Fair Bozlrd, N LEE ERNEST Secretary. f ' " U"tlft?'7'Z00, I01Ufl"'f 1 V ' ' ' A f P1-IARMACY . E GAYLE COURTNEY WALKER I A Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE-JOURNALESBI CHARLES L. WATSON Slgma Delta Chip Delta S1gma Rholg Pershing Riilesg Varsity Ffmmont Debating 4. AGRICULTURE I I I" "u u n w' -fu " ' ' llllllllll I "4 p" lllllllllllllllwlll 'i0- A ' A "Q, Klum "V 9 P ' .A ' I I f, IRQMQ A o 1 .l4 .9e::.n I UO' ' X o -- 4 f o -I - A A . . I , I . . il .qii ray' V A. . . , - 1' Page 190 44? S : X X X ,fm EA A X'x X 1 all W Y V v ,V QTII . 6 I 1 'Se B " " in IlllllIlllllllllllllllllll llllilllliiml B. FRANK WATSON f V Lincoln - f V A ' LAW . r Alpha Delta Phig Phi Alpha Delta, A.. B.'Yale '21, , . MARJORIE JEAN WATSON . . ' North Bend ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. MARTHA MAUDE WATSON Frankfort, Kansas TEACHERS MARGARET E. WATTLES T ,0'lIlCL7l,CL A - ' C TEACHERS, Delta Ggarnmag ' Pi Lambda Theta, Valkyrie, Mystic Fishg Senior Advisor Board' Y. W. y . C. A. Staff 3, 4g G. A. RANDALL K. WEETHN3 ' ' Omaha 1'!'ii l '- , ARTS AND SCIENCE A H A Phi Gamma Delta' . f IRVIN W. WEILER Dunbar BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda: University Commercial Clubg Bandg Univer- sity Orchestra. ...ml IllIllllllllllIlllIlllllllIllllIlIIl'I ROBERT ERNEST WEIR Clay Center AeR1cUL'1'LfRE Farin House, Alpha Zeta, Ag Club? "N" Club, Iron Sphinxg Varsity trackg Varsity cross C0U11U'YJ Cornhusker Country- man, Business Manager, 3, 4, Farmers Fair Board. ELIZABETH G. WELCH Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega, Cornhuskerg Y. W. C. A., W, S. G. A. Council, All- University Party Connnittee. RALPH A. WELLS Holdrcge BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ISABVEL MARGUERITE WELSH ' Kearney N AGRICULTURE Delta Delta Delta: Home Eco- nomics Club: Silver Serpentsg Vice-President, Valkyrieg W. S. G. A. Council, Secretary, Y. W. C.,A. l 1 LIVAN C. WERTZ X ' Richland 'TEACHERS "N" Club. J OHN DEANS WESTERMANN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa. Illllllllllllllllll lIllilllIlIIlli , , Illlllllllllllll' tsxxx s? it Xexx 1 Page 191 1 X i'Ni 'a sf ' We 'K"x 'X 1 IIE: A A ' " ' I "-v':.:' Akai! O il Ill ll Ill 'H ' lllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllll l lii NELL KATHLEEN WHALEHA . Lincoln , 5.41: - Alvlfs AND SCIENCE V A H l . W X I . l 1 ' -i f f EUGENEVLATIRENCE WHITE l A 'iff Ingleside I I V ENQTNEERING-ELECTRICAI. X ' ' C7 Sigma Tau. i . I JAMES L. WHITE Aurora I ENGIN ICICRING-BIECHANICAL C PHOEBEYE.'-WYHITING- ' Lincohz. A - TEACIIERS- e Pi Lambda Thetag Kappa Phig Methodist Student Councilg Y. YN. C. A. JOHN H. WHITMORE Altzmosw, Colrmzflo X AGIzIoUi.'1'L'IzE ' Alpha Sigmaf Phi. JOHN E. WHITTEN Lmcolfp I . LAW ,Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Pliig I "NU ,Clubg Publication Board 43 3 Varsity golf 3, 4. Y AGnICI'I.TI'RE A . Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zeta 3 mm lllll ll l l ll l ll lll l l Q BERTHA EIINICE VKTHITTENCPQ 11 . fCiOTUtl,,'fKT17'2-S618 ff ARTS ANDESCIIQNCE Phi Delta Phi. I., , HANS E.,WIDMAN I ' Wahoo. BUSINESS .ADNIINISTRATION University, Commercial Club. INEZ LUCILLE WIEDEMAN .. Linc'oI'n A' ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. VV. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Pan- Hellenic Scholarship 1, 35 Phi' Beta Kappa. f CLAUDE R. WIEGERS Wvgton AoIzICt?I.TCRE Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: K Ag Cluhg Poultry Judging Teamg . A. S. A. E.g , Farmergi "Fair Board, Treasurer. ' "i 'ffjr rig ' FRANK B. W IEpiCiNSoN A I 5 Wcsfboro, IMisso-iiri Block and Bridle Clubg Live ' Stock Judging Team 3, 74. iill illllll lllllllllllllllllll - ,. lll llllillll l llllll ll l il r eg X me , li X x Page 192 HAROLD W-IDAMAN 1 Newport p lp 4 LAYV X x X fad.. M I ,I Nia ,-ivw q 3 X 1 I-rgw . I . w v In I 1 K3 6 'BF , Ar I I I 'L' Qs I U ll I Illllllllll Il GEORGE' RERICK WILKINSON I Wosillown-0', 1 BUSINESS A1mIIxIS'TniA'1'IQNQ.iI 'WILLIAVMS ii? '2 fi-if fSffiLD6f1??5i'9.A I. TEAGEEIQS- ' Q T 'ffffiiiliiliiaiifg Garhut Clulig pY... W. O. A.g.Wg G. A. ,Xp I- ,, Q MARY JANE 'WILLIAMS Y 1' Ooklgmcl N K K IAAIITS QAND' SCIENCE, p ROSALIE WILLIAMS I Lmooln . TEACHERS Kappa Phig P. E. O. Campus Club. WILBUR 'RAY WILLIAMSON Montevideo, Illimmsota , BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION , Phi Tau Epsiloug PerShiI1gVRi- I He-sg University Commercial Club. ' I ELIZABETH JANE WILLIS X Greeley, Colorado I TEAOI-IERS . Gamut Clubg Y. W. C. A. l IIIIIIII1IIII!!illIlllilllllllllllllllllll p HARVEY MILLERY' WILSON - K ' A , K1'f1m.cy - A , LAN :jp Kearney Club., Y 1" 'gf . A K I , 77:7 P up p ,,. ll ' W I. Glzcslter-A p f ARTS AND SCIENCEI-IEINE ARTS ' 3 I , A 'Y ' I 1 'A . Y - - , X, ,f ff WARE W. WiMBERLY Plfmkiozfon, Souflz. Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE I CARL WESLEY WIPPERMAN 1 Macon AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Ag Club. DIARY WITHEROW Palmyra TEAC 11 ERS Alpha Delta Pi. FLORENCE WITTWVER Salem ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega: Dramatic Club. H llllllll ll lll . - C "'w"Ul7f1'l VM"lwllllllllllllllllllI Ill r X X X X x 1 Pugvl93 L1-1 1 'i I fp ' X Xi X . Illllllllllillllllll MINI!! ll llllllii i. GUSTAV RAYMOND 'WOLF Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigmag First lieutenant, R,-LO. T. C.: -Cadet Oflicers Club. SHAREET ELLEN WOLFORD Liiico Zn TEACHERS Palladiang Freshman Commis- sion. MAGDALENA WOLSLEGER Snyder TEACHERS Lutheran Club. - lei JQE BATESVVOQD 'Pi - 'Aurora i. ENGINEERING'-AROHTQECT URAL it Beta'Theta f Soabbard and T Bladeg Io1i'i'qu'e, President 1, 2. A 4 N v W P RAY1VLoiSiD D. ,WOOD 7 i.LincoZiL' ,mrs AND SCIENCE Phi Tau Epsilong Pershing Ri- fiesg Class Vice-President 457 Bi-. zad. HELEN D. WRIGHT i lllIl10IINllillllllllllllillllllllllll REINHOLD WUDEL V PCL?f7i7Sf07'Lf..S0'LLfflf jDokotci' 7 DENTAL 1 ,W ' Xi Psi Phi. ' EVERETT A. WYMAN P Long Beach, California ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 Silver Lynxg Sigma Gamma Ep- silong Gamma Lambdag Centur- ionsg Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Drum- major 3. LILA WYMAN , Lincoln TEACHERS Palladiang Chi Delta Phig Mor- tarboardg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. , MARJORIE WYMAN - f Lincoln N Q- Anrs AND SCIENCE-JOURNALISM jj Jllheta Sigma Phig ,ilSIebraskan,fQ,fQ ,Managing -Editor 39 Cornliuskef, Associate Editor 4. " X 'KEIJAKIDEY YANXSHITA J Y Tokio, Japan 'IS L' SIN ESS A DMIINTSTRATION GLADYS ROWENA YONT IIllllllll!Illlilllllillilllllllllit-Sat "Wi i""ii"'i'ii"'lllllllllllillllllllilll llliili lll gix- X -X-l og no .xg oi Page 194 Egg? 5' A i' MQ! if X X X fi RQ' ' 2 if X. :::' 'Q ' ' ' 'G " 'P' ""'1l " ' A l"IIl IllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Illllillfimmi - r ' NINAVYORK 1 A i lgsrcoffsbzuffp A I ' ARTS.ANiJ"sc1ENcE-EINEYARTSY- A Alpha ciiifeoniegag Delta om? icron. 'fl A L: f- Y' ALICE C. QYOST V ,. ,V Lincqlii A AGRICULTURE Delta 'Zetag Home Economics Club. WILLIAM H. YOUNG craig ARTS AND SCIENCE A X f ,ll W . Q .. i llllll llliilillillllillllllllllllllilll A A ERNEST' ZSCHAU O nz fl 71, ci ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Phi Tau Epsilong Pershing Ri- fiefsg Nebraska Engineering So- Cgletyi MA. I. E.- E.: Cornhusker 2,1 4g Class Secretary 45 Captain, R. O.,1T. C. GEORGE G. ZELLERS Hooper TEACHERS 'X ' Acacia. ' OSCAR HERBERT ZIEGENBEIN M 611 ip his DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Bandg University Orchestra. Illllllllilllillllll ,X .... A ,Qi lllIIiIIlIlli1 Il llllllllllilillillli EM! 3 lx X . I xex X 1 Page 195 I n 1 1 i I l i W if L' rad ' ' " am. f K ll 'I i E 1 ' I -ik 1 . i il l V lr N ii ,l F 1 i IN I Q ,Q 1 i 'I l i tml 1 1- 3 5 5 V 2. i r A ll f i ' 'J Shrainek Kummer Holtz Rice Miller Granilich Olds i ,N Sheldon Adamson Wattles Madigan Tomson Butler McLellan ' Senior Advisory Board . l ' il 1 1 U V, ii Q 4 . . ll '2 iw si: HE Senior Advisory Board, a branch of the W. S. G. A., l A originated in 1917-18 when Miss Heppner appointed twelve il Q senior girls as advisors to Freshmen. Organized near the J ' . P-iilfli1.'5il3E,fs. 1 2111 fri" . . 1 U end of the school year, that first board started the Big and Little il 1 iffy Sister Movement and put all its machinery into working order ilk ,, before the next board took over the work. Harriett Ramey, now h ,' Mrs. John Beachly of Lincoln, was president of the first board. . 1 it 1 ll' H 1 Q ,ax ' The members of the board are chosen by the board of the E preceding year and are approved by Miss Heppner. The new I plan members of the Senior Advisory Board are formally presented l , f ' " fn1'ici2t,risi,-gs-L xZ,z..'T.:i4,:'-g:PI: - . . . . Ei to the University at a May Morning Breakfast. The installation , iiflgxgi service takes place at this service and the new president takes ,lip A f Plym all-5'-. her oath of office. J, A 'F ' f',f JDl riQ V All through its history the Senior Advisory Board has existed y 5 4 if for the sake of the freshman girls, and always provides them 1 , I 1 Q L61 , r f with Big Sisters who write to them during the summer and keep l ik 1 ' , th , in close touch with them during all the school year. Each board l Vi 3- ..'i " - rl gives several parties for all the Bi ' ' ' M l r - , 1, -. g and Little Sisters. 1 V: l' fi? vf vif . , 1 ,R Q, At the time the board was begun, only seniors served as Big QA lf' 1 u 'fft'1PQlf" f'7':i9-In .filer l ' - . l M i J. -eii 'ft .Sisters because it was felt that they were more responsible and OFFICERS were better able to guide the freshmen because of their wider 1 3, Ili President experience. That practice has gradually changed until now 3 1 MARIAN MADIGAN juniors and even few sophomores are Big Sisters. At present 1 i ,fi WCC-Prmdmt the boaid maintains a list of 250 active Big Sister s. 4, i' EAEVIH MARGARM win-yrs This spring the board has been reorganized, and hereafter N :I 5 SgC,.6m,y,Tm,S,,,e, it will be known as the Big Sister Board. I Its membership will 1, I w Gsm-Rnnr Tonsow p include eight seniors, four juniors, and two sophomo-res. vlgii, ,gfr ij,vll.Q, - n i lx Page 196 af: I VXI i L i i 1 iii 4 1 l i 5 ks ? .. -..El-1--M --- ff- me -,A'- f-" -' fir' 1 hrwai' ' rf - ' -feffa'-2f'--' - ., L- P - - Y- ' - .,. ' j g E5 f5'EEl53f?i 5 5 15" e i H- is-if Elie ftmior Glass Tlkl 1 A US ,I I 4 1 :mi 1.1 ill. IH' ll 111.5 .-.N Lees,-H--5ic'Lm.:f.-::Hf1'L?1f:rwere Lf-as-QAQYHQ fi lim-'+--"-L2 egezlfff-Lzeffvzszf .f...z-' fp: , . .... ..:. -.., .s qs ii., 11--- - g .. . -M .. .. - 1, He 1 1 - 1 1 ?, . Ng 5,11 i sl e -l ' l l W ' 1' 'll 1 ' il' . . f a l l . . iI l'l ' l ' m l ' Hll ge i l . . lVf4- 'f lu .. .i l l 1 li l - l Qlfeim 3 1 is f Q , , . z. '? tf fr . if A . f 1 l iQ,LgggAgggg'g l 1 , 1 1 1511 gl? ,. 1 il 1 aw 1 f ll 1 1 lf ill 1. . 'i l l 'T 2 1 1 "1 I . .ii vi 'lx A, l . ll N. 1, 1 all 1, 1' lil' lllrl 'l .ENN ,Z llxlly VW 5311. s' .HQ x -, 1 1 Kylix wily: f to o ,' Q, Q.QQe.1 o o if 1 . I. 11.2 .NJ ,Qlw .A kg , . if ' J I songs: T tl'uo'u if X ...J-'-'15-1 5" l 'gg ssliz eg' f it ll l 5. l' ' f Ex - The Election of 1866 ANY citizens opposed the adoption of a state constitution. In 1864 the governor called a convention to draw up a state constitution but it accomplished nothing. A constitution Was drawn up by six self-appointed delegates. This document was then irregularly introduced into the territorial senate Where it was passed in haste. The constitution Was then submitted to the people. Official returns Were never announced. By the unoffflcial returns the constitution was approved by a majority of one hundred,- after the votes of forty Iowa soldiers and nineteen half breeds had been counted. The passing of this constitution complied with the Enabling Act of Congress of 1864 and made it possible for Nebraska to become a state. I it it W ogg lg cl j a n U I I1 I j I I I I I ,S 1 ' I 'lx ' ' H I PI li I M M I I M l I l M ,KM ' It I U I I I I I I I I 7 'll I I Q I 3 I ' :JM f I I A Lewis I Estabrook Morrison Sperry I' ' W fit? 1 1 I, I Junior Class Cfflcers 4 , FIRST SEMESTER - I l L l President ...... ......... P HILIP LEWIS Vice-President .,,,,,,.,.,. ROLAND ESTABROOK I ' I Secretary ...... ....... M ADCE MORRISON Treasmea- .,,,..,,,, .,...,.,, F RANCIS SPERRY ' ' X I I 2 CLASS COMMITTEES I I 6 HOP COMMITTEE MENJS ATHLETICS MIXER ' I , Chet Beardsley, Chairman Eddie Stemen, Chairmcm Kenny COX, Cltaifrman I A I ll Victor Anderson Mollme Gleason Rosalie Platner I Kathryn Dillon ITV111 Jettela Sarah Towne James W. ROSS A I ,I Carolyn Airy SOCIAL COMMITTEE Gertrude Broadwell I I Mildred Freas Dorvthy BIOW11, Cfwirmfm Arviua Johnson W Ed-th T 1 Frances Mentzer ' 1 Y er Dorothy Davis Roy Abbott Y t A OLYMPICS COMMITTEE Paulme Gund PUBLICITY 5 ,I i I Q i?1fkDfV1VjtZ Chawmcm DEBATE COMMITTEE Ed Kubat, Chcwlrmcun I lc O DSOH Charles Adams, Clzairmcm I l Hugh MCL-aughlm Harold Edgerton John Kleven l I JS-Y Hepverler Cues Hinkle Chafles COX 1 Everett Crites , I ' Frank Fry ENTERTAINMENT FINANCE COMMITTEE l , l Aft Lalita, Chwllnmfm Charles Sperry, Chairman I . 'If WOMENJS ATHLETICS Emmett Maun L1 d B nt I Priscilla Van de Car, Wmiflm BGFIWQH Oy ,ul M I ChClfI'l"'77'LCL'I'L Pauline Gellatley Dave Rlchalndson I k l I I Glee Gardner Betty Raymond Ted Boomey I Helen Guthrie Frances Weintz Q 1 W l l z 1 1 i Page 198 -.V ' I 5 l T 1 l W . l l isiffii tlla l A 'l l ft Els u t YYVVV li lt Estabrook Cramb Steman Hollenbeck l li 0 lg l Juruor Class Officers V SECOND SEMESTER V President ,,.............,.,,.,, ROLAND ESTABROOK Vice-President ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.- NORMAN CRAMB A Secretcwy-Treasurer ....,,,, EDWARD STEMAN Sergecmt-cat-Arms .,., DONALD HOLLENBECK l , Til CLASS COMMITTEES . 3 IVY DAY VVOMEN,S ATHLETICS PLAY 5 l Frances Welntz, Clummcm iosalle Platner, Chcmlrmcm Arthuln Vlgllltworth, I I Q ' ,Ml ll Wilbur Peterson rvil a Johnson 1 awmcm , 1395519 Yort Katherine Dillon l H l Judson Meier Margaret Daly Dorothy Brown l Q Q, Dorothy Davis ll-jx, FINANCE Sarah Towne HO EClW2l.I'd Kubat, Cl'LCl,7:7"7l'LCL7'L F1-311035 Boughgy- l s lr P Edward ,Sternen L Bennett Martin, Chairmcm i3,1'1'l9S Barnes ALUBINI WEEK l Dolores Bosso Omg Sombefg Giles Hinkle, Chccirmcm Frances Mentzer SOCIAL Raymond Swallow ll Charles COX Paul.Cheyney, Chalirmcm Merrlt Benson Pauline Gund Harold Edgerton MENS ATHLETICS Robert Stephens ' l M ll Pauline Gellately l l, Monroe Gleason, Chcwfrmcm PUBLICITY l 'l Mathias Volz DEVIZATZ H B CI Q Paul Richardson, Chcnirmcwz l Willard Usher Fliilke Fryerge' Mmmcm Carolyn AirY l l V Harlan Wyant J-ay K. Janda Philip O'I-Ianlon ' Melvin Collins Glenn H. Curtis Phillip Lewis I l Page 199 fa A fr .Il A 'Q1 M lf Fri il i .,1 f ti .I ii L, 5 tj, V7 . 1 " ,. . If ll, i 1 .1 ll ,l, .Ai l L.. 7 fl 1? 1 l i Jill! it .. -,JJ ' 1 1, li .- ,115 , , E1 .1 1,. 7 I Y l tif Udli 1 i lf, 1 5' 1 E 1 till ill A ll .i I .ii v , ,fi 1 il ll E. F E.. l W! 1. 1 , J .y1 1 eg.,- e as 1' if :'FJlEi'EFfTT'TJ7e.'ETf" ' img McLaughlin Kleren Fry Martin Collins Edgerton Adams Ross Janda Lewis NVhitworth Latta Henkel Gleason Cox ,.n 11111f11z111111..e 111111. 1Wi1! 1 77,5-iff hp.,lll6,11, Kill 11. Tl 1 iil11lil1.flflliiti' 1.lilllilll1.' 75,1 jj Q, ,Q,A 15 mi, Q1 1111111111112 .1i1,11i11111llli11 'tl e nsss f 1l11l1illiW, '12'1lifiieisilzillilllllllfif 1 1 . 1 "1"i:!111fgfi f'1l' .133 - , . 11-11, - . 1 'rw H. V.: 11 ' 'i.4Q1 if N - Vg. , .ii xii: . fx' Y .- -' 111 :':1-' 11,, ,1 ,lg 1 HU 1 .11 1 "1 si W1 ' l N 1 11-sr L Q1 .,1 , 1 W UW- .M1 ,111 ,Q 1, r1- Q -V i 111, 4:1 "ffl ". ' .ly 1 - - ,1,i1v.f , , ..,,',, - . , .,, fW,n , .,V,,. , . . . ,,. ,qiwv - '1 1 11 ,jyffzyw .arg 1g W .14 '- 51 , 2,224.1-. 1-rr..-1 ' +11 -of 1j'1.Ny1f,1,,111111w mfr 11.. ,fl 1' E-,N X si-2 . . 1 11111 .1 1.41-' 1... 1 51- L . 111 El . 'sie ,,,XA1.,111i ix, ,-Ja'-fir .153 -Q, .g,. qi VKX KJJLQ iifffl he ' ' 3' 'iff' 25 'i'1,'.'1' My L': :Gaul " M 13-1-zlveefee , , 1i . 1,,, ,ef x:.5,g ago-, .. 11 W ,, ,1 q,1...:9, -as 1.41 1.-. ., , Nl-lt' 41' ' Pi :e?Li:Yi1!' . .- 4f1.w1f..1'111.Q e if 1s T i'W1f1'11 'U'1if-11riiri2q-wir ii .gif ua it, ...W klxgz'-3:45 . li'.',,,,, 1, .,k:,,,.,-. 7 ' .. 'iQi'ffiI" 1:11 1 :if ...mi 'fnivvil K .. 2: ,1'1 " -N' SWA fi' 'W' OFFICERS President ARTHUR VVHI'rwo1z'rH Vice-Prcsiclcn t ARTHUR LATTA Secretary PHILIP Lnwis Page 200 . vikings fH0norr1ry Junior Mews Socictyj HE Vikings, honorary junior men's society, was organized in the spring of 1902 or sometime during the following school year. It was composed of one member from each social fraternity on the campus. The purpose of the society was purely social, and for a number of years its activities consisted in giving numerous dances, parties, and stag banquets. The charter members as listed in the Sombrero for 1903 are: R. S. Harris, E. H. Allen, C. N. Lussier, Verne Hedge, G. E. Douglas, John Mills, G. C. Hupp, W. N. Jenne, J. R. Farney, A. M. Hull, J. L. VanBurg, W. R. McGeachin, P. H. Thompson, Gray Norval, L. H. McKillip, J. T. Fisher, V. R. Gould and J. H. Bell. Mr. VanBurg and one or two others were the ones who conceived the idea of the organization. At the present time the Vikings are composed of one junior from each fraternity, as in the beginning. However, the activi- ties are now of a more serious nature, consisting in promoting and sponsoring worth-while school activities and traditions. Each year the Vikings are in charge of Dad's Day, which comes on the date of some important football game. The fathers of the students are entertained at a luncheon and later are escorted to a special fathers' and sons' section of the stadium. The only social event of the year is the annual dinner dance, which is held soon after the initiation of the members for the coming year. The active Vikings, the members of the previous year, and the new members, all attend this affair, which has come to be one of the most brilliant social events in the Uni- versity. j bziqiiw V Y Mi-,ir WP if K 1 wr' Y ,m":""' 'V '77i"1. WJ' 1 ,LT rf-Q. Y Y ,' ' 1 WW., ' "i.gg,. mg' x: 1.1 ng, ,'-. 1u.1,,g-V iw!" tif" N 'ijt-DSM ' 2 -.-- ,mx -ra ,. . --P L. 1 1 . .iw N.. Min jlwq--ir. -tff.i3d:LfN1ga--A 1-if-A,-'fp ,fi fjggsggg,f.,,L,.:.-Eifi1.Q..i.n,v s.a. -..- " 13 .Q M xi Q l 12, io .4 1' r 1- V1 l M 11. 1 fl 1 .1 A ., , .1 1 1 E 1 112 'Q ,, i Ulf .Jr F 11 1 l i J , X 13 .11 tl l 11 1fii.N. its . W' 1 i 1 J ll il 1 2 ' 1 W1 T1 i1 i M1. ll Ag 1 1? FA il ,Q l 11 Il T' ti 1 e '11l 71 , w .i. ,, JL. L... fi? L --1 S 1 1... Q J 'Wi .iw 1,1 I ri, V in rea Q1 ' s it fp i . , 1 ii' Y. si ,L1 .1 I i A .'.l es ,,.,,Q 1 11 ,Q I Lf' 3 1 JR 7 , ,,- .,,, ,Mas Qiffiiqf' iii' -51:2 T ' F-"5V'f14F"" ' ' ' an i,Yf,,,YtL,w.y 'wb , , "I 'l Wiki 2 if X M l Yoder Guthrie Platnei' Dougan Airy Bishop Cannell W'ythers Quinn G-ai-han Newman Mentzer .Tones Gellately Carpenter 'Wfeintz XViggcnhorn Thuman Davis O Silver Serpents Uzmior Girls" Honorfwiyj HE Silver Serpents was the second women's class society l to be formed at the University of Nebraska. The senior l ,ff girls organized the Black Masques in 1905, and the junior il"5WQ l society appeared the next year in March. The members listed lk M l in the Annual for 1907, some seniors and some juniors, were: T W "as-e lg Eleanor Andrews, Louise Brace, 'Evangeline Casey, Georgia 3, Field, Vinda Hudson, Helen Huse, Anne Parkinson, Florence f T S Parmalee, Nell Bratt, Keo Currie, Otis Hassler, Elizabeth ,i,i p i Kiewit, Vera Melquest, Jessie Power, Nellie Stevenson, Mary iil' T if Strahorn, Ellen True, Mattie Woodworth, Helen Huse Know iff? ip j Mrs. H. G. Nasburg of Omahaj was a moving spirit in found- i ing the organization. 'S At :first the Black Masques were very opposed to the forma- . 3:flf'lflillii.ill I tion of the new society because the junior organization would if fgjf ji T acquire the strongest girls and thus prevent them from joining S S the senior society. This idea was quite prevalentin all colleges at that timeg that is, that the members of class societies would retain their active membership as long as they remained in school. Some of our present national fraternities were founded in such a way. It soon became apparent, however, that over- rg Q-if lapping memberships were not objectionable, since the girls wouldlbe active in only the organization corresponding to their OFFICERS Q Q class in school. Since that time the two societies have been President strong friends. FMXCES WEINTZ The Silver Serpents were originally founded for friendly vf0C-preSigC,,,g i' and social purposes. Later the dean of women conceived the B.uumn.x WIGGENI-1o1zN ' r idea of utilizing the class societies for useful Work, endowing g,wcfC,,-U .A thelll with S9FlOL1S DUTDOSGS. RUTH CA1zm:N'1'151: i Page 201 LL! 'icy . E. if Q , .frigid ,nn-V-H 51.14.41 - A Q 'a . X X X ,964 Qi pzx X X X 1 r-' W af ' I 'S ' 'gf' "Till Z' p, ', A K ,V I "":f 'A .L 1' 'i I llIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmg lllll0Illllllllllllllllllllllll ll LE ROY ABBOTT We Hyannis V . BUSINESS,ADMINIS'l'1iA'1l1CN Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LYSLEf ABBOTT T gS'?po'McDa'n,1ZZi-nois ARTS AND SCIENCES CHARLES F. ADAMS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCESXPKE-LAXV Pi Kappa Phig Centurionsg Vi- kingsg Junior Manager Base- ball 33 Awgwan, Assistant Editor 2g Cornhusker, Junior Editor 3. MARTIN RLEGERTERVN ' Rtmclolp 71, A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg University Corn- mercial Club. WILLIAM F. AIKEN Caviilirirlgo X PHARRIAOD - ' CAROLYN AIRY Watson, Missozwi A ARTS AND SCIENCES+J0'URNALISM - Delta Delta Delta!! Journalism , Clubg Silver Serpentsg W. TA. A.: Nebraskang Cornhuskerg Awgwang Y. W. C. A. Staffg All University Party Committee. A . DUANE SLANDERSON4 f - O?5lfa7za 2 7 BUSINESS ADNIENISTIUXTIONEVI ffiii Delta Tau Delta. , "fig A MARNE S. ANDERSON . Minden T J TEACHERS . Delta Gamma. I- VICTOR E. ANDERSON Havelock BUSINESS ADSVIINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilong Student Council. EDWARD CHARLES ANTRIM South Sioux City ARTS AND SCIENCES Uniong Methodist Student Conn- H" . cilg Wesley Guild. ' MILDRED ARMSTRONG Li 11 co ln - BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION . Girls' Commercial Clubg Bizadgp' XV. A. A. ' f .,. W 1 WALTER W. ARNOLD J H arbiue y A ENGINEERING-BIEC1-IA NICAL , A Lambda chi Aipha, Pershing I Riilesg A. S. M. E.: Nebraska Engineering Society. llllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllem "WW 5t t'lt"t'tt"'Il IIIIIIII ll ll lllllll 5.31 X X 1 X I 1 Page 202 lllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllliml LILLIAN C5 'AS?EGREN 7, n f fjj.NLincoZn' ARTS,:fA1f5fSo1ENcEs-EINE ARTS , K J - '- Club. A K, Y' f jpg' l B' ,fy li -.. A. -. lu-.g , N -ii-,v, 5 ,V . A-Uflavflillflj fg , N CARQFLSJMD EMELYN VSA.-'AVI-EY ' Aubuwz Y ,ABjY'l'S"AND SCIENCES lP1ii'MuE'Y,.W. CQ A.g W..S. G, A. A GLADYS MARrEiBARcocR - V r Omaiza AGRICULTRRE Deliang Home Economics Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Omaha Club. MARY ,FRANCES 'BAILEY' ' Bethany B , . Y AGRICUIZTURE 3 uHoIne Economics' Clubg Y.W.'C.A. V l X X X 1952 9 Y 96,5-FX E X X 1 ll' ' of K' E ll 'G 'P' ""lI 1 . y A I , Q , rl ' ' GS' y ' " ' 'urn . lm....IlIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillll - -. 'LILLIAVN BELLA BAKERY A Roca ' 7 TEACHERS N ' A l7K5.ppa Phig Y. VV. C. A. , Y ,547 i f V .. if fy, 1 ' 1 A A FREDA'ALiQEi BARKER,f C Hof Spfvigleg SOILUL Dakota A ARTS AND "SCIENCES Q' Phi Omega. Pi. 4 V " 1 BERNicE N ELLIEI. BAERNARD SuperioT'f' X ARTS AND SCIE,NCESl+lBlNE'ABTS Alpha. Chi Omegag Delta Omil cron. Y - DORSEY ALLAN BARNES Loretto AGRICULTURE Farm House: Ag',C1ubg Block and Bridle Club. JAMES M. BARNES A Oak Park, Illinois ! , AGRICULTURE Alpha. Gamma. 'Rhog Pi Epsilon Pig Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg Zoological Club. l ESTHER MAE BAKER FRANCES RUTH BARR - Lincoln, Eustis V AGRICULTURE K AGRICUIJTURE Home Economics Club: Kappa Palladiang.fKa.ppa, Phi. Phi? TWiHS Clllb- '- ugil""u " 'B ' 'J llIli'IIlnlllIIIll:" "Ill r'. flmllllllllwll ga.: 11 N i , A . 1, ll A , Y A A 1' . X ,r,. ' - X 1 c xxx : , XAXXB1 5. N-f N. K u ' ' Pu .go 203 llllllIHIIlllllI Q D D .D i i i i D D f l::' " ' D on 'G " 'P' "Til aw!V'w i!. 5 W LUCILLE ELEANOBEBARR D D A -Lincomx' ,ff If b in V- AGRICULTURE 'fi 5' Home Economics G1iibfg'.Ka,ppa. Phi: Twins Club. 1 ' GOLDIA . ADDR Ifmcolgz D TEACHERS Kappa -Phi. BECK Sefzoawb . frmorrmns, Girls' Commercial Club. D .ALBERT vM..'BEDNAR Btwneston. . 1 BUSINESS' ZADBIINISTIQATION W Pershing Riies. 1 lBELL'oWs e 1 1 1 .Albion ' ' ' Amis AND.'SGIENfCES-J6IjR1iTALIS18f- 'A X '4 f ,W. A. A. i ' "-w 'Qfanfz.fsoLana+ I insrsf J zqpirqgiggaiv o1gb9g.q.fNu-Diggs , L E-'Wi l ll l l nllllll lllll 6.3 AQ . 1 lllllllllli llllllllilllllll! IIIIHI on .MERRITD i.i QQBENSOND v .,S1LcZdofifQQYfoHiE3cL 'Q -- -' 1. 3.5 il x " Qs, Y .ARTS ENDH i5qIENCESrJomgNAr.I4gM4 ., ., , 3. my Hs, -Min L., Delta Ghlzz. D fSeQb1Q.9 Sf. Zap D ivmverfl ZL. J WENDELL, ERGE3 ARTS AND 1SCIENoDs+r1gm-Luv 'Acaoiag' fDe1tagiSirgm3- Rho: Gen- turionsg Green Goblinsig ,Iron Sphinx: M. C. 'Cabi-net: Inter-Colilegiaie Debating Teagrn 1, 2, 3: Neb.rask.an lf: Cornhusker 2, 3. WILLIAM BERTWELL f Lmeo Zn ENGINEERING-CIVIL iLan1bda 'Chi Alphag Sigma. Tang Nebraska' Engineering Sooieiyi Math Clubg Iron jSphi'nXfNg 'Ne-W braskan, News Editor, iMa.nagiNng Editor 3. A EMELYN BICKAETT S'ZL1J6'I'iiQf f ARTS AND SCIENCES, .. 'Gamma Pnfi . Beta. FRANCES. BTLBY Fairbzlry , K . ARTS' AND ,SCIENGES .Phi A JQs,EgP.H1NE Birsmor-.D i Dlgnooln 1" , f AQRTS1--AKD' SCIENCES' 'H i Phi Ming Svil3ier4Serp'entsg 'VQSQGII Ghoiri .WQGQ D I 1'i ' Il l l ll i l l l ll l lllll Q - I af i. i A 'Q I QA. " - s , so m ' Te I . A , .i f -- - .5 ,'i..1.,,D,. 1-6 . ff' V " . ' ' .. nip , X' , :rpg ' 4 . "T j f -1 ' 7 . . -Q i ' ,-,. ' "5 e i 4i.. 9 , V' " J ' " xr - ' f'1iJ'j Lyn ,ji :Zi Jig seeee Dses D . xi' Xl K Page 204 PM Nlighi? liosmev 62.0 it A lu' 'Y Y Ii - I 4 M' ' ' Ao' 'lm 'L W i . . P' I' ful . 6 ' 1 SA 5 llllllIllllllllIlllll it f QLAURAE JORKMAN ,Lincoln T' TEACHERS' DONALD J .C BLANKENSHIP Peru HUASINESS. ADINIINISTRATION fAcaeiag Episcopalian Club: Peru Club. ' ' LUCILE BLISS ' Omaha 'ARTS AND SCIENCES Alplia. Omicron .Pig .Iota Sigma Pig Vesper Choirgl YIW, C. A. X RICHARD EDWARD BLORE Lincoln ' ENGINEERING-CIVIL Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 1 MARIE LYDIA BOOK k Dcwicl City A - L, TEACHERS ...ARR.H.inIllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll FRANK P. BOND Sonora, Texas , AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Block and Bridle. H. N. BONZO Biwgps, Ptmgcnsinmi., P71,tZipp'i11.e ,lslandsr 1:NGINERRING-AORIOULTURAL A. S. A. E.g Nebraska Engineer- ing Society: Filipino 'Clubg Cos- mopolitan Clubg Y. M. C. A. THEODORE BOOMER. A Edlgm' ' BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Silver Lynxg University Com- mercial Clubg Pershing Riflesg Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. FRANCIS JOSEPH BOUCHER South Sioux 'City ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Delta. Chig Sigma Tang Pi Ep- silon Pig Nebraska Engineering Societyg Iron Sphinxg Student Council. HELEN IRENE BRECHT ' Lincom AGRICUTIEURE EARL: A. fO:H.L V- ' ' Nmffom- 1 N ADM1MfSmM.T10N. FRED ALVIN BREDEHOFT .Dem ioirivg, Univei-sityicqmmeig Owe any , ' i .oial iC13ub Ag H LAXV ll lllllIllllI1llllll!lllllllltll1l"'t""""ii R gf-,:1 x K 1 - A i..i.e - A M0 3 .i.. 'A A X R X X 1: I':ngv 205 Ill!!IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillliiiilmii N 1-M I fill ESTHER BREHM Talmage TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. LILLIAN E. BREHM - ' Umulilla AGRICULTURE GERTRUDE BROADWELL V 1- , Omaha . ' ' ' TEACHERS . .Delta Delta Deltag' Kindergar- ' C!-311 Club: Student Councilg Y. W. ' C. A.Cg. S. G. A.: Class Sec - Dietary .A . . I ' CARLL. BROWN Lincoln, i ENGINEERING-MIECHANICAL EDOROTHEQ M. BROWN 7 I Gotlzikmburg . Q 'Q ,ARTS AND SCIENCES K I H Delta Gammag Mystic Fish? ' A. Board 2. 4 1 I EDITH' BROWN Sutherlancl " ARTS AND SCIENCES Ill lllllilllll l llllll llilllllllllil H. IVAN BROWN Griswold, Iowa , BUSINESS ADIMINISTRATION University Commercial Clubg f Methodist Student Council. DONALD L. BROWNING Webber, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES DONOVAN K. BRYANT H cwtington ixivrs AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Epsilong Band: Corn- huskerg Nebraskang Awgwan. ' BIILTON P. BUCHNER . Lincoln . H BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club. C. WALLACE BUCK ' DGlV'itt , AGRICULTURE '7 ' Alpha Gamma Rho: f Ag :CI'ub:: Block and Bridle Club? VarSity ' Dairy Clubg Zoology Club: Dairy Judging Team. h A EDNA L. BUCKNER Emerson ARTS AND SCIENCES Y. VV. C. A.: W: S. G. A. llllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllat-NN, A "WW i"i'iiii'i'ii"'ll IIIIIIN l l l lllllllllillllllllli C-ex X X , ii X X X 1 Page 206 'x'x 2 -'E ' X X X iw-I IIllllIlllllllllllllllllllltllI I HtlllllllllllllllllllllllllIiIllIi t lllllllll HOWARD BUFFETT Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISRI Alpha Sigma Phig Sigma Delta Chig Centurionsg Cornhusker 2, 33 Nebraskan, Editor 35 Tales of Cornhuskers, Editor 3. BEULAH BUTLER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES+FINE ARTS Art Clubg Senior Advisory Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staffg Uni- versity Night Committeeg A11- University Party Committee. CHARLES C. CALDWELL .. 'Lincoln K - , BUSINESS ADIXCIINISTRATION ' - . Sigma Chig Scabbard and Bladeg . Pershing Riflesg University Com- mercial Clubg Cornhusker 1, 2, 33 Bizadf 35 First lieutenant, R. O. 'T. C..g 'Kornhusker Kadet 3. RUBY M. CALES Nczponee f XARTS AND SCIENCES Kearney Club, Y. C. A.g- VV. S. G. A. . V iM. EVELYNI CAMERON ' H6T'77Z-GIL 3 'ii , V TEACHER-S ' Alpha Phig Math Club. S :MARGARET CANNELL Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Palladiang Chi Delta Phig Silver Serpents. ANGELINE CARLSON Lincoln A AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappag Home Economics Club, President 35 Y. W. C. A. CARL E. CARLSON Lindsay BUSINESS ADDIINISTRATION Pershing Riiiesg University Com- mercial Club. ESTHER MARIE CARLSON X ' Omfzha 7 ARTS AND SCIENCES-v-FINE ARTS LEO V. CARLSON iS'tromsIm1'g 1:UsINEss ADINIINISTRATION University. Commercial Club. I W. O. CARMICHAEL ' , XOIIIIIYLCI, , BUSIXESS ADBHNISTRATION GEORGE D. CARPENTER ' Crzrletou PHARBIACY Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Societyg Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinx. llllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllliaiii, "'w"W Vt"''W'"lllllllNllllllllllllllltltlltlltlll r X X X ,34 5 X 3 X 1 l'a1g.54 IIT Sigma Kappag Theta Sigma Fhj. I X If l f QC ' oft N' ''lIllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllll lllflllllllllllll llI li RUTH E. CARPENTER Lincolpz, ARTS 'AND SCIENCKSM Y V ' Kappa Alpha Thetag Mystic Fislig Silver SGTDSIUSII W. SL G. A. Board 2. Y-3? Tfqasuner 21.5 Y. VV. C. A, Staffg A115 University Party C.ommitte.Q:g .Junior 'League of Women Voters. 1 LENA BAAINBRIDGE. CARTER Wfwerly ARTS AND SCIENCES ROSE N. CECIL Germg ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Kappa Phig Uni-versity' Playersg Y. W. C. A. W. S. S. A GRANT L.. .CIIANSSTROM Omaha BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Glee Clubg Omaha Club. PAUL H. CHEYNEY Glenwood, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION' Alpha Tau 'Omegag Gamma Lambdag University Commercial Clubg Band. President 35 Corn- husker 1, 2, Circulation Manager 35 Nebraskan 1, 2, 3. C EVA CHURCH V Uinioeriliw Place 5 TEACHERS ' 7 1 .. Ginlsf joommencmi 'Clubg' Kappa . Phig' W. A. . A I BETTIE MARIE CLARK Ragcm TEACHERS Alpha Xi' elta. ' BLANCHE B. CLEMMONS t Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Omegag W. S. IG. A. RUTH CLEVELAND Broken Bow TEA C HER Kearney Club: Normal Training Club. I RUTH VELMA CLoUSE . Peomlosfz, Kcmsas ARTS AND SCIENCES I , HERLUF U. CHRISTENSE-N ' I . . ROBERT MCNMVIARA GQATSI, . Dcmqyl ' , Boisxe. Iddli o V BUSINESS AnMINISTRATIoNl' I ART-sv AND SCIENCESj-PIQIQQISLIEIHG I C I iiii I uwlll ll ll gl uag gllgvvfllllllllllllqjl lll it ff Sl N ff IIllIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllmxl R E A I . 1 3755, it f' 1 RRARC r Page 208 21. fl S A f E ltr' 'W al ' 'QP' "Til f ' A - 'S 3 llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllliiiiml f JXQHN A 'C Linoolii . ' LARTS NND' SCIENCESSJOURNAALTSLLV .5 V Peiliadian. A PAUL C. COGLIZER ' A imwnezzi T E BUSHYESS ADMINISTRATION Uniong Gamma Lambda 3 'Univer- sifiy Commerrcial Club: Band 1, 2, 35 University Orchestra Z, 3. BERNICE MARGARET COOK College 'View Q TEACHERS EDITH COOK Lowell TEACHERS Paliadiang Kearney Club. HELEN IRENE COWA-N X Albion' - ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS , Phi Omega Pig. W. A. A.g Y. W. W. S. G. A. A A ATOEAREES4 ARTSJAND -is CIENGES' AE11'EfDLENT1ST16Yf Aipula.. fOrfEgga.g Efon,S111iinE.gp' A Vikings: 1 -V ' - - , ll ll llllll llllllllllllll lll l YY , 62 mmm.ifIIll!IIlllililllllllllllllllllllllllllllll MARGARET LUCILLE COX Lead, South Dakota AGRICULTURE Alpha Phi. LOLA A. CRAIG Creston TEACHERS 7 Kappa Deliiag Vesper Choir. RUTH H. CRAIN Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCES MARY T. CREEKPAUM Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Alpha. Xi Deltag Delta. Omicrong Vestalsg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg University Night Committee: A11-University Party Committee. EVERETT CLAY CRITES Cevitml C-ity ENGINEERING-ARCHITECTURAL Sigma Phi Epsilong "N" Club: Nebraska. Engineering. Societyg Varsity 'Track 2. A JOSEPH. . O.. CULBERTSON South, Sioux City . AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta: Pershing Rifles: Ag Ciubg Agronomy Clubg Sem-Bot. W i llllllllllliilllllllllllllllllllllll ll Q - N ' 'J 'Q 9. ., . -. qs '-ali. Lia .... 'XM A Iwmui- gnu IIIHWUIIHIIEWIQ lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'LEW VRS? X A E jx " A - A E A lj? 'Q' 5' I L "6 v .'p' 'ill' 6' If ' ' el ' IlllllIlllllllillllllllllllllllllll... HAROLD L. DALLY Tomo1'fL TEACHERS MARGARET DALY Lincoln x TEACHERS Sigma. Kappag Kindergarten Clubg Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. T MERLE G. DANIELSON i Lamoni, I owcn ARTS AND SCIENCES Delfa Delta. Delta. l . . . . , LORENSA.e'DAfUGHERTY Y f , Long Pine ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Lanibda. Om Alpha. FRANCES. GRACE DAVEYP . Lincoln E A ARTSQANQD SCIENCES . 'Phi Mug Vestalsg Y. W. C. A. N , 1 . .K f ! ' DOROTHY L. DAVIS Lincoln ' ' TEACHERS ' Pi Beta Phig Xi Deltag Silver Serpents. Amml llllll lllll llll Illl lllllll llllllll LEONA SUZANNE DAVIS Lincoln ' AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club: Four Clubg Y. W. C. A. MARY DAVIS Akron, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pig Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. RUSSELL HEWITT DAVISON Dorchester ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL A. 1. E. E. INEZ DEAN Briggsvillo, VViscons'in TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. JOSEPH OLIVER DEAN Lincoln' 'f f ARTS AND SOIENOESL-PREJMEOTOVV Omega Beta. Pig Zoology Cliib. LUCILE DECAMP Lincoln PHARBIACY Kappa. Epsilon. Iota. Sigma. Pi. ' A 'Q' III O W Q. 6 A Q 0 gp Will!lllllIllllH1lIlIllIIIIHIlIlIlIHIlIl xxx Q9 ,f 'xxx: Page 210 13iE,'l,KMARY KATHERINE DILLON I ax X X' in 'M X E X 5 III' 'Q if I ' ' ' "Tl -' ff' J " A' 'III " IIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllllllllllllllim AUDREY DILLER , Diller ARTS- AND SCIENCES , MURRAY E. DILLEY Friend BUSINESS ADMITNIKSTRATION ,.1Deliang University Commercial Club. I , Lincoln . I f ARTS AND 'SCIENCES Alpha. Phi. I I I OVVENDELIT DoDD I Rcmclolphy A-Iowa, .ARTS ANU SCIENCES-PRE-MEDIC . v OMA JANE DOUDNA ' I Guide Rock l J.. A , ' ARTS AND SCIENCES 1 A I. Alpha Xijpeita. A A' A r Y l Y ' , DOROTHY E., DOUGAN 1 ' Lincoln 1 ' .ARTS AND SCIENCES ' . , Chi Delta Phig Xi Deltag Silver Serpentsg "N" Sweaterg W. A. A. Board 2, 33 Nebraskan 33 Y. W. A 'C. A. Staff 2. I Il'w"'!'l "'l llllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIAA , , i llllIlIIIIllilllill NIARGARET Nl. DRUMMOND Dwwvifl City TEACHERS MARTHA DUDLEY Hot Springs, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Kappa. Deltag Xi' Deltag Swim- ming Team 1. GLENN DUNKLE Lincoln. . . . , B USINESS ADBIINISTRATION' ROBERT BRUCE DUNLAP! l Lmco ln, E NCIN EERING-AGRICULTU RA L Alpha Gamma. Rho. . WILLARD DUTTON I McCoolo P HARMIACY , Phi Delta. Chi. LooM1s G. DWYER Fort Collins, Colorado . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma. Alpha Epsilon. E. iIlIiIllllIllIIlII llllllilllillllllll rxxx a n xxx: L-1 if l':1g.g4- Zll fa E I HIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIli Q X ' ia I I I i cii ug: 'Wi' A K vi V .ul I CJ V , x 3. 3 ROLAND EASTABROOKSR Lincoln, H -BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION ' Alpha Tau Omega: Pi Epsilon. Pig Scabbard and Blacleg Penshu ing Rifles 3 University Comrnerf cial Club, Secretary 2, f3g5 Second lieutenant, R. O.. T. C. PHYLLIS' EASTERDAY Lincoln I ARTS. AND SCIENCES Kappa 'Kappa Gamma. GEORGE I. EBERLY Octavia ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog A. S. Ag Club. HAROLD E. EDGERTON ' A'LLTOk7'CLv ENGINEERINC'hELECTRICAL Acacia: Sigma Taug Pershing Riflesg Vikingsg Nebraska En- gineering Societyg A. I. E. E.g Blue Print, Assistant Business Managerg Glee Clubg University Night Cominittee. HENRY G. EGGERT H f:1J1'On BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag University Commercial Club., , X A lmfllllllllllllllll lllllllll llllllillllllll L ELLIS HQAEIIEROTH, P A ' P .IfVfdqegieza, 'ENGINEEBLN7G+ARCHITTECTURAWII nDe'Ifa.+G1iig5L Gammsap 'Laiiibdaisllf braska Engiiieering Societyg EuthenanfG1Lib::, Bbandq I . ,ARTHUR EKSTROM . Omaha ENGINEERING-CIVIL - Alpha Theta Chig Pershing 'Riflesg Nebraska Engineering, 'Sfocietyg A. S. G. E.g Blue Printg' Second llizeuienant, R. O. T. C. GEORGE L.. ELWELL 'Spvvlfrogyielcl' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia. HELEN ELY ,Guide Rock ARTS ARD SOIENCES Kappa Delta. ALFRED W. ENGEL Li -ncom C AGRICULTURE I Alpha Guamiina Rhog Dairy Judg-. ing Team 3. . ' LOUIS BLAIR . I FLQRENCE ETTER b A T I 1 Q-40: ,h 1 K I ' I V ilfvwg - - .... - - Page 212 8 . x'xi ll ll llllll li ll ll lII3llIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll f ' EVERTSI ' H W ' " '-gf ,iWaco .3 I .1 F . . Fillet' 5 -5,-1ff?EACHERS: 1 '1' 7 'lfgignma Uniof1g Ski7liIC14 .15-lJSerpfentSgfXi Deltag YJNVW. A. wl -V '-S 1 JQy'- IRUTKH' FELL I A . ' :'Li7fllG0l?7.rV .Y ARES' lYNlJf .SCIENCES ELEANOR COMERON FELTON York' 7 ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS ,Gamma Phi .Betag Art Club. . I- HARCL FELTOIN N cola, Iowa H N- LAW Y Alpha. Sigma N Pliigf ,DfI'8.l1f132l3i'C .Clubyg 'UI1iveIfsifty'l?L,a.yerS. W I I- .jPEEEEER'r'W.lFIETER I. . -I: -lfiloomjieltl ' f ICQSINESS,ADFK-INISTRAIPION ' H SESTHER LAURA FISHER Y C U3zfwersity..PZqge- ' Y- AGRICULTURE V' , Hjome Economics Club. f MARGUERITE HELEN FISHER I LeaZl,,So.utl1, Dalcom ARTS AND SCIENCES-QFINE ARTS Uiiversity Players. MEDA HILL FISHER .SewcmZ,. ARTS AND SCIENCES W. A. A.g W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Vesper Choir. R. LOUISE FISHER Scwcwcl II ' ARTS AND SCIENCES' Fif6Sl1nIaI1 Commission 5 W. A. A.g Y..W. AC. A.. W. S. C. A. .ISLABEL MARY' FLETCHER Orcharcl .IRES AND SCIENCES Sigma.. Kappa. '- .'U1I-iizggfsilbfy CQ1'1,11TlSICi3l,G1'llb. ' 1 5 - LAMBERT F. 'FOLDA I Howells ' ' , . I BUSINESS'AD'MINISTRA'l'ION 15797760370 .f.f A . . , ' , C .,, ,, ,.,., . f A S-ifgnmag Phi Epsilon: Galnma. - Q AGRPGT?I'5m3E ' Iuambdag University Commercial '1q1I5h9L jjj91fa AWYA .jrhggggy 11215319 Emily... Clubg Cagthdlic ,Students -Club: "'-5.55.1951 -H fB3iid- A I I I . ' ullnlml 'f ..,, " ' C ' lum w l g I Q I 1 f sf 33 ' I . ' I. I 7 - I , C. 'N I 0, . X -. 2 Ildsgfmll 5,125 xlwi f rn iWQWj!R,'AW Yi Y y'Q' V Y Q ,',, Y, Q, ' , , 7 i i i 'Qi f ' X X X I -1 -I. 5.54" ."' 3 1. .fgg.L:1ggLS.:p ..., il f , ' ..' N: .. 5 ff' ' Y -. . V Pa gc: 14153 Ill!Iillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllii li --X-Xuan . 64' I " - Cz i n i llll lllillllllli lllllilllll lllllllllll G. CRAWFORD FCLDMER Lincoln W H ARTS AND SCIENCES?-LFIPRE-BLEDIC J Delta Tau Delta. AM - MARCIAK FOLLMER 1 Lincoln . I ' TEACHERS .Alpha1Phig Mystic Fishg Class Treasurer 1. DORIS E. FONDA v Y Sf. Efzwfmz ' ,ARTS AND SCIENCES-PRE-MEDIC Mu Epsilon Delltag Zoology Club. QAUREL ROSALEE FORElVIAN A wo ARTS AVND SCIENCES CLARENCE LEROY' FORTNA Octcwia, . AGRIClILTURE ' ' A Alpha Gamma Rhoigi Block and Bridle Club 5 Dairy, Judging Team. K ' , VICTOR F. Foss f ' 'Lincoln V ARTS AND SCIENCES Pershing Rifles. ' f . N ul llll v IBO' I lu' , lllllllllllllllllllll IIIHIIINNIIIEE e , V Y .J f 'f'gf1:,,, , IQNCINEERINQ-CIVIL I f 1, D . I. , MILDRED FREAS f F Beaver City M ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE PARTS Alpha Omicron Pig Junior Hop A Conunitteeg Y. W. C. A.'gffW. S. ' G. A. 'Wi PEARL M. FREEMAN f Casper, Wyoming . ARTS AND SCIENCES ' ' Kappa Deltag Wyoming Club. MARJCRIE HELEN FRENCH' A Univ crsity Place . . TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. IDA M. FREY Pierce in ARTS AND SCIENCES. ee A 'KaDD2- Phi. W fl J ACCB FRIEDLI' St. Lofuis, M -isscmri F AGRICULTURE . l N Delian. W . l . ' . A . IlIlIIIIIlllllllIIIlllllllllllllllii rxxx , .., x xx1 if N K ' Page 214 AWYWW V WA!-A F-ms lHoWARDgH.'fFolWLER X X 'Se r if ' F '- q lfw wl X P1 Ill!!IIlllIlllllll lmIIIINMIDIlillllllilIilllllllll IIIIII H .FRANK.M.l-TRY A K 07llCl7L!1A--VA '. -' -j ' BUSINESS . ADMINISTRATION: P- - Buslinellijliiilxdg Alpha. Kappa Psig' Pi .Epsilon Pig-' Pershiiig 1' '-'Riiiesg University Commercial Club: Gre.enf'ffGOblinsg 7 Iionl Sphinx 5 Vikingsg Cornhuskervv 1, ' f 2, 3,5 5NelQ1iaSka1i,. Circulation Manager, Z1 NNT' jB0ok and Dif ' rectory, fEdito1' -and Business Manager?-. .i ' - MARION H-. FUNK . Lincoln, P . 'ARTS .AND 'SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. A ADUDLEY R. FURSE I Alma ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pig Pershing Riflesg Kornhusker - Kadetg Second lieu- 'te11ant, R. OIT. C. MARGUERITE GARHAN Rising any TEACHERS I Chi Omegag Silver Serpentsg W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. E. DELIGHT GARRISON Sutton ARTS AND SCIENCES A Kappa Phi. Y IVAN L. GARRISON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi. 5 A PAULllNlE GELLATEY f Y Inflianapolis, Indifma 1 .ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Alpha- Oinicron Pig Mystic Fish: ' Silver Serpentsg Dramatic Clubg University ,Playersg Student ' Councilg Y. fW. C, A. S-taffg All- ' f .University Party Committee, 'Sec- retary 3. V 'W , 3' f Q ELTON G. lGEORGE , Lincoln 'BUSINESS 'ADMINISTRATION I Delta Upsilon. ROSE MARIE GERHOLD Columbus TEACH ERS HAROLD S. GISH Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilong Beta Sigma. S. PRESTON GIST Humboldt , BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg ,University Com- mercial Clubg Iron Sphinx. MONROE GLEASON L1f'lLC0l'I1 BUSINESS ADMINIs'1'RA'1'ION Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Kappa Psig Scabbard and Blade: "N" Clubg Iron Sphinx: Vikingsg Lieutenant-Colonel, R. O. T. C.g Varsity Track 23 Cheer Leader 23 Head Cheer Leader 35 Corn- husker, Editor Athletic Section 3. A "' W"'ilf"i Wi''it'''illlllllllllilllllllllllllllliiili ll IIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIAEQQ : xlxxi fig, W inn 1 Page 215 , x X -' ,HJ "' ,.. 7' ' 5 Hll l l l lll llll ll l l l m . H MARION W. GQGGIIQISM ' ' ' -5'CortZcLhgZ K , ,!3f'SINESS jfxDn11NiS'1g11iXgg15N' 3, l FRED , ' G6IIfDSTEfN' LmUofmL f P ' , PharmaQeLg.TgifeaL 'Societyg Men- orah Society, 'Tl?1feaJsuNr'e1r 355 Cos- rmpqliitan Club-1' ERIC ALFRED GRAY - GOZZ,ege'V1lew. ENGINEER-INGTCHEDIICAL ' ETHELWYN GULICK Goocllcmcl, likmiqas' - ARTSQ AND' SCIENCES M ll ll w l ll l l l ' .QQCLARK R3f.Q1iST1N'TQ ' 1"..'.: ., 77" .-.QQ v A Liwidplaz. 2, f 354-Yi "N ' ' w9wEiSISTRA?10irkffTf f T- iii mfeuiifir' fC01TimfiT5i5lQIf1f, fl VCLub.:, ' ' W HX ' J ' '-'! L , ' W-:Ji , ix I P W06n't'rwi' ' BUSINESS ADMILHISIRATIGN Sigma Kappavz Silibqf Seipelitsb i 'YQ Wg A, Gabini-at 3,5 Eresh- 'man Gommission. , EMMA HAGEM.AN Ixtfzacw TEAGHERS Home Econgfmics Club. EDMUND HHLD ' Phillips ' mx Zo010gyAG1ub: WL A- ARTS. AND SCIENCES-PRE-Mmjic " - ' Omega Beta Pig-,Zo,o1ogy Glubg Nu-MedS5 Iron Sphinxp ' PAULINE GUND ' A f .5 Q Lirgcolvzvx X 5 ' ' EARL ' " -' AR1'3 AN1ff SCIENCES , Li1zcdZZ1,j ,, . Gafmnla P1ii"'Beta: QXif iDiel3Da. ' PHAIQMAGY Y in 7 f 1 . - ' Phi Delta, cpu wlifim lieutenant, ' R.. T. C. 7 I ' HQ GUSTQXFSGN V V , I ' Lmcom.- ' ,A ' 'DOROTHY ZHALLGIQEN 1 ,A 'Acfilcunfnvgjsi J . f NQw777.'CL7L G6'0v6 ' ' . JH0h1B ' Eb0nQmiQSf'-JQIQUI1? Dufh- 'L Alffsfiilxfl' SCIENCE? ff ' I ,. IE1f5f1.:kO1LLb. I ! . ,Y V f' . f ,Gm,L,Q-fheggjr' X ,ef ig,,g,4,,N4,,,,-Q,,,,,,,g .,, ,, . - -m f . , , , TV I -. in :Cl jx xl I, Wy1aulnIll!IlIIIL lla W" "!lIllIIlIIllIIIwlll QQ-. , I I A , gf , X 'I 49 ,Q 5' 1 I r ' . 'g a V' ' w y . 4 l1m..QASX Q 6, 1 femgtasll I PM Y H ' UO" ri ' ff -if X ' ff ' -'.' 1 f " - ff 1 'f 2--2 - A- K' QI 4, -' - A U 'QI ,Y,, ..g...1:,,,i ,, F g ,537 Y .- :H,,-4r iii' ' 9 . ' x Y- . V f 'Af'-A k 1, 19: 5-gig'-f-l' 'QA7' ,- E Y X 1 1 X-nf Page 216 K an 450 MP5 M112 1Q . . I .. 1 Vw 9' 'Ill . V' Q' JI 1 5 Qs 6 I l l ,iiifi 1 HANSON If' fv'5'V Vi' :gEBC7'lti'fL7:LCl' 5 ',, it ILE LAWV T V wi' N Deifwjriiera Phi., T QHOPE LHANSON l -i BB'l'IJCCl'17l-fL'7'L x BUSiNESS1LNDLTINISTRATION Kappa Delta 3. Girls' PC0ndnierciaL1 , Qliibg Episcopalian Cliibg Y. WL P AJ w. sf. G, Aj . HQWAQIQJ QQ,iiHA1Nis6NI 'P ' Herflgzqziz ' - ARTS AND' ,SCIENCES ' ' . 1 ' ' ' I QLYNN LESTER-HARDEN 1 1 Blue ,Sf1jr'ij1'bg5" ARTS' JANDf SJQJFENQES - 5 S7i?gh1a.'Ga:mma "Epsi10n. 1 'Q FEDWAIQD PF. IHARNEY ' ' " fwdgmzvf SQ1Lf71J.Da1f7q0fa BUSINESS 'ADMIiiSTRATI0NV 4, 1j,e1,t3.g Upsiflqn. . 'VELMA LQNECQAI HNITLCH Lmcoln P ARILXS AND SCIENCES+4FINEQAR'1TS I Art Cm. . im 11..ilIIIIlIIIIHillllllllllI I I fLENA HAUKE F Wood River I ,xc:1aIcur.'1'UR1I Kappa Phig Home Economics Cluhg i'Kea1'ney Club. MAXINE HAYS ' ' Hollfywood, Oaiiforniia ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Dena Phi. L GILES HENKLEL ' Lincoln DUSINESQ' ,ADMINISTRATION P11iiKappaiPSiS Pi Epsilon Pig Scabibard affd 'B13.d6',Q Vikings. W I P APHIE HERVERT L L'1LncoZ71,N , A THQARMTACY -Mu' EDSi1011'.D61t3.'Q Kappa Ep- 'silongi N11-Medsg Catholic Stu- dents Club: I i GEORGE MI. HILL X , I IS7ueZt0'n, A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION K Kappa. Sigma. MYRETA FRANCES HILL Lincoln L ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma. Kappag Vesper Choir. H l ll lllll llllllllllll , " WW Vi''Wi"'illllblIIllHlIIlIIlIl1l!lIlIIIJ1Il1 1 X X X X 1 Pugf: 217 l llllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll .. .- 1- - - - I 'CTF " -- ' L If X X ?i'- .Q X ' ' 1 --I-445 '- S'-5 III' Ii Ill I IlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll l ROBERT D. HILL Mitclzell, South Dakota BUSINESS AD RIINISTRATION Sigma Nug Alpha. Kappa. Psig University Commercial Club. WILLIAM P. HILLIKER Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Tau Epsilong Nu-Medsg Cornhuskerg Nebraskan. JOHN C. HOAGLAND N ewznun Grove BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma, Lambdag University Commercial Clubg Band. DONALD E. HOLLENBECK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN E. HOLLINGSWORTH Milford BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Pi Epsilon Pig Univer- sity Commercial Clubg Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinxg Vikingsg Nebraskan, SDOIts Editorg Coru- husker. RALPH R. HUDSON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINIS'l'RAfl'ION A RUTH BELLE HUEF EClQ60l107lf, Sontlt Dakota ' ARTS AND SCIENCES THEODORE E. HUSTEAD Aurora ARTS AND SCIENCES-PRE-MEDIC Phi Delta Theta 3 Gamma Lamb- dag Band. WALTER V. HUSTON Geneva ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia. HUGH W. HUTTON Gering I! LTSINESS ADRIINISTRATION MARIE IRWIN Keystone ARTS AND SCIENCES Y JEAN G. ISSENHUTH Pczvrkston, South Dakota ARTS' AND SCIENCES "'i""" """i'l"l in'll"'""""i""lllIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllilll QEPI N , IIIllllllIlllIIllllllIlIlllllllllltA...N, t X X X AW ' x 3 x 1 Page 218 .X ,Q Aj p p . Ig.- lllllllllllllllll I ' I l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ELIZABETH E. JACK I Eusfis TEACHERS , - Girls' Commercial Clubg Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. EMMA BEE JACKSON Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Clubg Kappa Phi. . OLE JACOBSEN Dannebrog TEACHERS Alpha Delta: Square and Com-- pass Clubg Glee Club. . FERN S. JENKINS Douglas TEACHERS Delta Zetag Girls' Commercial Club. ANNA V. JENSEN Boelus ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta: W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.. W. S. C. A. IRWIN WILLIAM JETTER Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ARVILLA M. JOHNSON Omaha TEACI-IEizs Kappa Deltag Dramatic Clubg Mystic Fishg Silver Serpentsg Omaha Clubg Y. W. C. A. Staffg Cosmopolitan Clubg W. S. G. A.: Kappa Phig W. A. A.g Vesper Choirg Nebraskan 1, 2, 35 Corn- husker 33 Sponsor Company E 1. FRANK M. JOHNSON . Cozcifl LAIV Acaciag Square and Compass Club, President: General Chair- man University Republican Clubg Cornhusker 3. G. HOWARD JOHNSON Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi. GOLDIE JOHNSON W'a.Ztli'iZl ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thetag Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. GRACE MARIE JOHNSON Wayne ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pig Y. W. C. A.3 W. S. C. A. LILLIAN EUGENYA JOHNSON All S' Ph' All K Lincoln lj ia a a PSIQM Cigifirsity gominerggil TEACHERS Clubg All University Party Com- Math Clubg Sem-Bot Clubg Y. W. mittee 3, C. A. Staff. .Willa gills, .-lgulullllulwlll I-ln' ' 'QQ li p llmgmig., p -.wefligiill :QE A J lie C X X X 'I I Q p 1 X K X 3 - if N K ' 1':igv4 219 f T . .,... . ,,.Y ...Dm . .. . 1 J T? 'N ' J 4 .NNN . f - -, ,Winn WD, , . TD5 :.-Zn-- in ..... Q, ,Y . .- ' ...- -. .. . .L x 3,-S 'Q L .- , - .. . V , Q. . 5 X ,V,. A 1 , Sf., g.- --:rw ,Y-1, ...Y Y YV -4 r 6 P . . . . . WT. .. Y. .,... .,..... , , x 't 1 I I J 4 , dw,- :Ir V ei ve QP f 1 ' A x 1 V . yuh ,R 1 G p I w P H. B ,E 1,11 v Hll ll lll l l i Y 'YPzllff-SIJIOLITHII' "f f i-if. .ENGIXEERIXKE-BIECHXXIVCQQ V - Ngebraska. Engineefing SOi:iO.ty 'N A RICHARD N. JOHNSON A V " Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES -Delta. Tau Delta RUTH TLEONA JOHNSON ' Newman Grove J y WTEACHEBS Q .Phi Mu- . TEDNA. J0HNsfToNJ J . ' Lincoln f ' K J AGIHGULTUREN. . Home ',Ed.O,HO1HiCS Club. . X 4 FVERDE B,V3JOHNST01NJ , . .'3-Vflgllfigkley A w ' VENG1NEIQi1iN,G-ErlEOTBiO.xL f Qnfalladiaiig A. I. EL '. .'MARTHA ELEANOR J ONES ' ' Polic - . . J AGRICULTURE O' ' Alpha.. .De.1ta.-Pig. Home Ecgmf ' Oinics Club. .Y VV . lll l l l ill ll l l V. ff.. 5. Q7eo'ZfZ5-frloioq K. . J Girmma Phi '1iet,?l:i.,Si151er f Sgr: p.enbs1g.v 'Driihatfq ,Clnbgu KQQ1TI6j3kY.Y,i Klubq Blew Ozfg. 2UnivenSitw"'P1aY-.. grs gn TO. A. -Sbgfff Agfi' :ST.,I.1d611t'G.OU.1Q1Qi1: P Q, J T J RUTHb"E'LO'1AS'E J UDGE: D ' "'J Lmcom . 'J TEACHERS X' Alpha 0Ini'CrOn 'Pi VERA KAHM .F'ri6mZx 'TEACHER-S ' J Mmmi KELEE7NBKRGER ' , W OUmversQty .Place O. gm . - A ARTS ANDQ SCIENCES. . Kappa. 11hi,'..Presidenf JZ. ' fsweaterfz W. A. lug Y. WDC. A., . Og 'EASTER L. IQELLOGQ. fy . 9. Lfncom M AW X2 LARTS END. 1 X JOHN H1 KELLOGG . ' Lincoln 'BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell, Guild: Scabbapd and H Bladeg VPerShi'ng Riflesgx "N" Clubg Iron' Sphinxg Varsity Wrestling' Team ZS, Captain 3--5 Second lieutenant, RL C. 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Qi 'VT' :V.,- ft i , .VH 5 L 'N VJ, . - ,Q , ' 5 ,M N li . ,V 'QV j , .V A 511. 5, 1 " if V- Ve , : -'V g2,fffv,"l:5-V' "T f 'V-MmmbzlvHeelliiwlwfff 42 1 ' A 'TEMCHERS ,y A WINVNILFRED KERR I Omaha - Anfrs AND SCIENCES Phi Omega. Pig Freshman Com mmw ll lllli Illlllllll Iilllillllllllll lll X . 1 AND sdlmffiiis' 'QEQ1-Qjg ' A- Cabinet: W-QS. CiLgi,Qllif1Vf, gf51Q3i'0i?QLeag11e of WOIUQIQ Vbtqeiief V' I3'l5?9aS3??e1' 3-,fif Q54 15:1 e f3fQF"i 5 Ejgif buf?" lrvyffiffgr eVVeV 5 'w V: X EL12OeN' ,TW.V L Q. . .P -BUSINESS Ap1vriNIiSiiiQS1i1QN' V5 ?ie'KiI!15?i Phi? PQf3IiE1!5.iV'T53He5i e 'lf Efiklggevn wQQb1i'ns5,VVjSeC0i1d-efelfiautenf le fgfitez R-'O-,Te -Cf 1' Y VY? . 7'l77 1 V A .. , ,etx Y N r gi' X' e . -eq H3 a VV A eg fi we M 1 nl' F- X ' ,- V "mg, v-,,f1g1f :.V M- Q z., if ,Q j AV- 1gNeuz,gi,e1gg,eV1e fi 1 .fm f VA Sf ii 7 --egg, gf 'M 5 1-XQRTGULT1'lBEQQLf' ,flsl 'SY 'V'-1fV, .,V. Lfriijjgii H' 1 il k ',"Q".., fb 5AgH'C1ubI.i.'F W HM VV V -V U ,V. 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IRENE KLEIN Hallam "'w"""'W 'q F""YF1'''"""'W""!lIIIlIIIlIIll l Illllllllllliitllili ge-v: , lllillllllllllllllllll illllll l em, , M Page 22 1 A +R ' -- nummunuualnnmru ..lSAnnn1mu11n1msnuuxamunmuuullwmmu JOHN' KLEVEN l f M Cflook ' ARTS AND..SCIENCES-PRE-MEDIU Alpha Theta..Chig Nu-Medsg Vik- ingsg Zoology Clubg Captain Y. M. C. A. Drive 3. MARTHA M. KLINGER H cmover, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Lutheran Club. MARX F. KOEHNKE Hay Springs AGRICULTURE Nu' Alphang, -Alpha. 'Zetag Corn- hfusker' Countryman 2, 35 Ag Club. A 'DEAN KROTTER Palisade BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION' AQ'-'f :V CLARENCE A. KRUSE A V llllliion 3 ' ENGINEERING-CIVIL Freshman Football. - SYLVA A. KUNCE 'vlfilber ARTS AND SCIENCES Silifer Serpentsg W. A. A. Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staff. f LORINE MQEKUNDERT .Mculison, Soytjt Dqlcota' 5 fmf TEAGFIEES 9.5 7 :+R f ROBERT X. LAKE Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINIsTRATIoN Phi Delta. Theta. ELIZABETH LANGWORTHY Linco Zu TEACHERS Pi Beta. Phi. . 'ANDREW LARSENA' Elk Point, South Daloota BUSINESS ,ADMINISTRATION FREDERICA LORENE LAU t RLi1zco m - - V ARTS AND SCIENQES1 I EF Lutlioyau Clubg 'Practical 'Id'eal5":"" ists Club. LESTER L. LAWSON Dewey, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCES lllllllllllllllllllll lllHlllllIllIE-EA, - l"M"'i7i"'i lt''W"'!llIIlIlIII!lI Il lllllll llllllllil : X x X I A .: ' x.x X 1 X-nf Nu-f Page 222 llIlllIlIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllmi Q X. x f- s f - 'A is X iA 2 it it II "Ill 1 ,EAIEL K.'LEAMING'i , ge EQ ' Lincoln fr, . - , 1: I ENGINEEEINC-E1.ECTRI'CAAL , A Bladeg Pershing A -fR1flesg Nebraska Engineering , ' Societyg Ag- L E.g Square. and '-5'-Compass Clubg"Captain. R. O. j3T. C. '- A' EVARD G. LEE Eclgcznonf, South! Dakota ENGINEERING-ELECT1zICAL Bushnell Guild. IRMA LEHMKUHL Wahoo BUSINESS ADLIINISTRATION Girls' Commercial Club. EDNA IMARIE LEMING Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Kappa Phig University Playersg Kosmet Klub Play 2.. - EDWAR ' R. LE ROSSIGNCL i Lincoln ' f. ' ' ' A BUSINESS IADMIINISTRATION A ' 'Sigma Nug University Commer- cial Club. ERNESTINE E. LEVERS ' Sheridan, Wyoming ARTS AND SCIENCES--FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omega: Delta Omi- cron. llIlIlIIill lIlIlIllI PHILIP MARTIN' LEWIS A f A Sutton , ' :BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' Sigma Phi Epsilong Delta Sigma fPig University Commercial Clubg 'Iron Sphinxg Vikingsg Nebras- Vkan lg, Cornhusker, Editor Ac- -tivities Section'2, Editor Campus ' Life Section 39 Bizad, Circula- Ytion Manager 2, Associate Editor 35 Awgwan, Circulation Manager 23 University Night Committee 33 Y. M. C. A. THELMA J. L. LEWIS Lincoln ARTS. AND SCIENCES W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g "N" Sweater. VELVA MAE LEWIS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES CATHERINE M. LIENEMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Mu Epsilon Deltag Sem-Bot. LOUISE J. LIENEMANN Lincoln TEACHERS Zoology Club: A. A. U. W. Scholarship. BURTON A. LILIENBORG H ilclreth ARTS- AND SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. "'w"'iilA'l I Vw''lIIIIIIlIlillllllllllllllllllllllllil! ll lllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllttm, rx X X 33 X X X 1 Pzrgt: 223 HIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinmla - ' fi 1 . MRS! QEDNA -1LoQM1sfQii1.1 Q' if V -A - I" f'aT1Va7LQQ1 rf . I AQ1sIGULTEi1ii k'Q . ff-ffloine Econ6jfnics ' A- - , -A Y I ' . M 'RUDY 1 - I 1 . .Rrmcetbn -BUSINESS ADMI'NISTRATI0N 1 Pi Kappa Phig. Second lieuten- ant, RQ 0. 111 G. , AGNES CAROLYN' 'LUNDE-EN 1 N 'N 1' LjQuco'Zfn,. 1 1 ' TEACHERS .. 1 I ' ,. . 1 1 ffg MABLE - I " ' I 1? 6 Palrfidiammfesner ,-SYT4 I C. A5stafgg3.11ywQ4A. E45 1 -HI 1 j!1 fgyfip. ,' , 11" ' ', Qi ' .1' 1 11 1 N fx., V 'N 11"j-' 1V 1 .1 Q 1: .1 1 1 ' Uwiivwfsify 1P1mQGl .. ., 9 - ARTS AND 1s'CiENcEsLQELNE ,xnisj ,. 1 f.De1 ia:n5 Arte ,Club 31 Silver SBI- ' ADOHES: Kappa. PM S'b11dG1i121f Councilg Y. W... C. -A. Staff EUGENE J. MCALLIKSTER Lincoln, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION , 1 , 1 lln1....4n IIHiH llIIul e e G . ,JP G01L77,C'iZLlii2'jlL,1jc-g:24,I0'I,l7fLEzgggggfiz f-f1-5 " 33'--f!4Tfl.3l, asv. .b'Qlr.f"f",,:' 11-iff 'im11l'-155l3iaf2-?TI?ii?5CIENQ43S Zi "gil-Tifiji .," I I "f' 116 .5 ..A A 1 , 1, 11. .H Refi- 5 73' " "4 Ls. x V" W 'Pre-1 -- . ,, -. Ng 1f 5 111-:gag 4151, . ' ,1 3'.fff1 -111122.51 , . ' 4',V Q Amzsg AND! if - Aft:GT11i1E1.,g,1f.- 1 L' X My .1 Nui 1 I Lincoln . ' 1 . ARTS' QND QSCIENCES' , sigma G2l1TififZiy,E155f10315 La4n1b.deu: Banda: Sgesoml- Lifallten- I am, R. fo. Fi.. 1' I' EN 1 1 'fNsf4A11511afsQ QfQai1iildE'JQ -?Gh1b:' ' Sgr 2-iff fy ? "QF.f1iTf+QsE?ij11"1 i1 ,,"' 'yr ku 1 il-v ,Epi -13-'Z-1. A 11:3- ,, , 1 . 3, X : rj ,TH--1-1"El1 A 13,,jAjj.'i'i 15 ff' " 1 ",1'71Q1 .gxfffl 'g51i'L1 'QQ "Q i 1 UW lf' P1 ff f.'1'1 'F L. I - L.. -1 3' 11-2.119 5.11 -WL: I M1 135. F .BURTGN B- ' G11 1 Mm11cez101f.15m, 1 '77,1i Q ' A 2 . ' F-d1-'M '15 lf!-'WPI 1 f ' " A-ETS ANDYESGEENTQESE 1' '15 " - '11,V ."f,fN1 fjA1-""1, ' 11 1111111 ZDe1,tgi,5EheijEI.4Q1,1 , 1, HUGH JAMES :MCLAUGHLIN D oozfip h cz 11. ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma. Rhog Pershing Riflesg Ag Clubg 'Block and Bridle Chibg Green Goblinssg Iron Sphinx: Vikingsg. Corn-1 Alpha Sigma Phi? "N" Clllbi husker Countrynlan 2, 3g First VHFSULY FOOUDR11 2, 3- lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 1'1111E 11111111 111 1111111111111111111111111 llllllllmlllllllllllilllllllllllllsin , X .. ll I QW A I f m I I ... . C X XX ,- X Page 224 I Hill!IllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIEQWQ llmuunrllInla .. . .. I fgizggt-QND SCIEKGESTI-9' -..C ,5.. A, ,. .,,,-,,,,. YH fi' 512251135 ?' ffffflf lfihql' , , ..-- fix' 'z . A . .-.dw L . M Tv F W i M 1"f' 2271,-1 'Q 'VF . .Q L. ,fl ?'.j1,N' '-.V :bg i.-L," 1, .4 ,Q ,.- - 'zz i?f7i1l'lf:?"S'i'f55"', "l 'J rS1v61bvL1'CZe C- H 1ff!u'i51Qipsjp5Npij5pfENscEs ' T X. L 5 - -,. .uf ff. . ':. ' ,. 'T ,T . V THELMA IRENVE .MCMUKRAX ' ' 1 5Zi.Ii6'1ftQ Q' QQ' . M ',yfxnwgy.4gNpf5QiEN,Q13S . 1 5 ,fi . C' " ' 1' U:-'wlf ' ' . -J Y' 'X Al K -1 'RL' V I f , ' -j V L I -JLF.. gi 'X'5'I.g5,i Y , - vfl- 'JJ' fsfjs .Fr 'f,g.-',,.- 'ff V' 'Vu V. ffmq-Aflf-lVQflQCf? "-. ,,K,A. . . 1 14 Q,gQ.g5iLz1zg 0gn-Lgiggfaz .H 5 l?'-.j.Qf7LT 'A :Ai f'w:"E"v: . '. fi,1'1 ' jf V QI' 'Lfffff"' "fF"v5"ffi V ' ff H .2 gm 5SlClfENCES W EMORY Mg MVACE Marion, 'SOQLHL 6'a1'oZina ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Alpha Deltag Square -and C0111- pass Clubg A. I. E. E. IIIIIII llllllllll lllllllllllllllik V3 V65 W ' ' .- h "ww , xg, - mill Ill INilUIII1lllilllllllllllllllIII . eg , PEARL.,AUpREg.fMADsENl ,.,,..,, N ,g L'L1zc0,Z11Qf'7 , --Z Y ' X lljhi. Q1negaf'Pi,gI' . EY. 'Y'-ff AGRICUL'iQURf.Y9i" 4 Alpha Delta. Pix. .,., , I , 1 1 , ' ' SF.,-f Y, X 1 f ,K f K . -3 f 5' , W., 1 , ' W - 1' V.. IV. 'AIfTS,. .AZNDI scfsivciss' W. G.'A.' A , 'Q .1 Y - 5. v v- r . 'W .1 X f , ,L X f- x . si My lf H .1 x . . -x ,,. ' ARBARA MARTIN1 Rising om ' ARiS'ANp SQQIENCESR w - rm- D.e1ta. P11.1C.. T 1 ,..x i N W1 mmf s . .1 S- v ,Qi QBFEINESS lazmrrmislnauqyn- ci1fiis!. i..iQe1fai: . SH.i1mPiQ J-ffPif :'Z1 BT6.Si'de11DA iViikiUgS4i'1 iBU'D'1iGa:21 'f M M.. ,I-, . 1 . W f W- - 111312 if L HIffef4Ql9lS5'?1iD'3b3iUe 'C35' 'Uiiivergipy llflifght. gQ.ofgm1i!g?gge C0fH.h11s1qe1t.3:QB142f31f'Z1B.. .3 1 n , .' ','x'A 'Y 1. U , H V 1 K .M K N . .rf .1 L f - - ' P1d TBa .MART1PNE z ' .Tlzilippmg Islands ' . 'BUS1NiES'S ADMINISTRATION kNebr9Jskh' Filipino Club. H. CLAIRE MATHENY Mmm ARTS: AND SCIENCES Sigma. Gamma, Epsilong Gamma Lambdag Band 2, 3. ZifwfghllllllIIlwlllllllllllllllllllllllIl X.. , IIU-J HIL .1 . , A ul Lllll ' 1 ' A ' I 'Q' 'Q 3 9 ' I ..4 ' A ' 'O b Rn-: A .QQN .' E C. . -,W , I. . .N -1 1.5. len? X - RQ .x. " ji , 5 X' X X 1 'W' l' 'i I ' ' ' N K ' i' Page 225 N llllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllliII 1 X X gp s A DAviD o. .A '.BZcLir' X "Sf ' S ' if 'LAXV 7 . Phi Alpha Delta' W THEOPHCILEC C. MATZNER . h Lincoln. ENGINEERINGr'ELECTRICAL EMMETT VINCENT MAUN Laurel ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURN,-XLISLf Kappa Sigma: Sigma Delta Chi: Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riflesg Nebraskan, Editor, Man- aging Editor 35 Cornhusker, Edi- tor Military Section 35 Student -Counoilg First lieutenant, R. O. T2 A ROBERT W.i!MAXWELL i ,glyiozooln f ' ' V EARTS ANDJSCIENCES Phi Tlambda Upsilon. i , i V . l l 1 w i i . i . V , I VT t Q LLoYDflR.1 MEDCNA! l as ' fWcU1,oo - ' ' X BUSINESS ADCMINISTRATION 'Q J. MARSH MEIER Wisner ENGINEERING-CIVIL V' Bushnell Guildg Nebraska Engi- neering Societyg A. S. C. E. I i Sea i . i l l li lllll l lllll ll illllll IIIIII .pix X X Xe i . V' "Un .-3. 5 ,, el, ,5 7' FRANCES'fME'NTZER Q f J- . Cfi1.eye1m'Z3,IzVyoin,ing H A l ARTS: A'NDISfiENCES X 512111, . f Kappa Kappa Gammag Vestalsfjif. Xi Delta: Silver Serpentsfg """ fi Freshman Commission: YJXW. , A. Cabinet: W. S. GL A. Boardg j l Wyoming Club, i ' LOUISE MENZENDORF Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES MACK MERADITH H oldrege Aivrs AND SCIENCES AND DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi: Iron Sphinxg Stu- dent Council. DWIGHT J. MERRIAM . - A Lincoln. - A 5 ARTS AND soIENoEs-FINE Aust Sigma Chig Gamma Deltag Beta, Sigmag DramaticuClubg Chris- tian Science'Societyg University' jj Playersg' Cornhusker. A . . fr ARCHIE RQ MESTON A Des Moines, Iowa!-K it BUSINESS AD,M1N1s'ri1Ar1oN , Nu Alpha. ALDEN SILAS METCALF Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Math Club: Nebraska Engineer- ing Society. H nur 'iiiii'IIlllllllllllilllllllllilllll lllllll ll IIlllllllilllllllllllilllilll p X X X iw-f fx X X-3 Page 226 EX X fig -if 't- - X'ia X-If ..,:'. .'1T" " ' ' ' "II II " A IWN'''IIIll!IlIllllWlIllIlllllllIlllllllI 'f Illlli Hilllllllllllllllil lllllll llllllllnn Q.. . Q. i,if5g:? 1-ll? QQgLocZgep01f,f T. 'ffg1,f'YfQ.fWyI A- ,..'.1- K. I C -xx. . VIRGILPAYALO .MICHAEL Wood River AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zetag Ag Club, Secretary 35 Cornhusker Countryman, Associate Editor 3. RALPH R. MIILLE Panda ENGINEERING-ELEO'1'RIcAL Palladiang Pershing Riflesg Ne- braska Engineering Society: A. I. E. E. GIIADYS B. MILES I 2 ofiyenz AGRICULTURE ALICE A. MILLER Fremont I . ' ARTS AND .SoIENcESfEINEL4R'1'S' X. Kappa Alpha .Th9.EQ.5.. .Dqta Cinie- crong Y. C. A.g W: S. GLA5' FRANCIS B. MILLSON Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICAL Sigma Chig Beta Signiag Per- shing Riflesg Nebraska Engineer- ing Societyg Varsity Rifle Teamg Captain, R. O. T. C. f if 'GLENN C. MINOEE I -Y--4 1 ' Cozacl ' Q ' " LAYV A Acacia. JOHN P. MISKO ' Ord ARTS AND SCIENCES-PRE-MIUJIC VIRGINIA MORCUM Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. VILAS J. MORFORD 'Beaver Crossing' IAGRICULTURE . ' Ag Clubg jsem-Bot. i INIADGE KEMORRISON Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha, Phi. VERNON G. MORRISON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladiang Alpha Kappa Psi: University Commercial Club. lI'wII"'I'f"n EMllllIlllIllIIllIllllililllllllllllilil llllllllllllllllllll IIIIHIIIIIIIIEEQ. X X X W " X X X J Page 227 Tu u f 4 i uu 4 f " .Q'Tff 'u'1"f '2iiiu"u"1fffii3 V v ' f : . N w 4 - ' ,y if--...if gg , X X ...X - 41 . I , , - . . W .. . 'I , 'O' ' ' '- ' v' ' ' 'o' "ln I U 1 4 y Hgf- W ll. .X Q Q-fl' s 'C' ' ' - 3 lu3f"14f'f lf w al Il lllllllmlulllr....mllu n nm....4nlm m llhllll ' . KHARRYYELTVQMQYER, 9 N 'Norm BzC7lQ1'MQ"'r'f 1. ?,.?R..f,00'P.ii3lb1L'3fl. ' Lam5dfi.ChifA1liH5i-3 f- if Higgs: 7 'f ff' -l lQf f55fiSQffi2P.91?t .5555 ' 5 5 f -,E-,Q..115jg,3 INR, " ' ' ' ' . . " - ,- A - L gf 5551 ' ' , 4 gf", lL"Tg,g 7. W ix- N N J .. .f. ,, "k'QAAf'AAi1:i'jl 'neltagammal , ' A l 'Q 4' 7 - , C5 EbfSilOl1 , ' , ' a A 5 ' '. - -- A fKa11p.af e1.fa. . 33 !ll'gl!T.g-CE1i51C0Z57J22 tl Nl If ' G 1 . 'V - ' ' Delta, Sigma.QTl1,eta.l ' ' ' 1331 ff- l . l l' , . 1 f Y, . 5 HERMINQMS. NEUMANN l l . gaaezz ' lxGR1d UmU1zE CECIL M. NEWKIRK Grcemvood ' V ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pig Cornhusker. lb 4 W A-xl. 1 h Y f ,yr N 'V N 3 , ,.. dl ,V , ' , I 'gurl 1 .1 f ' 1 V 'P-b.f3- v X g -J . l, fx 'P ' -Y r 1 - 2 "'il"l'T' ,M I I ., A. Y rx., : ,u.,,E:. I v. 11 - If 1,1 . .' -' ,lilzgif - nn' .-'Q .." ' .", -N1 ' "W-:'a':1" -. f- ,,,. ' J T f if ff55if7fC1.ff7 , f f. . - 4' X . 'H is .,::?ii-W f:- -f MQRTsHf,..:.:1 wlffll w-fi -...gil 6- ttf-'Q ?r.1,gf2..4l..l13,-Q a. ' 1514, -'tif' E. D , il-f.lgg,i- M ffl uw, s "" l'f....'.' lf-.ggi .xv -ll . fi--w"!"'L H1 Q,-'E ll' :iff 5 X--'1' ' f fu uf T' ff ll l law L-f'V l'l is 1 ff- . A iw 1 Quill 1 fi kr A WQlfQT."'. ji gl I f -'Q 'I-Q li -fl, fff ff: - -fx ifyjhj ll fl -fx rl wi' lf - Cllr i'P?f':fq - .,. , - ,W 3-13 NUEBNBERQER1 E1 if 1 : , ,, 'wr " lf rn 1 ., ' . A. I-' "5 1 -"WJ wi QU '3- x W aM??i?Wi.i.f.ll gi. QQQILQ TEACJEQERS Z""?"uL T'-"xl -.-jf f j': lffflrfl ', lG1rl5 Q.on1mgrc1g41'..1Qlubg 'Wg M. , ' Aug .Freshman Commissio11'g'1ffNif ' 5 Swdatev. ' - 3' H. M. OCHSNER l Madison AGRICULTURE Alpha. Gamma Rhog Ag AClubgg V Block and Bridle Club: Junior Judging Team. V Q Illlllllllllllllllll llllllllllllilullsfmg, ...M "Wi 5"'1Vw'W'l'!ll IIII I H l llllllllill llll P X . X4 . .- Page 228 ,,4efei,4 if nw f X G' a 1 llr' 1 ' ' v- A' - " 1 '-' ,-1 1 7 , IZ HQ Q' I K vo Y Iflll Q w ' ' ' 3 ll lli hli l l l llll i . a0T9IVERa 9 i if ' T A ' if .A1zgfsQg57gND scrmiqpgf Q' 1' -Eiinfjbolian. 3 D ,. V .1 SIGfFR1fEDi QLSQN 0,mc471,'c4- b. ' b I 1 .ENkgiNEERINc:-fiz'Liiof3Ic,x1, . Sigma, ZI'auAg' 7Cf1gL1bgfTQg1it11- .SlQ3.I1'Cl:fL1bjF A. -First .place i1fdivid'ua1 gh-in 1, 52. A , oL,off-.oLsoN,-aa o .- 'owia of 'o 'ExclNEER1NG+1vLEcHAN1oAL,. '- jqaambaa alpha, 1 . JEERN f 0sHE13QWP' ' DWCQZKL . 'nEACH1sBgSx I ll l ilill ll l l llll i lll fRiC1jI'A RD HARRY PARSONS , . Lincoln K x if AG1:1cULTU1iE -P Gamma Rhog Varsity Dairy' Clubg Dairy Judging Tealii. H Q b . NELL YPATTERSON o Orleans TEACHERS ,fDeIta Z'etag Gam11'EC1ubg Normal 'LQ1ia1g1iwn.g Glubg Episucopalian Club. ' ,DOROTHYaE. PAYNEN N N " 05711261 ha I ARTS AND SCIENCES fAI,.plIa, Phig' C. A. Staff. 3.3 NV. -S. 'A.1g Kosmet Klub Play 'IXFELL ELIZABETH PEABQDY a Y .Kcmsas City, Missoimfi AMS! AND S'CIEXCES+FiNE ARTS P- . N ' W. S.. 1G..A.'g,Y.'fW. C. A. A L . a Lf 4 . a a .HUBERHJ aB. PECKHAM M f1f1fgigi1g:gSv,fADMmfrsq-ggAjr1oN ,N ' . Gofhenburg Glgge .Udiversily GQ1'l11J1Ei':- 1 AGRICULTURE " T ' ' X ' , Aa f .- an ' JUAN GCCENO PELAIS fm -. V I Miunlmmo, 0apiz,PhiZipp1L1w" JQHN KQTLEY ' Islands I . a , Wcmerzy . 'M ARTS AND SCIENCES-PRE-lvrxgulc AND ,SdwNGFS'PRELEMV, Cosmopolitan- Clubg Filipino Balladiawnegw 1g'6ia127Q1assmd,ebate 1. Gluabg Nu-Meds. - II IIIIIIIIIIIIV' 'i""" ..,.w' "'!IlllIIIIll1nulH'l , 5 1 Q ' I ' QQ , - I r 4 ..- f ' ' ' 'F 3 D I X1 .A N Y V A I A . '11 l 9. . N o ,. 02 lisgfmll o af-aa lf. a... f . a , o gg , - a . bf -Q 1 .V V -0 IC Q , .... a . . . "' X X X :Jig To W 7Tx ?N, A A fx? T ww 'ZA' .YV V. l'u:.4 v lx E E ,- . ,N y X X QS-ft ' .. X I .g 1 -I X - A ' F. .ai u IH- - Q g llllllllllllllllllllllillllllllIllII....,.....,,..i .t l FREDERICK DEVER PELZ H oldrege ENGINEERING-CIVIL ' CAROL PETERS Yutan TEACHERS Xi Delta. ELEANOR PETERS Yutan TEACHERS Xl Delta. HELEN IRENE PETERSON . Gretna ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISM Journalism ,Clubg Daily Nebras- ll .,H.illIIIIIIlllIllllillllllllllllllllllll HAZEL PFANDER . Clcufinda, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Phi. HELEN DOROTHY PHILLIPS Villisca, Iowa V TEACHERS Sigma Kappag .Freshman Com- missiong Y. W. C. A. Staff. VICTOR R. PHILLIPSON Lincoln, . ARTS AND SCIENCES OTTO ERWIN PLACEK Wilber LAW kan 1, 2, 3. Alpha Theta Chig Phi Delta Phig Junior Law Class, Vice President., JOHN C. PETERSON . GGWW T ROSALIE PLATNER ARTS AND SCIENCES-+PlCE-BIEDIC Alpha Theta Chig Vikingsg Glee Club. Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES V Phi Omega Pig Silver Serpentsg Xi Deltag Mystic Fish: W. A. 'A. 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. Staff: W. S. G. A. Boardg Cornhuskerg. Uni- versity Night Committeeg Honor- ary Colonel Cadet Regimeutg Lmgom - "N" Sweater. Y WILBUR C. PETERSON BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phig Delta Sigma Pig University Commercial Club gl Press Clubg Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinxg All-Universit Part Committee: Bizadg Nc-imraskan? ELIZAFETH H' PLEAK Cornhusker, Sports Editor Sgf T"zZl-Lsca, Ioufct Tales of the Cornhuskers, Editor TEACHERS 1' 2' Alpha Omicron Pi. , . lIuE"""'llllIIlg,. -lung gun,..,5lIllllIIIIIlllRl'II " N In f .. " ' A I r Q' .. w r R..- Qing N A I fi 14 S1fg.n , X ,Ijf 6 Y I . E N HL" rx X X 1 t X X X if TN ,K Page 230 I-1 Was px fi , pax X X X ' In 'ev if M R T ' 'QP' "Till 'Tc W --3 3 3',4f " K' QI" '5 Il an ll' lllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliimi HELEN FRANCES PLIMPTON Glenwood, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES A Kappa Kappa Gamma. WARREN RANDOLPH POOL ' Lincoln ENGINEERING-Civrr. Sigma Tau: "N" Club: Math Clubg A. S. C. E.g Nebraska En- gineering Societyg Varsity Base- ball, 2. ELSIE RUTH POSKA Lincoln TEACHERS LEAH E. POTTER Wilcox TEACHERS Delta Zetag Girls' Commercial Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Cornhusker 3. EM MA PRINCE Owl AGRICULTURE Home Economics Clubg Y.W.C.A. 1 GUS A. QUATTROCCHI Lincoln ENGINEERING-CIVIL A. S. C. E. MRA.....inlIllllllllillllllllllllIllllillllllilllll MORJORIE ALICE QUINN Gotltenbzwg ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Silver Serpentsg University Play- GTS. VIVIAN QUINN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Order of the Golden Fleece. ELIZABETH RALSTON Omaha AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. GERALD ARTHUR RANDALL Gibbon ENGINEERING-c1v1L Delta Upsilon. ROY FRED RANDOLPH Lincoln ENGINEERING-ELECTRICA L Lambda Chi Alphag Sigma Tau: Pershing Riflesg Blue Printg Freshman Hop Committee, Chair- II13.I1. HERBERT W. RATHSACK Omaha ENGINEERING-ARC I-I ITEC'I'I'RA L Acaeiag Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles: Green Goblinsp Iron Sphinx: Nebraska Engi- neering Society. "'iii"Hii"i Wi"ii'''llllllIililllllililillllllllilillIl IIIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllll . ' xv! 6 '6- I -X R X-i ii Lrg ' I AX X 1 l'2lg'r- Zfil Alpha Delta. Pi. -i'lf+-fy' . , 1-m . ..,, .. . WA .-.hw ,....W-::,. A-. rrt.. 91 if ' f 7 V 2 "w 5f?i if? Q. iifii. ffffii! f ' E , .q 1 ... . n r v ' 5 l ' :'-- ' 6' - v' ' ' 'O' 'lu ,.,. W I U 1 .544 1 HELEN T. :RAY if ,V ' Lincologf . V ' 4 v I - ' Q "-TEACI-IERQS'!.' ' ' V. .- 1'-' ' 1 ELIZABETH RABCMONND ' ' ibmcbm A ' . A TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. A. Staff. A 'GRACE JJRAYMQND f Y , Niwfolllc ' ' "ARTS Ami. lscIEEcEs l'Sigma' Kappa A- :LUELLA 'HEGKMEYER A A ,V Arlington A 1 'ARTS AND SCIENCES. - u , EHOVQAED M, 'REED . - .fLs7LZqU7,d, fVf0,7LtIL'1lCL Bfsmmss 'AnM1NIs'mATIoN' f Alpha 'Dhieta ..Cl1i.j Universiryl Commercial fQl-ub. lv. Q fl g m E hgh R-EX YORK -REESEE A X ' - Dfmalza, X BUSINES S ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild: Gamma Lamb- da.: University Cbmmercial Club 5 . Square land- Cqmpass Club-3. ,Omaha Clubg gB'a:1Id'I' Bizad, Managing, Ediigmjrg Nebraskan. .V l REII IIU U H H lllll l llll llllllll 'fl-LEQTEIS Elll C' ' - ,swf -vf Q -' ' k -. Ovfigdonfr 'ML .. 4.-Tv .- .. x,.,.-- ." gBUSffNESlS4 ,fxD:vgiN1sTiz,xT1oiSI 1 f 7 Y 5G'5fIflllflQ1'Ci1'1i'. Clilbf V A DALE G, 'REYNOLDS A ' A Nelfigh 1 E, 'PHARMACY A Alpha, Sigma, Phig Kappa' Psi. FOSTER M. REYNOIQDS- Keafmeyf BUSINESS ADMINISZRATION E' ' 'University .C'0m'mQrciaE1 Clubli Kearney 'Cl'ii1b. . RHLGADS ' Glemuborlflowd-' A W TEQLQH-EES' l . Kappa fDeltag 'Freshman C0ui- A ,miss-ion. A , ' K 1 Y HARRIET .MONRQE RHODES ' i'lV-1TCL'lLZff0'I'lf, Kczlzrsfzsf MV 'AR'rsE AND :SGI.EN'CESf'V f Chi Omeggag Y. W. Ci S. - DoRo'11H.Y ELEANOR RICH- l Dfwicl City Earns' AND ,SCIENCES-EINE ARTS . . U ,il A A I Qllll lll llll r "'f"" "" 'M'!llIIIIIIlllllf II l IlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIWQN5 l l T A In f, - jedlg ml ... Page 2 3 2 HIIIIIIIIIIIIIII l i t F' I IIIIIN IIIWIIllllllllllllllllllllllll . DAVID, G. RICHARDSON P Omio7z.a ' ' ARTS AND-ISOIENCESQJOURNALISM Kappa Siginag Scabbard, and Bladeg Cprnhusker, Assistant Business Manager 2, Business Manager? 3QkNiQbITRSk3.11 25 Awg- Wan 1, Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. f I PAUL 'RICHARDSON ' Olney, Illfino-128 ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISM Beta Theta Pig Sigma Delta Chig Nebraskan, News Editor: Corn- hiisker. V RUSSEL F. RICHMOND Lincoln ' ENGINRERINC--ARCHITECTURAL Pershing Riflesg Nebraska En- gineering Society 5 Wesley Guild, President 35 First lieutenant, R. O. T. C. ELIZABETH MAY RICKER Linco ln ARTS' AND SCIENCES JOHN PAARIGKER Lincoln ' ' ARTS AND SCIENCES Scabbard and Blade. LAURENA RIESCHlCK Falls City HARRY L. Wray, Colorado PHA R MI A CY Phi Delta Chig Pharmaceutical Societyg Iron Sphinx. RUTH RINGLAND V Wayne ARTS AND SCIENCES . Kappa Kappa Gamma. CLARENCE J. RIORDAN Lincoln , ARTS AND SCIENCES Catholic Students Club. HELEN DARLENE ROBB L-incoln TEACHERS Phi Mu. l LEONE E. ROBERTS Lincoln TEACHERS Kindergarten Clubg Kappa Phi. HELEN BERTHA ROBINSON .i":'.- -' ' 'Q "'w""""MW lftU"t'ti"'!liIlllIllIi1 Ill llllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllUllllllllR,fv2ii.i A I A I '2OJ'?6' 5 X X X A f f' X X X 3 Page '- I l'v cs? fxup Aa,-rv i XO if- .Q X Xe X lf I :ff 'Yyax I '25 'Ir ,' ly Qs llIllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllliiimt NOEL GEORGE RORBY Nfligh BUSINESS ADLIINISTKATION Alpha Sigma Phig University' Commercial Clubg Iron Sphinx. ISAAC R. Ross Anselmo 'ARTS AND SCIENCES Square and, Compass Club: Var- sity Riile Teamg Y. M. RUTH RUNDSTROM , " Lincoln . ARTS ANDY SCIENCES A :Al-pha-.Delta Pi, CLARENCE W. SABIN Y ' Laurel ARTS AND SCIENCE J. RUSSEL SALSBURY Lyons ENGINEERING+CHE1VIICAL IlilIIIllllillilllllllllillIlllllllill BESS SANBORN Betitcmy AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. ' DOROTHEA A. SANDER Creston AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club 5 Kearney Club. HAROLD HOMER SCHAAF Dcwirl City LAW Phi Alpha Delta 5 Student Coun-A cilg Freshman Law Class, Presi- dent 3. . MARION SCHALLYO A A Otoe f f E A ARTS AND SCIENCES Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A.g W. sw G. A. . LYMAN F. SCHEEL 'Wahoo Y ENGINEERING-ELECHANICAL f ' A. S. M. E. K - EVERETT SCHERICK RAYBURN W. SAMSON Hasmgs Lincoln , LAW AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Epsnong Phi Alpha Ag Club- Deltag Varsity Track Team 2,7 3. .Ella slliv--.QIIHIIIIIIIWI I . .. - . EQAQQ' S - ' f sz' A . Qojte C P X. X X. A QA , ,K X A X X 1 Page 2 3 4 D X x f I ly Iw 71 4 1' X A MGE' 1 -"' "' 'fi' Q X 5 lllillIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI Q ANITA SCHLICHTING Cedar Bluffs AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pig Home Economics Club. VERNON SCHOPP St. Joseph, Missoiwi ARTS AND SCIENCES MARIE M. SCHUEBEL C Scotia .. A ARTS AND SCIENCES - Vestalsg Student Volunteers., AMANDA SCHULTZ Elgin ARTS AND SCIENCES RALPH O. SCHUMACHER D eWitt I ENGINEERING-MECHANICAL Alpha Tau Omega. KATHRYN SCHWAE Fulton, Missouri AGRICULTURE ' Kappa Deltag Home Economics Club: Vesper Choirg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. A limi!IIIIIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll KENNETH ALAN SCOFIELD Ncligla ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOVRNA LISLI Alpha Sigma Phi. GEORGE ARDEN SCOTT Fairbury BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRANK D. SCRIVEN Omahq ARTS AND SCLENCES Alpha, Deltag Sigma. Upsilong Practioal Idealism Club. FORREST SCRIVNER - H Oi gler AGRICULTURE Palladiang Ag Clubg Agronomy Club: Okoia Clubg Cosmopolitan Clubg Y. M. C. A. JAMES SEARLE H czwuwl en, I own BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION' NELL SEARLE Ogalalm ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta. 'ww' wlllllllilllll ll lllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll lIllIlllllllllAsAlal!A,. c x X X X X X 1 Page 2155 A A X W A Jai' Q , 'Jo-X IIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllll l i . illlll illl l lilllllll l llllllllllll FAUNEIL S. .SENTER ll'c1yn0 V AGRICULTURE , Delta Delta Deltag Home Econ- omics Clubg Vesper Choir. GLADYS CATHRYN SHARRAR - Sioux City, Iowa TEACHERS K Alpha Omicron Pi. , MAURICE F. SHICKLEY Geneva BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambdag University Commercial Clubg University Or- chestrag Band, Captain. ' LBESSIE NINA SHIRES Mead 'TEACHERS Gamut Clubg Baptist Club. 1 EULA A. SHIVELY Lincoln ARTS1 AND SCIENCES . ' W. A. A. MATTHEW H. SHOEMAKER . T O m'aJw, 1 f A f AGRICULTURE Ag fClubg Omaha Clubg Corn-, huskeri Countryman. f A MAX RUBEN SHOSTAK 'L , Lincoln N K ENGINEERING-ARC H ITECT URAL Architectural Engineers' So-' cietyl Freshman footballg Sec- Y ond lieutenant, R. O. T. C. W. HAROLD SCHULTZ Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigmag First lieutenant, R. 0. T. tc. y ELSIE SILVER Superior TEACHERS Phi Omega Pig Normal Training Clubg Gamut Clubg Y. W. C. A. ANGELINE F. SIMECEK Swanton AGRICULTURE Home Economics Clubg Y. W- C. A.g NV. S. G. A. DAVID FREAS SIMMONS Bearer City -I , LAW' KS ' 'S Phi Alpha Delta. BENJAMIN SKLENAR Wahoo BUSINESS ADMEINISTRATION University Commercial Club- "ww w W' Willlilillillli Il lillllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllllillltmi i - r -X! X ant i. Eff ' .x x X 1 Page 236 li X X fig X I ef - , -A SQ K X X 1 'fr 'W '. . . :fa "rin . 6 1 , I EX 5 U" J A ' I K . I QU ' F I ll ll 'll I ' IIIIIIIll!Illllllllllllllllllllllll limi OTTO, ERNEST SKOLD - Lincoln , . , K K BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATKION 'Alpha Signia Phi 3 University. Commercial Clubg Nebraskan, , Circulation Manager. , ROBERT RASLAYMABIERS Y K Lincoliz V ENGINEERING?-.MIEQI-LANICAL Lambda Chi Alphag -Gamma Lambdag Sigma Tau, Treasurer 35 Math Club: Nebraska Engi- neering Societyg A. S. M. E., Secretary -35 'Y. M. C. A., Vice ' President- 33 University Night 'f' Committee 1. . 1 I l NEAL DISLOAN - Verclon, ' BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION f Pi Kappa Phig' University Com- mercial Club. I 1 DONALD CHESTER-SMITH I 0'm'a7z.a BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Pershing Riiiesg Univer- sity Commercial Club: Square and Compass Club: Second lieu- tenant, R. O. T. Cf J. EARL SMITH' Q Lincollii ARTS AND SCIENCES V f -- Cosmopolitan Club, President 32 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. l IIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIU RUTH E. SMITH Lincoln, ARTS AND SCIEXCES Kindergarten-Clubg W. A. ,A. A FAYNE SMITHBERGER - 1 lSlfl7Lt0'I1L ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Rhi Beta. LOUIS SOMBERG ' O'i72.Cl71!L.' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION j Zeta. Beta Tau 5 Pershing Rifles gl Iron Sphinx. " 5 I EARL E. SORENSKON I X Harlan, Iowa 1 . ENGINEERTNG?-CTVIL l Square and C01T1Da5S,C1-Lib!! NG- braska 'Engineering -Society. CHARLES FRANCIS SPERRY X Omaha -' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi ,Kappa Psig Pi Epsilon Pig Pershing Riflesg University Com- ' mercial Clubg Kosmet Klub Play 1, 25 Class Treasurer 35 Corn- husker 13 Nebraskan 25 Awgwan 1, 25 Publication Boardg Korn- husker Kadet, Editor 33 Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. PEARL HAZEL SMITH MARIONAEQOETANIPEY ' . Blair ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISM1 TEACHERS Phi Delta Thetag Sigma Delta Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. Chig Vikings. I ' Il" 'ill II IIIIIV' I A I Q mi, 1 l 4 r ' L U07 A txxx ga X-xx: u n1n N K I':l,!4' 1137 gl f '31 "" W v I ' New LXXX -A I - XXX' I., '7 I -A 'wks ' 'V' "Till f' 31 3 - al' Q- llllllIllllllliiHiIlilIllilllIi iif ANTONIA E. STARA A Ord ARTS AKD SCIENCES AND PHARBIACY Kappa Epsilong Komensky Club. FRANK C. STARR - Genoa ENGINEERING--ELECTRICAL Uniong A. I. E. E.g Wesley Guildg Methodist Student Coun- oil. EDWARD L. STEMEN -i Y Red -Odlc, Iowa -V 'BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sig'HlH.VV,N1iQ Alpha Kappa Psig Pershing Yrljiiiesgryikingsg Junior M3FH2YgQI'.F9i0'tb311Qf S O A. HELENE STONE Lincoln. T IC A C H ER S GERTRUDE THRODORA STONG . Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Deltag Y. W. C. A. .Staff 3. HENRY H. STRICKLAND Lincoln RUsINEss ADDIINISTRATION Palladian. MRA...inIlllllllillllllilllllllllllilllllllillllill 'MARIE STRHBTER ,Seivaircl ' AGRIOU-LTZURE . ' Q. Home Economics Clubg Luthefanf Club. . WILLIAM M. STRONG Albion ' ARTS AND SCIENCES TRUMAN W. SUNDERLAND Pittsfield, lvlassachusetts ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Tau Epsilong Second lieuten- ant, R. O. T. C. DOROTHY G. SUPPLR ' Deerjield, Illinois' , ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Betag W. Ax A.g W. S. G. A.g Fall Tennis Cham- pionship. .. ' MARION BUSH SURBER Wayne ENGINEERING-CIVIL A. S. C. E. RAYMOND H. .SWALLOW Lmcom AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Ag Club: ZOOIOSY Club: Cornhusker Countrymang Nebraskang Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. IIIlllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllliaiaa 6 "WW 'Vi""W"'!lllillIIlIl1llllllliillllllillllillil I X X X an X X XA 1 Page 238 I llllllllllllllllllIllIlIlll ?H A i ii IllllIl HIIWIIHllllllllllilllllllilll mnlllllllllll! . II .1 HIDEM1. TAKAH-ARA u ' HQZZQOZQIZYIQ Hawaii K fi 12NGINiiiTR1NG-12r.ECTRieAL,I f 12 f VA. Ig, Math Club." , .gg I cfigiiii is f V H i A i, J - ' . MAReiiRRi.TE"TAM1siEA p p ,J1rzssom4iiVaZzay, Iowa A .TEACHTQRSS f' , A RUTH LOUVISEWTANNER , Li ncolai AR'1's, AND .SGIENCES Alpha Phi. WDORQTHY K. A TAYLOR V Q Y:'01n,f4Iz.fa ' AR'1'S'!.-RND SCIENCES 'W. A. A. Cornhusker 2. KATHERINE THORNBY Deaclwoorl, South, Dakota ARTS AND SCTENCESY Alpha Phig Epi,SC0IJ3.1VC1ub. ALICE THUMAN H castings ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISM Alpha Xi Deltag Silver Serpentsg Nebraskan, Assistant News Edi- torg Y. W. C. A. Staffg W. S. G. A.g "N" Book Staff. 1 .. l u v LAMBERT A. :TECHY , - 7 TV if Ib 6 T ' ' BUSISESS ADBIINISTRATTON Ag"Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg V pKEinTensky Club. in A BRRNIQE E. TILLMA T ,N Lincoln' , Amis AND soimiwcfrcsf-FIND ARTS MILD TIPTON Tabor, Iowa ARTS AND,scu:NoEs T Alpha Sigma Phig "N" Clubg Freshman basketballg Vafsity basketball 2, 3. 1 , NAT TOLMAN Lincoln AGRICULTURE J. RAYMOND TOTTENHOFF Nooiili Platte AIVLQS AND SCIENCES Kappa. Sigmag Iron Sphinxg North Platte Clubg Publication Board 23 Second lieutenant, R. O. T. C. MARY KATHERINE TOWLE Lincoln ADMINISTRATION Kappa Kappa Gamma Illll' , , "T , Illlllllllillllllllll lllillll4lIlllAT,2R!A e A I' 'lllll'llllI" "" 'bo ' t X X X if X X X 1 .. lllIlllIl1llllH l llillllllllilhillil l':a 2 39 , X X X . 1 , . S -,ix Q Q X X fxi 4 IlllllIlllllll U i 3' 3 l llIlIIllI lllIl lllllllllllllllllllllllll GWENDOLYN TOVVNSEND Lincoln 'JJEACHERS ' 7 l Christian Science Society , MILLARD TOWNSEND , Pofndcc ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. A FLORENCE TUCKER Grand' 'Island p- ,AQRTS AND SCIENCES A K Kappa Deltag Episcopal Club. I V WILLARD J .RTURNBULL , , ' ,,i'B'1L'IiC'7Lft7fClQ 1 7 ' f , N ENGINEERING'-CIVIL Sigma Tau: 1 Nebraska' Engineer- S ing Societyg A. S, C. I. KEITH TYLER Lincoln! W , N A ARTS AND SCIENCES - ' Bushnell ,Guildg Pillgriin Stu' , A dents Fellowship, VicefPreSidentg University Night Committee 1Q 2. J ESSIE BEATRICE ULLSTROM ' Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Art Clubg Kappa Phi. HERBERT H. ULRICH . . A ' Aiyzfsmc orrh ' ENGINEERINGQCPIEBI-lCAl'JV I Lambda Chi Alphag Sigma Tatiy, A A. S. C. E., Vice President: . PRISCILLA VAN DECAR' A Ord ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omegag Delfta Orni- crong Vestals, PAULINE VVAN DERVOORT Lincoln, ' ARTS AND SCIENCES MARIE ALICE VAN Es V pq L'l1?,CO'l'7LV V W Y BUSINEiSS,AD'MINIS71'RATT6i' 1:4 Girls' Commercial Cliihfi , 3 ROLLO M. VAN PELT I p Hastings ARTS AND-SCIENCES Acaciag Scabbard Aanclrffglgld-Big Pershing Rifles: Capta1niB-..Oz f T.'C. A . C DOROTHE VAN VRANKEN I Lmcolw, A TEA C H ER S Alpha Phig VV. A. AA. Dance Drama. IIllIllllIIllIllIllllllllilllllllliaiipcp "W W 'Vim'ww'''IIllllIllllHllllllllllllllllllilllllll r lx X X p,,f ' xx 2 X Q Page 240 I-F A 'ef'- L X X XT foa l N965-ivan -W X ig 4 lllllllllllll IlllllllllIlI to ' A ARTHUR E. VON BRERGEN . Lincoln AGRICULTURE ' Alpha Ga1nnTa'Rho. LLOYD-E. WAGNER A A . fr Omaha . ARTS 'AND SCUENCES-PRE-LAXVA . GERAIJDINE ANN WAITE H LoupVC'ity A P - ARTS AND SOIENCES-PRE-MEDIO Mu Epsimn Deltag NulMedsg p Y. W. O. AEIW. s.. G. A. CLARENOETRWALLEN ' I Uizcidiilo BUSINESS, AD BIENISTRATION University Commercial Club Methodist Student Council. ERNEST F. WALT t 'Liiicfolii . A p BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Beta Theta' Pi. A A KATHRYN WARNER Dakota City ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Alpha Phig Xi Deltag Freshman Commissiong Y. W. C. A, Cabi- netg Y. W. C. A. Staff 23 Class Secretary and Treasurer 2. SA IllI!iIllililUllllllllIllllillllllllill MARGARET LOUISE WARNER Fort Morgfm, Colorado f AGRICUI.'l'T,TRE Kappa Kappa Gamma. FLORENCE WATSON St. Joseph, Missouri ARTS AND SCIENCES--PRE-MEDIC Mu, Epsilon Delta. GREGG H. WATSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia 3 Pershing Rides. MARGARET WATSON A , X M ' 'Lincolbir F ARTS' AND SCIENCES Alpha Omiqron Pi. l FRED JOHN WEHMER Sterling ENGINEERING-CHEBIICAL Alpha Chi sigmag Sigma Tauj FRANCES WEINTZ ' Sioux City, Iowa ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Phig Home Economics Club, Treasurer 25 Silver Ser- pents, President: Freshman Com- missiolng Student Councilg Ves- per Choirg Cornhusker 2, 33 'Cornhusker Countryman 1, 35 All-University Party 'Cornmitteeg Farmers Fair Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staff. IllIlllillllllllllllllllillll - "WW tim''Wt"'lIIIIiIIIIlIIIIllIIIIlillllillllliilll rl 3-X X if X Ax X 1 . . Page 211 Q X X A X -- b y I -SX X X X 1 l:' 'Q if I 'W' ' E 'G " 'P' "Til -e W ,A -, .1 . 1 X I . '3"'r 'I " 1' We 1 I u In I llllllllllllllill llilllllllllllltml SI E? lllllllllllillllllll Nllllllilllillllll l LUCY- E. WEIR , Omczlzfu. ,V Y TEACH ERS - ' , 'Uniong Christian Science Society. .LESLIE J .C WELCH 7 I McCook BUSINESS ADRIINISTRATION MRS. PAULINE B. WELDON f Li11.CoZ'n - 'ARTS AND SCIENCES Pall-adiang Xi Delta. 'Y.YiMAR.1YEY WENTWYORTH " . -OIQ,.-.. A I - - . 'TEACI-IERSV K ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MARK M. WERNER ' Bladen ARTS AND SCIENCES-JOURNALISMI Silver Lynxg Sigma Delta Chig Gamma Lambdag Square and Compass Clubg, Band 2g Nebras- kan 2. ARNIM WEST ' ' Sltencmflotih, Iowa. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omegag Iron Sphinxg University Players. EMMA WESTERMANN ' h X Iiijzcom A , A ARTS AND .SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gammag Chi Delta, 1, Phig Vestals. . ' Q'-A BARBARA WIGGENHORN A g Ashlaucl ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta. Gammag Silver Serpentsg Freshman Commissiong Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg W. S. G. A. Board 2, Secretary 35 University Night Committee 2. RUBY CATHERINE WILDES Li Eco Zn TEA C H ERS NIARGARET WIELIAMS ' Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Deltag Freshman Commission: Y. W. C. A. Staff 25 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3. ROSANNA B. WILLIAMS Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCES ' ' Kappa Kappa Gamrnag Delta Omicron. KENNETH D. WILLSON Lincoln BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Beta Theta Pig Iron Sphinx. IIIlllll1llllllllllllllllilllllillISSN, 6 C Wt''W"'lilllIlllIllillllilllllllllllliilllll in Xpx X X X X 1 Page 242 Alpha Chi Omegag Delta Omi- f X X '- I- R I IIll!!IIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllHEI Q IllllllIIIlllllilIlllllllilllllllllllllllll HARYEY .WILSON A Kearney fi . ' 1 ' 3 ' ' ix LAXV ' ' 3- WRNDRLI5 fE."WILSON y V TO-mcI7I'o, ' A f BUSINESS TAITITINTSTRATION ELMER G. WISEMAN Logan, ' Iowa ENGTNEBRING-+EIQECTRICAL A. I. E. E. . C i CARL R, 'WOLF Desclmler. , BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DARLEEN ALICE WOODWARD Lincoln , . I f ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Alpha Oniicron Pig Mystic Fish. MARION E. WOOLWORTH Gibbon TEACHERS Gamma Phi Betag Christian J. WARD WRAY Olathe, Colorado ARTS AXD SCIENCES 7.l5el'ta Tau Deltag Glee Club. C MARGUERIITE WRIGHT m Blair I ,TEACI-TERS RICHARD WURDEMAN Columbus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIONI , University Commercial Club. BESSIE ELAINE WYTHERS ' Lfincolvz, ' TEACH ERS Gamma Pl1i.Betag' Xi Deltag Sil- ver Serpentsg Freshman Com- missiong Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. MARY YABROFF Wioli-im, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCICSiF1NE ARTS i Dramatic Clubg Menorah Club: Fydannth Club. MARION F. YODER Cheycame, Wyoming ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS lllli., lf . llllllllllllllIllIIlllllIllllllIlllR'R , D crong Silver Serpents. nllllnl A V llllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll r X X. X Y, W X Ax X 1 Science Society. mum Ill qu . C Pam- ZIS3 - O R- 5 w rff 'gxfm ln 3 1 lllllllfllllWllllllllllllllllPll1i time?-'tiI1llllil3WWlllllllllllllllillllllllllU GOLDIE V. YOUNG Meurlou' Grove T IC A C HER S Kappa Deltag Uniong Xi Deltag Kappa Phi. LIAN-WOO YU O Shcmtfzmg, Clmza DNG1NE1s1z1Ncf+ELEcTR1cAL RUDOLPH C. ZIEGENBEIN Memphis ' DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phig "N" Clubg Varsity p Baseball 2. PAUL B. ZIMMERMAN Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENOES-JOURNALISMI Phi Tau Epsilonj "N" Clubg Per? . shing Rifles: Varsity Cross Coun- - try 3: Captain 4. DOROTHY FLORENCE ZUST Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES--JOURNALISM W. A. A.g C0rnhusker,3g Ne- braskan 3. 1 ' LA VADA R. ZUTTER Hebron ARTS AND SCIENCES-FINE ARTS Art Clubg Lutheran Clubg Unii versity Orchestra. IlIllllllll!llIllllllllllilllllllllisim , 6 1"w"'iT'f"i t'TtH"tt ''IIIII!IIIIIHIHIIIIIHIWIIIIIIHII i :M X X K H LA A A 5 X X X 1 Page 244 ,Sophomore Glassm r vi ml, iw l C H. 6, is N, 3 5 - 5 i iN J, , ,an up H .-,.wVi .r..vi... , .va ...M ., ,.a,i,,i,,, .,.,,.. ,rw Y,.,,,,,., , , M i it It l TH ,i ,-, if g Iwlil I1 k ll , . .lu 93,11 Hool' 212 '1WWlllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllhffif'-SEK'llllwlllill, all W -o'f wwf an Q ' 'll i twwlf ' s cf if ll fr V 9 ' Qli , ' 14" ' 1 P3161-"f l Q15 l ' 1 5 iw ,, .,j 5f imm hullglni al a li- il' ' - 'jg :,-V-7--'Q.3E,'y Q My ,Y:2-yi,- ,fi sg W -Y H' T . L ft' '-'T x Q 4 -ffx -:WI T, we - T T ooo l is w WMA f ,l 3lf,mT -'-o l sggggggi T 1-hw T aeel l '- W 19- f 1. 6 'if' Wi ,f 1 Z . l I 'f Q' ,V WW , ' will ,ff of , rf if will W" ,W fl y ,mill 4 -Q' I if of all New W! at it s ,W vi -will WML L X355? -RM -- i 1' H I will iw? 57: T il - f -'.-ii"--ii" T VQJL V .-.. ' - 'tfff' "',. ", lo 6 6 3+ -N,-BL "9' so Y, 'A' w.lk .mQQ9'a- ,fi 5 W i this 9 in zvlw w tl wg 1 Lil l M lr Seward Signs The Proclamation of StatehooclH1866 EBRASKA gained statehood against the protest of the president of the United States. The enabling' act Was passed in '62, and in '66 the people of the territory adopted a constitution which had in it a clause prohibiting negro suffrage. The bill for statehood was introduced in Congress and the negro-suffrage phrase aroused much opposition. Through the efforts of the two senators from Nebraska, a compromise was reached providing that admission should take place when the territorial legislature passed an amendment legalizing negro suffrage. President Andrew Johnson promptly Vetoed the bill, Which Was repassed over his Veto. The proclamation was then issued recognizing Nebraska as a state. J- f W 3,3 an fs 9 U ll, E, are 1 'ffgff lK':rf.e:: efielfileri , o r -if l X l Y Af I ' i 0 H l f I ,il i lllo 1 I ' i i I i i 1 .P g T l, if T T T ff G14 3 .l YVOOdZL1"d Frogge Hall Lindley 'N l U 1 ,i 5 l T T . ill H 1, l ll Sophomore Class Cflicers I pl lil W l 1 FIRST SEMESTER T T s President ,,,,,,,,- ..,,,,, M ARION WCODAED Vice-President ,...... ........... T ED FROGGE l Secretary ....,,,.. ....... R AYMOND HALL Treasurer' ...,..... ....,... W ARD LINDLEY rl CLASS CoMivi1TTEE.s J i WOlVIEN'S ATHLETICS MEN,S ATHLETICS HOP Margaret Hymer, i Willner Beerkle, Chcmimcm Stanley DeVore, Chcczfrmcm g , Chfmamfm J. F. Schultz Mary Wigdon " ll Dorothy .OH1S'59d- Ernest Raun Robert Lang Mafgueflte EaS'Ch21TT1 John Rhodes Zella Roope l 5 Ii Eleaflof' F1-atemefsch William Hein Frances McChesney il l i E Il Miulcent Ginn Roberta Manlove ' V l l l OLYMPICS I it PUBLICITY i Jack Hunton, Chcwlrmcm. FINANCE l ll l Welldell B1'0W11, CIWWWLCWL Donald Reese Ward Lindley, Chcwjfrmcm l ll A 2 D01:1S TI'O'C'C Lauren Edwards Ben Ravitz T l ig Malme Pecha Donald Wright , Daisy Rich ', 1 T W11119-H1 Cilfd- Alan Wolcott Norma Heine i' Q ' Wallace Jeffries Clifford DeFord I l l DEBATE Ted Frogge r ' Hugh Cox, Chfcvirmcm SOCIAL ' Robert Scoular ENTERTAINMENT James Wagner, Chairman 5 li l Paul Haberlan Leo Black, Chccirmcm H0199 M-967119-Fd Q H ll!ii.L!5 Fred 'Kraemer Ralph Rickly Gerald Davis l 4- Maurice Henderson Helen Jones Sarah Eischied Albert Wolfe Milo Johnson i l Q Qi Blanche str-adeii U ,l l ?'g3 Helen Tomson ljul uifii i l lf si il ii Q - Page 246 ,, ll 1 E C t o l Everett Sampson M-:Chesn ev Dorn Sophomore Class Cflicers SECOND SEMESTER President ,,,,.,,. .....,.... R EGINALD EVERETT Vice-Presiclent ................,. DONALD SAMPSON Secretary .-,,,4., ,,.,.,,,, F RANCIS MCCHESNEY Treasurer .............. ....... , .DAYTON DORN CLASS COMMITTEES GENERAL MEN'S ATHLETICS ALUMNI WEEK Richard Rogers, Chcwjrmcm Ed Weir, Chairman Pauline Barber, Clmirmcm Maurice Champe Robert McKee Kenneth L. Neff Robert Preston Ward Lindley John Sheldon William Hay Leo Black Harry Walter Ernest Raun. PUBLICITY Floyd H- B1'1fl2JGS SOCIAL Robert Lang, Chairman WOMENS ATHLETICS Don Reese ' Gertrude Barber Nancy Haggard Daisy Rich, Chairmcm Pauline Tait Arline Rosenberry FINANCE Ruth Wells Charles Hadlicka, Chairman Raymond Lewis Frances McChesney John Beeber DEBATE Hugh COX, Chcmfrmcm Elton Baker Robert Scoular Ralph Rickley IVY DAY Harry Burke, Chcmmtcm Marion Woodard Margaret Long Amelia Dirks Dorothy Carr, Chcwlrmcm Katherine Saylor Elinore Picard Elizabeth Coleman Blanche Burt Arthur Wurtz ENTERTAINMENT Florilla Nye, Chccfirmcm Martha Fiegenbaum Arthur Peterson Page 2-I7 l ,l ljl Q sl .Var- Je II . I 1 ,I . I FI F ,I Q in 'Q I P. Af .4 ,Q J I i. hr if ,Y sb 4' 'id if-I ka' W wi I ??'iri.5Q'3j:E 5, 'fi -A3214 3, fif W,-lg ti Fr! ll , N i , l 1 1 l . X 5 i E i i ii i :T Q Qi il S if i f ti 4 YL 9 lf aa .W i 2. i 'r 3' L .A" A -. W jf lhfvql H' 1 .1 Y it il ll Qfkx l! g li .I i, ir 1 1 1 .A rfxyl lv i ii iight! H .l , e Y .l il i 4 gy' l i. L ffil. l 5 .1 ' A .EL i it Curtis DeFord Snow Gifiin Hunton Brown Young VVagner Stanley Barrett WVarren Nefsky Holmes Gramlich Rickley DeVore Cramer' Bull Frogge Ravitz Acksmit Rife Wate1's Mead Baker WoodWa1'd Davis Skinner Black 'SVilliams VVeirts Haggenberger Shultz Rogers 1 wil 'N f,.w5M,2ii.s 'A N 'af 1 .2.""'Sl'-:J'l'?"Z :SWF i.gaiij.l13.i,i .ffmlliffllii-g..ilJ,'l, - .xii lgixli. "nw ii' '2 ph' W E45?7?'l i .'l?i1lllf,f-is .T 'W T3 M Mmiw sliliiilirsisfiiilifiif.. T iiryiilii. ,'1l3ii,'L-iillfxil J- I1ilIW'3i'v""""Mx ililljilliiiig iMi.ii.i v,Wlm,i,Xx,.,,LV WJ. ,i,lV,x1Uli,, piiugiiglify-Lrsil "Dffi:,Elxji.' it W 'ili,iwiM rg:,l',M.f- fs :ig 7?Q,Qf,QH- gi., 1' ,g.w,igF:W lli' f' if'-Li:1?."'.fli" L, f'll,'!l,fll lvl llllllulllfls iiivl i liiflijr fi ffIi,illllliil11l,,1l lill W 2 Vx 12Q:ai."1ciZzfiuiifef-2.iil , , ll i li .ig i i, l i -.pvizn-if, 33.3 ,i f - ' tins-ara' ,,1,,'!f'!, iltiiv' T in X F, . , ,fs .. i ' ill ...r -t-, X . ,gf ,. . 41' wi, .C ill 4 l 9 ll 4' if 'fi Til if if 'rf' 2,55 :',lfi,' '-fr, ', iiiiiiilwiw QEWSPMQ-ga4i',A P' . .l If " 'L , ' wi tp. J- N ., V'-'zsmil---Veg: ' i4 .,Ln fz'i,' , v iw . - H i i "-:l j ix JM X . . gitgaygjj-13. .Yv Effli zqg ' i ' L. ..,.,,a,,. 54 . 1 x gd A ' ' 1 M lf' i luv Lg' .. . , -r 'i Hg. V N 1 . A ' J . K ' 1 QQ -1 1 OFFICERS President LEO BLACK Vice-President MARION WOODARD Secretary EUGENE SKINNER A Page 248 Iron Sphinx RON SPI-IINX is an honorary class organization of sopho- more men who are chosen at the end of each year from the freshman class. These freshmen are initiated early in the spring and continue to be active until the following spring. Two men are chosen from each fraternity and two from the campus at large. The organization was founded in 1905 by the following men: Samuel Freedman, Arthur Scribner, Mason Wheeler, George McGregory Tunison, Cyrus Mason, E. Don Skeen, Frank Ander- son, Charles Matheuson, Clement Waldron, and Clyde Wilson. The original records of the organization were lost and the con- stitution was completely rewritten in 1907. When the society was first founded, no one knew who the members of Iron Sphinx were until mid-year elections. The founders of the organization believed that such a group of men brought together in this manner would do much to foster school and class spirit and to assist in all campus activities. Iron Sphinx has not failed to carry out the aims and the ideals of its founders. It has assisted in the staging of many school functions, as the .State High School Basketball Tournament, sales campaign for the University Players and the Daily Nebmslccm. Every fall Iron Sphinx holds a barbecue for all incoming freshmen. Iron Sphinx gives several parties during the year. In the spring a formal party is given for the newly elected men. iii 3-fy W K A i i G e , T . 1 i A.. xi r it 1 5. 1 n P r is 1 f'l .i G i 5 'Ii K 1 tl Hi., , iii lei .V .Ai ii .E+ 1 v i 3 l ful! l l fo r . Q 1 u V1 is i i l v. ' V W-nf Y'gTx'::"'fI53?f1' ' 'Ea' ,."' 4 ' , -""'f"'f 'Y - -176 ' 'THQ exif 1-.. 5 1 , . , - f.,.gv.y D . " I. 4 144 4 ni "L, va, F ,,iw,LaAE'x!'F'. . 'ire . -A . XX' f ,rf Lab' L Lr,.k.air 1 :,3t,.,.W r-..L.-ggm., A I 1 ll : lik xl l , I I Doremus Snyder Baird Grainlich Garrett NVillcinson Sidles Hayden Vvheeler Picard Eischeid, Barber Schwartz Wells Long Upson Flynn Means Rich Tomson Ulry . Xi Delta Q I DELTA is the girls' sophomore honorary organization "I' T if , founded in 1908. The purpose of this organization is to X T 5 promote friendship, democracy, and activities among the T if T sophomore girls. The members are chosen from the freshmen 1 p class, one from each sorority, one from each literary society, X 1 X and three from the student body at large. This selection is made l in the May of each year for the following year. i The members are called upon from time to time to aid in X X the promoting of parties and activities. At the first of the year the.Xi Deltas Were asked to help serve at the Girls' Cornhusker Luncheon. Later on they gave a tea for sophomore girls and this spring they were hostesses at a Chinese party for fresh- men girls. They also assisted at a Mortarboard tea for junior and senior girls. At Christmas time the Xi Deltas took food and clothing to several needy families. They also used some of the money made at a subscription dance last fall, to buy rugs, along with some of the other girls' honorary societies, for one of the rooms at l 2 Ellen Smith Hall. OFFICERS X Last year, Xi Deltas were the instigators of a new custom pregnant for the University, that of having the freshmen girls wear HELEN TOMSON green buttons during the same period of time that the green I caps are Worn by the men. It was the duty of the Xi Deltas to Sc,Cmm.y,Tm,S,WCr enforce this rule for the first time. DAISY RICH 4, i li Page 249 -3 43 l 'i i i. i , . , l L li I .1 l We l if A' iiil' 2-g-Mflilifflieelirla are - ee ri , 45 r L T l Z if , 'i t . l I t t p l ji 1 5 I 1 .il wk 1 1 J r , u E I F Y .Pl i, in i i i l 1 5 I 4 5 i 1 1 l i ii il' Ai fp oi Ii. Anderson Dunn Bell Roberts McChesney Hansen Jensen Steele Zinneclcer Herriot Adair Hermanel: Eastham Stcffes , Lamm Howard Heikes Caster Nye Gould Mayland Hill Aach Long Cruise Tassels HE Tassels made their first appearance on the Nebraska campus, February 23, 1924. The occasion Was University Night, and the Tassels' debut Was in the form of a skit in which they showed the nature of their organization and their relation to the other organizations already existing on the campus. The organization was started at the suggestion and under the leadership of Mortar Board. One girl from each sorority and an equal number of non-sorority girls comprise the membership of Tassels. The purpose of the organization is to Work in conjunction with the Corn Cobs in promoting pep at the football games and at rallies. This group will also be instrumental in giving the girls an active interest and part in the presentation of athletic events. The activities of the Tassels were limited for the year 1923-24, because they were started so late in the school year. After their first performance, however, they appeared at the Rialto theatre in a singing and dancing skit the Week of April 21st, The girls of the organization are either freshmen or sophomores in the University. They adopted the uniform costume of White skirts and red sweaters. A constitution was drawn up and accepted bythe Student Activities Committee, and the Tassels will soon find a definite placetin the life and activities of the University of Nebraska. OFFICERS Mortar Board Chairman ..,...,.,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,M,, R uth Small Secretaries- Harriet Cruise Marguerite Eastham Eleanor Flatemersch Page 250 i l I l , ti , il N I i if J 1, 1- Wiki' le l l i E X, Q J I I .1 i if is F 1 w l'l 1 I ,!,, lj' qres hmcm Glassm '1 -u . QW .g - - . sg 8 W 8. 1 'l Ti-W it li t i T 'T-gfrx E l L 2 1 , lv f 1 1 ll awmifriv W-M A"- 21255-m-a-eneezui 'A" 1 i lg as-H. ,WW J ,1 s o t of 1 2 ll 1 l l ' .Q 1''G'ri1fff??fij'giiT i ' Fi - 553-ei I w " H ? Y T ...S A . 1 'z zwel l llv a"u ' . a- fs T T T T H -if-7' ' ui "-"' f-" - - - ' 5 "M " ' 'I ' 'lt,ir.:1i.::1f:ft ",f"-A - 'M if -- b-L - e ' p Q ' f T zfffgfigpgsg, M ill T ll ill ., W li Il. Al -l Il l l T - 1 ,l 1 v , l 1, 'X :3PZ7 '- H3 if il 5 ali l Wg l x . . J 1 l A F Q J J yi 1. 'L' -.l IN l 'N e l . . l QQ A l i, Q K -e 7 - ff? "A"' rt' "M"''M'T"f'JTx'Q""""1'Bjfi'f"":"m"i"'L"""'m"'XL"T:"" --- -'-"'f1 r-A 4 .H . fffe.,-flfff7WwT,Qf Yllliml. 1 W' R , g "' - ,1:iY:.' ,, ' fm,r:. .1 t I . J . W: A, Jw o 99 A 1 H w- , , 2 gf' , .f 1 4.4, page ,4,,. ly, qmggg .-Q ,, . 1, Sultana 14155 Y- Alf, Nz, 2132 - - " X lr " --- , Z ,.' ' A 3 y " 'etftly W, ifij'k:,.,c:i,,,,.,:--1' ,M - A . . J Q JK M .-.i.- !,. '1f.,1.., ,,,,,..fr .f .1 gl QM Hn J., ' -,.. i 3-g f - W5 3 iw -'L if,l K -ie lg G xi it 'Th' " ll Qt lil l l ,ii -6,65 .. . ll Q l . wif 'M r , w-1 First Capitol In Lincoln?-1868 NTIL 1869 Omaha was the capital of Nebraska. On December 3 of that year Gover- nor Butler issued a proclamation removing the state government to Lincoln. The 'contract for the erection of a new capitol building was let to Joseph Ward of Chicago, the sole bidder for the job. John Morris of Chicago was the architect. Materials for the new capitol raised a problem for the builders. A man was sent out on horseback in quest of suitable stone. The structure was begun in 1868 but was not finished at that time, due to the lack of money. At the first meeting of the legislature money was ap- propriated to fence the capitol grounds and to finish the dome. The furniture from the old building in Omaha was moved to the new capitol in two covered wagons. y .fp f- a 1..- -F-'Gif-f,s.:..,......Q" Jfrffafaa., rf ffslfiggag 1 A is O ,Riifrl as fs: I I i z I T I I i i P Lg i Q - Mickel Tracy VVei1' Gi-osshans 2 5 4 ' Freshman Class Officers I I i FIRST SEMESTER l 1 3 5 I President ......,, .....,... J ERE MICKEL Vice-President ......,......... ELIZABETH TRACY U I 3 Secmsfwy --,-,.,, ,,,,,,,., J on WEIR Trreaswer .....,..,,,........... HAROLD GROSSHANS I I 5 CLASS- COMMITTEES l , 5 F OLYMPICS FINANCE MUSIC Joe Weir, Chcuirmcm Gordon Luikhart, . Mary Walton, Cl?fQ'i'l'7?'LCL'l'L , Q Judd Crocker Chmrmcm Helen Aach i ' Ivan Walters Kenneth C0014 Melvin Kern 5 John Porter Fred Gardner Clark McManigal Edwin Letson DEBATE I Douglass Orr, Chairmcm Thelma King Minnie Yvonne Taylor DECORATIONS PARTY Mildred Schwab, Ch,cwrmcm Elizabeth Shepherd, General Chairmcm Maynard Arnot William Lamme Eloise McAhan Poly Chaloupka H Marjorie Stuff REFRESHMENT T Paul Walters Sylvia Lewis, Chfcirmcm. Gustav Shrank Marvin Ward ,I 1, E ' Mary Gilham i Ii r l , i , A X Page 252 4 A I ' V 1 l T l A A A A -i ccdiliiicm moatOEEEOEO-its T +11 m E is iiii E l A if K 3 , it , l AAA uf li if S l 2 T 1 r , i il A w ,A is 9 5 ' ' " ls ', . Gump Luikart Stauffei' McW'hinn , li , ' 1 , Freshman Class Officers F H J Q T w I E T SECOND SEMESTER i it E President ........:,,................... MILLARD GUMP Vice-President .................. GORDON LUIKART Secretary ..........,,.. KATHERINE MCWHINNIE Treasurer ...........,., .... P AUL D. .STAUFFER O CLASS COMMITTEES C . ll, V l Q l ' E T IVY DAY ' DEBATE PUBLICATIONS - - ii l Judd Crocker, Chcmlrmcm Don Becker, Chcwjrfmcm Stanley Reiff, Chctirmcm . Nancy Smith Victor Hackler Edwin Hughes fl 5 Walter Key Stanley Street I 1 Lydia Howard Junior Jacobson WOMAN S ATHLETICS i Lillian Finke, Chairman SOCIAL 'W ATHLETICS Frances Pehniiller i 4 Edith Frease, Chairman Joe Weir, Chairman Della Strickland 5 il Q Clayton Weigand Gilbert Reynolds Viola Forsell i Caroline Everetts Eloise MCAhan FINANCE ALUMNI , Clara Woody A Reid Coatsworth, Chcairmcm Harold Palmer, Chairman Don Matteson George Towne Don Prawitz ' Elsa Olson Crystal Walvoord 2 y I, 5 ' f 5 ' U l Page 25 1 l Q 1 ' A 'O A l. 21" C "iv"im'1""'C' i '.'A-ggi -" "i5'ror 'AT-'1"i", -T- "'T?T as i ' r 'oo . ' fi?Ea11s 'iiimf an 'f H -fl -5' ' eg-1611. fi ffl ff: l l TE ' 6 1 if lf Fl L is F ? lx l 3- A 1 A R, L X Q E 5 f 1 I l M .fl 'xl ,1 , VH fir I il . E 1 'l p if l if ' . f, ,L l f i ill in l S Fl f 1 i 1 lj Hansen Brown Bartling Isaacson Day Tripp I-Iaberstroh Huckfeldt Bass it 4 Coats Folger Close Cejnar Weil' Holmes Cook VVeeth Q 1, eu Larson Jones Lieberman Curtis Rank LeMar Ross A 4 L K 3 Hughes Ahmason Haclilei' Crocker Coatsworth Shroyer L Wil' U ll l l, l l l 3 1? , 6 1 . l V T le Green Goblms lllll M -,V::iw,z",lNf'lLl'ull 'T-,,,Y l N L. MM!! ,,:,.. I ,QV ,L J ,N M , iii l lllllwmllalslfaffirm s 1 i ,, Q ,gg ,.o,. '-sw, ilwgg 'jf,',,fl s . . . . a V G ll l ?2Xjllif1Qfml,lzfg5i T HE Green Goblin organization, honorary freshman society, ' u T1 ral' I lf.i1,12.f1s.fg, at wxmlrr . . . . 1 ll ,ilwlluflll was established at the University of Nebraska in the fall h e T. . . ' T Ziywlgilljlfdl lliiifllwm of 1919. The organization Was an outgrowth of a fresh- p - '!llllLU'1: .?"R?f?.ifg 11l'llDM"5 . . . . . '- c 3 ml .NJN man society called "Spikes" Which died out during the World ' T ls 'l "" 5,51 , , V .l ' A ell War and was later revived under its present name. The mem- w J 3' Ji . . . . . . Ui is kflfff 'lk bership of the organization is comprised of one representative pf --'-s2,f?4'- T fif'L??7'fl73 w!'l2'e3,'1?' . . . . l from each social fraternity and eight non-fraternity men. y M 9 5 ":lf'xl.,,i4,- llll-Ei? 1' MH-gi X 1 ll :W fisziftil . . . . . . l A ,it wifi by Green Goblms is an organization whose ideal is one of serv- li ix g,?Xi'I."'fi25:l-.X his 1 . . . . . . " x tglfi ice to the University and has for 1ts purpose the enthusiastic ' 'Q 'mga support of all school activltles. Its aim is to create friendsnips l T 3245 -l2fJ's:l - - . T I A I li in the freshman class and bring about a good fellowship among l 2 lj EP first-year men that will be a pleasure and inspiration to them , ,fl basl ij during their University life. ,V .3 as T NQ fix my i T 1 iis.-ag-. u f ,L . . . . 3 1 The Green Goblins have just finished one of their most sue- M all Q- 5 "' s.'.'1E-."'S:2,'1l-ff "" l 'fu ' 'H N . . . -' ,l if 4 " ff l-'sed ,N cessful years on the campus. Besides assuming the active lead- T I -' . . . . . 1' Y I F, T GlnSl'11fD of the Winning freshmen in the annual Olympic contests, u Wx! E 4 5' -5 l OFFICERS the freshmen group successfully staged the first Freshman Pow ti 1 1 A il . . fl ,,ltl Presiclcnt WOW for the purpose of closer relationship among the class of 1 T f I 3 JUDD CROCKER '27. The organization has functioned in various drives and . s, - If - . . . . . 1 a s s Eg H0wARiJmliISiNSON campalgns and diligently pursued rigid enforcement of the Wear- 7 is l. ' A A ' . .l. 3 WS 2' Treasure, mg of green caps by freshman men last fall. . Q We is I J .A r REED COATSWORTI-I i Ag his 1 f 1 l T ' 2, xl Ditge 254 g , lr! are . cw,. , ., H V G c .F?-E13 ' ,:...1 . M...- 1Hi'F'Hs--Q-fffae-feff-W M-A"f"'-N-"'---tt""""---'AW'-'-'' K - v ah.. iff-' 'V lv w , r. . .i 1- wry., hm 1 4 -aff -Q' 1.--er" 'T .KT-.A-5' ? mi. b ,. EQ , T lifi "Q T . ,-f, .J .N W- .,:ad.L,.n.,Tsf:."a11Q.g.,,f.r:--.JL.g,1g.Brine ni, . r i' rt - Y 'Vw-w tt 'tt All if x2 . if 'ij Hill ll it 3 ll .tl we Wl H V i l. 2 'W lfifiis ri , w ll ll 1 1, i l 'N fxwt i w Norval Simpson Schobert McFarland McKinnon Hopewell Robinson . i ll McMasters Kind Anderson Frease Pinkerton Sunderland McMillen 1 ll Smith V King Prime Forsell Rogers Pehmiller , 1' o o 'D Hg MYSYIC F1Sh g .g l HE freshman society, the Mystic Fish, Was founded in 1910. if K T ,WW ' at . . . . "dll l 1' fi ' i '.lll'u4T T -,il The glrls who orgamzed lt thought that lf there Were a lasgllw l Allllmtli will gg ' . . . . e. . ,-M ,Y l '.1'iy '- 3g?11.1l,l, i L semor society, a Junior society, and a sophomore society, itll qmmalll il l i - - J '51 .WW it I! J there should also be a class soclety for freshmen. A moving ,gf E! sp1r1t in forming the society was Marion Swezey, now of Gary, M3 , wi 'l W ls .rri lifrelrhl, " 1 3' Indiana, a daughter of Prof. G. D. Swezey of the department , . l of astronomy. The following were charter members: Marion tg . . -sr. f . . Swezey, Ahce Romans, May Paddock, Margaret Gilbert, Evange- yi, 551 . . v ' hne Long, Lucile Bell, Jean Campbell, Helen Lawrence, Stella Nl 4 5 5 . - - ' Will., TT i T Butler, and Beulah Bell. The purpose of the society Was friendly li il.. ll . , , , , , i mg.,-rm lying.. H-fav' ,J H, and soclal, and the leading factor ln lts foundation Was the Wish ff in . . . ..:2g'5'f'f'n1!l. flllll,,ltlt4'.tfl.-,.-" " ui-,r' to complete the roll of class societies by havlng a freshman WuyyLl2ll5,, ,Il Pi 1' - 'iltwf M' I ,i"!x"YN'A"ft1' Mfiiil 7 l The membership now consists of one girl from each sorority F41 . . '51 T . ,hi and six from the student body, selected at the beglnnmg of each CM H, 9-li . . . ig-lgtt f'-.qjtf-51.'rffiL-"-jf' g, N if .' school year. The g1rls a1m to promote fellowshlp among the ' Sing-5 gag H Mfg. ' -. freshmen, and lt 1S a custom to give a tea each semester for e 'tl " 1 .W L 'r them b Which means the ma become better ac uainted. I ' f Y Y Y Q OFFICERS F, ni President L l Q IDA PRIME ggi Vim'-Prfsirlcmt ICATHERINE KING ' Scaretri.-ry-Trcasamzr , ' VIOLA Fonsizu. Reporter gl E Wn.mcRoms1zs . ' ss" Page 25 l l ,, ,,.. . ., , T Q . , . fill ' ' f FMU". 707 K' 'T 'fl-. .Q Hill?"-, fp. 9.11 ' . fjffg, "Life-V ' 1eg1.fQgeli..Erfi3riL3 .,?il.,i.-h1fl:.3-.,.cg'u,e-, ,-.,.21.i,g-.1.us.-.f 1 1 1 1 Q '1 1 1 1 .ii T - m f-- v SAE. is 1' ' , i 5 7 Q 1 1' X . M jx 3 vie 1 l f , 11 1 ll 7 15 ' 1 f 0' T y 1a N Vi Fl si Y 1 11 ,U M 1 ll 11 15 1 1 'V ' l 1 i l 1 lf T , Guhl Lamson Bowden R.Johnson Van Sickle Godfrey K..Tohnson WVaite W , I ll McT1Vhinnie Schnitz Blish Dunlap Wood Taylor Coolidge Norseen Reed 'l 1 f I Bowles Vorhees Whelpley Tomson ADDlGbSL Stuff McAhan XVoody 2 , N, I T' 1 1 1 ' 1 o 0 1 is Freshmen Commission Y 1 1 f i vw HE need Which had been felt in the Y. W. C. for a group .1 M of freshman girlslto be organized in the interests and 1' 1 E f 1 1 service of the association, culminated in 1916 in the forma- 1 1 1 tion of such a group. Since that time, twenty-five or twenty-six , 1 if 5:1 girls, apparently interested in the Work of Y. W. C. A., have Q -SQ been chosen from the freshman class every fall to make up 1 1 1 EY 51?-1 'E-"EVE ' E? Freshman Commission. , 1.-1 11 as s , , ff V ,1 This group meets once every Week at Ellen Smith Hall to F1 5 P study and discuss ideals and current problems, especially in 1 Q S connection .With the Work of the association. Freshman Com- - mission is not an honorary organization in the usual sense, but 1 has for its object, service. There are several activities that are '1 T 1 traditional in Freshman Commission and are carried out each 1 1 , 1 . 3 lXlHX?i'jf. On the first Saturday in the fall semester, the commission 5 H 1 XXX from the preceding year stages a "Freshman Walk-Out," that 1 1 . 1fgW,,m,QW , lx X is, all the incoming freshman girls are escorted in a body over A fa. . the campus. The variousbuildings are pointed out, .and as many lil' Mil? of the new girls as possible become acquainted With these old 1 E ...., E ' 'EQTI 01113, -1.41 11151551 D , , , , 1 el ' The second big affair sponsored by Freshman Commission i1 1 is the "Kid Party" given in the spring for all freshman girls. it 1 Here all "freshmanly" dignity is laid aside for the time being, 1 111 fx- and everyone goes back to her little- girl days-to games and ' ' all-day suckers. Here again, every girl has a chance to acquire 1 T , - new friendships. 3 'K f OFFICERS The third Work of Freshman Commission is to take all the tl 1 , President namesiof freshman girls and make an effort, individually and T GERTRUDE TOMSOY collectively to meet each one. Q . , ' ' L In every phase of the commission's Work, it is guided and 'v SffCTGfCW'LffS helped by a senior girl from the cabinet of Y. W. C. A. who 1 .- Q 11 LAURA WHELPLEY gives her time and efforts to the development of its highest aims 12, , MARJORIE STUFF and 1d99.lS. l. . , 1 111' A rl Page 256 ' 9 , . 1 W 1 . . , ,,,,M, ..,,,,.,, ,. ..,i ..i.i-.,-r,- . NM-M , W 1 V 4 4 I 1,l1 V I ill 1 14 X 1 1 ll up l l 1869 Gampus Lifef Founding of the University in 1869 EBRASKA was admitted as a state in 1867 and two years later a bill for the establish- ment of the University of Nebraska was introduced in the Senate by E. E. Cunningham of Richardson county. The object as set forth was "to afford the inhabitants of the state the means of acquiring thorough knowledge in the branches of literature, science and the arts." The bill was passed and had received the signature of the Governor at the end of four days. The cornerstone of University Hall, the first building on the campus, was laid on Sep- tember 23, 1868. On September 7, 1971, the College of Ancient and Modern Literature, Mathematics and Natural Science opened its doors. There were no trees on the four square blocks of campus around the one building, "U" Hall. Soon after 1875 it was found that the foundation of the new building was unsafe and the regents were in favor of razing it, but the merchants of Lincoln supplied a new foundation and "U" Hall stands to this day as it was originally constructed. 1 l Qprescntatire JNQbra5lqan5 -a s lmwwifffllffigi. ing: T.. ',L1..QLg.1'1 1 .L :gzip ,g-m:f::::EQQ,Qj4lt N j ' Vr' .f . V . -V L. ..,..,, ,,., , ,, ..,K.?a,., ,,,. ,.:. ii A -, e-4- ll ' ' ' 'Y -I lil '- li N ,l l i Qggglli-Wllglfapafwk--.-5. f 4 -Q-+fi ig - V y ll ' bl l l ul i ' ' in f l i t ":1A-? 1 if frf f M ,,gAA lm N l .l 'Ill rf o . WE' Mft., , A i " H P35 gx-7 l f . ,+ pw" a ' T VH f i i f f Lf i llill 453 l y lv . dr J. Sterling Morton MONG the early citizens of Nebraska there Was not one Who played a more promin- ent role in the history of the state than did J. Sterling Morton. Mr. Morton came to the state in 1854 and from that time on was prominent in the public and political life of Nebraska. Mr. Morton's political inliuence and prestige was recognized when he was given the Secretaryship of Agriculture in the cabinet of Grover Cleveland. It is for the establishment of Arbor Day, however, that Mr. Morton is best known. Wherever this tree-planting festival has gone, and it has spread not only throughout the United States but into foreign countries as Well, it has carried With it the name of J. Sterling Morton of Nebraska. Q 'lil fefiT"'1t73l54?-f':f-as'l 'M riff" wf eig., V H- .lr -A .,.,. Y- -- Y ' l Q ':, if lv .x, it - in A, yy li I i 2 l ,,- . i ,mf W, ..1I A i 41 NY i F ll . U il .1 e ,Q JV' Y me if ' ,rr 1' TA' FYQWTTT x 4 I 1 Y , li fs.i .H -A., 1 3 gi ffl , I- li il IX ,p is ull ' if he following pages are devoted to the z- l lf a h ' a ii if 11 We ten stu ents W o receive t e ig est ui, vote in the election to determine who rm have been the ten most representative ar,t 5 Nebraska students during the past four 'fl years. No nominees were submitted. ig Each subscriber to the Cornhuslcer was FW allowed to vote for his choice of the five W, ,3 . if l 5. yi most representative women and the five M most representative men in the senior jig l class. Scholastic record, participation in campus and social activities, and persona ilziiil . . V A' l' Q 'gg alitv were considered when the vote was i i f . 1 1 2 V cast. Qnlv seniors who were expected to graduate in the spring of 1924 were W considered eligible bv the canvassing i Q 1 gig, board. Two names were excepted is - . 1 i pp in the final results ll ,. llllnll l ,. 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'I-ff lg Q L, 'X 1 15'-1 " Q,-jfgl-J, -3 f..'+51-fvswg ffff,--?.jM.1 fx L L ,V Y 7 W 7 ..L4:::f--K':1,,,4g-, 5 gjvgv ,Af 1 xy K-fx, - 'X . ,ll ,, fn, wi T Q QU' 4 fi 1 K. ifffl 12 Iv, 1 A w T 5 WY ff' Q. I cf. M1 I 'M 3 y Z3 :YW 3 E 1 Vi ff S1352 WMI 1 l i vx va 74? ? -N , X li flfgv mf? i 1 1 1 1 ! F I 1 K Qf ' QQQ, e K Y , ' , J V Q 'lf x. 1 VL ' I K N ' Z 1 L X fl g X 5 'V W f i x, e ff , , f ' 1 l gk flu , , i L ,fx- .Qlctioiticsn iii -g - 'qilf fvkfwf ' ' f .8 8 777 2" i l .Megane eeee ff f - -WK 2 z me e .....f -1 "' llllu ""'9lW' ' i 3 u " ".+.c1"'l K 1. W n ' - - - 1 ' -- . I Hmm f W 'di' f f?-22 EL- -' 4 A' F 1 ' - " 'AZ A it K' A i I I h 'iHE1' lll2f'Tff1li9' U UE:i55uf5igifmP' Lan 551 6-it liMtgl l '2Uli.1 - till' M if 6. 1 . . 1.1 iw.. 16 .g f 1 ca-, 1 . I v',.' A . 3' , 1, ' l na 1 me 1. .a 'ails . im. arf 1 4-' .Q-, N1 'ug ,ji pl . ii i' i 'i '. 'gli p 4 fkigsfi ' - --'- - I ,J 'J . '??,"l:::: 1. , . 'm "v"i i f n o T fi xx rf, , is :WSW ., - 1 69. ,,l, ," . ix .1-In cn- "Q J . I if ' . . u wigi ' '. inns. .X W l ' ,, Ill 1 15 .3, K . lx! l it 1' it l Wi Building The Union Pacific-1862-1869 N 1862 Congress passed an act "aiding the construction of a railroad from the Missouri river to the Pacific." Omaha was to be one of the terminals of this rail- road and on December 23, 1863, residents of the town gathered to break the ground for the enterprise. Work began immediately and by 1866 the first train ran through Omaha with Indians, standing on a bluff on Farnam street, Watching it. By 1869 the line from Omaha, west and the line from San Francisco east met at a point in Utah and the band of steel was completed. This railroad, giving the state a direct con- nection With the national and World markets, marked the beginning of commercial activity in the new state. .H f c . ,fff cf .-eA igll? e If ee- ef Wt W U Q f g5f92. 4-Coefxkii-iis..isHeRig i - By GAYLE WALKER f 'f 1- 9 3 A U 1 it N TERCOLLEGIATE debating at the University of Nebraska is not a creation but a growth. It - began when the University began, in the spon- taneousefforts of students to think clearly and toiex- press their convictions effectively-convincingly, per- suasively. To organize this undirected activity debat- ing clubs CPalladian, 18825 Union, 18865 Delian, 189051 and Maxwell, 18935 were formed. The forensic infant grew beyond the accommoda- tions of these clubs. To stimulate interest in the gen- eral body of students, the University Debating Asso- ciation was organized in 1892. By the early nineties a well-developed system of inter-club contests- had ar- rivedg from these it Was but a shortistep to inter- collegiate matches. Student publications for 1894 record contests with denominational colleges of Ne- braska, but it Was not until the following year that the University locked horns with the University of Kansas in the first of what was to be a memorable series of interstate frays. With debating installed as an all-University activ- - M- VM- FOGG ity, reorganization and closer scrutiny became neces- W11' f' sary. In response to the invitation of Chancellor Andrews in 1901, Prof. M. M. Fogg came to the University and effected a thorough revamping of the whole system of discipline in logical, orderly thinking, writing and speaking. Under the new order the prime object of the training was discipline of mind -mastery of subjectl-fthrough analytical thought-and forceful presentation. In the thirty debates until 1920, when the still newer procedure of no direct faculty training for the contests, no formal decisions, and with give-and-take open-forum discus- sions was begun, Nebraska was awarded unanimous decisions in sixteen and split de- cisions in five. , High scholarship has naturally prevailed among those representatives of the Univer- sity. Over two- thirds of these graduating! from the Col- 1 lege of Law won Order of the Coifhonors Cwere in the first tenth of their classesjg one-third grad- uating f r o H1 the College of A r it s a n d Sciences, P h i Beta Kappa. The Debate S e m i n a r y - t h e o ii l y The "Think- Shop" in Action ' Page 270 ' NE B RA we K, V11 , 1: ,V 4 371- ,, 4 ,-,s , 1-IL . ,Q A ,: M, X, 'Q ' ' 111,-ffe f,f,,ff1 Q 1, --1 l'f 111 111 LJ fs 11: 1, 1 , ' C 1', W 1 111 1 1 :fi l X11 1 fl X 1:14 tj 1 VN X1 11 1,111 Yf 1 x X . 1' 1' 1 1' 1. J! L '1 .11 1 1 . lf 1 1l 1 1 1 ff 'V 7 1 I 1 1 I f '1 1 , 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 I1 1, 1 If ,1 1 . ' 'I 1 1. 1,-' 1 11 1' f 31 1 1 fl 1 112 ff 1 1 1 11 Q1 R W, K 1 fi Fl 'M 111 ,v 35 '1 11 15' I, 1 ,4 K ll? -1 1 H1 1 ,. 1 ,,1.,,-,f1.,. ,1 - V X .e - -V Y vw fit- - .:I,:i,:f.-.1 1:11. E..- -,...T7l , ., .1 -,,,. YWW, 2 - 4'-,v., ,,ai , 1 1,1 AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Torrey Berge Vifalker Eyei' class on the campus that has an alumni association-has 154 alumni, who hold reunions at Commencement and who each Christmas get the annual N ews-Letter. The 1924 teams were selected February 4 by a sifting committee. The following day these men filed into the "Think Shop," threw into mesh the gears of the "Nebraska System"-investigation, briefing, composition, and ready-for-anything refutation, and did not pauseguntil the debates were past. The question, "Resolved, That the United States Should Prohibit Immigration for Five Years," was mulled over, turned bottom- side up, dissected and chewed to pieces. Sheldon Tefft, '22, Law '24 CNebraska's fourth Rhodes scholar from debating teamsl, veteran of three campaigns on Nebraska debate teams, held the chair in lieu of Professor Fogg and restrained the two teams from vio- lence in the heat of discussion. Radio broadcasting was introduced when the affirmative team tangled with the Uni- versity of South Dakota on March 12 in a crowded Memorial Hall and when the next evening the negative team discouraged the University of Iowa's representatives at Iowa City-the thirty-ninth and fortieth intercollegiate contests respectively since 1901. With the debates over, the door of the "Think Shop," with its age-yellowing placards and notices that line its walls, closed for another year. Four new names had been added to the 154 members and memories of purposeful toil and pleasant comradeship took firm root in the hearts of the members of the teams of 1924. NEGATIVE TEAM Otley Gradwohl Cox Leavitt Page 271 . r i i 1. fx, fi to -, ,f 4. .f - 1 i f 1' i fi S. ff if l fl NN ii iff' .fir TH-'Cc . ff. .QA :Cf YV ,, .ji 'K X X., . , X fi .K 'l I fx 5 . .sw .X . 1,4115 fi' i ' i .1 2 i of fri ,ie I 1 0 i ia. -' if fr f 3 . 4 s fo' 'Q' T.. l i v one 'W is i F .N X fl 17 iff Al ' "?"1"--A----T-n - -F---i--E--W--w 4-frf: -:S-:P-4,1--fi -I-.-, A ..-. - -- 3 .WY ..i.f,,,. , -.fn 1 no i I A, 1, C w ,,.x fi -T---an My V I JY"' 3 amid 11 li 'fix Class Debating Teams fix ig i i sEN'1oRs li The senior team upheld the af- firmative side of the question, gt . "Resolved, that Nebraska should X adopt the unicameral legislature" l and lost its only debate to the T' junior team in the first round of the interclass tourney, December Q T nineteenth. All three of the men fa, i are senior law students and were if i selected to represent their class in a competitive tryout. V Srb Ricliarcls Gross - JUN1oas Upholding the negative this team defeated the seniors in the first . round of the interclass tourney by a unanimous decision. On the if same side of the question they were defeated by the freshmen in ' the finals one month later. Mr. . Eyer later Was selected as a rep- M resentative on the intercollegiate it-J team which debated South Dakota ifijl on the Immigration question. it 1. , Eyel' Martin Norton El li soPHoMoREs if is i This team upheld the negative in fix the iirst debate which was with the QT 4 freshmen team. The sophomores gy Were defeated by a two to one de- it I cision. Palmer and Eyer are law I ! studentsg Card is a student in th' 5 i,.' ' Arts and Science College. The de- Pj bate was hotly contested by both ly sides. I Palmer Eyei' Card .E FRESHMEN . l I The first year men carried off the school championship. They de- Mg feated the sophomores and the ' juniors, both times taking the af- i i firmative side of the question and ,L s Winning a tvvo to one decision. M Torrey Was 'selected as an alter- nate on the intercollegiate team this year. ig Torrey Becker Arnot , - tj-1 Page 272 . if I Ni K 'X ' ' 1- t V .- ,. . . E collegiate debate. for this reunion. k . l2L..?f.f??-1Q9 e is H U S I 1 l l l l Berge McKie Tefft Vfalker Pogue Eycr Leavitt Fogg COX Gradwohl . 1'-'Q Delta Sigma Rho O encourage sincere and effective public speaking is the avowed purpose of Delta Sigma Rho. To be eligible for li il 1' it membership one must have participated in at least one . 1 1 intercollegiate forensic contest. At Nebraska this ruling makes I T , eligible only those who have participated in at least one inter- . A 7 'l'A .W -if 'A' l Some of the activities of Nebraska chapter for the past year lx . include serving as judges and presiding officers at the state high i"4', lilr school debating tournament, Judging high school debates out in ,i.i,fl,2,QmlW M the state, sponsoring University interclass debates, and giving a banquet last Home-coming Week for all the "Think Shop" men, Past and Present. Over twenty graduate debaters returned A I? 14 1 A liv A On April 16 of this year Stanley B. Hauck of Minneapolis, i t ' national president of the fraternity, paid the local chapter a visit. His visit here was made on his return from a trip to the W it western coast in which he visited nearly a third of the chapters. if ',,l,i Delta Sigma Rho was organized at Chicago, April 13, 1906. ll' Nebraska was a charter member of the fraternity, the others PM , being Chicago, Illinois, -Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Northwest- ' ern, and Wisconsin. There are now sixty chapters. The government of the fraternity is vested in an executive OFFICERS committee, comprising the general officers and district vice- P'7'f'Si,fll'1Lt presidents. Meetings of the General Council are -annual. The W1c1.i'i'i Poem General Council this year met the first week of May at Ann ,qm.rm,,,-3, Arbor, Michigan. The fraternity publication is The Gavel, published quarterly at St. Paul, Minnesota. NVI-:NDIQLL BERGE Page 273 l ' 4 ,J M 3-x 9 ZW--4 SCO e N H QQ S K ea 1 ' ' 51 h .1 il 1 3' F 1'11 X14 '11 , 1 11 1. If ' 1 i 11 l 1 1 i 1 J 1 l I. 1 E 1 1 ' 1 1 l l I li '1 1 ll f ll' A il 1 l 1 l , 1 V, i l 1 Ll F 1 ,J1 1 i S E I A 9 l ,1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 if 5 1 11 1 1 i 1 1 A 1, , x X will t V, 1 'I 1 1 1 l 4 1. Q7 Mentzer Carpenter Shramek Platner Miller W'attles Flynn Wig'genhorn Hager Holtz Tomson xlV6llS lm!! L 1 1 , L .-'Bs' .., 'E-211: .. , 1-.Evra .1 X ::., .'-4i."'-i is rzl :."iP' K E X X Es 'lf' wg 5 X IS 3 N E a we 4 S I gig L, I-1i will Q V1 'Q W 1 NS H'-5141 1 at 1 E A-Q vw N x l' , -1-1 'l T' ,Ll W Il glenn. 1 x L! 11" ' f 1 .J W11, 14, , it X its fs'1:1f' 1111! ' N: ' i n EA f'!Ft2:i.:s:-ai'-ixnulr'-m.. . it 41.1.1 T XE-51:-ag y 4, Q 1 1 mm xx , ,HMI Q x '1 I " " l r':'s',. ip ' , f fix, 1 , K rf .au t, . Ming! I W ' N 1 ,E-51 1 1' 1 I ,,-111h1g:i"1I 11' N 1 :E ,Q ll Atv P X V ' :.. ,.. 1,-'1,. ,."?"' sl: 'ffdbtlg X 'SEE :R x. X A li OFFICERS President JEAN HOLTZ Vice-President NIARGARET HAGER Secretary BARBARA VVIGGENHORN Treasurer HELEN ToMsoN Page 27 4 W. S. G. A. HE Women's Self-Government Association is the largest women's organization on the campus. It includes every girl in school. Through 'it, the girls independently manage campus affairs which pertain particularly to them. The execu- tive body is a board of twelve members elected in the spring of the year, consisting of five seniors, four juniors, and three sopho- mores. Rules are voted upon and discussed by the legislative body, the council, which is formed from representatives from every organized rooming and sorority house on the campus. Thirteen years ago the organization was founded under the name of "University Girls' Club." The first officers were: Lela Berry, Mable Daniels, Lorena Bixby, and Helen Blish. Early it became the most active women's organization on the campus, taking charge of the ''Big-and-Little-Sister" movement and sponsoring fellowship among the girls through frequent parties and social activities. The tradition of the Girls' Cornhusker Luncheon was founded the first year with a twenty-cent lunch- eon served in the basement of the Temple building and a parade later to the Kansas-Nebraska game. The following year the Girls' Cornhusker Party was started which likewise became traditional. As the organization grew, gradually it became more and more a law-making body, until in 1919 it was made a unit of the National Self-Government Association with the right to legislate all rules governing women students during the school year. Today, besides making laws, the chief duties of the or- ganization are: 1. To manage a vocational guidance week for girls. 2. To maintain a loan fund for needy girls unable to make their own way through school. 3. To sponsor the Girls' Cornhusker Luncheon on Home-coming Day, and the Girls' Cornhusker Party the second week in December. 4. To generally promote a helpful fellowship throughout the student body. . 'IU .,-K NN , 1 l 1 1 .1 I I! 1 i Y ,vc 5.3 gg,-. ax -' , 'tn S 71 121 W i I I' NM NE B Wide kai l 6 lima, X 1 Qsigl , 1x A x l!'m.i 1 1 1 i l l 1 l I I 1 i 1 V 1 K. l P I ln li 11 Q 2 Q 'Wi I ii -Qraifm assess i-ll?-'l'i.seME . l ii il ' I 3 Q l N l T r L I I r l 1 I ll .V if vi K . A v - , 0 , Kessler Shramek Martin Tornson Kunimer Wentworth Wai'ner Daly Sheldon Wiggenhorn Hager Thompson Ross Mentzer Beavers Vlfilliams Guthrie Madigan Small Spacht Appleby Creekpaurn Y. W. C. A. Cabinet HE Young Women's Christian Association of the Univer- ' sity of Nebraska declares its purpose to be: 1. To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ, 2. To lead them to membership and service in the Christian Church, 3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and charac- ter, especially through the study of the Biblej 4. 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 through- out the World. . The Work of the organization is carried on by the following active committees: World Fellowship, Social, Church Affliliation, Publicity, Office, Conference, Membership, Social Service, Poster, Vespers, Bible Study, Camp Fire or Girl Reserve Work, Choir and Americanization. In addition to these committees, a simi- lar movement with rapidly increasing membership has been or- ganized at the Agricultural College during the past year. Membership is extended to every Woman in the University Who declares herself in sympathy with the purpose of the Asso- ciation. One of the main branches of services of the Y. W. C. A. is the Vesper Service, which is held at Ellen Smith Hall every Tuesday at 5 o'clock. At this time, inspirational talks are given followed by a short prayer and song service. The spirit of these Vesper Services typifies the spirit of the Y. W. C. A. The Cabinet, composed of the heads of the committees, meets every Wednesday evening to plan the Work and to direct the carrying out of the aims and purposes of the Association. The Whole Work of the Y. W. C. A. is carried on by commit- tees and by voluntary Workers. The influence of the Y. W. C. A. is feltin both a social and a spiritual Way and the organization is active in many social service enterprises. The Y. W. C. A. is instrumental in helping the girls to become better acquainted and in promoting a better religious spirit on the campus. f.. F.. y:-...11 -F- . 1-L an ., , Q g . 'xx I: 1 v ! . 1. 3' 'Sn' ' 4 x 'X 12 'i'!E-4' 5 h - ' 1 Q5 1 f N . 4 2 . 29 :L 3 , iw ' ' 'is 'Y' L ' sts -5 -2 ' .. 'Q' . .. pn V ri. ihjipjiffirp f . 1g'flllllFl z.iF.Ei .- - X. 1.1. "il gf,-gale" ' " ?'2nlkiaH.'5.3 't'u1ruXi'w ? J FAQ 'fi 'i. 'li T f . rift: f ' dl gwfllfl 51 . will - 1 ' OFFICERS Presiflent GRACE SPAC1-IT Vice-Prcsiclent RUTH SBIALL Secretary HELEN GUT1-IERIE T7'C!L8'ZL7"CT M.-XRION MADIGAN Page 2 75 t. it I it l , 1 P l i I l 1 1 ii l! l li ll A i r l i l A A 1 I 1 i 1 4'C5.RN7HlUS'Fl5R' l E Brownell King Ireland Bradley t rj - .l.s it 1 -E ."-t . '71'- 5. Mi l., M il 1 .1 - 1 1. 1 , 1 .31 i i . ,I 4, tr y,.,x.5M,!. 2, I I Y , u 1. 1 aft: Q NN 'L 1, "bil gl A it i f ' r to c A ' ii f i f - 5 'lm I ' V -agar ' . --iv Q . ' U 'ii 'ifafi ' OFFICERS President OLIVER IMAXNVELL Play M nnagcr ARTI-IU: WVVHITXVORTH Page 276 I-Iawl ey Craig Latte. Pogue Dirks Burke Maxwell WVliitWorth Replogle Cozier Kosmet Klub OSMET KLUB, honorary dramatic organization of fifteen men from the three upper classes, was founded in 1911. It Was 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. Acommittee was appointed by the junior presi- dent, W. L. Bates Know regentj and the play, A M cssage From Mars, was chosen. Under the direction of Prof. R. D. Scott, it was produced at the Oliver theater Cnow the Libertyj Saturday evening, March 18, 1911. The success of the play led the committee members to be- lieve that an organization such as Kosmet might succeed. Suit- ing Words to actions, the charter members successfully pro- duced the first Kosinet Klub play, The Diplomat, on Friday evening, May 3, 1912. The books and lyrics were by Prof. R. D. Scott and the musical numbers by Mr. C. L. Connor, a Kansas University man then a student at Nebraska. The authors of this first play are Kosmet's only honorary' members. The plan on which the Klub now operates is that each year an original musical comedy, Written and produced by students of the University of Nebraska or by parties connected With the institution, shall 'be presented. A prize is annually offered for the best manuscript submitted. Following is a list of the plays presented: "The Matchniakersf' by Prof. R. D. Scott, with music by Dorothy Watkins Reid, Oliver theater, April 25, 1913. "El Presidente,"' by Ernest H. Graves, with music by Agnes Bartlett, Oliver theater, May 16, 1914. "The Easy Mark," by Ralph H. Nortlirup, music by Clifford B. Scott, Oliver theater, February 19, 1915. ' "The Knight of the Nyinphsj' by Maurice C. Clark, with music by LGROY M-eisinger, Jean Burroughs, and Paul Raver, Oliver theater, Febru- ary 18, 1916. J 1 i R193-ww, ,,.- .avi ,K-V, ha pf- Y 'rj Y . , . . 7 . f . -- 3.11 s Q 1 4 0 C Q R N H sl S ra E R' 115 , ' . Y Vw- 1 at Il "The Diplomat," a revision of Prof. Scott's first play, with music by LeRoy Meisinger, Oliver I 'A ' theater, April 13, 1917. Y V ' j t 'The Most Prime Minister," by Klub members, at the Orpheum thea-ter, -1921. ' "The Knight of the Nymphsf' a revision of Maurice, Cl,ark's play, with music by William Acker- li man, Orpheum theater, 1922. "The Yellow Lantern," -by Cyril Coombs, with music by Mr. Coombs, Orpheum theater, May 6, 1923. During the interruption caused by the war, the members who were left on the campus. gave up presentation of plays and gave their efforts to the war work on the campus. Efficient aid was given in the cause of such organizations as the Red Cross. Kosmet Klub worked as a group in promoting the semi-centennial pageant of the University. The post-war progress of the Klub has been rapid and its strength is known to the . ,Q 2 student body, whose splendid patronage has made the Kosmet plays successful. The t i growth of the Klub is shown by plans now being discussed for taking the show to sev- WP, , 1, eral other large cities each year, to create a permanent endowment fund, to present , p I annually a musical farce in addition to the spring comedy, and to join in a movement , l 1 . . . . . . , 13 for nationalizing such honorary dramatic organizations. l . l gg o A ' o ,, The Wishing Ring . Cast and Choruses of the thirteenth annual production of Kosmet E A .I , Klub, "The Wishing Ring," a musical extravaganza written and directed f, by Cyril L. Coombs. ' , OQO: I igilgl ' Q I Orpheum theater, Lincoln, May 2, Gaiety theater, Omaha, May 3, 1924. I 1 I 1 xl gig 1 , I a . I ' I 1 t' l Dolly La Ron ..............,....,,.................,.....,...........l .....l..............,........ lk iliss Marguerite Munger . , , a H, ,E 2 if Ted Morris ........... ,....................,.......... W ard Wray V W' M ,N ' Q ' I .ul Tim ...........l......,.............,..l......l.... ,...,.,..,,.......,,................,......,,,.,.,.,,,......,.,,,,,,,,,,...,.,,,,,,,,..,,,.., L , ao, Hawley Il I , I I ,lf Tw. ,il ,V I - ,H v, I, ' Special Singers and Dancers-Pauline Barber, Harriet Cruise, Dietrick 'Li T Nl' 5 l 'i , V Dirks, Donna Gustin, Herbert Yenne, Dwight Merriam, Neva Jones, l , - ' l nj, John Dibble, Orville Andrews, Ralph Ireland, Katherine Saylor, H I 3' I M 'wi 5 Helen Cowan. X 'N wi ilzf ,,Xl1.iilg,, qu-2 il - Wm e,, tilllgli 1' Cast-Harold Felton, George Turner, Joy Berquist, Glen Mincer, Jack I 1 'EINJIIU K',,t 3 -'64 , l ' Johnson, James Owens, Carol Kingsbury, Frances McChesney, Ed l'I' full ,ft i , V, Kelly, Joe Pizer, Aft Latta, Harriet Klotz, William Bradley, Lewis ,M !hW , vII:,, , - I pf 1 0, Hastings, Vivian Robertson, Mary Yabroff, Arnim West, Alma Lyons, It 'im 2 I OI-Q' Betty Raymond, William Norton, Phyllis Easterday, Clarence Gititings, f -lim' HM ,W ., fx iflllllu .,, I Raymond Lewis, Joe Dahlberg, James Marshall, Alfred Jones. Ilgfffliilm- i ' - I ,lf ' 5' N ' if Choruses-Messrs. John Anderson, Merle Loder, Wendell Br-own, Rex ,giggfsfllillz J , n Reese, John Hollingsworth, Victor Eisler, Ike Smith, Kenneth Cozier, 'G il ti Stove King, Harry Burke, Merritt Benson, Ralph Ireland, Orr Good- ' - M son, Arnim West, Clarence Gittings, VVilliam Norton, Raymond Lewis, ' " V Ed Kelly, Richard Lieurance, James Marshall, Sutton Morris, James K w ' 'H it 8 I i Wagner. .I ii . Misses Madge Morrison, Alice Kaufmann, Margaret Fisher, Bianca Mc- f9'iil!l Comb, Margaret Nelson, Phyllis Easterday, Eloise Froelick, Alma 1 Lyons, Carol Kingsbury, Eloise McMonies, Dorothy Paine, Pauline f f' 5 Gellatly, Dorothy Davis, Martha Dudley, Bernice Johnson, Darlene ffThR . Woodard Eleanore Newbranch Mary Lou Parker Arline Rosen- - - ' - ,, If . 1 r 1 1 berry, Glee Gardner, Betty Lentz, Ruth North, Angeline Helliker, Wzshzng Ring "- 1' Dorothy Dawson, Millicent Ginn, Elizabeth Coleman, lone Gardner, was the thwteetllth 3 Mary Yabroff, Vivian Robertson. cmmwtl production . a 1 F I of the Kosmet Klub l Q wi E i I ll 1 Page 277 , I T W W' 1 L N. ,-,..,.,, .47 ,Y ,nv , . ,bnwwd i ' 1 6 H 3 fini E1 B ld are rea Ear, -Ee - gem Q 1-myafeii-+icoR1ieUsKER-M w E 3 ,Ti fs I l 1 lf 1 1 i i I I lui! Freidell Plimpton Spellman Graves Gardner f Gilligan Guam Wattles Maynard V VVeleh Fast f Valkyrie L y . L . it ,N HE Senior-Junior Society, the Valkyries, was founded in W J une, 1917, which was the year memorable by America's A y entry into the war. Among its founders were some of i rh ' 'A 3 the progressive women students who were instrumental in start- gg ing the Women's Athletic Association in that same year.. Its Q 5 purpose is mainly friendly and social, although its organizers, n before the success of the Women's Athletic Association was in- I sured, had in mind that it seek especially to promote enthusiasm for the annual girls' track meet. The society owes its name and y , ' the selection of the "Winged V," which is its emblem, to the f i suggestion of Jessie Beghtol Lee, then of the faculty of the - , V L department of physical education, whose assistance was sought A ' I .V when the society was founded. Valkyrie draws its membership , g from those who are within forty-five hours of graduation. It is V .' t A .- fi ' a tradition of the society to present an award on Commencement A Day to the senior girl having the highest average in scholarship A 1i:Zl'w'j for her senior Year. V br l i f f l Valkyrie has had a strong and varied membership in the i - il "Mg-f, few years since its foundation. Among its members have been I ' " ' ' leading .singers like Gertrude Munger, Margaret Perry, Doris Cole, the first fraternity girl to win-the Pan-Hellenic scholar- 1 g gf OFFICERS ship prize, Marian Whittaker, skillful athletes like Helen Hewitt, A A President leading dancers like Marjorie Barstow and Eleanor Frampton, , RUTH GNAM newspaper women like Katherine Newbranch and Vivienne Hol- Vice-Pmsmem I land, and actresses on the legitimate stage like Susie .Scott and LORNA PLIMPTON Gladys Appleman. From the present University faculty Valkyrie A V Secretary and Tmaswm- claims as alumnae members, two from the department of Eng- yy MIRIAM GILLIGAN lish, namely the Misses Louise Pound and Marguerite McPhee. l , Page 278 N E B R sew E' em m HQ I - Q I I-QQ IQ II realise I I I , I II II I I I I I I 5' I III III .II I I I I I II I I I IQ II I I III 'I I I, I I- I III II I I I . I I I I I' I 'I 2. ,,. 1 I I I II -I , NVeintz .letter Flatemersch .Edgerton I Kumnier W Butler 'Hyde Cozier Gellately Vlfarren Creekpaum l II P I I All University Party Committee I I EFORE 1913 there were scattered attempts to give class parties to which everyone was invited-these to be entire- p 4 ly different from the class informals, where "couples" went . II., M p if they bought a ticket. Mary Graham, then Dean of Women, I 91T III'I l I I I felt that there existed a real need for all University parties. I ff I I I Such a gathering would help to develop democratic ideals and 'i IIQQII I I II.I I I a friendly atmosphere on the campus. Dean Mary Graham I l I It I II called together a group of representative students to discuss the II-I I , I ,I Q I I I I advisability of such gatherings. Chancellor Avery was consulted If I , ' fc I II ' I and the plans were submitted to him. This took place in the ,IIII III , I I B. , I I .I fall of 1914. The word "mixer" was suggested by some student .f f IIIIJ . who had known of similar parties at the University of Wisconsin. IIIIQ A jf ' I M I " I ,I Thus it was that the first University "Mixer" was held ,early II .I II I in the fall of 1914. Seasonal dates were selected such as Hal- I I I I II lowe'en, Homecoming, and Christmas for the parties which r followed. I I I It was decided that five parties should be given during the , I I year and the party given in February was considered the "Big D III I I II Event" of the year. During the war this February Party was I' I 3 I I I of I I ' ' I ff r'I'II'-IfII IIS' i. " I I I given at the Temple Theatie. It was organized into groups. ffI,.,,I ,iI ,Ii J,mII,II, I I AKI1 ' " Different clubs having charge of different groups. I II I. K9 7 I p One year the February party was given to represent the ,If 'J." If I I II Colonial Days. "Mixers" became such a success that it was sug- I I ,I I I gested that they be given a new and a more dignified name- . I II I I I I I I I thus it was that the name "All University Party" was suggested. 'N ' ITT, . III I I I Twice Dr. Alexander wrote the pageants for the parties and 1 ' I 1 I I II I I these were given in the Temple Theatre. Iv I I I Each year a new committee is elected by the old committee, OFFICERS I I I .1 II I I I one member from the preceding year being held over. The All University Parties today are totally under the super- I Prcsiflcnt I I I vision of the "All University Party Committee" which is aided KENNETH COUER I I by sub-committees. These sub-committees are elected before SCC,.cm,.1, I, V I I each party. Dean Amanda Heppner acts as the advisor. PAUUNE GELLATEL, I 'I I 1 Besides dancing, a program is always given, and all through I gl YI I this year the plan has proved very satisfactory. ' I ..I.I Q.. II Page 279 I 3 I I II I -- -- -I -- -- ------- -.. , wikis . I' 1359 I 1 f N E13 H eia .i-KEg:fI 1 1 l g W fi A 1 - s l l Bowers Tyler Shields McCaffree Loder Swanson Edgar JFrye Smith Altstadt Martin Pogue Berge Y. M. C. A. Cabinet E ' HE Young lVIen's Christian Association became an organiza- V y tion on the campus of Nebraska four years after the Uni- t L A W PM i y versity was established. The group of men who made up A l ll l its limited membership at that time chose as their stated purpose l f "the promotion of the fellowship among its members, and ag- ! 1 i 1 gressive Christian Work, especially by and for students." Since l I that small beginning the Christian Association for men has Won a recognized place in student life, and the students Who have been active in its program during these years are now serving V J in all parts of the World, carrying the spirit and vision they A lilgyljlgllllw' caught during their university days to the people they serve in business, professional, and social Ways. lg: is .itv . . Q The membership of the Y. M. C. A. is made up of all men ian the Slniversity viihuo wills support its purpcoseg Witholilit hregard V .p.- V. A A W 4 A . . I A gn . . . , . .L ri o ciee. oi na iona 1 y s pio iam o ac ivi ies ic is Elk. pe il expression of its purpose to help men see their relation to then Elf' :iil'lli'5llfl ' Maker and Hiskingdom and to the Christian church and the Ll' - ll Wh.. , . . . E -ll 'fl'A'- N o ' needs of the World, is carried on by a cabinet composed of the OFFICERS oftiicers elected by the membership and committee chairman ap- Smdem President pointed for special tasks. Interested members help most ma- i WILLIAM G. ALTSTADT terially with the carrying out of the plans formulated by the General Secretary W. PAUL MCCAFFREE Oliairfnzcm Acl'Uis01'y i A Board PROF. E. L. HINMAN , Page 280 cabinet. A-f A - ,,V-' H' ct , ' -iff if 1 -is o or .YQ-:f x X li A Cox Platner Martin Loder Wells Engberg Roope .Martin Baker Brown Janda Edgerton Eastman Yenne Pogue Creekpaum Lewis All University Night Committee NIVERSITY NIGHT, annual and largest fun fest of the year, might well be called the most sensational event of the year. Upon this night the place where this produc- tion is held is both the most hated and most loved place in the city of Lincoln. It is upon this night that the scandal and mis- doings of both students and faculty are broadcast from the stage. C "University Night" was first held fourteen years ago, and has continued yearly relating the University misdoings, arranged in the order of a road show comedy. The production was former- ly held in the Orpheum Theater but due to- its small seating capacity, the show was held in the City Auditorium this year. Satire in songs, skits, and quips was the keynote of this year's production. The skits presented most worthy of mention are: "University Cabaret 1926,7' presented by the "Bizads" who depicted some faculty members during their leisure hours 3 "The Varsity Man," a musical comedy presented by the Corn Cobs, who, with its beautifully gowned dancers drew salvoes of ap- plauseg "Robinhood at Nebraska," a series of song parodies, was staged by the Glee Club, H?" was the skit produced by the girls' pep organization, sponsored by Mortarboard. The curtain skits, clever and full of spice, were presented by Kubat and Norton in a "second sight" skit collecting questions from the audience which brought forth some startling informationg Ireland and Reese in "The Razzberry Twins," and Bill Wright, Avid Eythe, and John Fike in a clever little series of song dialogue, aimed some not-too-blunted arrows at campus personages. In previous years a scandal sheet called the Shun was pub- lished by Sigma Delta Chi, but having been ruled out by the publication board, its publication has been discontinued. 1 t ' 'QWH mf. flu , ' ,gi 9 E fl!'l,,'!'1Lt' i al-it X yi I f if flfv X ll 1. ' r v ff 'y "'1'1f'ihX '. I mp, ,. .,v, .yy A 15 1' fm ' 'z f"' Q' ii' If UR lil 2 ll X if I nf Y: 'Cf r t N gf , gy, fi 1- ' 'J' L..-' fl j,f ., . .4 .Q Wrqgji- ,Ah 1 A 1, V- - ?-:Q 4 , . g, . Imp - M L-,Ne ll 4 v flea . X , it 1. ' lv i 5 If-A-T421 3 , ,, qi f' 'I , i .ff X , 1 V Y i 9' i'1 . .r!, -- in j, ,li'g?iiiifiimt .- Tl ,Sf i A f r i . , r '1 '. .M .qs A will uw'?f?t54 ti " " " 'A M 1 T Q14 4 ft.. 'M l wwf l ll fl lil? , ji a -1 ' N, 9. '- rii" r C , ,527 V. slgi wvf ,,i y . e 1. gl, ,lv 1 - --9 .- A-., fl . 1 . .....1 .Q .N ',,-in ,...Zi '. Ql..i .The student night when fun and truth 'reign supreme. Page 281 lguffqfe if K-, Qt KI It ' 5 E l f il w . 3 I ' E 1 gl Krula Grunkemeyer Prince I-Ianke 1 l Davis Henderson Trullinger Jackman Curyea Vfert Q . I I z College of- Agriculture Y. W. C. A. I: .1 ,, 1, -lg - arf" ' -, . U .-is ,V 5-5,37 55 X . 5.1111 , W . g igs fs',7gp3g l HE College of Agriculture Y. W. C. A. Was organized this year as a branch of the University Y. W. C. A. It grew .es ,357 X i from the needs of many Home Economics girls who Were not able to attend Vesper services on the city campus. It met with decided success from the first and chairmen were chosen ' for the various needszu' Meetings are held every Tuesday noon at 12:20 in the Home Economics parlors. Different speakers are obtained for each time. It is now an established force at the Agricultural College forthe growth of stronger and more active Christian lives. The Home Economics girls stand ready , r X WllN'XY lii to assist the University Y. W. C.rA. in every Way. A l T l f l j w ' " L ,,7i w w ll- 1 'i'- Q-f l COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN -, 4-rf - 1 u'v'H - ' if Y. W. C. A ..,,,.,. .....,, L ois Jackman l Leaders .,,.,,....,,,, . ,.s,, ,,...,,..,, L eona Davis l ? Personal Workers ..,.... ...... G race Henderson '55 14if'7 531 ' .- ' Speakers --.h-hN-L--v------ ----- G ladys T1-ullingelv hr A This Oqngammtion is Publicity .......,, .,.. L illian Curyea a bmmh of the Song Leader ,...,. .,...... H elen Wert In Umveqfsqjygy Y, W, C, Hospitality ...... ...,,. E mma Prince A. and serves the Music ............ ..... ..........., , L ...,.... A nna Krula Home EGOWOWGS Pianist ..... ...................., ...,, W i nifred Grunkemeyer ' -WMS' Assistcmt Pvlcmist ........ ......,................ G ena Hanke Posters ..................... .,... R uby Simpson 1 3 ll Page 282 ,M ,W .- ...... s . U ,LAL .. , I as ri I ,z M,- . r f . iv 'l . MQ is U1 ig! fi ll il ,Y l ull Q 'P l i 1 I :fl 4 i i i y 1 . 5 , l Q, A Munger Rice Cole LeSh ii Qi Altman Rhoades Williams Cruise Sprague f f -.1 2 Ili!! o 4 I ' I r University Octette 5 p , ' 4 HE University Girls' Octette Was organized in the fall of , 1923 by Amy Martin and Dorothy Sprague at the sugges- ITMVA lm, galil, it - ' WW iillllil it W fi ' tion of Mr. Walter Wheatley, who directed the Octette X ii ,. ill, during the school year. The purpose of the Octette Was to create a more musical atmosphere on the campus and to afford U ,Wil ffllwl! i 1 an opportunity to the girls Who vvere interested in singing to "iw ii more fully express their talents and joy in music. The charter , T members included Amy Martin, Dorothy Sprague, Eulah Winter, . ,J , 3 fs. Q 3 :JJ ass. ' , Margaret Stidworthy, Jean Holtz, Dorothea Thomas, and Mar- ,gf fl jorie Cooper. The Octette sang for the Rotarians, Commercial ' lib Club, school functions, and at the Rialto. I 5 ' 4 1 iyx ilmwzilll ll 'I ' 1 li In the fall of 1924 the Octette Was reorganized with Mrs. - fi f' ba i it Carrie B. Raymond as director, and Rosanna Williams, accom- ' 1 2 .1-, 'if panist. The Octette now includes: Marguerite Munger, J oseph- l l, if -.X SDLT. r, - ine Altman, Harriet Cruise, Louise Lesh, Dorothy Sprague, ., .Sylvia Cole, Gladys Rice, and Helen Rhoades. The Octette has i sung for the Rotary Club, Commercial Club, Vespers, Convoca- tion, All University Party, ,Fine Arts Week, and at the local MEMBERS V , Q theatres. It has been accepted as a University organization MXRGUWT MUWFR and purposes to continue its activities in the future. SYI-VIA COLE Gr.ADYs RICE " H1 M R- All " Dldiciogrirugvxiagur , HARRIET Cnuism , Q Louism LES:-1 , . JOSEPHINIC ALTMAN yn Page 283 v r 1 I i I i i I I i , Davis 4 I I f 5 I MEMBERS DIETRICH DIRKS RAY LEWIS JAMES MARSHALL I HOBART DAVIS , t 1 Yi - I Page 284 Marshall Lewis Dirks University Quartet HE University Quartet is selected by the Glee Club director from the Glee Club members. The selection of its mem- bers serves as a bit of interesting competition to the mem- bers of the club. A The quartet is made available for any and every kind of entertainment. Its harmony in popular melodies and its arrangement of the University songs lend a bit toward Working up the Well-known Nebraska spirit at the football games. A football game would hardly be complete Without the Varsity quartet singing its arrangement of the Chant. The All-Univer- sity Mixers quite often depended upon the quartet's novelties for entertainment. Its activities were not limited to the campus, for during the annual Glee Club tour of the state, the quartet supplied a variation from the otherwise classical program given by the club. The demand for their services lead to the organization of a second quartet which appears at all the football games. Its members included McCormick, Edward Letson, Charles Minnick, and Lloyd Robinson. The University Quartet has also done considerable Lyceum entertaining throughout the state during the Winter months. It does this Work under the auspices of the Glee Club and for the purpose of finding prospective routes for future Glee Club tours. E . ,, . . ,I ' Latta. L. Robinson Jones Petersen Hay Marshall Robinson Lewis Linden Schroeder Hastings Osterland Andersen Davis Tottman Edgerton Hanicke Pecha Nelson Eller Vvhitney Slattery McGrew Schroyer Avery Dirks Vifitte Cozier Anderson Glee Club HE University Glee Club, in its third year of existence, has made a very creditable showing. It is composed of men who secure their position by competitive tryout. The membership at the present is forty men. From this group twenty-two men are chosen by the director to make the annual tour. A spring trip of twelve days' length covered the north- ern and the eastern parts of the state. The Home Concert was given April 25 and 26. It has been the policy of the club to include in its repertoire only the best and the highest class of music. However, its pro- gram is made variable by orchestra selections, readings, and light opera sketches. During the past year the glee clubs of the Missouri Valley organized the necessary machinery for a glee club contest to be held in Kansas City in February of next year. The Winner of the Kansas contest will be sent by the Missouri Valley Inter- collegiate Glee Club Association to New York City where the international glee club contest is held under the auspices of the International Glee Club Corporation. Membership in this cor- poration is made up of glee clubs from all parts of the globe. It is the purpose of the glee club to foster and promote better music at the University and to do all within its power to help build up an institution of high ideals. Also by making tours throughout the state, its intentions are to create impressions which are actually characteristic of the ideals and standards of the University that it represents. fi... ,U ix, ,,.. ,,, , lily I M, 1 b .,.,k I f f M ll 1 ' , OFFICERS President DIETRICH Duucs Vice-President JOHN ANDERSON Secretary ARTHUR LATTA Business M anager KENNIETI'I COZIER Page gl .f., xi f., 1 28 'Q' -,C 1142 Q Q ar H 1-1 S K E W., 4 ,. Gramlich Taylor Craig Johnson V Rice Neely Cox Milner Walton King' Hardin Heikes Seikotter Reed .Doremus Schwartz Rogers McAhan Cruise Pecha Stevens Travis Lundy Carpenter Davey Bishop Reed Brown Hill Stevens M iilwi,iJi,,gi,,,, ill! I," W m w igilil., Wifjifrilu M 553 'Lg ,512 ,iii fait ' 4 :XX X , ,. 2 i f 1 ' W' i i 1 xl H 'il i i di i Hifi Mir: inf!! i V i xii if " Q ,' M. limi? 1 ,, ati! ff ,af ff, -J 1 fi fi iii, Q5 Ali f na i i if 'C' 'X , 'rr' 1 X S . 4 Ax 7 5 .vw , i of X ' X- bf l im. i i 1 g ,T ' i ' if 1' ,rf - , l in fx ul il ,I S 5 AXQIA I . i X Mr' W lm fu... nf Vesper Choir. URING the spring of 1920 the Freshman Commission felt a need for a choir to lead the singing of the Vesper serv- ices. Nothing was done about the matter that year, but the secretary, Miss McKinnon, suggested in her recommenda- tion to the new secretary that a choir be organized. When the work of the new year began, a group of about ten girls came together under the leadership of Amy Martin, a member of the former Freshman Commission. The organization was given the name of "Vesper Choir." ' The first year their work was almost entirely confined to the leading of the singing at the Vesper services. There was no provision made for their music, so each girl was called upon to supply her own. The members of the choir thought that the services would be more effective if the choir Wore white robes, so every girl took it upon herself to make her own robe. In the year 1922 the choir presented two musical services, one at 'Christmas time androneat Easter. The work soon ex- panded to include a branch of social service. Once every month a program of music was carried to the City Mission. At this stage of its development the worth of the choir was recognized and its. leader Wasfmade a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. In 1923 an afternoon of entertainment was given at Tabitha Home. The. choir provided the music at the Early Morning Prayer Service, the May Morning Breakfast, and the installa- tion of the Cabinet of the Y. W.' C. A. The history of the choir has been one of continual develop- ment and usefulness. This year the interest was so great that it was necessary to base membership on ability. Seventy-five girls responded and fifty of these were chosen. The work of the past yearhas continued with great success due to the sin- LEADER AMY MARTIN cerity of the members. Page 286 Y' Qz1b1lEE,Q5i A :U A l 1 i gl Q , lin' ? L V I ii V X H l yi l il iii .rj 'R I is iii fm I , 1 1 'ui iii 5? i i r l Ilg V Y I 1 " -lil! ' l i I W iii?- l 1 .E i 5 .xx I, 'ily f i l ' 1 i I 5 6 1, .i,,L' 5 ! .pr l' H E 1, i Events and Cgraditions ff f - - . A 1 l 1 . 'W , 4' E! I . 'Hgh I -:I .f'F'lllgf1eP: -:N 44'X . . N , 1 f-71 is.-fi q"'7" 'C A., . ., 1. or 1. A, 1 ', Q-5 l '- Q Q - lf gm ,lg g 'vga - 1, -.zu I C.--, . f- -Q: X ' 33 V , N f l fn T u p we F fi fli k 1 5 y pm mu "-P'?crmS.?" " 1 1' 1 lp W Wi lls H liuill A 1329- - 1 -11 pm 2 1 i .. Q l J l l rll .: -"' ri 2 ,..'1 m i fi l ,,'k..fj l 1 i X W lu-Ll inn F I if ri L - m y l m ilg g il s, A A y A A :gg 916 fx? x fi QM 'xiuflf l t M xr 'X Sggl-L :ff N :N Q -24 'XM X Y 4 K.: Ii il X: gx 2 A -ff .L - N 34' "l.u'l'l' I ii 1 I i 'a I I lil ll if ml li in ,lx X 'M-A. h ! QL' .,' itihlif-,g .lwgf rw 1 A ll" WHf"i fi it iii . i'ghfJih'j,, ' XEIXI' I I,-lhllpeliqglfffv Nd, A ll Lg li, IM, vi' Midi 'mn' 'IZHM dyyx 'i U l i H ,xi glgkilkixx it ,,5.,t'IJNgfl 4 xi i i QQ I 'f' ',WTfff.f- W : 'W3,i.5g,'P,i 1 y ' in N Milli 'i' "'M,1iiiim!ipMl. 2574 A it 1. F gjf,j'5,,,,Qnlelt:qfifI ,a ,L ,,"1xlf 'Q I, W I W V' I ' ' ll f I U W I , 4, u 1 I L l f y if - M ,Q Mfg, .ns ,i .Q WZI1 VI-Vxvlf. b lm ii - W - flllvlvmtffxvlfilnllfflvliiwmli Ellis' M4 11 ,wi afvf flfffii "" if fi "'k f f,if',f Qf'iif"f'f'fQ'fffffi?'1fmffffifffjfdf Wlfrl 9 i xml ri ws H1 1 il - M M it ggi A If rlvl W 1' f'I'C'l, W' wil' 1' " 1 l , ..i. 1,1,, , , 1 ,, ,- r U 4A' Arbor Day Founded in 18918 ' " REMEDY for the barenessr of the uninviting, treeless prairies Was proposed by J. Sterling Morton in 1872 when he placed a resolution before the State Board of Agriculture to the effect that April 10 be set aside as a tree-planting day. The idea was adopted and individuals and societies Were offered prizes for planting the inost trees. 1 as Arbor day had its beginning in that inovernent. For years it Was made a holiday by proclamation of the governor, and in 1885 it Was established as a legal holiday by the action of both houses of the legislature. Other states and several foreign countries have since adopted the custom of Arbor day. lf or 1 Ql ' fj it Uni'uersity Hall-Ready for Students in the Fall hun. The Fall Registration Line Starting the School Year-A Few Hours in Line "UH HALL, ii A LD "Ui'r"sI-Iaill, the oldestl edifice of 1 the Cempusfreserxkesf la 'tendered spot close to the hearts of allllyyho have climbed her Worn steps and sat in the creaky chairs of class rooms in. quest of learning andlulidierstaiidiiigf'i 'NVithM the lrnercht of jtidmei decades ffiieiiiiiioiirf there venerable llwalsls 1 and l stairway ,siyillgihavef i t ,IA t. y ,Yr ,, , ,. . . ,V .1 1, . f- V , -'jjj-'iilfff , .fbeen 1mn1lo17lZal1zedlb, xfirtrievfefithefnian t V wuz: ly ,-ff1f:.f3 yf whos heme! it 'classed out from hefidoorsilaiid ' '11 :v-HRX it ' 'A 1' fri.-ffT'ff1"ii2 made pajwritriiiejgfor themselyes in'ftlre5jwwjorld. lWey' todayf iifhcigiereftrieddiiig theftsamellstfeps of our fatherstand grand- fatherslfelelq iafdeep sense: of respects and revereiieeitforithis grand old building. y Page 288 Campaign Number One-Selling "Rags" X , S REGISTRATION WEEK L ROM early in the morning of the first day of registration u11til the doors close the last day, there are streamsfof students pouring forth from every door of every building. Some are shyly em, barrassed by the mad, overwhelming con- fusionje some with worried expressions on their faces arehhastenilig here and tliereg others are joyously renewing Qoldfiecg quaiutxaugesl . , V , 'A . H ,-:wg M2211 'gnnlever increasing enrollniient deziiands that changes be '1na,d'e'iin the lroutine of registrationvand it is becomingy more e'f4 ficiently organized. Recelitlyggaiilclfau-ge' ihas been introduced 'which has greatly simplified fall registration. Before the completion of the spring term every stu- dent is required to register for thewfol- lowing year. Necessary' chiangess schedules' can quickly be made in the fall Without interfering with the new sgtudentsll X , ,.y ,ff - V- f - A----H W -V Yr, T W YG, ' . ' - f , , ,ffflfw r P' - ' . g , xi fl, Y W U ,f,o , H ,-X Q , nf Q v Do They Look Like Freshmen?-192.2 Freshman Convocation The whole bzmch line up for review-cha'nges are subtle-can you recognize them now by their freshman pictures? . . .. . ..,. nl .... - -H ..,-...nw 5 ,. . ,,,n-,, -,,- ....,.A- , V ,, ,l ,.-.W. f . .....- y f I , ,Wi-f X, , , .---.-meg , ------.xxx A -- -- If ,- Y ------7. ,tbl --ni. -..M 4 . ' THEA-'RAGg'CAMPA,IG1fIE. .ow littleK'Wef'W0uld k11QtvjQf.ithe af. fairs of our school and eqouri class- mates--had yvve no imorning "Rag" . to inform us. .So every year finds tan inten- sive campaign launchedyto secure sub- scriptions for the paper: Campus corners, buildings, and Walks.-are dotted With eager. l-sellers, who Wavera subscription' blank' in io11e'.yhand- and ia? pencil in? the othcfrrand stop every pedestrian with the cheery ggeetingn "'Got your Rag3'lg'f ,This yeartuhdlcommittee in charge of the cam- paign was composed of- twoijointi chair- mengand two? girls from each sorority, and bootlisfVvvereiterelcted on the campus. W ,'A1th0Hgh'wIl0'd'?l,111'l0'lllTli3f5II16I1iZ of prizes' i , for the campaign was made beforehand, each sorority was presented with a box of candy when the campaign was over. FRESHMEN CONVUCATION ONV-'Would-'the eager freshman ever 'y have found liimself in all the excite- mentf of beginning a college career if i there had been no freshmen convocation it to explain the tangles of the mystic maze! For twenty years, now, ,the freshmen have been called together in 'the Armory toflhear of Nebraskafs activities and tra- ditionsg to get theirfgintroduction, as it were, to the inner life of the university. The ntain address is given by some promi- nent leader of the school. Cheer-leaders are present to inspire the gathering wither real Nebraska zest. The traditional green i cap and green button badges are ex- plained and each freshmanis made to feel that his class is a powerful factor and that he is a prominent factor in it. So the convocation aims to start each fre-shman's college career with a feeling of appreciation for old Nebraska. Pa me 2 :A Q -iff " , ' bv glib X wks KW Y ..,.,..A .,., , - .... , . , f -7:15 - .,,..,, . . .W -- - ,. ,VYW us: we 1-- 3 ., ,':S2121.Z:.i.g -rf .A 1 i' e -. I.. 1, X, .-.V 911 , ' I-517. 'L W1'1?f,v1 'W -:zu-:sw -'?2:?'fif32TGW:' 2: 'WQ:Q5'f'? 4155 4 :, ' ,gr SQ,-25:2 cw. 'i I -. e - Q .' 1 51' ' "'.- :':5::,-.5-tl '55 --'l,-.LJ 2 F -1 -ga-?.1:1'f" ' lkvigfsf' " '. '.:,',11i-.x ,q'.,L gr.+:1: cl f 9 Fi- . Qzfmfissda.. Lf wz-'2'2-Y'-z-f2:z25'fX' 'wfffi' - ' fn. ,.., .Aff . J .. W. av... .. ., ,.,.so,.....,Sx...,-M.1. RA wi-7 1 1152-G W' ' 41 'LJ-11:31:22-I"?k3:P5?35r2-915E:E1Zi:MEIkb?I1Qi'-s7'r5:l25?EY:b1:-J:sd-15-5-Llzllwi-2G21.GSL-InIshelcaf:-ri: .'IxIf,"'k1I''I.5.'F:Z: . " .1 ,H5:',' :'E,I: ,1 vi' :15:-1-,1:-X:-1:-m:..1,.Q?f-'-:-zf:-:i'e-.w-xo :vz-:-:':f7-:f.-twgr:-'-:-'frvr.-5.52-4-vw:-ei-R-was 14- 1-.f a-.:.. 4.-.1 J:-,. .fn 1' f .fg.1v.-1-v:4:1E-I-14' .- Kappas Witness a Football Game in the '90s--Try This Plan at the New Starlium , The March to the Depot-Football is in the air The Frcslrnwri 7'I'LU7'77l0?7lI'tlfT Brolsf' Bf'fo're thc Campaig1L Ended "Go, Gaily, Go"4'1'lw4 Team, Leaves for Illinois T l BROBATION .WEEIQQ - f BIKZAD 'DAYPT Y--Weird 'i'en5Ikooj1iQT'i11 tl1Qii'iJi:11igllt,':i at' IZAD Day ii12iS'4!lJCCO1'1iC'V!2Uf! 2511113515 fv 1i3irc1io'oiiigf't11fLfcosouiiedsvgifiurzilioloijhiimfan I eylelitiuaiid is lthe' biggest! dijdixifing tolibe'birgi5LiIfQi5,5fggi,stoleiiEiQie21t'iifoil'Which card onfitheelisf' ofrshoidl hlappenings of'- lsomekmpoosrfiolldiji Izidyr notifies the, fire 'ori t11ej'Col1'ege"1kSffBusiness? fAdnii11istration.' police lxiiepartnieiit, an unusual uproar in " 'Tire Wlreeislof e'coiioniit3'i1ifcS1'aj14e15sti11ed3' 3 fraifclelfliitygbonse 'Ei111'i11TGf Still-V ihonrsi 'ofg iilffilieirjgmiiiofgress aiifda-?EHe'1Sooi2i1o Sbieiii3Bi 5lUh6'-lflighi, anjitlfefTgT3lo11':olafyiiioiiddle''gakulifcb T biiiI'diiigi11ferifE1.i1jsTffas'qnief zisiie i,CiGfSe1itecT5 letxfil-S'11rosiie.ejQ2iifee julio- feexte1'naLeQa3sgQeAei1s:fQ of teriiplelfoif the 'elitiferdziyfe i'Eyfe1if1ilifeAiQg'1'63To - x, , fnoQ g'l1igi'l15f fessors have lookeii'np?-liheire'Q,ffide?sTii1Qj sielioolsiffjlwiitlil' QQffQTelaf?u Vmegfiiiliicjfifselffi F liavefw- gobneff -'y'ifh'? "'o 1'he'f"joy'oi1s' isfudeiitsfi ofefoiiiiderikibfqeiligQguollifinellr. ""' Uliaiigl Carelf bieooines thefiwiitelmeordiiofT iiistrriotobbffEiiiglltlife-'slfflirs ofqnfqjgrolgissrneir the fdayq V l T 0111199 f,0iif.1i3f51lCf2fi1i3 9-fi The lirobegiils 'tcfiillie'Agglfiolleggl S T lover fCai1np1fsii"Wl1Qf.Cfi"Sfiiliggf sire.. men oo- p fc11eir,Ql1Ji11sfihe' days and Wrestiiiigfnizitehels are staged'ii1TfJtl1lG that sflidife spent iii! probation are 'HI0'1"1Ti1Tg,2.11Hillfh6-1DG'351TltiH1QfS6V367I'2E1l'Sl1Zf'G- forgotten q.'l Lintii another Qronp eoornes to CiHl'I'266Sr3.Tb1'l.1I1101cf .'l- -The footbgillfginre' Nebraska.ijlrfll!I'6giStGI'S+ffh6i1 the Whole isitbe maiifn lfevbgtnre ini2the1 afticginoonn ,,"I11 thing' starts over againand the freshmen the fevemug theofbig dhinoeffat 111161 of the year before find it necessary foto Chamber of C0'H1I1161'CG, 'and eyerybody hold probation again. , i has a great time. . fl ' N T Page 290 ' . fl? ,ff lf? i 'ivii lffo. 1 V-tVLQl,, ee - - I gl ei ,, ,, . ILL- .gr,'L , V. ,W ,, A, 4,1 V "Ui A N l. l li el . ll nj , 'g ll? V wx 5 A 4 V , L A? ll 1 ly , W 1 l w X, wr w wr f W Dr. C. R. Richards Speaking at Stactiiun Dedication F1'zfsIimc'n, Wo11:r'11 Now Wear Green Buttons .LI rl !'.f , X , 3. Mi' Sig Alphs Win Prize for Houqu Decorations at Homecoming f STADQIHM ' DEDIGfEl'IeQll1!' A i Q , Elillefgiifiia eflswdidniezeiwr i ,Q F51-FHl9il'1'?l.ifQ-fller rrmlwprvllo lfurheli t11C,,eh+fQJa. 1 Qi .rlqlei iW11frm11r!Q11ei iW011l9lf Wirff - ei S11ib9fileS1 girlie- Q .allfflf r loyalty, pi fiflmiyl Nelgngrska L1g1fea'qluaftie, zindl y. r 'Smldeiiilgiwiilregliibij SQ Liiqirliligly h511iiiib11tii3GTi4' HQ-i1irS"lfi'rQeC1ti??s:1- Sfeilifrlii .iso-.af menieeii ltial i1aOQ?NQb1jH,S1i2VSf,f7SlQTCliQi21 dead faaildff lt?" - l stanglg 1lyairfi:in1pQSinig gtriictnre mflrkingf l K , ,-. Y ,. U , V Q A ,F 4 if -an ei-a,of,-pr'ogrVess11 E e -. f y Five tlioliszniclr Cornlinskerle Wi'r:nesSeel,, ilu" w Lfl -' tlie cleclieeifioii. .Five thloiisainfl 1ioy2QlliCQ1J?112 fgl if i 1 ri i ' l1nskerjl1eia?os, yyererirefir-1-led liy Lli'eQQpmr?em , 1 W 1 x i ll L Sivenesf. yf.rtlie,4oe,edsjoin.' iTl1ef,cereinQiji g l . P49 r I.. , . i MX wi! fi 'gi A imras, gpeneci 'by selections by tl1e,K2insasL ,I , M li if-Y by a' Ii1'iig1kg,'EiqiHEicl froni 'tl1ei'Ncffb1'aslka RQ 'OT 4 g' y T. C! unit. "KDr. C'. R.":Riieliiar'cls, "'WA fqifpigiq Q Iy u 1 Deainlof' the Collegeefof Engineeringg 'Niflifof f gave the cledidatory 'addressjaiid Senatolri e Q-,E C. BQ Uziriiey of Kansas, were nmfodueecif it by Chancellor Avery. -one ii x l r 4 a11cliNebra,sk2il university bands, asgisted Where Hztslceo' Spirit is Builffzilil Oziigloor Rally-Those Inspiring Fall Days ' e, , W, ,, 2 - , X, , A I'QO1VIEC?J.QMI1iE'v,5QEAY n r .I y NY1,91l,'tl16--J11l1lOI'-SQl1i'Qf,P1'QII1, comy y t 2 f-niiffee sappy ihe necessity of so e kiifdi ii roger clay t0ilQ,f'?ll.1igi,i,9,l1J.I11l1l,bQ,Ck.ff-Q, Tebi-asf-' kai,.,yTliiSi,.QQm1ni,f'r9e alWQPl3990l the first 1-1lQ?5fS2Gf5l?1ii12.:iifDa5z,f 1 -Slyielfiiii 1Ql131.Q.,fqifter' The llllicloseiirolfitlieifoof,b'5ll'seaSonQA Ifkif .'IQl1eN next year tl1eKjAtljile'pie gLieParf111c.11t Wai Qi3ie1i.c11H1'QG of .I15f5fiiffC5lffiiil.2:l'D215' for lillebyrizilca. To 'give 'iliel iiliiiiiiii :inf oppor- l to see the footlinallfitciainlifnifhiletioli r Second lfilomeeotniiigf wins' an-X ,fnonneeclv for the date of 'gliellfioliilgzin g'fijae'i11,41912g' ' TP y r A5'i'FlI'QI11i'lZl12llQV?li11AC np to "glie prefe1it iytlate, 'alien annugil 'lqlonieeorning D'aylfg,1,Ki21S 'been lieldi on ilidclate of so111e'liii1pf51lt,a11fc foot- ball game. V ' W' 4 Thusi alumni conie back tkil Neliraslur every year, come for llUllCll"CfClS of miles, to see old friends, to View aQz5in the build- ingsi and to observe the ehangc-s that take place from year to year. l'zx,f.ff- 291 - -. , Y- K -. Q A 5 1' ,U -X , 1 . ,-if x N ,fix V 'rw Lv ll' V, , A Football Rally of Former Years in Omaha-The "Huskers of the Past" Give Vent to the Spirit of Victory fl ,, C. 1-, A, l -Yif.-'--- -----J , -- -, -in - 4-4-1 s, ,AT Y -.,,.-1 i ,, . , s. X X V - , as -I -4 4, tx C' is l' I ii i lik trip lifilh i ff ll ajlgi lg? -l, fi t ,7 E la . ,, I 'iw if l X J-2 7 ' K ,4,, VTX i r I, if X? .sq 1 A Ml wil 4 'N ll it! 1 .X 1 l Vw i X" 9113 x 1 5 ' -.5 f if N I v .A r it ' l E ijlfhsl For the Honor of Their Class- Woodard Comes Off the Pole When the Freshmen Swarm the Olympics to Victory I l .,.,.l,,,,....l, i, .--Wh , il-, iiiq nn.i,.--l.-i,ii,..l---l .l i,-..-... W----- .i., lhl -wif i nu--- if "" ' A : E J - ,,,, , ' ,,.,.,.,.... V..-,-.,,,. . -L-,-Q - Y - - f-Aw W--A-Q--' 1-" V X X i Vi Qi K GREEN- CAPSR if f WGREEN BUTTONS l 2 l f l . ' .V mi lil, bd r l Xxx. X '15 ,. HEN 19heU1nyers1ty of Neiliraslza grew l N this day of equal rights, nineteenth A 'esoelarge,thiatlstudents, Weiiejf unable to amendments, and Women jurors, it is identify as frjesllineiilrpphhlefreiliwas a gfeneralfeel1ingf:lthat eifeffjflfirst-yeaif man not surprising to find that the freshmen girls of the University demand that they ll El l J Should ihavesome distiilguishing mark at- share the privileges and burdens of their taohed to r ,ysy i , p ' class, ,fBeginning with thee19'27 class, the e Qonssqffeiitiyf-fiiili,f9?07,,Qnigegn ,.ee ooiidraef sirlsrwefir Yefdallf emblems bearmgfiwhilie fosteifedppaiignoveniieiiitfurgi114fi'fall,3ien in V 1111II161'311Sdh0fith9 sC1fflSSi YQ311 I 1119 gthgfifsfiigggf Qggsjfpgf Qonigfggiffgajpg and l X boys win their escape from Wearingfgrgeilgf- Caps, fhelbut-tQns, may bs if-abandoned, LjSo,p ,pies ffl!tile,freshmenqf1QgtEe?3iy?gthe' "QlY!r11viCs,have fbeen b1'0ad6i16d illffhfiirl, rullis d3615rtl1,,tfhHtthey wiferiineiitihe ?6UP9Pli'ogeTh6iga11-WS afQi110til011lY'.def6Hd- 5110351 mg. their own. eausegbut that ,of ther- fair .A I11oidenitHll59llQthe"freshmen -fnalqens 31190-.ip T0 ,iwllfflt fQi1Q,iiUE3Y3 i i9l 'iHGC1itive in 970hCi'ijf3?11SlSf'112LS msplre anthem! ' A V i I 's" ' nwfi win e110Hah,D0111fS t0,C0n' It is ailserious offense for a freshilian qver th?f.5Q9PQQjm0TeS aHdlW1iUhe.d2Qy- l 1 not tolvifear her class emblem, andliif its The propiosall hasxbeen Garried out yearn 1 1 V lininai year, the girls f '27 'Were loyal after year with successive classes donning' and discarding the symbol of freshman days.. p A n. , s Page 292 ' 'n n QV 1, ,4,yiM.:,l1' l E' 7 x 'fJ1f,,, ' and wore the buttons faithfully untililthej men won the majority of. the Olympic contests. l , X J X . 1- - '. , s XX ' , fe , ypi, or ni, i, i l l, ,i 'Q , l , , lm 'lfzil . v ' l age.-...M , . ., . . 2- . -, .Q .-1.fn:.-2-..-ef.,-.ay-1.f.. ':': 'gilstf--'rf - - 1 Mxtff. A :gp . 2-- lafl . f- "fM:?'ZQff4ff'f' if" - -n f az- 1 ,4-. .- -:iq '- t -, 'QW f f :ff - ' " "Q -EH' ' Iz-:2.:',"L:2'uS.-kits . a' ., , ' - his M . f , ---- Egfr ' -' 1. ae., .. if '--v'....A- -f J ' '- --'- 'N -'-'-- 1 - , - -. . . F. If - """ - - . ff.. -T an . 45 94 J -,sf rf - 5 . 'f" ' 1-1.-.' Eff gif' Nl:-I L' 1' ' gi- 5 1" ' H. " 1. .1 -iff f' -' .. 9 1- " 'I:L:-M .3 'K . -iff ' Sltoulclers Touching-F1'nsh'nLen-S0791-Loanore Grzkiograph in Action for the Ncb'raslcu.-Missouri Game Olympics The Spirit That Wins A DAD 'S DAY OW .proud Dad is when he looks about the campus on Dad's Day ! In his college days the faculty members numbered only eight or nine, and there was only one building on the campus and that was "U" Hall. It rose inajestically in the center of the prairie-grassed campus. The picture, with all its pleas- ant details, again iiashes into Dad's mind! I-Iow things have changed since he was here! No doubt Dad Wonders whether or not Son is having the same experiences and thrills that he underwent. But whatever he thinks, Whether he himself actually went to the university or not, Dad feels proud that he has sent his Son there. It was November 8, 1922, that witnessed the first appearance of this tradition at -the university. Dad's Day was a success from the starts- Its main idea was to let Dad know. the university. r p - "Indian" Schulte Burns 'Em Up OLYMPICS procession of ' bloody noses, torn jackets, dirty faces, wearily pranced around in a snake-like parade-it was the remains of the freshmen, the honored successful freshmen after their never-to- be-forgotten iight with the sophomores at the Olympics. They were a weary bunch, and there was a sober face here and there, but they were surely feeling happy. The green caps were gone forever. They had gained their freedom, and a sudden joy of being somebody, and doing something came into each and every breast. The Olympics were held in the new stadium, and the largest crowd that has ever come out for any previous Olympics was seen. Cheer sections were organized, and the sophomores were confident that they absolutely would not let the fresh- men win. Numbers prevailed, however, and the freshmen were victorious. Page 7 D 3 Don't All of You Fellows Wish You Had Bean "Welcomc"' Too? Girls' Co'r'nh'zcsIce'r Luncheon, 1923 ms r f 'L , 'Hz'-e..w. , , 52' , A I . an is '41,5f.5.3f,,34,5v,,,m, N. V, , - Q. I , ., 3 1 .. .5 ew' qw . 5 1... ' 'L . . - -z' . 'I ' ' -'f21gg.:: , ,LL V 72 Q . s ' Jifiln' f ,JSZZ---""3'. 5 "'5'??-W EF!! iff? "Vi i35T2f',:v4i--Q--fig-f."tj-212592'1'5ZfT?QU?-ef.r5'f3f15112ix21.11-4.ff'I"..',-29" U1 - ' ' .1',- ' f- - ' ', ,gea r fa,-5, f -na - essgrfww WS-412'-pg-.TY are 4- ., g..,,,,,.. an a-.,tsw1a.1---- We-.ny .1 fx.,-,,v-,l-,,,N,,,, 4, , 1, , jg , V I . if-'-r'- WS ' . uw, , .-'Z--bfifrsi V -2'5" ff "!1'sZlt'::'1F f:::.:A1-5rrr1.f.' v,Lf:l"r:"2-:-fffrfr'1.1-A--.lr-'f--' if!-'I-is' 1-:.t":: 4 , s 25.. 3,12M5,1w,, - . . . , vf .L f- as .. 5 -Eye!!-. f .,, tg,"--ghe gf of r, ,P 2' Yr m y ii 4-.,.. ' - 5 ' , K' l s Fz,?f1.gfF1.C5frif212o-Q .ev L- , 'Wi f- " wx- 1 1 - f .W LJWW .. .. . - ' 1-4:?f..M's1lrT4iEifFF'i'r9- ,. f'4. ,4g 3-Q -iw,-z,A,. 4 .:,,, A , nf.. ,L 3. f i. x pe, l f ' .V , - - 1.., 5- ,1 - . ,h f mi i q,--1 , 1 ' ' j: 'A A 'A 8' . iw".-a'f'?"'f 3 i "" ' ' -- K lik.-x 15" J' ,y 'fM'f'T"hf.,.:ff W ' L ' ' -, f- ' L l Y-Q:4f'5"f1:f'n,: ' of p , ' 5 3.1 s-'51 'sk-Eflifnlfx-gifs'lff., '. J .vale ,g.gfq',sgg,3,,.,.,q,f1,-,gate YQ, .. - -. V . W - . .V . as I, fl Q4 blwfii' ff' A .I .- -ez:-GW ? gif? ff, ' .1effff2'vifw12.f2., , ' -' ' 1 y ' V1 ' ,,.,-.-gag, .-J" , -.,.k?:.,yv,::,.f " :. " N' . W-ff.-75. ' , -ff -wg i f - -rf .f f '- I 9. ' K 1",.41 . .1-xx I 7,4-V: ?"T." ', A--..: .Li A - ,I S , 5 if , 3 P - 35 ' ' , . A U ,1wg,'f,Qx,'f gg, e-wg ,,. , o,,,, . . , .. , K K W K . s ,.,,,, Q ,M , ,A ,,,,,.,, ,. ,Q ,Q-V., , ,V 5 . 3 . l.e,is+:--',.2,.'- fy . L: f 1, 5. fe , e f - 1 - w - Nwbraslca 1.5, Notre Damn' 7. The Largest Crowd That Ever Saw zz Game an Nelzraslsa Football Hisotry GIRLS' CORNHUSKAER LUNGHEON RINGING'wit-h them all their pep and 1 enthusiasn1,"eig'ht hundred girls gath- eredfiii thelArinory onifthe twentieth of October at 12 o'cl0ck for the annual Girls' CO1'11lT11Sli',Q1'iLL111Cl1liOl1lVillilfll helped create the desired spirit for the combined Horne- coniing, and:Dedieation. of the Stadium. Streamers.andiballoons in 'scarlet and cream. madef the ,Armory 'aliv eoaivitli 1 color. Favors 'were red and white carnations and serpentine. Snapping bugsgfiirnislied a 'idin thatiwould have lcausedianyeboy to Pa listen .inlifliorr.or., The menus. and toast lists were-lelliptie shaped, printed in red ink, agndggcarried a cut of thestadiuin on the cover. g Jean Holtz,,president.of-W. S. G. A., fwas toastmistress. Toasts were: 'fMine," Julia Sheldon, "Yours and Mine," Ruth Miller gp and "Thine," Adelheit Dettmann. Silver Serpents, Xi Delta, and .Mystic Fish served. 1 ge 294 PAN-I-IELLENIC FORMAL VVO hundred university 'couples 'were having a good time on the niglithof February twelfth at , the annual' Pan- Hellenic formal. This 'inter-fraternity form-al was originated, in 1896 as a means of creating better' spirittamong members of the various social organizatioirs. In 1898 the Beau Brunimels called for their fair maidens in buggies, or ,crowds went in a band-wagon or tally-hos. Times and customs have changed, however, and the prevalent motto now seenis to be "Rent-a- Ford and starve for a aweek."f ' During the war the dance was discon- tinued, but the Kosmet Klub revived the worthy old traditionlin 1923, and it has proved to be a greater success in the last two years than it was before the war. - This-year, as linathe past, a beautiful and artistic, eTEeet'was1 produced 'hy the electrically' llighted fraternity emblleirfs. Banners and blankets 'adorned the vlialls., xN, V 1 " Wrilfsvki viii YVVJQ Wi'hELW UEQR VZJQSZS iiw' Avi Early Grazluating Class at the University w . ij , . ,Ve3VV..Pcwk . V .. . ., ,,.. 5 .A . IVLV, V , ,,,5,.4V,,g.f,w. ZW.W,V,,. .1 3 f y - V ' - ' - ' V 'V V' ,.,VV-Ve"cv4e9fVf-- ,uf-Y. f,..-Vwfiilwcw , ' fu "Wi Q 5 fa. V l V V" -. V VV ' ,,.fmwi'.,fx.V fp-Vfff' V ' If 1' li ,,:fiiVf'3 Vi -' Q 1 V , 'V ,V . ' -' V '.V..fVfA1-f'cf.LS?T'-if'V': 'T' ' I X ' J' S Z, ' 'Z . VV V ' V V i. la V . it " MP M - -'-' VM ' ll V' V- .V 'L:,,t.f - ,V V . :VVV1. l " V M ,. . V i w 'sae' 3 ef af' arm VV . A I . b H V: ,?,,HZw3.5 ,. .V ffl fig . ' ' - V , J . ' N 'W' SV?-YM-' P !'iQ4'V 94' 'V 1 F' I'?f'? 1' ' EQ VA rc: . V t. QV fi... ff" "fi ' -:feT.'f'.Vsw. 3' -.+V i'-fu: '5cs??:"11aV4P1i -V V' ' '. QV-' V Y- V- ?t'f'-,f- H "' 1' -152 ' "it ' ggeyg 'P WW 'W , W? 'gif ,te A, ' - V.-t . MZ? Vw m e V' :P-ff Ve Q ms- :sift 42? 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'wager V., ,:4-- 1 ,' V' Vi .V :V. z::521::.:.V, '?1'f-V-N " " -VVf:,' '. , -, "ga 2:-'EI '-"" - :R ' , r L . . -V fi j'L"'ffQf'f5fQfg , ,, V , V Vg, Ap, 4 3 ' '- ' pg- 'V1 1 - -, ..Vf-.:-1,51-1s:2':2.f- :.-ff'ep:--x:effwVf-1az'-::'-geea:5z:.f1e..aq1:2:.w .L . V - 1.-,V-:V ' - V V V V. V- . ,, ' . ' usage .-,Q-L, .V V.-,.V?f,,f::c--,J-.1 ..LVv.i...44V.,' :L'.'!22.,1c:V'-5:f1VV4d:2:-zziex-1:-xiJ:::Qf:mZ,Q2:G1.. :'::.-05.22220 'f 1'1.V - ,G . X .1 i. .V:: 'A VV 1.1.5 V .' ATM' .fl Lu "VW - V ' 'J The Other Half of the New Stadimzz-Talcc'o1. at the Notre Dame Game f .V 1jJ,' ,-'g..,, H Y ',, , THTE?GERD?-9GRAc?H.Li..5e1. . 4 , y' J UWARDiSfthefl.aft'er 'pai-tgof ' ba11"tsAeaS.6i1, fainieaiis was Vfetuid by. which larVgeijVcrowlds V Wiltchflat home thefo11t+ofv,toW11.football 'games A score- 'bQi2t1'cl"lmoufn 3xSltl1GVGl'ldOgI'2l'D:li has been invVentedQ add Nebraska rented one for the '23 season, and the results were shown in tl1egArmory .at,Va.gtM2eJity-five cent,2LdH1is3.l i f i V Sl011-fCl'13VI'Q9l Vt.V plthwas doubtful attiirst if: ltlieVplan'wQ'ulcl sbelsuccessful, but the place Was :crowded every game, fs jsp I, f V The Gridograph was .able Vtofshow the jname ofVtl1'e,player, thebsort. ofinovemsent or, play, the yards gained, .and the ep, ponent who stopped the play.. All this wpasgdone by a Complicated mechanism of li'glitsfaQlittle redjlight darting across the sheet,Q which in turn was cut up in ten yaiidlflines, and it showed tlieamount-of gain loess: .Although this ,apparatus is not quite as interestingilas the sgamej it aroused much enthusiasmf ' 'A i l i 4 , ' 1 V . lfifzniltynirmii Bfdiifr' """ H' 'x " "rl, " 'E n" VHARTER Dayiinfarhsfthe annual cele- 4bIi2iitlQil1'ff'df,llilfC.!'1'fb1111Cli1Qg' of the Uni- lversity. 'Foirifinany years it was observed withfsreyelrygflaiidy Vhilarity and Was re- jgarded ias, a Listudentg holiday. AIn more recentlltiines the programs, speeches and contests havejzgraduallyll been abandoned and the student,ibody:pauses'only to men- tion the fact that agiotherfCharter Day has come aroundp Alumni, remembering old times, have chosen it forthe day of meetings foil. all alumni associations. . i The variations in the programs of Char- lter ay are indicative of the changes in student interest. At first student enter- tainments were the feature of the amuse- ments. A little later a Charter Day! orator appeared, accompanied by departmental receptions. In 1893 the cadet battalion review was introduced, and in the follow- ing years athletic contests claimedlthc interest of the spectators. ' 'd A A Page 202 The lnvniciblc Coiwiliuslcei' Spirit Was Never More in Evidence Than It Was the Night of the Syracuse Rally "Now Dcm't You Tackle Me. I Might Spoil My Pretty Football Suit." The Cormzobs' Stunt at the Notre Dame Game SYRAGUSE RALLY UCH enthusiasm as rNebraskans , showed the night before the big game with Syracuse has never been sur- passed. Syracuse was considered one of the foremost of eastern tea.ms and We Were determined to show them that We had the fight and were Willing to back our men with good old Nebraska spirit. The Corncobs symbolized this spirit and gave it no chance to cool off. Through the dense crowd they formed a path of scarlet and cream, down which our Husk- ers made their Way to the platform. Not only Were the students willing to back the team, but the faculty as Well. Professor Cochran gave a short and inspiring talk and assured the team of absolute support from the entire school. Captain Lewellen represented his team and promised the best his team had. Syracuse was repre- sented by their business manager and he fired our ambitions to a higher degree. Page 296 fs. L , , - t --X 'Y Z C 1 Y 1 f ff rv- H- meme-Q! WL:----:Z-f-,yfffmt IM, ls lib l- If -- I PI EPSILON PI HE Corncob chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi was organized at Nebraska in the fall of 1921. A meeting was called at that time by some of the men in school who felt the University needed some organiza- tion that would aid in bettering the spirit at Nebraska. Men Were chosen from the different fraternities for their interest in the school, and their desire to'aid in the development of a greater spirit in the University. In this year also the Corn- cobs became the local chapter of Pi Ep- silon Pi, which has pep organizations at nearly every school in the Missouri Valley conference. The Work of the Corncobs has been as follows: Meet the football teams at the station, sell programs at the games, put on stunts at the different athletic events, aid at all parades and rallies and take charge of the programs during the basket- ball tournamentm i P p g 1 I ' ' ' u if ' . ..,,fs-W V V r Q: -Ne, 't X 2- P' of' 'wif' Q' r5':.z2'Qxtizi+1 ,Q,,.f1iiQ',,',,L ff' 'I ' , At",Y,, 't 'T' ,f ' A 'ff -eg,.:f- N . . 1'-j 4 CO7"l7IL1LSIil'7' Banquet-When Nebraska .Men Gather to Honor the Gridiron Record A Hard-Fouglzt-For Prize I - coRNnUsxnR.tBl5ii'IQUET HE footballpseason has 'come tOf3fCl0S6 i -only memories remain, but they are such sweet memories after such a successful year. Starting out with ties that made us cringe with fear with what the future held, We came -out on top for the second consecutive season over Notre Dame., HOW thrilling itois to think of how our team twent out and fought those gamesi Andi in 'commemoration of their brilliant service We hold each year a Corn- husker Banquet. , V e This banquet is the' only one during the school year attended by such a large crowd, received with such enthusiasm, or lookediforward to with so much expecta- tion. It is the get-together time for all the University men-freshmen mingle with the upper classmen and feel at home. Fra- ternities close their tables on this night to insure a maximum attendance. It is Ready for a F'm'fmal in Bygofne "Cor'nhusker Days"-Miss Laura B. Pfeiffer the night of nights for the football men. Here, each man on the team, whether he has played ten. games or one, has a chance to sayfwhat he Will. The coaches talk. Future prospects are discussed, and the whole evening is permeated with the air so Well expressed in our yells of-"Go, Gang, Go." The day is done, and the football men Walk Wearily homeward with a joy ,in their hearts that has never been theirs before. The old school did appreciate them after all, it seemed. They had fought so hard on the field and there had been all kinds of cheering, but who couldn't cheer if there was a good cheer leader. But this banquet had been dif- ferent. There had been cheering for the past and not the present. The cheers this time were not urging them on to put all they had into the game, but they were cheers of appreciation of what had been done, and this must be real appreciation. V K Page 297 Did You Ever Sac Anything Lilce This Before?-Ladies and Gentlmncn: This is the 1923 Girls' Cornhuslrer Party! The Bam! in .-lctimz , '.1fI'?1 ,V . , .1 .c+iipLs,qcoRNHusKER IQARTY l l fi Girls f ppCloi'nhuskei' ! lllhat 5. VA V H1GHLQ1'iEfS.'flTfh'6lS6' tliiqeegggvvllJijQsiliylq1s+i11'g lJai3k',p A Qte- l Qf5llNebifaslza W0.nia1iEYI glliliefleitfeifjinffaiiiSW.5sto1?y, the tale Of 1ti'aditi.0n begins thus: . .Once upon a timgiloiig ggQQ1,f1.li2Qysja1id fgiiisi 0131119 Qui- jiefsityfgatiliefeklftefeelebl,'at.'e1:itlineQend of! U19?5fQQQfEilDfilllT53lQ21SQfH5 an:ialE1il1ii5Q?45ifY2 l . 1 ianflh th ell JH 111657 O111'y'A ' ' ' nf3:e1::gsiff xp In 'shitQelllilldmhis, they girls to it rsmtl .M Q . . .W .- he ffdauittl W' Theivaf 'spii-it 11elpie'el-to iwin and was detgei inlelcl tdlebe looslecllgpin ' Q'l163'g7f'0,2L1L night ofyfejloifiiiig., So diie2fUO.1tflie. aid of Dean if-Gray, the giiilsi f1f'Gl'10l111C!Qd cheerfully their claim on 'such an every- day unoriginal event as a. banquetp ancli instituted the Girls' Co1'nhuskerpPa11ty. Page 298 l 1 1 w " . 1 'Z w. , 1, w " IV' ' The -in-Sn lpmy, wasnt. lieiiifkibpiif 1912, and since then the eelebiiatiensj have been real gala events, buf-ninlgl u?itl1n6i4igi11alitj?, pep and enthusiasm. lf' l' This yea1"s eeostumeliparty was helclpii Fniclay!'DeeembeI'gli.. eight tqfeloelil -CITQAYYQS Qi? maidens dislg11iSQQl,i11 vceiirable' J..typeQ Of-'Q,.f.QSllllII1JG'l Lda11eiQdfl'glQlaiiQQ fioiieiaeaaiil ififzffafmory. l gaolly Q1d.lfSiamg '.'Nick1" himself 5, Witlipcva kllfllll,-21. Hula .Yl11iaigleiijef5EileQiiaifiii l lfifniieclv llieirebestftofvanip Littlej,-'Lord leiibliflughilegl Old1B.laekJn.e gazeglfwistiliiilly at "Pai4E1clisle.'f' 'flfaiflol Cliever- skits were" put .ont by MariQ'usQ-,QaQiiipQLIS.5?OQe ganizationsg including lXi :Dlelta,3'?Si,lYer Seifpeiiitsgwy. A. pA.f iG-Q A., lF1f'esl1+ ni,enQjCdi11inissio11l ands Mystic uFisIli..gfQlDlie iniegranf-lfwKtH.s concludedipliy the ,of prizes X 'foie the m0'st'- ofigiiiahiei fuiniiest, langl nfesft bfeautiifull eoisttfiiies. X' ll Yes! All of Us Were There and What a Good Time We Had! And Now We Know Who the Honorary Colonel Is. That's All Right. We Had Guessed It Before The Fozmtaiu Co'um'ed with Swiow Decoration at Om- of the Formal Parties , . .,,- 4" , , ,,,,, -Y ' , , ,-i- vi? fyjl X-. ,,.,,,, M' X , X , : lddff , . K' , , .1 74' ' fi'-dbz' . life ! i 1V1'IL1'IfARY CARNIVAL V M l P! HE,:Militoiiy Carnival ls1o:onsoI'ecl fords tliejoleegision foxy the opening of W l eaehl Seebbard aiid Blade .thel forn12ilyseason.AandA forsthe iifsitj public i Qrfxoiid eqeh Qayniiiyal is uniqne a.ndltht1s calls piggitgtionn of honoijary eolonel. The y jlllwoiitltzgiij interested and enthusiastic crowd. Lljgill3fl'1ni1t'edyflto 'eadet Wotffiyeers faiid a few A W 'lillllliisi y.tl1ejCa1111ivg1l was p1?o,dueed in otb1erlst1Iclegits,,iis'foste1iedQ.byMthe military l l Niche ziieiaioispheiiel of they CiYPSy Days' of T49 gill-oyyffhll''lfilbpprtullityy for I y ie,i1di1iliWa,s typical andiveiiysspii-iteldg QYHll1Ty2LrXf4fGfD1Hl5efUyHiC,al19fQ A maids, CilT'GSS6QliQ?b?ll1 .sggnishl eostpnies and 3HI1?11'iT1Y '21l1ClGq1i?gyal posts? W ' f 5 , E 'iiidbifiied in bright'"li,ed1iel1ii-efs' andsiiibbons, lH12M1y"yea,1f's the military balllms "ll1ElQC1Gi"'3,11 added ehafiii and fascination. been yogi pzi1't1fof.tl1ye Wintervlsoeial events off Q fThe speetators' weve eiiteiitaiiiecl by gangb- thef Unigiegsity. Suspended dijfgglg "i the iffylliiigllldeiis, with va1'ious.eq1:cl gzunesg there Wa.1',1lfe1tlieQQ1:Iii1ual ball lbeeame a iioairt of y yyljhifereylhlso ferro wheels, shooting g"zille1'icrS, the social"activities.eagainftwo yeairs ago. that time th.exfi11st holnoriipy eolonehof tlie iegiineiit Wasfplvesented. W W 1T'l1isiiyea1',' Miss Rosalie Platiieij elected by popular vote at the first semester elee- tionsg was presented immediately' befoie the grand march. Offieeiis of the reginient took part 1n'f11e"mare11, led by the colonel and tlie lionoi-ary colonel. "U ' nj, "iindiKlo11dike eur'ren,eyL i Soft! clyiiiks 'were s'e1fvedi'at a bar suggesting the bali of the will ' Pix ff 1 - l I H wdays of '49 when drinks were served that were not softf' The hall was brfillizilitly decorated and was festive and gay, which sei'-vedto inerease the lauglitcr and fun. ' T11islf2fn1111a1.a'FFai'1- is for the ptiifpose of ilnereasiiig the cliff-in-liey of the lllllllllljf clepar-tim-n'f. A Page ' ll 11, fi: x H, 1,11 N , 1 HancleZ's "Messiah" Rendered by the University Chorus Stirred Our Yule-tide Spirit Pa "All Hail the Snow" Perhaps This Symbolizcs Nebraskafs Fighting Spirit! THE MESSIAH NE of the oldest and best loved tradi- I tions of Nebraska is the .piiesentation of the Messiah by the Univeiisity.Chorus under the direction of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond. . P . The Messiah was Written in 1741 by George Frederick Handel. It was first produced in Dublin in 1742, and its Iirst production :in America was in 1818. The Messiah is divided into four partsi The Prophecy, the Nativity, theaPassion, and the Resuiyrection., Each of these. parts contains fsblo, and chorus selections. f Manyttyears ago, vvhenjfor the D-first time the Messiah Was presented in London, the King of England arose when the singers beganrthe.Hallelujah Chorus of the lora- torio, and immediately the entire audience arose. Thisfact of the King established a precedent .and ever since that time, aud- iences always stand when the Hallelujah chorus is sung. P, it , ge 300 - w 1 ' THE OLD CANNON g HE Old Cannon, a relic of the past, gives rise to thoughts reminiscent of other days. Many years have passed since its thundering mouth has been silenced, since the earth has trembled under its deafening roar. And today, in the heart of every student and faculty member on the campus, is the hope that the day is near at hand when all of the cannon-kind will have been awarded like plaoes of honor, and the foundations of civilization will never again be rocked by their quake- like blasts. . 1 1 ' 1 , THESUNDIAL . I IDVVAY,betWeen Library Hall. and . Administration Building stands the Sun Dial, an object that always catches the eyes of the passing throng. 'Others tell of classes, or storms, and of showers, While the Sun Dial marks only the sunny hours of our sojourn at Nebraska. 'JJ - N 3-W-f-we f X' v X: ' 1 ax? IQ 1 . 1 . 1' , " X The Winds of Scandal Ought to Make This Wind-mill Turn . ,Tk 4 -- , All for the Sake of an Ojice--Only Candidates at the Polls Laying the tunnels under the campus in the Paths where the hidden tunnels travel about the caonpus-where the snow years gone by-Brace Laboratory being built. 'melts Jirst and where grass first grows in the spring. i ,ggi gfiiiiiiiiifiligi"i"7 'tigiegjifil gtigjjiefn-:rfiii i :ff an e 'Q -hz .ei, jg - l ' y f 'iam' 'umm ' g INTERJFRATERNITY BANQUET NCE1AS13m and Elle ,i1??QEigffl1i' p 1 1 inevv' tradition was inaugurated this den, Scandalwhas beGH1HriC1rGU1at101'1i ' ,WL , lyear' 'ivhlenl the firstfannual inter- ! .1 Q- -. , - y I.. ' 5.i,:",,f w X' We , To DHI' U11?'fj11'S1lE5Trl1fe4,WY6 CNLV9 l 1 1 liilfffratgernitylgloanquet Was gheld Wednesday, Slang- gfiabgwp pull, r?e1?dS1l,,?Pfl-,ln plgilfdif y f , 1lliilMayjU,giltraetlcally all fthe fraternity men 1t9'Sat1S,Y l111SJC1'aV111gfa Ullwellslty algo 35 M 'f'11'1 schlolilWass'embled in the Scottish Rite was gorigirl-ated. on this night of each year many dark secretspfare 'allowed toy be t uncovered and manyfbold charactersf are taught ajlesvsonl 'University Night has comelto be one of Nebraska's most pop? euiaf traditions because of the interesting nature offfthe nightfbl-ack faced, comed- l ians, graceful dancers, competent actors parody on our conspicuousfiigures.l This year a -cleveradvertising scheme was used +afDutchrwind1nill was on the campus and on the fan were the Words "Are you in Dutch?" and many conscious stricken people read the sign and feared that their answer would have to be "yes," for an of fellowship. 9 , J l ,The main address of ,the .evening was e. delivered by Mr. Ballard Dunn, editor of i 'tl1e..Qmaha Bee, who urged' the men as- h wsenibleyd to study and prepare, themselves forytheir chance wasisoon to come. ' -Outstanding inlliniportance was the "'l",'fJQW2l1fCll11g' of fifteen plaques to the fra- iternities having a percentage of' delin- l quent hours in the last two semesters p less than the average per cent for all fraternities. These plaques will be re- distributed annually to the fraternities that live up to the aforementioned re- quirements, thus scholarship among fra- ternities will be given a new impetus. im, JH W, Page 'ml 'l4l S,9li1f 53' ll 72941 555 Women Cadets-Not in 192,4gConZd You Hafvc Guessed It? The Engineers' Arch ,L--A---1------,--1-..-.:.,LL ,........... ,,. N., ,..i.1L...,. .,,.. fu 1 -1 These sixteen loving cups were awarzlecl to winners in the vzzrzous classes zn the tournament 'f"""g' ' -'cl'--'u":-l iff"-1 ' 1 1 F 1-ffg rl 1 1 1' 1 ,.,1 '-- ' W" ' .ll11"31' N- f - 1 ff' QUEf2JlQl.llfi1iQ11t11j,tO1The Phillimacy Gfilff ' ' f ' V Nfwfui. ' 1 1 ,luipjffy . 1 , Eight Wl1611ltl1e campllglgis all ralblafze, il 1 A 1 21 11i'gl1t wl1e11l,si0l100li1'Q0111s g1r01,flll e3l 1.,,11.QlQg11?Z1f11SkQ91b121,l?11l1h1,, 1 ,,1jf1 5fMfBS,7 2526531 ull '111'W1l1f10if1fGi6flil'lI55S'LG, ll -addS11v1Q31GC1llbhbli1f1ld11fely l1S5Uiff1l1. , ' l '1l"l5iI1c3f must 'lQ11i111t' 'that the- olcll Plialflil -1OQiliegQlG-'lSuppl1ie1s 11011161 fneecls Q11 0116 ni'Qht216ff 111'e 333- -geivlingl .uS1:.Samp1e1s1" of1i1ii'11s:13i1'13s 1ll0WdC'F, 10.011145 lflwif td1ff?5'5 15il1S1 1 U11k11011i1lEQ!i'QG11fS4 and flt 9. 'shui 1 N lf 1 1,1 .1111 ., In I, ,, 1 , Y 1 HW' S' ll' ' l -Y ,Lff:ii5r1f'7' T i Anil 1 l!1ilf1e'f'1.lu110?' testi111ffgm2gcl1,1110 or J' W, j1!11y1'W' " 1 .-b ..f-"',, 5' 'giig 11 bl00d,,'f41c'eSs1,:r1e an ,arlatus XV6'l11Q:El51f"QgS11'ClI 1,,, 1rbma11liSH'4TfZjust,111110111 tQh1ii1sl1lf"?uHii1Q iS l 11vI4.QHQ' 1.1 1 1 132651118011 fl 'Ve gotjl E110 ffwifeakest l1ea14io. lf'fll 111f1'lWl1at 1 ale you Ltg14yl11g' 'tgo do, Choke tol cleatl1L?'?l? 'I l'Ray, 12,111 l1ealtl13?i3f7f11l Z , l 1 A 'truly delightful ei1tertai11me11t-such, .is the COfILDi611t each year at the endf 0f Pa a, QPl1a,rmacy nigl1t.q 1 X' ge 302 , , W , ,nw lirrg-W uf N V. V T ' .- WM' U ,vu 'Q ., f' ' , ' - 1, .gy-1, 11A ,:j, 11 1 C' with .la.ugl1i11g4st1ud011fpS,1 211 night vvl1'Q11,itA seems as if,the Wh01leg0a,111pu5.Wa.s1 tu1'11e'd into-A 1:1-, lElAV11, social-tl1at., 11i,gl1t is E11- 'lgi110ersT Night' dllliillgu Eugi110e'rs'1-,.5We,ek: Eiibmfilnellts, SaD1P19Sl'W01'lf5i 111011ds1:Sf1fi11Lil fas4ci11'a1iiJ1g'sigl1gts 0f all sorts, 3,16-01111111677 program. 1 1 1 1 0 ,0 lg, ,A radio 001100111 is usually 1af01fidbdiffQ0r?'l jgl10se1ti1jed of Kw1z111d011i11g ,f110fn1y 0116 ,build- ing to the' ll1GkXlZ.'l Last ye'z1Ligg, pe1'pe9rLuall n10ti011111acl1i11e Was i11iie11t6d1tl1af startlegl the studgntfw10rldgUz1 11d. a 3011111101110 its n1ysfce1'y was guesseclfat lbyumztliilf but found by 1110l1C. Huge ,Q11gi11es- ,noiselessly sl101v0dg2tl1Qir efflciellcyq 0 QV 11 1, HSloWly the hour 110211-5 n1fiduigl1ffq'gl1e' crowds have l011g'S.Ill1CQ'dlS21.1JjQQ'B.l'lGda , l'll The 1110011 shines benignly oiffer 'lfU"l Hlall:'011 the quiet 1'en1ai11s .of 1a1'ha,ppy eventl ,E fn-f - ' ---.-4 1 '-,Y.N.L. - 'K 1i,,..J . 1. u-,,,,. L...,-,,,,, Lk,,,3M,, -gp ,F ' l 1 K ' 1, l 3, 'XR 111 I in 9:1541 1 N 5 if 1 1,fl11Tl I JVC E112-Az: , . 1 11 1 1 Yi! . 'Q ,I 1, 11 il 1 lf" ' 'X 1 1 1!1.,N 1 " f 1 7 F Q 1 X1 ,l lx V ' l 1 11- 1 l ' 1 Y 1 - I l , , 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 l 1 1' ' l' l 1 N , 1 , L , 1 1 , ' I ' 1 1 1 l ,Q I 1 'M-1. u 1l 411. .1-fl 1 . 111 l ' 14 fl .xQ5.:.f-T-.Mix ,1""---- 1 Irfmf-X' 1'-11' f l ff 1 1 1-X 1 1 1-411 '1 1 1 1 1 . .1 . 1 N ' QF" if :Tl:'1,.,L , 4" 'f"Lf-LW Dvrlicativly the great rock Iwtireen Arlmin.ist1'ation a-nfl LlID7'!1'l'!j7Cl1.LZ710Cll07' Canjiclcl on the "sywalcer's platform." -A tradition which -was discontinued-Dandelio'n Day-wlwn all the sema.rs.uscd to clzg the yellow flozvcrs off the campus after a trial and conviction of the "Dan1lnlio'n." , ,. .,,, .. . .q v w. 5 Q and Z' 43.1 ..-gm ,Gi-'fa H.: M' ' 'ei 2. .- ,Mg . .:. ..v,'-' iv' wiv-'t -1. .n l' . - , ' rin-H '4-' .sf11r2,'jgiiP f if , ,X . .,,,t , , V .. J, ,Q A .M . wgig'-iris.: .ef,5p,1Q. ,5 a-Hai-Q: . l .. . if .. M .: 1, A .V A ' ' .. -it evasive ye '- , A lv - A ,L H- I ' J ' .lfkl , lfffrafiv-tY'p5?35 . 'A 2 532 - 'fi f 1 f fFfQae:tse.a t i - Ri e il.:.,-iU..:,,ZCl-at-,E - .- 4- 5 LA W' fvfwo A 1 'L M" Mlffifl' 'Q 3 5 J I W! i K Q Q in tif tl-gi EW t lr? ...Hg fu 'Hi' A- n fe' if 11 -'wifi it if it swf f is Kwai it 4 va -- 'f r 'L ' if l . wiv . .0 1 1 gi? ' 1 , . A, J ' ' XRD". A S ' .T ,',, .f iff: 'ff' i 3 I v- M ' Q -. . V. J. .- 'flu-1 up A sag .. la-lf " a -mf-fs " ws: ' .f,..- 'xi . f 1 Q r . K , V -' 'iff-Q' -F-1 J. , l, hem :Q ll,-ei , be 'LE Bi f f ,,,K " f' F . . --P7 4 6491 I'- w x 3 QS V 9 .. Not wild-me'n-just Nebraska Men in the Amvual Shirt- The "Honor Shield" to alunmi classes iuimzing Jirst Tail parade.-From the Cornhuslcer of 1912. in the Stunts on Al-mimi Day. 'ffnfii 'filffff .f7lQfI7i7fCI1f?7T i'iff-"'Q,jfffi1EE7Tifk g 1fW'rN W.- fZ,....,.-mQ- t .Q Al'a f Ll- .,a, ll Q filig- -.ifjffljf i -ifffff? .f if If 1 'TQQ 7f,iiivi'.ii'1?Q: ,itil 1 ' - , e f ' i , .X 1 'I' l ,355 i l , it -SEAT. it . y i :Zi :illlllfflii-+'Ti--17'fTL13gj2f':-4qi ' 'VA' 1 as T2 fi l ' l '. ., Q HE, spriifgioif' Qeaoliz i -fHEfS18'HW0ff- t111e.,Glo11cretQ. Seat y 61161104 f Q0mPla11y.r...Qi f'tl1efl1lvliiiu-1rsitrfiunitl. of -1 dglllgilllitt'l,fSz1??lflYxl'SP0if?l?e?1Qaih the .Gp911fi1L1,j3j,gg..imgl1iQ.lgiidf dlayfpallcl . . ..spqrea-dingylqnaiiclmes ot3 tl1eihVl11teAsh tree ieagerlgy. igiligtigipatmgil,f,3,Q551ylfe5m.iug, tlwmg . lptttsswiullyQt1tg5fm1i1tl.ytli.e3 :desire to there-x 5fip5t1..GQmpef,5+pT11Qy,gfm11Q1y15Qf0ye,seoresmf . a11di yen3o,y the spell ofiitsltrue'hospitality. adiigziirersf and each mamtidoges ju-st, a little 'Il11SMl Olde SG?fCrV3f 111116-S'5011G' 12110113 U10 lggtfgygy- jghaq. wer. bgfgvrgg, If, mgyubfgtlie A lnghfyvay of ,timey was .preseutcd to .the gybup -Ofwgayly, dtfgssffd ,Sponsors fha-lj galil e campus by the class that Went. out into forthsueh sljiilendidfeitortsoii the parte of the World m 1906's in x f each manmandl all are repaidlby lierlpraisie ii . iw 1 i when shegis introduced to the company. y P TREE I 'Dheu comes the memyol-aideftlirillforsome lucky company when the winner is tan- inouneed and the cups. presented. 1 e Iilythe-eyeifiiug the strain and tension of military ldirilll Qiifes way to the Wild' enthusiasm and revelry of ay shirt-tail parade. NVildly clad in -every costume . imaginable the students invade theatres and drug stores putting the entire town at their mercy: -P - ACH year at Cilristmas time, when the spirit of love and good cheer per- vades the atmosphere iof the campus, the large Pine Tree, just south ot HU" hall shines forth with a brilliant array of many colored lights. About this tree Nebraska students, eachyear, hold an ill1p'l'CSSlY0 Yuletide ceremony for the benefit of their less fortunate fellow-students in the col- leges and universities of Europe. Page 305 Pa One of the Most Beautiful Events of the School Year-the Crozmzing of the May Queen on Ivy Day-a. Tradition tha-t Will Alu-ays Be Hovzowd at Nz-brasklz, IVY DAY I VY Day-the tradition that binds I 'every loyal Nebraskan .heart .to its Alma, Mater! I 'Time jhasl hallowed the memories linked withuthejfobservance of this day. The great boulder which rests just east of the library is a fitting remind- er of the progress-ive class of 1898, which gave to us our Ivy,Day. . p - an . In 1901 the days became "SenioriDay" and theigexercises were expand'e.dQjto' in- clude Day oration, thnefreading of the classipolem, and the announcement of the classggift: 9 I 1- s Width the year 1903 came a desire to enlargezuponithe activities of Ivy Day. This year added the May Pole dance and the "Color rush!" It was this year, too, that the Innocents" tapped" the represen- tative junior men who were to take up their obligation in the management of school affairs, . Two years later the Black ge 304 D.-, , .. fi. 11- ,n Masques combined theiriceremonies with the Ivy Day program. , Ivy Day of 1908 became something more than a strictly senior affair. During the years the ivy chain, composed of senior girls, and the daisy chain, composed of underclass girls, were added to complete the already beautiful ceremony. p p There was a strain of sadness running through the beauty and peace of the Ivy Day of 1918. This service was dedicated to Nebraska's loyal sons on the battle- fields of France. From that far off-land came a tiny sprig of ivy, a tribute from our boys in France, bringing greater realization of the sacrifice those Nebras- kans had made. In recent years the Little Green Theatre has been the setting for Ivy Day. The stage is erected between two trees near old "U" Hall and here the Qday's cere- monies, beautiful, impressive, meaningful, are staged before the studentbody, . Tublicaaonsf ,f' .W ..., gsnigi. -11 ,1.,1.r1. .. . Q'Q!.g1'1fiQ.,...QITTTTQQNM :I 1, . ' I l .A A X. W . 1 yi . 1 . gs. """"I Q , 1,-so-' Mfi- -f--- f A-:- -we -A-' earn- f.-M., , 1, NJ, fe W'-f' I-1 . e 51? . 1 F ,A4 e 1h 1 8 f a . 1 - . . . W ll ' iq 'ii ii i . 1' aug , .5-.wir IMI 1 lun V 1 ll S l WWII' Ill! xirffi 1 9' l ' Mi la H lrwmll a. f W-f l 1 1 9,135 yi if Q rlifezfj , D 5 ig if a , 3 8 1 3 3 -. 11 .1...g.g-.":444-1.:.-1.n--.:i.p1Mne, -,H 1 1 1 i, I gi VQHIYAI -,gpg L s www WWA' -V k in Mf"'s'g"""E"xT"?g3"9"'5"i'g":5EE7t""'iL:' ll l:'v4fir2G'lZ.'r'i'-ix'r...u-. ' ' .::.z:-,pL- v1.5.1-.p,. gg.:-asa-'.a.::.. 2 1121 1 V M41 31, in , . .V . w ' l i 1 N 5 1' ' i .1 I u Q i E 1 Q l l . 1 1' s 1 5 Q 1 Q I 1 i , I 1 id 1 - r akin- :J ---2:9-mr 1, -7 -.: .fff -. - -.., -WM. .2 de.: -We-M. -wg -AAT f-4-f.--- . .M mf., .M-yi' lTNfNi'9'l il 8 7 8 if ll , 1, , if he-,ew I J --eliiea oo gfciif a' ea... . , rfgwivf- , H . 163, I 4, 9 , 0:38 V 1 - """ rf 'Ms1f' lg f ' 'eating' 'f 1- il my is lil' .1 Q1 gb 1 lx AA. Early Journalism'-1854 OURNALISM in Nebraska began seventy years ago when Thomas Morton issued the Bellevue Palladium from St. Mary, a hamlet just below Bellevue, on the Iowa side of the Missouri river. After a few months the Palladium was moved to Belle- vue, where it existed until 1855, when Morton went to Nebraska City to establish the Nebraska C-ily News. Nebraska's second newspaper, the Omaha Arrow, existed for a few months in 1854 and then disappeared when its owner, a Mormon, moved to Salt Lake City. The Nebraska Republican, later the Omaha Republican, was the first daily. Its first issue appeared in 18585 its last in 18-90. Robert W. Furnas introduced agricultural publications to Nebraska when he published the Nebraska Farmer in 1866. K f ' , 345 Q Q -1 ij l A 1 8' fl essaa g g i M f lj CD ff U The Cornhusker of 1924 THE BUSINESS MANAGER N presenting an annual of this proportion and bearing this qual- ity of workmanship, We feel that We have offered you this volume only through the fine support that has been given the Cornhusker by the student interests at the University, by the busi- ness houses' of Lincoln, and by the for- eign advertisers. Recognizing the value of that Worthy assistance, I Wish to sincerely thank every person or firm that has con- tributed to the realization of the dream of a great annual, "The Cornhusker of Progress." DAVID G. RICHARDSON Business Manager Page 306 yv,.,, I W -W W, 273' ut L 1,1 ',,. . - . , .,, . ,. . THE EDITOR O-OPERATION among "C o r n- huskers" is the keynote to suc- cess. Not only has the 1924 Corn- husker staff been ready to shoulder the burden of collecting the quantities of material necessary for this yearbook but there are many alumni-,of ,Nebraska who have made the task of --the editor easier by their earnest co-operation in furnishing information and material to make this historical edition complete. Space does not permit acknowledgement of all of their names but their kindness has been appreciated. The Cornhusker is greatly indebted to Judge J. S. Dales, Miss Louise Pound, Dr. Condra, Prof. H. B. Alexander, Miss Mariel Gere, Professor Barbour, and Mr. A. E. Shel- don of the State Historical Society, for the use of pictures and information in the preparation of this edition. ROBERT FENTON CRAIG Editor I l tsl, L A . . W- - 'Ii-. Q. A 'P Mvwgsf jyQ2GLI:Q.,g ..,. gg., L 4:7 ---I . Y LE: :L ,-iZvi,i.i,Tri..-lfzzx-LLi1e.T41a1,:L.. -.- A , ,.,.:,e.-:L Y-f 'ik Y. CIIENIQI' Wooimnn LANG Circulation Foreign Local Manager Adveitising Advertising WENDELI, Bizizms ALLAN HOLMES .Tumor Managing Editor Asst. Business Mgr. SAMPSON SIMPSON Cox Asst. M'ging Ed. Asst. M'ging Ed. Asst. M'ging Ed BIEUIAH BUTLER JULIA SI-IELDON ZCI-IAU ADAMS SMALL Art Editor Historical Editor Senior Editor Junior Editor Office Mgr. IHEIIEN KU1vIMEn PHILIP LEWIS ZHOXV.-XRD BUFFETT MAIIJOHIIQ WYMAN Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor AMY MIXIKTIN EAIMIH:1'1' MAUN CI-IAIQLES Wfumsx C.xRoLrN Ann' P.-Xlfl. Rlcmxrunsox Classes Editor Military Editor Sport Editor Women's Athletic Editor . li l. 1 f 1 i l T i I Q , l I X If i T M . P- 5 F , 1 5 ' l 3 , Z fl rd l ? f. ei l i . E i ii A l ' . Duteau Card Widinan Anderson Martin Henkle Brown Anderson 1 ' Schrirnpf Miller Sutherland Kirk Nurenberger Zust Dougan Rundstrom Carpenter Walton Schellack ' Ll Poley Woodard Burnett XVar1'en Jones -Allison Bryant Cheyney O'I-Ianlon Ireland Pardee j ' Zschau Adams Berge Sheldon Craig Kummer Richardson McAhan Holmes Sampson i T, Q 1924 Cornhusker Stff I i 1 l T Y l if l f ART STAFF JOURNALISNI CLASSES-CCont.J l I 1 Beulah Butler, Editor Beatrice Broughton, Editor Besse Wythers ' E4 D. K. Bryant N M, Irma Guhl .' Peter Coniglio Coats Editor Elsworth F. Du Teau 1 , Francis Martin M ICND ' Clayton Goar N l . ED if , J ' HISTQRICAL STAFF . Leland Hawkins, Efmor SECTION III 2 'RQ Julia' Sheldon' Editor A PHARWIACY CAMPUS LIFE T J R d t 1' - " . I E233 glelzkinlgglm W. Schoonrnaker, Editor Merritt Benson, Editor 5 Harold Zinnecker M9119 Walker FRATERNITIES I A Doris Trott C- Hg Baker Bennett Martin, Editor R 5 5 5 1 Mary Ura Melvm Rasdal David C. Allen 3 1 PM Norma Lucille Carpenter AGRICULTURE Rudolph Nuss C ' 5 CGCHG Newkirk Francis Weintz, Editw' SOROBITIES Q gred.Picgrdb Yeshwantrao P. Bhosale Ruth Wells, Editor T 1 au me af 61' Eugene Day Ruth Miner i z N ' Geo- C- P3-Fdee ENGINEERING Millicent Ginn gfgbaratvvlggenhorn Harold Edgerton, Editor Florence Frahm 1 ' 3 helnllna Schellak lvllldred Beckman Edith Qlds BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cyrena Smith j Neva' Jones Frank Fry, Ed'Lt0T 1 OFFICE STAFF TEACHERS' SECTION IV 1 v Ai Ruth Small Margaret Wattles, Editor WOMENS ATHLETICS l Mildred Beckman DENTISTRY Carolyn Airy, Editor i - l ,Q Pauline Barber E Melvin Thompson, Eflfitoy Irva Kirk ' ' I Mildred Armstrong L Dorothy Dougan , ' Lois Richardson Adv, P d Edt Ella Nuerenberger Q l Beatrice Broughton eorge ar ee, 1 OT Rosalie Plattner 5 Q! Q. Mayme Pecha GRADUATE AND EXTENSION Rose Faytinger 2 lil Marian Auringer Frank Scriven, Editor SECTION V l gg, Laura Whelpley T O M 1 ' it Q na awe SECTION H Nlggixinfgrt V. Maun, Editor jf 1 CLASSES Dudley Furse E gl ,J 1 SECTION I Amy Martin, Editor John Kleven Q S if Earnest Zschau. Senior Editor William Cejnar ' li. , ARTS AND SCIENCE , Chas. Adams, 'Junior Editor 3 A . John Allison, Editor A- Widman Sopywmo,-9 Editor SECTION VI Q -R! Francis Jones M. A. Walton, Freshmcm Editor SPORTS - K 1 4 FINE ARTS Duane S. Anderson Charles V. Warren, Editor l 'Q L 1. l 1 . ll it Mary Ellen Edgerton, Editor Arvilla M. Johnson Judd Crocker ' f M. Munger, Dramatic Editor Margaret Schmitz Warren Ogden l Aileen Hilliard Paul Stauffer Charles E. Scofield Elixir. ll . 1 Page 308 J T El I l ' ' tl 1 I I it ft. T ..... a - .L . L . -. a-, aa-, .aaa ,.Na.:aaa.a.a:aA..,.. -AIAA . - . ,.a..v,,,... Am, ,OA g A - ' ' H44-five-.. .... ,nn uni. 1 .--... .. gf .A+-J.. ,,.. , ,,,, ., , Ygn, Lingrnrnmiitxzgx ,WL pf-rf-v iii' :iw F-15 i-ew:1,w-'f- - we f L-:Le , c 1 vt l .11 ', L li if EJ v l l" .L lnllhll i li 1. l ll wp ,l Y' i . F, l 9 . , il ' l if ll :lfl-. IL " fr li iii'-1 1, I Q, n, in ii Qffffqlg ef-gil . U ll ll l :l I 1 g in Buck Beber Edgerton Bhosale Goar Fry Swanson i, ' Newkirk Schmitz Rich ldano Johnson Kingsbury Guhl Welsh 'Weintz Ginn li, , Webster Brinkerhoff Varney Scofield Ahmanson Allen Pickard Neff McVVhinnie gill Staufer Barber Thuinan Broughton Airy Lang Butler Lewis Breyer 1 l wx, , The Cornhusker of 1924 fi 1 . fl ', 1 BUSINESS STAFF OF 1924 CORNHUSKER ADVERTISING SALES STAFF 1,91 Bnsiness Manager Eloise McAhan, Glenn Curtis, Charles 1' David G. Richardson Grifhth, Tom Varney, Robert Hoagland, Reed I i , I Coatsworth, Howard Ahmanson, M. Newman, N 2' j Asslsmt BHSIIIQSS Manager Dave Doten, Raymond Swallow, Tom Healy, is 3 Allen HOMIES Robert McKie, George Dent, John Beber, ly' Foreign Advertising Manager I- Brenkefhoff- 4 M. L. Wooda1'd Giles C. Henkle, Assistant SUBSCRIPTION SALES STAFF l Local Advertising Manager Josephine Shramek, Robert Lang, Julia 1, 1 Robert L. Lang Sheldon, Harris Poley, Zella Roope, Arvilla CJK Wendell Brown, Assistant Johnson, Burton Tripp, Dorothy Brown, "'e 1 Cir ul t' XI . Pauline Gellatly, Gundell Goldansky, Francis , ' C a lon 1 mmgel Weintz, James Barnes, Charles Cox, Reinhart ' 1 Kenlilagsla Igffeffhggfgant Oschner, Judson Meier, Ellis Ekroth, Esther 1 , ' Lyman, William Schoonmaker, Carolyn Airy, lyk' TYIJiSt Marion Woodard, Glenn Curtis and Mary ' A Harold T. Larkin Wigton. I IH 1 :X el HE Sombrero, the predecessor of the Cornhus-leer, was the official annu:al of the 3 junior class. The seniors published a small book known as the Senior Yearbook. in These two publications finally merged into one large book, the Cornhusker, pub- ,Pr lished annually by the upper classes of the University. ll ., The iirst Sombrero appeared in 1884. It was a small book, about six by nine inches, n Q 1 containing approximately ninety-six pages. It contained very few illustrations, there being only one half-tone cut in the whole book. It was very satricial. ,K l The second volume of the,Sombrero was issued in 1892, and the third in 1895. The , rl l first Comhzasker was published in 1907. A if I Four appointments, the editor-in-chief, managing editor, business manager, and as- sistant business manager, are made each spring for the forthcoming year. The editor 1 'i is chosen from the junior class, the managing editor and business manager from the 3 ' sophomores, and the assistant business manager from the freshmen, thus giving each 2 K . . l, 'st of the three upper classes a representative on the staff of the following year. Page 300 Q g , , . , 1 -'sw 1 riff I 'S at 87 .- Z f ."F1"'1.Q .Q 'fQfT!'Y' F M33 1 EQQEL' gg gg 5' 'if is .4-EL. I 11.1 4 i l W , I ml s, il I x , ,QQ ffl ,QgfTT,ii. Q51 H ET 'gil 1 S ,hi fr f - sr f- -, ':-V 1-f-v-Af '--by-Y - -.2-Y-Y-2-va .,VV 1-+1 ,.,,-E, Z ,--ETM,,,,, .-.. MJT, V f- 17: V-', Y -'A Y-V --1-8-le-Y'+.1- T EZQSJ J , EBT: W- J T 9 i . fl? 5 l l ' i V ,L H T, A 3 , fl' , S ,V nga r It , T Q Y gg rd l' ef-1 R H T il MM 1', 9 Q l f 11 'I JVJWI gtg FIRST SEMESTER 1 ' Hollingsworth Hylton Cushing NVide1nan Cook Moore Wallier Stebbins Bhosale Cejnar I W West Frandsen Jones Siebold Swallow Allison Heckler lfVoodard Morton Davis 'I X 5' Barber Johnson Airy Zust Anderson Godfrey Schrimpf Carpenter Beacom Ragsdale Munger Peterson ll f , K Trott Bertwell Cox Richardson Buffett Maun Hicks Eickoff Slcold Card Thuman is f If I ul X l T- ' Q 1 J N, li, Dzuly Nebraskan E tl'-Q 1- V T E L 2 ' 4 T. T FIRST QUARTER 5 3 i .Q T , Q T gi, Emmett V. Mann .....,., ,,,....,...--...-,-.,..,.,. E dfitor T Ffa Howard H. Buffett ..T.,T ,,,.-,, It damaging Editor ei k t f Hugh B. COX ....,,.,.. ...... News Editor 1 ' fjklbf William Bertwell ....... News Editor + Marion Stanley .......... ,..,,,, N ews Editor Q Paul C. RiChardSon,..,,, ,,,.,,, News Editor 1 l , 'N ' , f gf SECOND QUARTER at f' ,I lu ist Howard H. Buffett ,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E Oz titty F H Emmett V. Maun-. ...... ..,..., M imaging Editor i pig William Ba-tweil .,,..,,,,, News Editor Hugh B. Cox .......... ,-,,-,, T News Editor ' I Wm. Card ,................... .T.,.., N ews Editor if Paul C. Richardson ,.,.,. ,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,A- ,,,.--. N Q wg Editor 5 at it 1 l' 4361 gk THIRD QUARTER ' lf Paul C. Richardson ....... Q-,,,..,,...,,,,.,,-,,,,., E ditmn N if William Bertwell ....... ,,,,,,, M ftnaging Editor W T Q Wm- Card .....-...... ......... N ews Editor 7' ' ' X - 1 . X. Hugh B. Cox ....... ---,--- N ewg Editor Qllll, Merritt Benson .... ,-.,-,- N gwg Editmn W ,' if . 0 Q is George Hylton ...... ,....,. N ews Edztor it T if Ralph J. Kelly ...... .,,,.,, N ews Editor 5, W if EM gl 5, Page 310 it H i 'ff gy 1 1 'tsl l.. , ji ' T o 1 "'3f337fifo1f'fi 'iiffgfkf or 'fir A if gt ' f ,,,.g'igl5' l ' ffl N fjffh flash 'xii 1 --4 S I ,- li H, ,l 1 il .l ,,i i J it ' 4 f 1 inns, I ii lid lt, Yi l -,A 7 if 'Fifi Pi ,ll li if ig if sEcoND SEMESTER Sampson Frandsen Scriven YViden1a.n Cook Moore Wallier Stebbins Bhosale Cejnar McCormack Buck West Thorpe Jones Seibold Swallow Allison Hackler WVoodard Morton Davis 17 li H Barber Johnson Airy Zust Anderson Godfrey Schrimpf Carpenter Ragsdale Munger Peterson N. Trott Kelley Hylton Cox Bertwell Richardson Hicks Eickhoff Skold Benson Card Thuman ll, 4 Daily Nebraskan 5 li HE N ebmskcm was established as a private enterprise, in October, 1892, by a few rf: students. It was a two column, monthly magazine with from twelve to sixteen 5 pages. lt took up the work of the Lasso, "a paper for the promotion of college fl I spirit," which had been published during the two preceding years by a small group of :MJ students. The first page of the N ebraskarn was entirely given up to the staff personnel Q and editorials. The humorous section was called "Sand Burrsf' ' Q V R. E. Johnson was editor on thefirst staff of the N ebrafslccm. H. T. Whitmore was selected, in December, as business manager. A new staff, composed of deserving journal- j, T ism students, was appointed each semester, but it has been impossible-to find out who gl 1' made these appointments. The staff was enlarged considerably the second semester. The paper was then published at 256 North Eleventh Street. 7? Y Under the direction of a new and even larger staff, the N ebraskcnn began as a semi- 1 monthly in its second year. There had been only two issues of this paper when it was changed to a four-column, four-page, weekly paper, issued every Friday noon. The only If ,g change to be made during the next six years, 1893-99, one of the most stable periods in Q 5-Q the career of the paper, was its enlargement to five columns in 1894. The price was I 4 lowered to seventy-five cents because of "hard times." In February, 1899, the day of lp I publication was changed from Friday to Monday. It was during this period, 1895-96, Q1 that the nickname "Rag" came to the N ebmskom from one of its editors, "Rag" Riley C Frank T. Riley of Kansas Cityj. In the fall of 1899 the N ebhnskom and the H cspericm, which had formerly been bitter il l rivals, joined hands, and the new paper was called the N ebraslccm-H espericm. This was rs, a four-column, eight-page paper, and the price was raised to one dollar a year. It was X issued every Tuesday noon at the University. It was still published by the University .. 'iq Publishing Company, but the offices had been moved to Rooms 4, 5, and 6, 134 North A 1 Eleventh street. 1 The D-only N ebraskcm was begun on .September 18, 1901. The publication was ,now gl given over to the Hesperian Publishing Company. This company was incorporated, hav- pkg ing a capital stock of 31500, divided into three hundred shares. These shares were held by the faculty and students of the University. 3 fi , The year 1902-03 was one of changes for the Daily Nebrcnskom. The offices were T ,L moved from downtown to the irst floor of the Library. They remained there only a few 75:1 Page 311 ' , . . , ., ,. . ,.... . .. ,,. f 3- My I I .LI 42. .al Ti. ...."'T: al' 'WTR .P ff-. .Rm L., l , . ff. K ,xx fl" w lug F V ll K' ll l . - l 1' ' l l Weeks, moving to the basement of University Hall on October 6, and to the second floor on October 23. The staff Was now appointed by the Board of Directors of the Hesperian t Publishing Company. In the event that no one would apply, the managing editor was W to appoint the staff. A ll ' On February 7, 1903, the Monday edition was discontinued and an eight-page'Saturday W T5 paper was added. This Saturday issue was to be devoted to alumni and out-of-tovvn circulation, an extra subscription being required for this edition. At this same time the 1 A -1. L. paper suspended publication for three days because of insufficient advertising. 5 The Board of Regents purchased the stock of the Hesperian Publishing Company . W near the end of the year 1905-06. Direct control of the paper was then vested in the IW I Student Publication Board. The offices were moved to the basement of the Administra- ' tion building, and the publication offices to 126 North Fourteenth street. gli The staff Was enlarged to about eighteen in the year 1906-07, and it has been dimin- Q ished and increased since then as the paper has demanded. Credit in Rhetoric Was given I' ,l for reportorial work on the paper during these years. In 1914-15 there was some agita- ' tion to have the staff elected by the subscribers, but this plan was never put into action. ' . I The paper was enlarged to five columns in 1908-09, but it was changed back again 1 ,, , from 1910 to 1914. It Was now published on the five school days. ill i . The summer Nebmslocm, a four-column, four-page paper, made its first appearance 'D 'l in 1916. It was issued free every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. 3 The paper was enlarged to six columns in 1916 and remained that Way for the next 11 V seven years, with the exception of the last semester, 1919-20, when it Was decreased ll jl because of insufficient funds. The news office Was moved to the basement of University ll ll l Hall, but the business ofhce remained in the Administration building. It was during F ' this year that the early morning delivery to fraternity and sorority houses Was begun. I The days of publication were also changed to Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, lp I l and Friday, as they are now. Q l In 1921-22 the combined oilices were moved back to the second floor of University t Hall. A four-page Summer N ebmskcm Was issued again that summer. In 1922-23 the offices were moved to the basement of the Administration building and the paper was Q t increased to seven columns, the largest it has ever been. The second semester found 1 Q , it back to six columns, its present size. l if Since the establishment of the School of Journalism, May 22, 1923, the paper is 41, y operated and controlled largely by journalism students. It is used as a laboratory for I the Journalism courses, thus giving the students practical training. In September, 1923, 5 M the printing was turned over to the University Print Shop, located in the Mechanical ,V Q Ellglneelnlflg Laboratories. The offices are now in the basement of University Hall. Y, F KCHCSPCPIRH Student" Staff of 1893 2" t l I E l. .l tal' f A s fl ,yr li lg Z L. C. Oberlies Harry Lord Schuyler Miller Chas. Stroman Adam McMullen Frank Fisher Chaster Talmadge Paul Pizey Willa. Cather Edmund C. Strode Page 312 H+ 51 fl 'I' I l f T I VX.. ,' QI-6 , ' .f l i xl M5 li I l ,JM 4 LQ 3 Ii ,. l 1 l l v 1 V lf 1 1 i W P T P P g lj V W ' l 3 l ll ff' X W l 1 ' E si - IE X ' I' il Q A I Ml l ll ' , ' 1 ' , L 1 in I ' 1 1 V ll i J., l - . ll 1 . . . 5 g 1 l If 1 ' 1 ! . Kinsinger Edgerton Randolph Ekstrom H Evinger Marshall Burnett Smith Sjfbgliefl I A li Blue Print p 1 ' STAFF i , Knox Burnett ,,,,,..., - ..,, ,- , .,,... . ......,..,... ,..... G cncrat Manager i 1 James D. Marshall--- ..,. ................,..,...... E' ditor ' 1 Il I-I, B, Kinsinger ,,4,,, .......A,,..,.,..,,,, Associate Editor ' Noel Smith ,,,-,,,,,,,,,,, . ..,,..,.,.............. Business Manager Harold Edgerton.. ...... ..-....Associate Business Manager I Roy Randolph ,,..... .....,,,.,,.,.......... C irculation Manager l Arthur Ekstrom ...,..... , ....,,.,,,.,.. A ........................ A ssociate Circulation Manager ' I A OR- twenty-three years the Nebraska Blue Print has existed as the offlicial publica- . 4 ' tion of the Engineering College. When it was established in 1901, it was an annual, 1 1 K! 'containing no news, but rather articles on engineering research and invention. 1 g 1 Later, it changed to a quarterly, and has remained as such to the present time, and has , contained both engineering news and articles pertaining to engineering subjects. For A the next year, it is being changed to a monthly so that it may contain more timely news L 1 1 for the embryo engineers. W i l 1 . 1 , ' The Blue Print was one of the charter members of an association of engineering magazines founded in 1920, as the Engineering College Magazines Associated. The union of the larger publications has helped all of the members in the betterment of their 1 respective books, and holds annual conventions for the purpose of comparing ideas and ' formulating plans to increase the student and alumni interest. - . p , The local engineer's society has always been the sponsor of the Blue Print and elects R l l the officers annually. Thus, although circulating in and out ofthe College, to the students 9 and alumni, the force behind the publication is the general engineering organization, at l present the Nebraska Engineering Society. V 1 FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD il, l Prof. Wm. L. DeBaufre Prof.'M. I. Evinger I V T Page 313 li i fl. gk 1 L l E71 if 55555-TCH U S H ' Michael Culbertson Olson Bancroft Koehnke Shoemaker Wiglit Martin C Brown Carlson . Jackman Hauke Weintz Anderson Swallow Vose Lux SNR-:ir U,Cook McLau ghlin Flynn Gramlich Cornhusker Countryman STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Allen, Cook ......,.....,.,,...,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,, EcZ'Ltor-in-Chvlcf Virgil Michael ................................ , ........ ECZit01'-in-Chief giigiligzciii E ..,..... ,. ........... Associate Editors' 321122 reiegfgirn ....... ........,.. A Ssociate ELZUOTS Robert E. Weir .,..,,,..,..,,.,,,......,,,,,,., Business Manager Raymond Swallow ...........,.............. Business Manager Raymond Swallow 1 . A Hale Sinnett A V Francis Weintz 5, ,,,,,,,, Associate Bus, Manageqs Angeline Carlson ....l..l... Associclivfe Bus. Managers Hugh McLaughlin ........,,............ Circulation Manager Joseph Culbertson ............... . .... C'1TC1LlCLIf10TL MCLMIQGT iilggfiliagiisoll EASSOCTZCLTC Circulation Managers Egiergaggiflaiell E.r1SSOCfl:'ClifC Circulation Managers HE Cornhnsker Conntryvnccn, formerly called Agriculture, was founded in 1902 by Prof. A. E. Davisson, who was principal of the School of Agriculture from 1896 to 1911. The iirst issue, a small bulletin form, was published in March, 1902, as a publicity organ for the School of Agriculture. During the school year of 1910-11, Pro- fessor Davisson, owing to his added responsibilities of a growing school, submitted the publication of the magazine to the Agricultural Club, which accepted it, and published its nrst issue in March, 1911. Prof. H. J. Gramlich, now head of the Department of Animal Husbandry, at the Nebraska Agricultural College, was the nrst editor. Mr. Will Forbes, at present man- ager of the Associated Manufacturers at Waterloo, Iowa, was first business manager. O. H. Liebers of the Liebers' Farm Equipment Co., was the second editor and A. H. Beckhoff, who is farming at Lester, Iowa, was the second business manager. The first magazine issued by Professor Davisson was of a small bulletin form, With no advertising. The magazine rapidly grew in quality of contents, advertisement, and size of page, until it is now a twenty-eight standard sized page publication, with a cir- culation of one thousand subscriptions. The name, The Cornhnsker Conntryonan, was adopted in 1921. The magazine is still the official monthly publication of the student body of the Agricultural College. It is now among the leading publications in the country, and entertains a Wide circulation throughout the state. Page 314 43 1 9 gs,fQs2e,e HTH was R ' , ' 1: 1 1 ' it , . , V I I Qi, .1 eq ii U4 .E .1 1, irl Eli I 4 . 4, 1, , up -1 ' 1, ' il il . I 1 1 A, l 1 K 1 , , I L l 1 Janda DeFord ,Hyde King Zimmerman I-Iunton 3 X 1 5 1 Kellogg Tyson Turner Pizer McG1asson Weir K N 1 ' 1 W 1 I 1 5 g Tales of the Cornhusker 1 I , up A HE origin of such a publication as The Tales of the Cornhuskers grew from a sug- ' gestion by Coach "Indian" Schulte in 1921. Not until the spring of 1922 did any- C one attempt the perfecting of such a possibility. This first undertaking was , , handled by Howard Buiett as editor and Jack Austin, business manager. The same staff resumed the responsibility the following year, adding much to the publication in the way . of pictures and feature articles. Due to the fact that the project 'Was exclusively athletic 1 , it was decided this year to place it in the hands of the "N" Club. l i i 1 . . gl lean . . I, ' 1 I . L V ' 5 Flin if 1 N I . 1 The success of The Tales' third .anniversary depends on the ability of Hobb R. Turner p as editor, James H. Tyson as business manager, and stai consisting of the various cap- 1 tains and Hubka, Pizer, Janda, Kruger, Russell, Cozier, Whitten, King, Holland, and L? McGlasson. , A F The Tales of the Cornhuskers reviews completely the work of the University and high school athletes of Nebraska. A summary of all Varsity competition for the year, pictures of the various teams, and a special high school section make up features in the ll ij book. Copies of The Tales are given free to all candidates for Varsity and freshmen athletic teams 'at the University and coaches of high school teams throughout the state. Captains 1 and outstanding players of all' state high school teams also receive a publication, the pur- pose being to draw them closer to their state institution and encourage them to participate under her colors. 2 li i 41 .I 1, 14 , li Page 315 5 will 1 it 1 I ,IU C 2 I , A I l I E I Qi! Q I I l' I I L 1 I ? gi V1 ' Goar Babcock VVibbe1s Caldwell Martin Latta Osterlund i , Lewis Quesner Avery Swanson ,Hollingsworth 1 Loder Shephard E ' W Fry Swanson Eller Reese Loeffel .Sch1ict1ing ,Shramek 1 I Bizad g l STAFF an Ray Eller ,.,.... .... ................... E at itor Campbell Swanson . .,.... Business Manager A 3 x l Rex Reese ......... ....... M anaging Editor Robert Lang-.Assistant Business Manager I li Frank F. Fry ....,.,..,.. . .... Associate Editor Maurice Swanson --..-CircnLation Manager A993 EDITORIAL 2 Josephine Shramek Harold Avery John Hollingsworth I Harold Lee ' Merle Loder ' Arthur Latta Philip Lewis Raymond Wood Grace Dobish 'inf Mildred Jensen il BUSINESS l l Gordon Luikart Dayle Babcock CIRCULATION l Henry Murray Leland Goldberg Oscar Osterland Raymond Huffer John Shepard Franklin Wibbels 4 Herbert Filter HE Bizad is a monthly magazine published by the University Commercial Club, for students of the College of Business Administration. The magazine contains news of college events and activities as well as articles by prominent men who have made a study of certain business problems. Through these columns the Bureau of Business Research publishes its findings to the students. Members of the staff are selected from applicants who are members of the Commercial Club. The first issue was published in the fall of 1922 and as is the case with every new publication, the Bizad endured a period of struggle in getting started and fully estab- lished. Due to the earnest efforts of the present and earlier staffs, the magazine has been made to fill an important position in the College and is contributing to the rapid growth and development of the College of Business Administration. 3 ' Page 316 l Qrraternitiesw . , ,M ,,-,-,,,, . ,,,f,-.,, , k , .-.hangar -A . mf 'fl-.. .--...M-NX W WN' f - i i ,i it ,, ir' 1 5 1 r r 1 1 o r ,, ,Y A ii ' ' W xx., at 1, . 5 f , , 1, M ,y if., wi Q ! -i E K, l 7 lqnlg l l9'f.ff rg '1ef,H' ,ii gin" 4 , fl iff 3 Ulll j H 4 5 QiglU,.,.ul ill, ----S -- . .1 Q .. Il .n v wht , - :Q : llw l giwllo l 'ming ti ,llgwgg l ll i ""l'l? l l ibi M r ggi ,S 1 svn. 4, p ,' gm Y ,,2Qgg.t,g reels iz g gg ll,'L5,rl1V M,'JL? 5 y i i Ms grrr or r :art 2 i H5 Dv - "' Q H ' as,lii'gu4 I jf Qixxx ,X im .D X- ,, i Klll':lll'il! l l l i ' J""L "ii 'F 'df li Il i k ! i:?lLQL1c11cl!'iifl,.l11117ilfhllfl. gil V ANN ' ll 'S' li l . I . Q: til so l i l it 5 fl l jimi v lap The Barn-Building Bee O history of social life intearly Nebraska would be complete which did not include an account of the barn-building bee. In the thinly settled communities co-opera- tion between neighbors was essential and it was this co-operation that was evi- denced by the barn-building bee. The event always ended With songs, stories, and dancing, and the Whole neighborhood gathered to labor and enjoy the fun. The barn-building bee was one of the last traces of the pioneer community but the spirit Which animated these parties lives on. In fraternities today, the grandsons of the early farmers are applying this same spirit to their college life, so the pioneer idea of co-operation in work and in play still survives. R Q Q e'9?-4'C0R"'lHU5KER W ll 1 1 1 l r l K ll l l i l 5 'ff 4 .p SIGMA CHI FOUNDED Miami University .. 1855 81 Active Chapters . ALPHA EPs1LoN CHAPTER ' Established 1883 35 Active Members 237 Alumni Members Page 318 HE Sigma Chi fraternity, the nineteenthtcollege frater- nity to enter the field, was founded ion, June 28, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Itgwas the last of the three national fraternities originating at? Miami, known as the "Miami Triad." The founding of Sigrlg1aj2Chi Was the result of the revolt of its seven founders against? the existing conditions and ideals as they saw them in operation in the four fraternities already at Miami. It was a? repudiation of the theory that principle should be subordinated to strength of organization, or to numbers, or to any form of under- graduate ambition. At the outbreak of the-1Civi1 War ten chapters answered to the roll of the fraternity, six in the .north and four south of the Mason and Dixon line. Of special interest 'isthe organization in 186115 of the 'celebrated Constan- tine chapter, probably the mostenrnique fraternal group ever gathered together, and one unparalleled in the history of any fraternityq .It was composed of seven Sigma Chis serv- ing in the Confederate army, and had for its purpose the perpetuation of the war. The storm of civil strife safely weathered, a program of extension and re-establishment was rapidly carried out until at the present time the fraternity has a roll of eighty-one chapters. Nationally prominent Sigma Chis are: Harry S. New, Booth Tarkington, George Ade, Fontaine Fox, Governor E. Lee Trinkle of Virginia, Fielding H. Yost, John T. McCutcheon, and the DuPonts. Alpha Epsilon of Sigma Chi was installed January 12, 1883, making it the oldest continuous fraternity at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. The first meeting was held in the north- east room on the second Hoor of the old capitol. Soon rooms were secured in the Halter block on Tenth and N streets where Kappa Alpha Theta was installed. During the next few years the membership grew and it was necessary to move. The present location was purchased eighteen years ago from ex- Mayor Weir and has been the home of the fraternity ever since. During the war the chapter enlisted in a body, but the chapter was kept in good standing and with the end of hos- tilities was reorganized and given new strength. In 1923 the present house was built. Prominent local alumni are: Preston, who graduated from the Law College last year, who made a credit-record in football during his years in school, who was with the army fliers in the war and won the Croix de Guereg Harry D. Landis, W. E. Hardy, Dr. G. E. Condra, O. J .- Fee, R. L. Ferguson, Frank Proudfit, Dr. A. J. Coats, Judge Shep- herd, Harry Grainger, Edward O'Shea, and Richard Rogers. km -E D Q W E ai 95 4566-:R 'N' It UF K E R' CJK?-F AK. I I I II I I I X. I'I II I I III II IW I I I II I I H :I I I I .II II I I I I I I. I I I- I I I , . I ' I .. I I I I I + I . I I I 1 II I JI. I I I I II I . I I I I I I 1 . . If xy ills. EI . dig I Y , . I Dibble Welpton Caldwell Martin Bauman Coats Beardsley .Ireland Dosek Epperson Sargent Walie Preston , Beckley Gillespie I-I. Hawke Hawley Sutton M. Hawke Teescarde Sigma Chi . I FACULTY Dr. G. E. -Condra E. W. Carleton C. F. Steckleberg J. D. Landis SENIORS h W. Teegarden H. Hawke P. Sutton M. Hawke C. Hawley M. Beckley J. Gillespie JUNIORS A R. Ireland J. Dibble O. Bauman ,if D. Merriam G. Epperson IIfi'xC E Il F. Millson fl a n - ES R 1. Risen F. D. Allen R. Preston T. 'Wage C. Goar FRESHMEN E. Coats J. Gere M. Sheldon J. Eiser D. Miller PLEDGES M. Freeman H. Quesner W. Zingg J. Conrad ki Pag 6 33 V. P if I9 2.f4 comm-ausxeni ,, A Phi Delta Theta I ' I I A 1.1, PHI DELTA . THETA FOUNDED M iami Un'i'z2ei'sit'y 1 8 4 8 90 Active Chapters A ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1873 30 Active Members. 400 Alumni Members Page 320 HE Nebraska Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was in- I A stalled in 1875, being the first fraternity on the Nebraska 5 campus. At that time, however, neither faculty nor l... students were favorable to fraternities, and the following year i 'it chose to run sub rosa until 1883. In that year it began to 0 run openly under faculty recognition and has so continued '1' until the present time. Next year, 1925, the chapter will 3 , 4 sqm 3 .O ' 9 celebrate its semi-centennial anniversary. i Phi Delta Theta fraternity was founded December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Expansion was contem- plated- by the founders, and since that time the growth of the fraternity has 'been steady. In 1923, the total number of chapters was ninety, with a membership of approximately 29,000. Seventy-six of the chapters own their own homes, valued at nearly two and a quarter million dollars. The chapter has an alumni list totaling 350, with Alumni . Clubs at Omaha, Lincoln, Falls City, and North Platte. Among , the nationally known alumni of Nebraska Alpha are: Herbert Johnson, cartoonist of The Sctturday Evening Post, Colonel I William Hayward, U. S. District Attorney for New York, and 4 William Sweet, Congressman from Idaho. PQ!! Among the more prominent alumni of Phi Delta Theta , are: Ex-President Benjamin Harrison, A. E. Stevenson, Vice- 'i 'lx E President, J. W. Foster, Secretary of State, W. F. Villas, ilisi Will Hays, Postmaster Generalsg D. F. Huston, Secretary of "5 Agriculture and Secretary of the Treasury 5 J. J. Tigert, pres- ent Commissioner of Education' J. fC. McReynolds, Justice of the Supreme Court, and Major-General Frederick Tunison The literary men of the fraternity include Eugene Field, Wil liam Allen White, and Ray Stannard Baker 2 s I . NEERJIA SFRA 3 l g U ,I Q 3 3 . ,.O 1 0 l - at .rld x ,.A 1 fb ,ALM 4. K. 4 ,i i it f 1 I i 1 1 lei i i k'. V, " 5 of C li , 1 5 i I 4 I AL I . l I Fl, 2 it Y 1 1 l fi 1: i if . ,W 5 V 3' Stewart Huston Elwood Stryker McCoy McMahon Holmes Kinney ' 1 Rucklos Brinkerhoff Hustead Lake Stoehr Boyer Tripp Nehlig i ,, W. Coy Skinner x Junge Ross McLaughlin Stephens Gately C.Y t Q Stanley V.E.No1'thWall Nimocks H.1Coy Sutton Cameron M.S.No th vall L Y 3 A Phi Delta Theta i 5? FACULTY ,f H , i Earl Lantz R. D. Scott Robert Wolcott 99 SENIORS 2 Harlan Coy Merrill Northwall Addison Sutton F i Lawrence Nimocks Virgil Northwall Herbert Cameron ml I ' JUNIORS W Y' ,fl 11 4 ffl! Si 25 'Theodore Hustead Joseph Robert Stephens R l Burton McLaughlin William Stewart f J ' Allan Holmes Erve Rucklos ,W V4 Emmett J unge Eugene Skinner ff' EQXRESHMEN il A John Boyer ' Burton Coy Charles Uhlig i U Ira Brinkerhoff Hobart Huston Charles Yost Wayne Stoehr ij 7D PLEDGES 5 l, Louis Bock Hughes McCoy Lee Rhinehart 1 li George Dent Raymond McMahon Floyd Stryker 3 Willard Elwood Donald Yost i l R . i ia ., X J Q in ,. l ,U Av. 1- - 1, ,--:Lg,::,ff:,,:e-ine..,. . ,afnev -gin- Je.- P ge 322 Beta Theta P1 BETA THETA PI g FOUNDDD Miami University August 8, 1839 84 Chapters ALPHA TAU Founded November 22, 1888 37 Active Members 332 Alumni Members HE Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Theta Pi was established November 22, 1888, by Harley Phillips Mathewson, Jr., Frank Austin Manley, Harry Allen Reese, Ralph Platt, Conrad Frederick Scharmonn, Edward Everett Nicholson, Oscar Van Pelt Stout, and James Boyd McDonald. Though thirty-six years have elapsed since the chapter was founded, all these men are living except Platt, an army officer who died from injuries received during the Spanish-American War. In the early days before Nebraska fraternities had houses, the chapter occupied rooms in the old First National Bank building at Tenth 'and O streets. The chapter has been in its present home since 1911. The fraternity of Beta Theta Pi was founded on August 8, 1839, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, by John Reily Knox and Samuel Taylor Marshall. It was the first fraternity estab- lished west of the Alleghenies. The project of establishing the association was probably suggested to Knox and Marshall by the existence at Miami of a chapter of Alpha Delta Phi, started there in 1835. At present the fraternity is represented in eighty-four schools, in twenty-nine of which it is the oldest chapter. , The annual convention is the supreme governing body. Between conventions, affairs of the fraternity are adminis- tered by a board of trustees, made up of six alumni. The chapters are divided into twenty-two districts, each under the supervision of a "District Chief." Seventy-two of the chap- ters own their homes, the total valuation of chapter house property being 82,300,000 ln addition, alumni clubhouses are maintained in Chicago and in New York City. The "Beta Theta Pi," established in 1872, is the first and oldest fraternity magazine published. ' Among its alumnivin public life, the fraternity has num- bered seven justices of the United States supreme court, twenty-nine governors of states, twenty United States sena- tors, and one hundred and seven members of congress. It has never admitted honorary members. T Q 'T EBRASKA iQ.?efQTm all SFS S fRt ...ii I an gg X I Hord Anderson Healy Goodson Richardson Walt Vette Kelly Drummond Willson Vifaddell Holdre L Co ge a er Iievelone Luikart Crofoot Teal McKee Hastings Furse M.E.A1'DOt Varney Klepser VVhitwo1'th Tyson Arries W'hittcn W'ood Schoonmaker Edee 1 Fent L.D.Arnot Prout Miller M. Fogg Maurice H. FOYDGS Byron E. Arries Leland D. Arnot Alfred F. Edee L. Kenneth Cox Clarence I. Drummond Dudley R. Furse Milton E. Anderson Louis R. Hastings Maynard E. Arnot Edward B. Crofoot Thomas D. Healy Beta Theta Pi FACULTY Henry M. Kesner James T. Lees POST GRADUATE William A. Prout SENIORLQ J. G -no A ' . Q egaker 3 J 1 iiiiff 1' 3 Orr F 3121 My 1 Ed! W e T .lf som e Robeictmg Robert B. McKee Frederick F. Teal FRESHMEN Maurice S. Hevelone George C. Holdrege Thomas B. Hord Elmer B. Klepser Ralph P. Wilson Malcolm G. Wyer James H. Tyson Jack Whitten Joe B. Wood Paul C. Richardson Arthur A. Whitworth Kenneth W. Willson Fred T. Vette James D. Wagner Gordon A. Luikart Thomas T. Varney, Jr. Wayne Waddell Pave 323 l ll' ill lf, lT ll, 1 il .il at X l I H 5 I ii l l ly l , 1 . 'l ll .l ll ll I. X w 1 l l lf V A l fi Fl 1 l l W f. l' ll' ll' f J. l. E .ll ,5- 'Jitf pg- iv' 1 . 5 l I i . i 1 , P l l r E. ll 375 l' lk ll ,pix l lux, .A I iXei 'i'934319-.9iRNHUSKER' E E l 1 l N lxlllillg . i lLlHll'iiii! all M X 4 ,. r, , ' rl :!' 5. it I n . 1 I I I Q ' i . 1 l V I 4 l 1 I 1 I I I 2 I , . 1 l l f SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FOUNDED University of Alabcmw 1858 I 94 Chapters U l i LAMBDA PI 3 Established at Nebraska May 26, 1893 1 Page 324 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .........,....,..... I IGMA ALPHA EPSILON first made its appearance upon the campus of the University of Nebraska, May 26, 1893, at which time a charter was granted and Nebraska Lambda-Pi was installed. Since that time the fra- ternity has been active in school affairs and has contributed much to the history of the University. In a review of the past year's work, S. A. E. has been represented in almost every branch of athletics. Rufus and Herbert Dewitz and Collins each made a letter in football last season, all of them being mainstays in Nebraska's fighting machine. Rufus Dewitz represented the fraternity in basket- ball, while Peterson and Collins are holding down their old positions on the baseball nine. Peterson is captain of this year's team. Plate and Campbell each have made their let- ters as members of the swimming team. Plate is captain-elect for next season.- The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Alabama, March -9, 1856. Eight students who had become friends were the originators of the society, of whom Noble Leslie Devotie was a dominating figure. Twenty-two men were initiated into the mother chapter before the Civil War. At that time, less than ive hundred had been initiated into the fraternity. When the Civil War came Sigma Alpha Epsilon had three hundred and seventy-six members taking part in the war. The first national convention was held at Nashville, Tennessee, in 1897. 'By this time a half dozen chapters had been re-estab- lished, and this convention laid plans for further growth of the fraternity. One of the interesting incidents in the fraternity history is the story of the woman member. In 1861, when the chap- ter at the Kentucky Military Institute disbanded, and its mem- bers all went to war, they left their ritual and other secret papers in the possession of a young Kentucky girl, named Lucy Pattie. Miss Pattie kept the papers carefully and re- turned them to the rightful party after the war. For this, Miss Pattie was made a member of the fraternity. The government of the fraternity was at first vested in one chapter, called the grand chapter, which was responsible only to the general conventions. In 1885 this system was re- placed by a government by as supreme council of six, since reduced to five. Q ei mweamsaaemsm om zz. Q, f l l ll 5 ll ".. l ' li. 13 lin l l df ll H .' f ' ll . 4 ,ll . ll l l 1 . -1 fly f l l J M ll . y 4 ll , I r 5 W P VI El' !. , ,lil ll! l a ll ll 1 ll ll Landers Collins R. Dewitz Abbott Corbett Dudley - Hudson l ' , Buchanan R. Rickly Otten Baird Plate H. Gish Davis Madden g ,N Tefft Campbell Thomsen Harris H. Dewitz Smith Relield , l V l A 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon l E FACULTY . X l' l l Owen A. Frank Herbert D. Gish Norman E. Goodbrod John A. Rice 4 ' sENloR.s l l l Warren Buchanan Herb Campbell John Madden Harland Eeterson Ralph lifgjfleld Noel Smith Ransom Samuelson Herb Dewitz Sheldon Tefft l l Clarence Harris . Raymond Weller l l .li X If ix , Leroy Abbott X 'DQ Charles Hudson Melvin Collins Dar ward Kelly John P. Corbett Harol Q19 ff Allen R. Landers NX ! l SOPHOMORES ' Minor Baird Harold Otten Norman Plate , Gerald Davis Ralph Rickly f A FRESHMEN 5 J' I Roy Andersen Elsworth Du Teau Donald McGrew f Joe Campbell Norman Gray John Oakes 1 John Day Howard Drake Lloyd Grow Milton Rickly Vernon Toof Page ' 437 ' lil 'E 'H fl A I W J 'l924-C.ORNHlJSgKgER- D J' ll i le. Delta Tau Delta DELTA TAU DELTA FOUNDED Bethany College A 1859 66 Active Chapters ' BETA TAU CHAPTER Established 1894 33 Active Members DELTA TAU DELTA was founded at the Bethany Col- lege, Bethany, West Virginia, early in the month of ' February, 1859. The founders were: Richard H. Al- fred, Eugene Tarr, John C. Fohnson, and Alexander C. Earle, with the assistance of William R. Cunningham, John L. N. Hunt, Jacob S. Lowe, and Henry K. Bell. The organization was purely social in character as were most of the Greek letter fraternities being organized at that time. In 1886, after lengthy negotiations, the old "Rainbow Fraternity" of the south consolidated with Delta Tau Delta and the chapters, of which there were seven, became chapters of Delta Tau Delta. In honor of this group the quarterly journal of the fraternity is known as the Rafifnbow. Beta Tau chapter came into existence April 7, 1894. The charter members were: William M. Johnston, Ernest A. Gerrard, James H. Johnston, A. J. Weaver, Horace G. Whit- more, Adam McMullen, Eugene W. Brown, Edmund C. Strode, Wilver W. Wilson, and George H. Dern. Being among the first national fraternities to come to Nebraska, Delta Tau Delta has been prominent on this campus and has been identi- fied with the growth of our great institution. The Omaha alumni chapter of Delta Tau Delta is made up in the larger part, of Delts from this chapter and through this organiza- tion we have received much valuable assistance. Bob Manley, a member of the alumni chapter, who is very active in the alumni affairs of the University, especially in the recent stadium campaign, is an alumnus of Beta Tau chapter. ' 260 Alumni Members l 1 Page 326 I il I I. II I. KI I I I 3, 6 r fl I . I I I I I I I I I I . Q I I,i I . I . I I I I I I I I I I 'I ,II M I I 'I ,A I I . l Bronson Olds Mielenz Sidles Battey Sautter Moore Gardner Ballah Johnson Mulligan Marshall Yungblut Andrews Miller Myers Neff Hein Bloodgood ,gGleason Follmer Sturtevant Gately Hubka Ortman ,Stenger Turner Ryan Cozier 'Wray Howey , Holland J. Kenneth -Cozier Lyle C. Holland Charles G. Ortman Elbert Bloodgood Crawford Follmer Charles Gately Fred Andrews Wayne Ballah Robert Gardner William Hein Daune Anderson Arthur Breyer Joe Brown Bruce Clark Delta Tau Delta POST GRADUATE Ferd Bing SENIORS Alfred B. Parks Claude C. Ryan li l n Qigong CH o Laainaaa sornornrns E-TVB e. I 'Reber oore..gh Arthur Mulligan Kenneth Neff FRESHMEN Judd -Crocker Verne Gibson Harry Hepperlen Gene Holmes , xg 'gf' A A I 4 x X JN- FF I 'I " 1 ff' W',' -. V , f foil: ,, Dfw. .I Alfred O. Stenger Howard R. Turner Ward J. Wray James Marshall Douglas Meyers Vernon Winkle Oliver Sautter Harry Sidles Austin Sturtevant Charles Yungblut Harold Nichols Fred Picard Phil Sidles Page 327 F To' 1 'TTQQQ KM xv-f-i 'o R i"ifY'.i.l,l'Q."5'i I I II I .-pi ,il In I I. I ,N I, If Tl Ia II ffl. an lm 'Ill Alpha Theta C111 9 2. 4aC0 F1 N H U S K E R? 3 1 ??lll'llf"li ll lil" ui lgli f I """""' VW , HE fraternity was founded at the University of Nel braska, May 9, 1895. The founders of the fraternity Were Robert S. Hiltner, Frederick E. Clements, George L. Towne, Albert M. Randolph, Irving S. Cutter, Benton Dales, Lucious W. Sherman, Gilbert H. Rukets, Hiram W. Orr, Charles H. Kelsey, Roscoe Pound, John V. S. Cartelyou, and DeAl1on Saunders. The charter members founded the fra- ternity for the purpose of combining high scholarship with social and athletic activities. Since the founding of Alpha Theta Chi, three-fourths of the members have Won either Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi. Eleven members were honorary Innocents While twenty-six have been active Innocents. Some of the members of national prominence are: Roscoe Pound, Dean of Harvard Law School, Dr. Irving S. Cutter, Dean Nebraska Medical School g Dr. Hiram W. Orr, Orthopedic surgeon, Emory R. Buckner, attorney, and John Latenser, Jr., architect. A When the United States entered the war, all but three of the members of the active chapter left for training, and the fraternity Was left practically inactive for a year or two. The fraternity has chosen to remain local, and is now the second oldest local fraternity in existence. ALPHA THETA CHI FOUNDED University of Nebraska 1895 3 Active Chapters 266 Alumni Page 328 I NE MAMA Q, ll I I I 1 I . Q l 'l 5 in A, Fl is if ll pl Z. il l J i 1 1 A V . 4 E ' A ii - ,J l .1 1. in 7 ix I 4 , , . , T. 'X 5 fp 4 J . ft" J ' i f 4 I I i in ll I rl V lx'-. i, at Ei l if li 5 Q E '!', J l 1 L l QQ Dresher Karlson I-Iaberstroh Macy Smith Armstrong H lme' E V I - YI - Ch"' ' Xl" O't 'h I K 11 vm c s . ..ones l 0 son iismei I tin s ei o m oi er Q lf Brit Kerr Allen, Goldman Green Alcsanlit Peterson XVorthman ijt 4 Ekstrom Uplinger Placeli Johnson Reed Schroeder E. G. Jones Kleven McCag,ue ' ' 1 K , X l 1 Y ' 5 ' Alpha Theta Chi FACULTY i , C1 il li . l . i ' ii ' lg 3 .al ll Dr. Raymond J. Pool Dr. Charles M. Poynter James E. Lawrence mul I Dr. Clyde J. Moore ' Dean I. S. Cutter A pi 5, . Posr GRADUATE ll 1 l ,i . i J . Emrys G. Jones SEEIIORS . I 1 3 55 Norman F. Johnson GLl1ndOQiEQ,ggElfQQLglHg91' Howard M. Reed 5 Il, Otto E. Placek Walter B. Schroeder y PQ xl l .V Q! fi li Arthur Ekstrom Thomas F. McCague l ,V Charles Green John John C. Peterson i ,lg SOPHQNQEJRES Mi Q1 ! lg Leonard Aksamit Rex Haaseilm Lloyd Kohler l U Frank Allen Evan V. Jones Earnest Macey W7 'Al' Charles Armstrong Vollard Karlson Herbert W. Worthman . Y i Hawley Kerr Cl l 4 J ll , FRESHMEN ll, L Frederick Akin Morris V. Dresher Edgar J allas H l Elmer Brt John Goldman Herbert Nelson J u Rex Chrismer Harry Haberstroh Carl D. Osterholm I A Guy Cooper William Holmes Rudolph Smith ll' ki i Page 329 X . A df-wer ff Wir e fr' -GS 'xy 'fiigiifegilgg E? J-rk,.E'5? f'1:f: ,a-raft. r...Ms....r1".gi.."'.4r.f:..." ' . 3 fir s . Q55 P111 Kappa Psi 2 3. A HE Phi Kappa Psi fraternity Was founded at Jefferson GCollege in Pennsylvania, February 19, 1852-,p by Charles P. T. Moore and William Letterman. Jefferson Col: lege is now Washington and J efferson. In 1853 Moore Went to the University of Virginia to study law. In 1853, a charter was granted to a set of petitioners headed by him and Phi Psi had started its period of extension. At the present time there are forty-eight chapters. They are divided into six dis- tricts according to geographical position. The history of the ,,E OE QE-A .gg i 2 4-coRNHusKER- A gg R 1 Il 1' 1 lv u.o 0 O 5 5 . QQ! 6 N 1 1 'K 4 Y fraternity has been one of steady conservative expansion from east to West. Together with the active chapters of Phi Psi there are alumni associations in the most important cities. The government of the national fraternity is in the hands of an executive council and the national conventions made up of representatives of the chapters and of alumni associations. Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi Was founded March 23, 1895. At that time eighteen charter members were initiated. The local from which Phi Psi was founded Was Zeta Rho. This organization had started in 1893, for the sole purpose of obtaining a Phi Psi charter. President Ayles- Worth of Cotner and Mr. Burnett Were the resident Phi Psis who Were instrumental in getting the charter for the local group. Clark Oberlies, Ward and Carsen I-Iildreth, Kimball Brown, and others were the nucleus. Immediately after the charter was granted the house Was leased at 1134 G street. PHI KAPPA PSI In 1916 Phi Psi moved to its present location. l FOUNDED N' .Q Jefferson College 18152 26 Active Chapters it 'f ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1895 1' f. ,X 38 Active Members 150 Alumni Members ifi--5 Q . ipage 3310 1 'SQ il' Y 7777 VW Y A i Y Y YV i W ier- NE B R A5 K A 2 E E 1: I If ' V 9. 'S R U1 efev 1 1 I 1 l 1 1 I G I 'F I 1 pp pppppp pq p Q1 3 l 11 l 'R Q i 1 l 2 gfjiili M' 1 ' ' l l 1 l 1 f do 1 1 l, 1 1 1 l 1 fi" 4 1 Stauffer Harrison I-Iollenbeclc Kilgore Arliwright Lloyd Williams McCalrnan ix W f' ' G. Reynolds Woodard Stebbins Redgwiclz Fall Beerkle F. Reynolds Ross Scott 11 li ,f Cook Letson Key Donelan W'ilson Hacliler Nelson Grosshans Hildreth Morton 1 QF Henlile Sperry Fike Vifright Noble Spencer Vifaters Van Brunt Elster ll ' if Fil? Q' li G 19. 1 1 li 2 Y' 1 'E X1 1 P 1 Kappa Psi - 1 sENioRs 5 ,1l1-1 I John Fike Harold Spencer Winslow Van Brunt 1 - j William Wright Ora Waters 5 3 . ' S f Q J UNIORS 7 1 1 A 4 1 Fredrick Fall Giles Henlgle Donald Hollenloeck Q lj lf Richard Elster Russell Replogle li 5 l Paul Ristme Harold Strasser . - l Wilmer' Beerkle Sherwood Kilgore ' A Q :X 4 ., -A ,J g , R - , , 11 Lowell LIOYI1 liaQii1g 1 q Phil Redgewick , l Robert Ross Marion Woodard 3 i Q .ff' V xv i FRESHMEN I 1 1 1 1 K James Donelan Harold Grosshans Victor Hackler 1 Ivan Harrison Harold Hildreth Walter Key y Edwin Letson Simpson Morton Karl Nelson H I 1 li li Oli Horace Noland Paul Strider Gilbert Reynolds Sam Williams Phil Smith Allen Wilson Page 331 1' i W W 11 ,l I . . . ' ' VVIN 1 l . , 1 .1 ll'a 1 .,1 ll a i Nl. li N1 'I lil 1 ' x 5. 9. up P is ll I i l . ji 3 2 555O0iRwN'HU5KER? i XP E il! ALPHA TAU OMEGA - FOUNDED Virginia, Military Academy 1865 81 Active Chapters GAMMA THDTA CH.-xrrniz Established 1897 34 Active Members 261 Alumni Members P ge 332 .....i..L.u.a.s...t .1 Alpha Tau Omega N October, 1896, about a dozen stars in athletics, debating, oratorical contests, and other school activities, organized themselves into a body known as the Olympic Club. The purpose of the newly formed club was to foster and develop a feeling of mutual fellowship and brotherhood that had existed between the members. The organization decided to petition for a charter of Alpha Tau Omega. The members found that another group of stu- dents in the University were seeking membership in the same national organization. The two clubs consolidated and formally petitioned for a charter as a united body, in the winter of 1896. The Olympic Club became the Gamma Theta chapter of A. T. O. in the fall of 1897. Herbert E. Covell, Sidney L. Mumau, Robert H. Graham, Earl L. Erb, Ira L. Riggs, Edwin R. Morri- son, Hugh E. Nunemaker, Frederick L. Humphrey, Fred W. Bronn, James G. Miller, Harlow Hewitt, Paul C. Hunger, and Sydney D. Robertson, were the charter members of the chapter. The new fraternity secured as its chapter home, the house at Fourteenth and M streets known as Elliot Cottage. Shortly after moving into the house, the Spanish-American war broke out. For the next two years, most of the men were in the army. In 1900, all were back from the war, and the fraternity made rapid progress in school. The chapter has always had as its ideal, a brotherhood made up of men from all the colleges of the University and in every branch of school activities rather than of men interested in only one or two phases of University life. Because of its constant aim to be a well balanced fraternity, it has produced men who have represented our university in athletics, publications, dramatics, debating, and every other form of activity, and at the same time it has kept up to a high level of scholarship. The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, by Rev. Otis A. Glazebrook, Hon. Erskine M. Ross, and Captain Alfred Marshall. These three men realized the need for a common bond between the college men of the north and the south after the Civil War and founded the fraternity with that purpose m view The frater mtv was successful in bringing the college men closer together who had fought each other in the war and with this accom plished it has turned its effort towaid reaching a higher stand ard of brotherhood and fellowship There are eighty one chap ters of Alpha Tau Omega at the pi esent time f .. is 55 . V 'aqua' ,G I9 VJ .6 lm.. 4 4 l 1 l gl ll i 1 :Io 0 sw N E - Xa E is Tr? --H 259+-A A B ff fi . i , - 5 in l T O Q . 4, l E l ii ,rl I ,l. F I , .Q 1 3 . L A rv. i i - i f . -1 A e fill ir if ,fmvr A ,A h t 'z .Iwi li g l i E' A 1 2 ll. 'T 1 ' il' E' 1 lx 5' Townsend I-Ienney 'VVersig Estabrook Carpenter! Buck I-Iarshman CORK QQ? l Lindle Che, ne Curtis VVa ers c ar an VV s N vin 'Han n l g 1 If Clhittick V Blxlielson Brock It Maxweli h 1B2ssett e tGuard e Sarggit lo I. r N ly . r 5 A Alpha Tau Omega , T 2 , . fl 9 A w - i A FACULTY Captain J. H. Hagan Dean P11110 Buck Prof. J. C. Frankforter 'M 2 i my 4 Q I sEN1oRs T l fx ' id H. H. Bassett George D. Brock Rupert A. Chittick pg j Thomas R. Schavland Bernard F. Girard Edward M. Buck 1' Lowell Henney Einer Nielsen Walter Ernst T J' '- Henry A. Sargent Oliver C. Maxwell if i JUNIORS , Gerald J. Carpenter Millard Townsend 7' 5 Paul H. Cheyney gi? Ricliar ymfan 141' Aynim West ulfllxqlll ik Charles M. Cox Roy S. Cram 3 V fl' Glen H. Curtis ll A Ralph O. Schumacher j ig rg . 1 Ll Ili' U Arthur F. Cole Harry Walters y ' ward Y. Lindley gd dnnid r ff- . flrr.. Frank wir-Sig ii- I . Bernard Nevin Lirifwnigd r Donald Miner 1. r M 'B- Q V FRESHMEN l 5 rw Stedman H. French Herman A. Anderson y f ' l PLEDGES E' A Ralph Bartling Joseph A. Lee Ben Triba 1 Frank Dailey Avard Mandery William Sutherland ' l Roy Hauderscheldt Clarence Miller Elmer E. Thomas L. Lloyd Timm V1 X K. .A N 5 ' -i' K Padre 3 Lf, L Wm, ,, ,M r..r .LAL ,L . .. .-L .L . . ,. L. .. . .. .. W ' "':EZT' ' 1 . ' :"FF'.f :D . .- V .r H f r . Q L A 1 r , . X '-e M Lg 'ifsinffi .iffvliri-aQ:a.."3f.3?...Q .'i.iY-i f1.,i'f..Esz nm 'SEQTE r...ff.if:z1.53.i':z:Ll g- lie 2 4 - C. -o Ein-QUFPS is e ia- qi i i ll KAPPA SIGMA . . I' FOUNDED N A I University of Virgiiiia 1867 92 Active Chapters ALPH,A PSI Established 1897 42 ,Active Members Membership, 323- 1 Page 334 D E l .ll 15, Kappa Sigma APPA SIGMA established its Alpha Psi chapter in Nebraska in 1897 as the result of extensive petitioning on the part of nine students grouped together for that purpose. The charter members are: C. F. Schwarz, Wm. Grant, C. E. Matson, Brigadier General LeRoy Patch, C. A. Fisher, Leonard Robbins, LeRoy Shuff, and Colonel C. C. Culver. Among the chapter's alumni may be found many of the University's prominent graduates, such as Colonel Culver, the inventor of wireless communication with airplanes, C. A. Fisher, prominent geologist whose record is listed in Who's Who in America., Verne Hedge, prominent Lincoln business man, and national officer of the fraternityg C. E. Matson, County Attorney for Lancaster County, Fredrich Ballard, playwright, author of "Believe Me Xantippeng Wm. Grant, Sr., member of engineering firm of Grant, Fulton and Letton, Lincoln, Charles Schwarz, Schwarz Paper Company, Lincoln, and Otis Taylor with a large International Trust Company at London. In athletics, Kappa Sigma has contributed eight football captains. In basketball, Captains Henry Campbell, '17, and Slim Warren, '23, baseball, Captains Morse, '06, Buck Belt- zer, '09g Max Towle, '13, 'Bob 'Flory. The chapter sent twenty-three men to officer training camps during the late war, twenty-two of whom were commis- sioned. Those receiving the higher distinctions during the war were Brigadier General LeRoy Patch, Colonel Culver, Lieut. Orville Ralston, British Royal Flying Corps, credited with twelve German planes, D. S. C., and the Universitys' only Ace, Lieut. Raymond Saunders, American Aviation, killed in action, and Lieut. Harold McGlasson, three times wounded, cited for bravery, and Croix de Guerre. The national founding of Kappa Sigma dates back to 1867 at the University of Virginia, as the successor to the Ancient Secret Order which existed in the year of 1400 at the Univer- sity of Bologna, information of which was secured by the five founders on a tour of Europe, who obtained permission to transplant it to the United States as an American Greek letter college fraternity. Some of the members nationally known today are the two living founders, John Calvert Boyd and William Grigsby Mc- Cormick, William Gibbs MacAdoo and Admiral Cary T. Gray- slag, intimate friend and physician of the late President 1 son. f l . . , i .Q i N EEA -M it I it 9 1 4gQf3.?F Ke Guttridge Tottenhoff Eikstrom Black Moritz Reynolds Eickhoff Panel: Sheldon Harper Ellingson Gillaspie Pecliinpaugh Krause Richardson Jones Lunner Johnson Wyant Hill Shultz Rollins Kelly R bertson MQG-lasson ,Frost Snyder Strahle YVo1d Poley Tomislca Sulliv' K Sigma SENIORS Robert E. Lunner Hobart Blackledge Everett Jones - .David G. Richardson Clarence L. Eickhoff Louis K. Frost Clyde Rollins Fred Eckstrom John Sheldon Leo P. Black Edward Ellingson Edward Hughes A Harry H. Cushing Paul Walters Ross McG1asson Harris A. Poley Leland R. Snider John D. Strahle J UNIORS Rob Ro. yoloertson n i- lt .l E1 ISL' . X K F xi? l X C W ' ,ffk!' fi . Lf Qs -' - D m f Y v- .. :Ty . , J ' QQ, " My . vs . gnrzx ,.-J ,. AN 1. , :Aff- V-KCV' vin i . vlltliljglge t.. will .L ff-5 '.. jf., X fx 'X ft- . J YWBQX dl IVF. Kiiiwzggi L on Kelly 'if' Kenneth Linn FRESHMEN Roy J. Mandery T. Robertson Macauley Lloyd W. Mousel Ivan G. Ross Audley N. Sullivan Eldo F. Tomiska Gus R. Wolf W. Harold Schultz J. Raymond Tottenhoff Harlan W. Wyant John R. Moritz Loren W. Nelson Edgar Reynolds Emmett Gillaspie Neil King J. Lovell Clark Cecil Molzen Pa'-'e '33 ,, . 1 1 ' 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 51 9 2. 4-coanu nfs Ke gg. H 1 1111 Phi Gamma De- 1 l PHI GAMMA DELTA Jejerson College 1848 LAMBDA NU CHAr11:R Established 1898 39 Active Members Membership 280 E A AMBDA NU chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was estab- lished on the Nebraska campus November 14, 1898, the year of the fiftieth I anniversary of the fraternity, founded in 1848. The first home of the local chapter was at 1301 H street where they lived for two years. The next house they occupied was on M and Fourteenth streets. After a year in this location they moved to 240 South Fifteenth street where they lived for two years. Two more houses were oc- cupied the chapter staying a year in each. After a live-year stay at 1232 R street a move was made to 1216 H street. The chapter made its home here for eleven years when it moved toits present location at 1339 South Nineteenth street. At the time this chapter was installed there 'were nine fraternities and five sororities on the campus. The frateini- ties were Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Theta Chi Beta Theta Pi. Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Chi. Delta Upsilon was established about a month later. The soioiities weie Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta and P1 Beta Phi. The frateinity was made international the past yeai with the installation ofa chapter at the University of Toronto Toronto Canada. One of the most prominent alumni before the people at this time is Calvin Coolidge President of the United States. He attended the University at Amherst Massachusetts ' T Q . 7 1 . I 1 1 l I 1 1 1 ' 'l' 1 ' 1 7 1 X 7 7 C 1 1 . .' ' R A C , , 1 r 1 1 A . 3 1 101.16 . , 1 ,1 1 1 W 7 l4b! 1 mule! 1 FUUNDED -gig fm ' 1 'E ' . 1 11 1 1 ,- Jifll ' Pag 336 'v .,..' A N-QC., 1' ' . U ' . 4 0 4. 0 10'-1ES1RASKAkE.Es 6? E51 ol'-6' ma l 4 4 - YY,,, ',g.4f1ll Y. .L --..L,l.--17,1 - YWHW - ,LT L A Yf,.-..-,,A..Els.,Q4-gm, LZ- Taiifn l shi? 1' . A 1 if ,IU .5 5 it NV V 4 , Locke Bernard Mcliinly A 'Latta DeVo1'ss Young Henderson , .5 Hinrnan DeVo1'e 41-Iutchinson Light Scoular Dunbar Sanborn Volz W'eeth Thomas King Hacliabout ,Anderso N ' 0 .U Phl Gamma Delta " F FACULTY Aj. M. J. Blish M. M. Racer A SENIORS ' A 1 .1 5 .A B. R. Anderson H H. s. King l -I li . 9 . ,J W . A M . 1 - l kip R. Bernard Y. A. Hinman I . . fx! S. F. DeVore L. R. DeVorss 1 3? Don Dunbar I ,ll M. L. Henderson l 5 Sam Adams i B. H. Brown H J. I. Cameron 9 August Holrnquist N. S. Sanborn Jumoas D. Waloout f .irlsi 0 ' .A .tr ' f .VLHf"'vzM.mt3ffQ '. ff fllfrgl Q an 1 L 1-eg. -. 1 ,, .pl v .,n, .X Chalflag RolandA.TiiFTcff,dlie Gelnaldx-.Merritt FRESHMEN Ted Johnson Allan Tillotson Ivan Walter Parke Keays B. F. Thomas R. K. Weeth A. J. Latta M. G. Volz S. W. McKinley R. M. Scoular R. Young H. Hutchison Russell McMicheal Don Mattison Clifford Pate Stanley Reiff ,dpi F. O. Hawley Bennett Latta George Towne I "t" La'L. L?"4IL'Kij' ,. . A 'YYY' - .i':aL'Tfii..d.1Q'.QffT fisggsff l..'.::2'35. li' ' A Iam . . ,-f.'lf.3-. 11' 22' f 1 ll B. if H A W L we J! ' rl 9 :Z 1. Il Y . U 'Q W fx M rw U, I -4-du V l. . 'nn F W4 . , . 1 li L l. .,1'i'..'! gg ik! ll 31 1 1 . all Q: EQ. ft lvl L JAX s A-a' tri? Q 4 H l INN l L . lr kg f, ggiiu s ' W w I il .., ' 5 s 1 . 'l ' ,E I til i.. ui fx .4 1 .. A E :li gl -. fi Ut X lg. s T M Gul N M fl n 3 . .1 g l ' Q Delta Ups1lon EBRASKA chapter of Delta Upsilon, the, oldest national fraternity on the Cornhusker campus, was installed on December 9, 1898. It had existed for several years as 19 1 WORN-ws me-e . I l lll 'll' la DELTA UPSILON FOUNDED Williams College 183 4 50 Active Chapters NEBRASKA' CHAPTER Established 1898 37 Active Members Membership 17,167 Page 338 Tau Delta Omicron, 'a local started by two classmates. The need of affiliation with a national organization was soon felt. Dr. H. O. Rowlands, Colgate, '72, advised petition to Delta Upsilon and presented the society for acceptance to the na- tional convention of 1897. The petition was held under con- sideration for a year and acceptedin October, 1898. The first chapter house was in a business block. This in time gave way to a rented house. Now the chapter owns its home at 1701 E street. p The national fraternity of Delta Upsilon was founded on November 4, 1834, at Williams College as an anti-secret or- ganization. At the convention of 1881, it became a non-secret fraternity. The features of this non-secrecy may be summed up as follows: The significance of the fraternity's motto is public, there is no grip and no secret password, and its constitution and convention records have always been public documents. How- ever, the business of the fraternity is not made public-the secrecy is a matter of custom, not of oath. g There are at present fifty active chapters, three of which are in the Missouri Valley. The majority of chapters are in the east. A very conservative policy of expansion has been adopted. The badge of the fraternity is a monogram of the letters of Delta being placed over the Upsilon. The colors of the fraternity are old gold and saphire blue. The pledge button is triangular, forming a Delta with a conventionalized Upsilon within, the letters thus formed being of gold on a blue enameled background. NEBRASKA D ,E 4 'O Q O fp. .., ,.,. ilk! H. N I Igime Q 5595 NHiU.i3,.I"i J I I I I I I I I I I I I Ai I fu ,v , . I IQ. , I I Ratcliff Hunter Reese Davis ,'S7Vostoupal Wilson Campbell Cox Stroy Burt Randall Barrett -i Kase Thompson .landa George Hartrnan Lynch Qjierkovv Brownell Smaha Gardner Harney I ."y I Delta Upsilon FACULTY f I J William 'Bates, Regent Prof. John D. Hicks I I I Phillip Harrison sEN1oRs ., , . Herbert Brownell, Jr. Maurice Gardner Wyatt Hunter W. Robert Kerkow I James J. McCarthy J UNIORS ' I I Albert Barrett Gerald Randall I I Edward Harney DeVerne Hunter A I I I I II Reed Campbell Hugh Cox 1 I Ted Ratcliffe I Arthur Stroy an I I H FRESHMEN l I Donald Becker George Fitzsimmons Paul Larsen I PLEDG-ES Lloyd Beans Douglas Orr John K. Selleck Prof. J. O. Rankin George Smaha Sed Hartman Dan Lynch Howard Dana George Hargreaves Paul Kase Otto Christensen Harold Gumb Clayton Snow Ivan Wilson Ernest Purdy Francis Jones John Rich Page i Frank Hayes Clark Smaha I 1 I I. I. 5 I I IIII I I III Ii I I ' . I I I III I I ': F I X , , 1 I I I I I .L RQ Q M g l '7": i I II I I I Il III I. II Ii. fi II 1 I I I 1 I IJI. I I I . I I 1 I I 1 I 1 . Af II quick to see the advantages of the new fraternity. Nebraska was the fourth chapter installed. Thirty-one universities now hi oe-- 519 2 4-f-OBNHU S K aft!-fs if E4 F A -E 53 3 Wy U 4' "' V L s 1 W ' i I T l 1 W ' X A l Ag l 3 l Acacia. . if l 44 up Il ' , l 1 i I l l i ARLY in the school yeargof 1904-05 several faculty i Masons, hearing' of the Acacia fraternity which had ' ' just been founded"af"AMichigan, started a movement to kt organize a similar fraternity at Nebraska. Q In December a X petition was sent in to the Michigan chapter and in February l a charter was granted establishing Daleth chapter on this Q campus. The name was later changed to "Nebraska chapter." "' During the first year of its life Acacia was organized as a Masonic club and men belonging to other fraternities were 6 pledged. After the first year, however, Acacia was organized "' l along Greek letter lines and membership barred to men be- i longing to other social fraternities. I 6 Acacia has steadily grown andtwo years ago purchased ' the Colonel Bills residence opposite the Capitol on Fifteenth and H streets. This marked another fraternity leaving "Fra- ternity Row" and settling some distance from the campus. 1 l r Chief emphasis in Acacia has always been placed on F scholarship and several times Acacia has ranked first in scholarship of the fraternities on the city campus. il i As at Nebraska, college Masons in many schools were .E i -' l 31 l 35 5' I ACAGIA FOUNDED University of M ichigfm 1904 31 Active Chapters NEBRASI A CHAPFER Established 1905 47 Active Members P ge 310 have active Acacia chapters. The official fraternity publica- tion is the Triad of Acacia. . Among the prominent members of Acacia fraternity may be mentioned former President William Howard Taft, William Jennings Bryan, United States Senators William B. McKinley of Illinois and Arthur Capper of Kansas, and President Marion L. Burton of the University of Michigan. ' ' l . lols 4? N E B R aa K -E 1 i l U 'i or w if 'I I 1 i F i i ,I X. 1, 0 ii 2 J 1, in il I 4 I i v f , i .J 1 V , r J ' J Enix 'J g HQ' iff . h 5719 J 'CQQQQQQ Rf" T 1 Q 2 4 i tl 5, , l 4 Q xl H , 4a rl A 1? xiii? ji- J, ' ' if if 3 E 5 i ' 4 fi fly lx il 1 3 , i it A il IIN! ' X 1 in J i wil . l fx: it, a li fl 5 'z X A lr ' il ryltl i i ' ik 1 , i EL Johnson VVa.tson.I-Iahlbecli Higgins,Blankensliip Hunter Rosenquist!Brown Toft Rathsack E.VV'ei1' Nurenberger l l Young Allison Elwell Berge Kinsinger Dreisbach Andrews E.Gibbs J.VVei1' Eggert Hollingsworth Chatbnrn lr l. JI il P i 1 3 ' Smith Minser Ely Matchett Hoagland Huston Matzke Van Pelt Kemmer .Edgerton McCulla l" L Applegate Bell Pogue Sorenson Gilbe1't,Schroeder R. Gibbs A Zellers Anderson Mann -f' lil i 1 .1 K4 ' ll 1 'E J E3 , o lr Ai l i ACHCI3 iw ' SENIORS F1 , H l ' . 1 li fp J Welch Pogue Harold Hahlbeck Bueford Bell fl-ll John Anderson Lyman Sorenson Stephen Gilbert 5 5 Q Herbert Rathsack Russell Gibbs George Zellers L t i Q Roy Ely Stanley A. Matzke Wilfred Neurenberger . lj it Mill Donald Kelly Herbert Mann Richard Chatburn fi Qi ur ' Walter Huston Howard Schroeder Julian Applegate I ig W F Matchett QQ i 3 - fi-1. :I i l 5 3 y, John Hollingsworth George Elwell p 'R 1' Lawrence Kennner Wendell Berge 5 i fl it Charles Wiles Frank Johnson Donald Blankenship Howard Hunter Q Ei li Henry Eggert Harold Edgerton J it f' Loyd Wagner Edwin Rosenquist f L A soPHoMoREs 5,153 391' , FW H K John Allison Gustave Lundberg Gregg Watson N 4 2 Edwin Weir Wendell Brown Horner Kinsinger 'lil ing V I FRESHMEN A g I if E 3 ,J 5 oi-vine Andrews Edwin Gibbs Joseph wen- f jg lp " lf Joseph Swearingen Robert Hoagland L' r pl 4 - A l Page 341 V J -5, f 'V -S e.--it ie: 5 ' no ' s it E JZ- f 'Q Hifi if ijiL!"?T77f'Sf'-,T,Q s ' ii .3 f ijigm- is iff: segrf-ff1,11-s,i.g1QLQgiTaris.A,, 4 of .hails :ra Delt-ao Ch1 ELTA CHI fraternity was founded at Cornell University as a local society fostering the science of law. The enthusiasm with which the firstpropositionis were met ' oi- O5 i ijlp9?.4'CORNHUSKER- QQ ---.gg -X I lllni I JV DELTA CHI FOUNDED Cornell University 1870 26 Active Chapters NIJBRASYA CHAPTER Established 1909 31 Active Members 164 Alumni Members quickly suggested the more pretentious idea of forming a national legal fraternity, and in 1890 the first chapter was granted to New York University. Delta Chi immediately adopted a conservative policy of expansion and gives chapters to only the large and long established schools. Thirty-one chapters have been installed and the charter at the University of Pennsylvania discontinued by the fact that its entire mem- bership enlisted in the armed forces of the United States at the beginning of the World War. No important changes have been made in the constitution since its first adoption with the exception of two resolutions broadening the field of ,member- ship so as to include other than law students up to a certain percentage and forbidding the practice of initiating honorary members. The fraternity is governed by a national executive board called the "XX" elected every two years at the conven- tion. There are twenty-four Delta Chi alumni clubs in the larger cities of the United States. In 1909 a group of students in Nebraska Law College or- ganized for the purpose of petitioning Delta Chi and in Novem- ber of the same year the chapter was installed in this school. The chapter took hold firmly at Nebraska and now owns its house on the corner of Sixteenth and H' streets. One of the first men to gain prominence on the campus was Shonka, cap- tain of the 1910 Cornhuskers, and N ebraska's first All-Ameri- can. At the same time the scholarship records were high and the cup -rested in the chapter house for several years. Fore- most among the Nebraska men numbers the Honorable Wil- liam J. Bryan. 1 Page342 if Q iezZNE"'ASKA 11 H V VI L ,LL .-...--.--L. -L -, L- . L - -- 1 l s. 1 l 1 4 ilu., if 1 1 1 sy! ,I l ll li lj. , 1 V2 ff .1 1 11 li i 1 ' 1 l 1 1 F1 ,. E 1 l 1.1! 1 if .l1 i 11 ijlli l ly V 3 Q 51 1 1'1 fl 1 I 4 11 11 1 1 1 .1 JNR on . 1 11 il . ,117 T-ll'-l b 5 1 Barrett Jensen Jones Smith Ekeroth Bohl H. Johnson Boucher G.H.J h Groebing Lane Kell VVai'd Fisher LeMa1' Rvman Smith Sommer Reed N:NTldG1'SOI1 Crook Clark Burns Xdfoodward Pierce Noble Allan F. Burns Edward E. Crook J. Hudson Graebing Earl A. Bohl Francis J. Boucher Claude L. Barrett Ivan Acheson Harold J. Johnson Kermit K. Kell Delta Chi FACULTY R. Frank Adkins SENICRS Harold W. Johnson Leslie H. Noble JUNI, bias X rilidlfoydvlile i 1 l llml' Ellligf Elme ' ' 1 E91 QE., A ... .i l 1 o ' fl 2' il .llell X . B FM X SN s , 1511 l eo fj y 1 P .5l?D3iWQ?iQ. idolmaisoa ffl Ullahll l' A FRESHMEN Henry H. Brainerd Keith Folger PLEDGES Adolph Matson Carl S. Smith Glenn C. Pierce Daniel J. Reed Floyd W. Ryman Edward J. Kubat Pete M. Smith Tom H. Stryker Charles Lane Darrell Starnes Marvin M. Ward Q if i gg 4 9 in cp R N H U S K E R I H Sigma Nu 1 'i"l"l'7"T7 tl y. m 1 ip lf! lf 1 1 I , , W Jalal r Q-'Zan as at-if Y l 3 l .Q fx' i' . - SIGMA NU FOUNDED Vtrgmia Military Instfitute 1869 90 Active Chapters DnLrA ETA CHAPTER Established 1909 31 Active Members 156 Alumni Members Pg 4 ELTA ETA chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity is compara-. tively young on the Nebraska campus, having been formed in the spring of 1909 and the charter granted on June 16, 1909. This first chapter was comprised of eleven members, namely: Brownell, Crites, Dobson, Drake, Elissefer, Gitting, Hawley, Hummel, McKee, Pierce and Watson. Through the untiring efforts of these eleven men Sigma Nu grew rapidly and soon became one of the ranking fraternities on the campus. A list of the prominent and most noteworthy men who have achieved fame and glory in the halls of Cornhusker fame in- cludes as athletes such names as "Bing" Mastin, "Dusty" Rhodes, Dobesh, "Dinty" Moore, the Three Munns, Schoeppel, and "Choppy" 'Rhodes of present Cornhusker fame. Many have achieved high scholastic and other honors, most note- worthy among those being Woodson Spurlock, winner of the 1921 Rhodes Scholarship award. Sigma Nu has at all times aimed at a balanced representation in every branch of school activities, and the taking of an active part in all worthy phases of college life is one of the ideals of the organization. Sigma Nu fraternity was founded January 1, 1869, at Vir- ginia Military Institute by James' Frank Hopkins, assisted by Greenfield Quarles and James M. Riley. The fraternity's growth has been steady and its progress consistent until there are now ninety chapters active in all the principal colleges and universities of the United States and a total membership of nearly 20,000 men. Until recent years the policy of the fra- ternity has been one of expansion and particularly throughout the central and middle western states. In addition to the ac- tive chapters there are alumni chapters in many of the prin- cipal cities. The fraternity has no honorary members, and its alumni includes many government officials, men of poli- tical and legal prominence, as well as many eminent physi- cians, educators and literary men. 'f 4 iw? f fs 4 4 I 1 1 1 7 'ii 'I 'Fr , ', ,V l rj S , lr 4 l, ' i L . ,. viiilif ? ln 1 ' I lf . l im. g, 1-Qian lpn-V ,i a e 34 1, X 3 QE? B A SK is 0 x ' V . f QQ: 4 w l rl .5 ll 5 HU ,g. Q. 1 J. ,N q ? ,lg fdlf ht r F114 J n ,1 4 lf 3 ,. V ie., ,, 1 1 if l 1 3 , l 'I ef r , pr li ii 1 51 H V 3 rljlkikil li v in ll l l il lfill u i Ml 1 l 1 VValling Gillan ,Sharrar C. Mackey Gillilan Scott Rhodes Stanley Owens Williams Hill Tynan Gittings Tom Gairdner Warren Babcock Morrissey Mclvianigal Rodwell Wilson Thomsen Schroyer Kruger Stemen 'LeRossignol R.Mackey TudOKAG8.l1'dH61' Fry Swan Hale Burke Tudor Gairdner Floyd Swan Merle Hale Edward Stemen William Morrisey Harry Burke ' Norrie Williams Franklin' Jacobs -wg If A A Sigma Nu POST GRADUATE SENIORS Ro-ss LeRossig'nol JUNIORS J SM Harold lwaiililrefl Rroloert 'Hfillrlxhf 55 Wire it ,i i ST-iigjff 'W li 'rf ' I A Mlkqxlgg fir, T, , yCLlare:1frQewGrftt1fngsw,q 2, W AN John Claren Henry Scott Richard Mackey Harry Frye Carl Kruger Jack Wilson James Owens Allen Stanley Tom Gairdner Clyde Sharrar V T l FRESHMEN y Harold Gillan George Babcock John Schroyer 'L Albert Walling James 'Carman Park McManigal l Thomas Thomsen Robert Rodwell Robert Tynan James Gililan ' ' 4 Page ,N rw 'H -6--f-as f' f - A - ,r V j " Q "7 , 'iw 1 ' F' F ' 'wry " 'if I if jQ2p4jAQpORNHUSKER-l E Ui' I . 4 il l 1' i 1 . ' ' l 1 x Pi Kappa Alpha 4 r 1 1 I 3 i ' f p , PI KAPPA ALPHA l FOUNDZD University of V'L1'gi1mla March 1, 1868 GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Established April 19, 1924 1 'l Page 3 4 6 AMMA BETA chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska on September 21, 1910, as Bushnell Guild, a local fraternity. From the time of its organization the fraternity has ranked consistently high in scholarship. Since its origin it has been steadily expanding and continually branching out into other activities. Among its members are many men who have been -out-V standing leaders in school affairs, as Paul Babson, business manager of the Cornhuskefr in 1916, Who is now vice-presi- dent of the Babson-Parks Statistical Co., of Wellesly Hills, Mass., and Harry LaToWsky, who is now assistant manager of the merchant sales department of the National Cash Regis- ter Co., Dayton, Ohio. Others active in school affairs Were Arnold Wilkins, Harry Reed, Lawrence Metzgar, Charles E. Schofield, Harry Burtis, Franklin Potter, Harold Hinkle, Alexander McKie, and Floyd Leavitt, Varsity debatersg Clarence Isaacson, John Kellogg, captain Wrestling, A. L. Hyde, captain cross country 5 Joy Berquist, Varsity football. C. E. Schofield, Ray Cowan, H. P. Gravenguard, and Joy P. Guilford were Phi Beta Kappas. Gamma Beta, as Bushnell Guild, rented for several years for their chapter house a residence .at 1701 L street. In the spring of 1922 the fraternity purchased a residence at 1141 D street, Where the chapter now resides. ' ' Bushnell Guild in 1922 began negotiations with Pi Kappa Alpha for a national charter. This was granted in the spring of 1924 and the fraternity was installed April 19 as Gamma Beta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha at the University of Nebraska. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded on March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia by Fredrick Southgate Taylor of Norfolk, Virginia. The fraternity expanded rapidly throughout the south and then into the north and West until today it has sixty-four active chapters in large schools throughout the United States, With a membership number- ing about 8,500 men. f 2 ' v' y - . 91 . -ef! W.. l i n g Qfgvsgi fl,as,e,fee.eJfe1e' 5' li 5 i M A ,v '1 I bl 4 it 1 v s ii .Ml 1 y , it Mx' 4 : N if ,, ll ll ' , Y fl it .Hi il fi i i 1' "Jef: ll 3 l . A wel A fl l mai ? l l fl f li Ji Qi , v I' Eg J i l 1 . i 'E ll Linn Dickson Swanson Anderson Isaacson Eastman Negus Y If Kraemer Limes A. Loder H. Lee Ready K. McGregor Elmelund McGreW lg I - Meier A, Fry Baker E. Lee Pillsbury Tyler Reese Kellogg' Treadwell f ill. , McKie Baehr D. McGregor ,M. Loder ,Altstadt Berquist Hyde Cadwallader Kelly Leavitt , ' l .53 l Q i t , f Ll I p"wf P1 Kappa Alpha i All l 1 yi ig SENIORS gy! l gbfltgl l ' 'I ' Alvin Leicester Hyde Ralph John Kelly Leslie E. Cadwallader ' y l Floyd Earl Leavitt Joy Theodore Berquist Donald Grant McGregor my lj Alexander McKie ' William G. Altstadt Warren H. Pillsbury A 1 ylzvwl Ira Merle Loder gy 1- l l 1 l E .mnioizs , , ig fi . faux will lllhzit fa- if li l -,f i Frank Fred Fry A 'Eff .NQe'orge ltteadyf Evard George Lee eww J 1 Qisi-.V --'lLL'Is. ff ffm rms , Rex York Reese REMfj5iIVdr5ZY1f?lQie3g1ilr+l115liler52'!,ig John Henry Kellog 2 it ll l l 5 .5j'izggfgQg?i"l" 45- J 31 rl ' - .,e. - - ' ' -' 2' l gf, it M ....il:eQi .lily 3 , lx .j Elton Newport BakeF4Q iQfigfi6ia Kenneth H. McGregor il 1 1 l . bf smll' W2 xi l . l l f FREQS'-'MEN ,lv A it Charles Kirk Linn Willits A. Negus Harry Oliver Eastman i I E I I Wilbur E. Elmelund Richard Milton McGreW Paul Emmett Treadwell ' lg J PLEDGES J 'Q PR gl I Merril Anderson Edward M. Jolley Albert Loder I ll .1 Victor Brink Kenneth Lawson James McCord P A Milton Buechner Boyd Limes Harold Stanley X f. f l f lix 1 1 il Page 3,17 A b Fl ' l J T' ZW ,f L 'Q ' FTFIWFLTW 'F' Eff if '. J" J HATE. r Q e V . E E- ef of A ig 2. 4eC.ORNl-i u s as E . Q C Lf.. Farm House li -Q-5 FARM HOUSE 5 3 FOUNDED 1 University, of M 'issourz A 19 05 G ' 5 Chapters A Nnnimsicn CHAPTER 1, W Established 11911 ARLY in the spring of 1911, several agricultural stu- dents of the University of Nebraska decided that a A greater feeling of co-operation and fellowship should be engendered among themselves and fellow students and' that this could best be accomplished by the formation of an organi- zation of agricultural students that would maintain a home. Such an organization was born at the Missouri Agricultural College in 1905 and was known as "Farm House." It was only natural that students of different institutions and hav- ing such similar ideals should get together. Accordingly, sanctioned and encouraged by faculty members, plans were formulated, and with the opening of the school year in Sep- tember, 1911, the organization of the Nebraska chapter of Farm House was completed with the following charter mem- bers: A. E. Anderson, Will Forbes, Ivan D. Wood, L. T. Skinner, A. H. Beckhoff, L. C. Robertson, Roy C. Marshall, A. R. Bigelow, Tom W. Mosely, W. D. Stelk, R. H. Camp, E. G. Anderson, Arthur G. George, O. W. Sjoyen, N. A. Negley, V. J . Heine, and H. C. Merrick. -., . Broad Vprinciplesofu dealing and high ideals of conduct were uppermost in the minds of the founders. They felt that if high standards of scholarship were maintained 5 that if the best interests of the Agricultural College and the University of Nebraska were fostered, that if fellowship and sociability were encouraged among their number and their associates in school, that there would be ample justification for the estab- lishment and maintenance of such an organization. Subse- quent developments have demonstrated the wisdom and fore- sight of the pioneers in this undertaking. Q. hi l k . In J Page 348 4- 4, 7 Q G NEBRASKA J A' for 'A 'i is ti me ii, u 1 v v V ' Q A . si- R vw if 3 at w. K .- 4- ri, l .1 1 . l 1 . l vi H f ','1 . it ii a V In .lam - 7 . R LRTR5-I . '55-'w7JfMf ff5HT7q: C J .I J X- J' 'ii'H'3Tfi l it 4 5- ..!..dl,lL?Eai.Q?,-lilTttt..sie1 ti fe..'ii'1,..t1E?Qi4?3,:saa?irsaa f'Qi5 E! ii is s ,1, u if torn , l Ari Q la if 25 + in if 11 if 1 st 1. lijhk l fl, l if it um ai is wi i 4 Ji . 4 g l r A if wr ' .485 i9 X ii ll .5 5 i in 4 all 1 i is fi gi 1, lg Johnson J.I-Iepperly .T.Ross Foote Greenwood Reece D.Ross Swallow XII WJ Frerichs Michael Seibold Beadle Swallow YVhite Taggart ll - lift " Shallcross Yates Smith Sinnett Pratt Sprague Morgan Wight ji, , ' Bates YVeir Cool: Higgins Drishaus VVippe1'1nan Beckman Mooberry Voss Hatch ' will Q if la l fi J L- l i fruit Farm House .L V sEN1oPs 9 A, 4, , L lf ii l if , , if if l,bffi4. 4. George B. Bates Carroll W. Beckman Allen Cook iltjif Roland A. Drishaus Orris C. Hatch Dean Higgins Q A. Ray Mooberry George F. Sprague Ralph H. Vose ff 1 Clyde Walker Robert E. Weir Carl W. Wipperman L Q C " 1 1 c M' 1 .1 ,P Lu ll .Wi it. PM fgyigz JUNIoRs pi F Dorsey A. Barnes John R. Jay W. Hepperly .5 tlg- Gomer V. Jones John W. Ross Waldo E. Shallcross Ray L. Yates 3' 3 ' H A1 It it il. I 1. J' ' :T George W. Beadle Herman J. Frerichs 4 Q V Arthur R. Greenwood Herbert. Gordon R. Morgan P . Richard T. Rogers Daniel Merle A. Smith at i S. Ross Taggart Donald E. Wight FRESHMEN gait? 35 Peter K. Pratt Dick R. Ross James R. White i QL E. Hale Sinnett L f , PLEDGES l ,JZ , l ' , E Harland W. Trurnble Clarence K. Elliott M. tiff jf Page 349 , i in . lf' SA 3 '57 ff'???' TPR' J 'it 3 -l!',1.xg.i-.g1.as'.1... 'lr 1 -..aaa A -.-ma 'wi T9 z 4 Coin N all us K E R --,twig ,I 'i ii ll Sigma Phi Epsi o EBRASKA ALPHA was admitted as a chapter of Sigma g Phi Epsilon national organization on April 15 1911. It had formerly been known as Kappa Tau Epsilon a local fraternity organized for social purposes. Its first chap- ter house was at 1319 Q street, where the fraternity was located until 1922, when a house at 1237 R street was rented for one year. In the fall of 1923 the fraternity purchased the Talbot home at 1724 F street and moved to that location. The history at Nebraska has been one of steady growth. Even during the war, when most fraternities closed their houses, Nebraska Alpha, despite forty-one members in the service, kept its house open. The chapter has always been i active on the campus in all lines of student endeavor, espec- ially in athletics. In 1921-22, members of Nebraska Alpha made sixteen "N's", thereby setting a fraternity record. Eight members of the chapter have captained Nebraska athletic teams, the latest being Captain Vern Lewellen, of the '23 Cornhuskers. Many members have held high offices upon university publications, and in musical, dramatic, military and literary activities, as well as in athletics, Nebraska Alpha has more than held its own. The first chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia, in 1901, upon the prin- ciples of religious freedom and toleration. In 1924, fifty chap- ters have originated from the Virginia chapter, many in the middle west and west, and Sigma Phi Epsilon holds a place p upon the campus of nearly every major college in the country. FOUNDED R'Lch,m0ml 0021696 I , 1901 49 Active Chapters NEBRASKA ALPHA Established 1911 4,9 Active Members age 350 6 C Q A N E H A S he -a:- - if E iiii LiQ lG'l'9i?Q ETQRRGN E E 1 i 1 w ' i ' 1 3 n I l l 1 l V U l, i l I I Xu Q l liwii "' v J ' i M i i Q - J , V y P ' 1, T, A 5 il ' YL J if i 5-Q Z i gl i -fl U'-l, ll i, A li li 5 N1 l I Davis Folda Swanson Drummond Stancliff Fairchild Fairchild D. Pickett Close Wolfe U l if E. Raun Freeland I-Iannaford Leggett Sampson Scherick Edwards Witwvei' is A Nordstrom C.Rumsey Johnson Hagenberger Crites Rider A. Raun Scott fi ' 'i Lewis Bryant Colby Elliott Russell Lewellen V Zinl: ffv, i J ff I 'V I o o 0 1? - S1 ma Phi E silon f I' J 7 sEN1oRs L li Donovan Bryant -Claire Fairchild Verne Lewellen E l Frederick Colby Claude Fairchild Robert Russell llc Donald Elliott Edward Zink p ig JUN1oR.s Q 2 it er - 1 mi Victor Anderson Merwin Johnson Cleo Rumsey 1 4 J Everett Crites Philip Lewis Everett Scherick 'lf I Verdon Drummond Stow Witwer ' i ? Lambert Folda Ray Wolfe xl i J 2 iff o Q T u , i v 97 4 li Harved Close xfga' Homer Scott i W fl 5 Clyde Davis ik Glenn Stanclifl' 'Kr' Lauren Edwards Wilbur Swanson 3 John Freeland August Widman lial 'e l Alfred Hagenberger Earnestifghjgiiw Walter Wragge l J W J. W. Hannaford Donald Sampson QA, FRESHMEN p '1 i Paul Bass Frank Fisher Theodore Pickett , Wendell Cameron Gail Ford Edward Rumsey John Cogan Archie Hecht Marwin Styers John Cunningham Russell Jones Raymond Thompson , Gilmore Decker Dorsey Mclntyre Roland Wellman l i Torn Elliott John Oehlrich L' Page 351. yi f +A. 131511 W G 4X lEi'92l43GQRN"'U5KER' xr , , l i ' 1 , i l 1 9 1 Q l Y f i I x ,Q 1" , i W3 is 4'x . 'fb :Q L L to 0.54 ' le-Q, 'El Silver Lynx SILVER LYNX FOUNDED University of Nebraska 1911 31 Active Members 100 Alumni Members Page 352 ILVER LYNX was organized in the fall of 1911 by a group of students from Omaha Who wished to be to- gether during their college careers. The founders Were: Robert H. Finley, Stuart D. Gould, Elmer L. Updegraff, J. Wilbur Haynes and Charles Epperson, Jr. After a few months the organization, which then, consisted of a sort of club, was formally established as a fraternity. The name "Silver Lynx" was adopted. Virtue, purity and worth are embodied in the "Silver," While the Lynx, believed by the ancients to have eyes that could peer through all obstacles, an invincible spirit, and superhuman cunning, typifles keenness of perception, de- termination and Wisdom. In 1917 and 1918 members of the fraternity entered all branches of service in the World War. 'By the fall of 1918 the entire chapter was in service. After the War the fra- ternity Was re-established. ' The fraternity has an alumni association at Omaha and a similar organization is being formed in Chicago. The chapter owns its house, at 348,North Fourteenth, which the fraternity built in 1917. i .2 .2 9 2 2 2 Y 4 m gEBRASlKA' A it i9--- - . fl v 9 P 1 l I v 1 J A 1 E l I r i 1 l El lr u, r EK in A A ll L ef w - 4 1143 fa g ii u l 4 H P fl .l it A il ?Al! 1 '. ' E 'N lj g f vi ll L 1 25, 5 y l z ," FH, 5. ' 5 a A A 1 I l 'V VVeste1'ing Babcock Frescoln Hay Aegerter Cook Ryan , .- VVest Muhm Cress Doten Neumann McKenty lkg rl A W Johnson Posvar Vifright Swanson G-ist We1'ner Miller Boomer fi 4 ' Phillips Hopper Frick Avery Eller Ammer Plass Gage Baker 1 if 5 2: . 5 X5 Silver Lynx my E 'I FACULTY . l l i I Walter Scott Sidney B. Maynard l . 'fl fl-A 5 i Posr GRADUATE 7 ll ' Cecil 1. Matthews r H H l i ' it g i SENIORS 1 i Raymon Eller John Frick Y Burford B. Gage y A Everett Wyman Haroldnfg. F. Campbell Swanson ? A! Q lj William Hopper Arthur Eastman ,ly "4 it Charles L. Phillips Cu1fftisQElESls?1if."fall G. Hess Baker F' C f Pl x" - il' . it A fig'-.ig5if3qwf.ll. A fu' ff 5 A 'uflhf Mark M. Werner 15 Theodore Boomer , .DQ M Merritt E- Jay Muhm Wi Air' mi ' i gl xCDTTiE?i'vf'2' :L 11 it SOPTHQILQRES F. l - it William Hay Elbert Frescoln George Wright Robert K. Ryan Dayle Babcock Milo Johnson F Gordon McKenty ji i i 'W ,V .1 f 1, FRESHMEN ' V 1 V. Royce West Stanley Posvar Kenneth Cook i Q I lt Q David Doten Eldon Miller Arthur Westering ' A Q QM? Max Neuman Gordon Cress Q' f W 3 ' Page 353 5 hor: QEf?t. fir F71 Q11 '1T.gf'?' . C' 1144 7Wf',ff'..-iif1.i!.:ff45 Hi 'fi .1. . fi . "... L . "ff fini! Phi Delta Chi I chapter of Phi Delta Chi was established at Nebraska in 1912. Its charter members were: Dr Rufus A. iLymani Niels P Hanson Francis J Perusse Claud W. Mitchell, Dr. Wesley C. Becker Harry OL Neilsen F1 ank Huntsman, Alton H. DeLong, Allen R. Irwin, Louis R. Elby, Antonius A. Larsen, Thomas J. Laners, Raymond Bauer, Elmer M. Hansen, William G. Wallace, and Paul M. Rogers. The fraternity maintained a house up to the time of the World War when its members enlisted into the service nearly to a man. The house was discontinued for two years but was reorganized in 1919. Since then the fraternity has constantly grown. Its membership is no longer confined to pharmacy men and this fact has counted much in the growth of Phi Delta Chi. Phi Delta Chi was founded at the University of Michigan, November 2, 1883, by Charles E. Bond, F. H. France, Charles P. Godfrey, Llewellyn H. Gardner, Arthur G. Hoffman, A. G. Hopper, G. P. Leaman, A. S. Rogers, Azor Thurston, A. F. Waggoner, and Charles F. Hueber. It was at first known as the Phi Chi society and was sponsored from the beginning by - " MQ-coeweusxesf - 1 Q55 'Ml f 1 f V I gggif !ll!i'lI1lllllllllllll , l LL HV X A PHI DELTA CHI FOUNDED Unifuersity 0 1' Mfichigan 18 83 27 Active Chapters PI CHAPTER Established 1912 26 Active Members 200 Alumni Members 'e Dr. A. B. Prescott, who was then dean of one of the colleges and who was made the first honorary member. In March, 1909, the name was changed to Phi Delta Chi and at this time the signs, symbols, and regalia were adopted. The fraternity has twenty-seven chapters at leading universi- ties with a membership of seven thousand. The fraternity publishes a quarterly known as the Phi Delta, Chi Communication. The pledge pin is a red triangle with a gold border. The pin is a pearl jeweled triangle with ruby points displaying the Greek letters of Phi Delta Chi. X Pag 354 NEBRASKA , It il v w w l l ' z U l J fy 1 3 P A PP- V Y w V L Q All lfgi lf l - l 5 i it i g 5 C N f l' ' lk I J if flllllll A l 1 ' 1 li 1. if li 2 3 ll 5 fl .A Mil . f i 1 . ll' x l G 1 E l i ll y ' ' A 5 l,.5lx.Q1 L ll , Mikkelsen Hammell I-Iennis Kidd Slagel Everton Ls, Q' ii Pinnell Hall Luneburg Olson Rife Gribble Sloggett Q 54 Desch Carpenter Larson Dutton Rasdal Kammerdohr Westbroolc McDonald li jk jx . 'f 1 Counce Curran Ross Fearing Lewis Heller Smutz Waters Nohr . iv : - li ' 9 .1 ml . 5 P111 Delta Chl gl 3 1 1 ijiv FACULTY if, 1 i "1 0 5 l Chancellor S. Avery Prof. J. B. Burt Dr. Rufus A. Lyman f K, i Prof. Ray H. Levvton Prof. C. F. Frankforter l. if A II A SENIORS i i .4 . i. 5 5 Ui 2 C. A. comme M. E. Mikkelsen E. J. sum M Joe-Hennis Ray V. Lewis E. M. Sloggett ...F . E . Fred Luneburg M. E. Rasdal ', E y it -avg-:M ff l I ill My y G. D. Carpenter E F ' E. E. Hall H jg C. A. Olson R. R. Karnrnerdohr Q H. L. Rife D. Dohlman il if fzfwigff gggf Egg sorrii-r aoggns 1 . R. L. Curran R. MCD C C. Waters . A U l Enos Heller Fred Pimreli R. J. Hammell Q . L. S. Sniutz k F ll lf FRESHMEN ll H. S. Benedict Ross Ely M. Kaempfer l P + L Elton Ross Harry Nohr D. Bush l 'Y ll R. A. Larson Charles Kidd R. Desch l l li l C. H. Everton C. Slogel F. Fearing l W 1 1 4 X Page 355 Jw L ' li l .-Q.-.N--. , . . I A-7. .. fu- -1:1-'fs Y A:-? ff f -Aff-:V P111--.- A '-A-ft.:-J:-qi- - V ,,,,..,:.l: . ,., . Y :lf ll Q fine .. -19 2. 4-CCJR,NH USR E - g SMH Elllllllllll Phi Alpha ALPHA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED Yale 1845 25 Chapters A XI CHAPTER Founded, at Nebraska 1913 Page 356 ' I chapter of Alpha .Sigma Phi was founded at Nebraska in 1913. The following men are charter members of . the Nebraska chapter: William Shirey, L. A. Hickman, Arthur Allyn, Jr., Danna Cole, R. E. Fee, C. C. Reynolds, I. J. Kinsman, E. E. Dunaway, F. L. Babcock, Ned Allison, A. C. Smith, J. P. Babcock, W. A. Luke, R. J. Scoville, and H. H. Harmon. Alpha Sigma Phi members have always played a promin- ent part in University athletics. In 1919 Paul Dobson was captain of the Cornhusker football and wrestling teams. John Pucelik has the distinction of being the only Nebraska grid star who was ever placed on Walter Eckersall's first All- American team. ' Outstanding among Xi chapter men who played a part in the World War was Captain Arthur Allyn, who was killed in action in Argonne. He was cited for gallantry in action. Lieut. PJ. Ned Allison achieved an impressive record during a lengthy period of service at the front. Alpha Sigma Phi, the third oldest national fraternity at Nebraska, was founded at Yale in 1845. Like Psi Upsilon and Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi was originally a class society at Yale and has many joint members with the pre-mentioned fraternities. As the result of ,a slow and con- servative growth Alpha Sigma Phi now has twenty-five chap- ters, located at the largest schools throughout the country. All the chapters are active at the present time. Among the members of the fraternity who are nationally known are Albert White, former governor of West Virginiag John Snodgrass, U. S. Consul at Moscowg Charles Lewis, President of the T. and O. C. Railroad, Charles Taft, jurist of national repute, and others of equal fame. its I 5925745 K ,E E V P Q ei 1 A . .A M 1 1 l I "H l l ll l l 1 i 6 fi," L if ie ll li uf il I 2 ll " il- x' 1 iii lj ff' 5 ll l 5A'w,Fj 3 ll W' ii Hanna Reynolds Jefferies Larson Tipton Hrdlicka Lang Everett Merryiield .Skold Ogden I-Ianieke McAllister Rorby ' ,7 Usher Forest .letter VVarren Bailed Anderson Peterson Scofield 3 1, Ji Mitchell Haskell Felton Adams Shainholtz VVhiL1nore Pecha L. 1' ffl si Alpha Sigma Phi ly l FACULTY s Dana F. Cole A 3 ii! -1 Posr GRADUATE George M. Buffett i I 'V SENIORS l l lg ' J ll fl Clark W. Adams Marc Merryfield Wilbur Shainholtz John G. Haskell Charles A. Mitchell Alfred Sorenson J Harold W. Felton Harry L. Fecha A Joseph Whitmore A , 5 2 2 J K Witte: . l fi V will James s. Bailey Kenneth Scofield A Howard Buffett Q gy e v E321 Otto Skold 5 Bradley Felton lr Plelters xgiggl-5 Milo Tipton 1 Irvin J etter Dgf l eyqriplds .'.' ' Willard Usher I ' '. . fir? W il' Otis Anderson Fred Kamm l Ernest Bruce fBaymoriig'ig efainaig el Byrl Lang Willard Dover Char es r licl2a Ewell Lang . Reginald Everett Wallace Jefferies Raymond Larson LM: Jack Forrest ' Charles Warren Q FRESHMEN -5 Reed Coatsworth Merle Hanna Harold Egalmerd Kenneth Conrad Junior Jacobson Charles cofiel 1 Elmer Graham Paul Kamm Harold Scoville if Harold Hanson Marshall Neeley Floyd Shields ilygyii Burnette Noble A Page 357 V ,I 1 I I I I 2 I I I I I I I - E e 'l92.4'CORyNHUSKE-If- E I nllnl I -II III If P 1 I PI KAPPA PHI ,FOUNDED College of' Charleston 1904 26 Active Chapters NU CHAPTER Established 1915 37 Active Members Pag - , U chapteriof the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity was established at the University of Nebraska in 1915. In the month of October a charter was given to seven students who had been organized for more than a year, and whose sole pur- pose had been to petition Pi Kappa Phi. While Pi Kappa Phi has been on the campus less than ten years, its members have distinguished themselves in practically every branch of uni- versity activity. The Pi Kappa Phi fraternity was founded on December 10, 1904, at the College of Charleston, Charleston, South Carolina. At the present time there are twenty-six active. chapters scat- tered throughout the United States. At first the growth of the fraternity was confined to the southern states and even now the greater part of its members live in that section of the country. About ten years ago, at a meeting of the .Supreme Chapter, it was decided to direct the expansion of the fra- ternity into the other parts of the country. Accordingly, the chapter roll has very gradually increased, and in no instance has the fraternity made any effort to establish a chapter, the initiative always being assumed by the petitioning group. The practice of taking 'in prominent men as honorary members is not encouraged, and since Pi Kappa Phi is a comparatively young organization, it boasts of no long list of distinguished citizens. Although the general policy of the fraternity may be regarded as ultra-conservative, its members feel that this extreme is to be preferred to the rather rapid growth of many fraternities of approximately the same age. , O O O A 4 ,. I ie 358 I aaaaa E H R A an A .. Fred Smidt T , L " 1 H il Q r 5 ' l 1 I s f.- lx .,., - rw? lr W 4 if 3 I Sl T A i T ll l wif ll , T ' ' l JW 5 . l l ja l 1 wg? l l if l T A ltd ll l li l 11 1 A FF lflkll All 'rl l fl .i .ll 5 5 ll l 'I it T! A ii l l Y ll! 'xl if IW sl , . if Q l ll 'l 1 g 1 ' 1 . l ' 1 l l . E 1 If l y 1 5 l 7 .' w .1 4 l l i ll If WH Ars 5'-ll: All Q ,,l'l,l' lplf rr 3 it lf Xfflf 1 l 'l 1 ll l ll! -, ll jig: Mangels Wehmiller Tracy Earhart R.Lewis Herron Maaske H.LeWis M.KiHin 5 ' Mumby Knudsen Edwards Lieurance McMillan Adams Lucks Chase Soller Kern 'V ,ag Sloan Dorn Frogge Kendall Mossir Lessenhop Garrison Hall Smidt Ll il Thompson Burnett McCandless Thomas Wellington Peterson Paulson E.KifF1n 3 1 llxyl o o ,l kj P1 Kappa Phi ,W 'H 1 . Ml? POST GRADUATE P li R. R. Wellington E lf' A SENIORS ll all Knox F. Burnett Carl J . Peterson Verne N. Thomas gl l 'I R. M. McCandless - Carroll Thompson Q. P 1 QA ,ll Chas. F. Adams Bernice Dodds Ivan Garrison Eldon Kiffin Dayton Dorn Fred Earhart Ted Frogge Raymond Hall Herbert Henderson Fred Chase Ervin Domier I f ,L ,wr ,,,, , .,,., . . , , . AI., Pl. -Q----1 4:7--1:8-is f - - -v - W . Y V- -fa gba. 1 , -A , , V fini if' f VY? , fi, 1' --L:,,fg:",.wa 3 Q f ' ,gl l rl " .i4g.g3H, P A ' ' ' K ILL J UNIORS V-5: , -L ll ,.,, if l V. LAK. 1 ,ll .vi ?r il I . R Monte Sutton Morris T l Paul Paulson r'r. N Neil Sloan gi, Wubur Wehmiiier Eff Reuben Maaske Torgnifgntrllsen Raymond Mangles l Ennis Wendell Mumby Paul Lesgnhop Reid Tracy bi Richard Lieurance Lester Soller - It Rudy Lucke , 3 .L VA' FRESHMEN g. Julius Frandsen ...l' v'l Herbert Henderson -f - Joe Edwards Melvin Kern P H , l l. Page 359 Q H at l P. ,. ,, 1311 I all .E"924'C0RNHUG5KER' LQ Alpha Gamma Rho ALPHA GAMMA RHO 'FOUNDED Ohio State University ' 1904 23 Active Chapters KAPP-rt CHAPTER Established 1917 33 Active Members 74 Alumni Members Page 360 N the fall of 1916 a group of Agricultural College men met and formed a club known as Agguild. In February' N of the following year steps were taken to petition fora chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. A charter was granted by the national fraternity April 11, 1917, the Nebraska chapter being known as Kappa chapter. The charter members are: Walter Roberts, Philip Campbell, Carl Liebers, Bryan, French, Fred A. Liebers, John lVlcKelvey, Bernard Easterling, Joseph Johnson, Carl Jones, M. N. Lawritson, A. D. Zollars, Donald Spencer. - Within one week .after the installation all but two of the men were in the service so the fraternity was dormant during the war. In February of the year following the war there were six active men and three pledges. There have been 107 men initiated to date. The national fraternity 0-f Alpha Gamma Rho was estab- lished April 4,'1908, by the union of the two locals-Alpha Gamma Rho, founded at the Ohio State University in 1903, and Delta Rho Sigma, organized at the University of Illinois in 1905. The name of Alpha Gamma Rho, as used by the .Ohio local, was accepted for the national organization. Alpha Gamma Rho waswadmitted into the Interfraternity Conference in 1919. There are now twenty-three chapters of this organi- zation with a totalfmembership of about twenty-four hundred. Q Q QNEBRASH-A l 9 F7 31 A lil ll J l l .i li 5. G 1. l, f i 1 l' ' r l :ll lip I .g' Mil lg rp vlr ml. , I will 1 lg L ali. l x ' u i 4 , Q' l J' ,li Fortna Bond R.Dunlap VonBe-rgen Ochsner McLaughlin Weidebelfg' G.Dunlap Buck Bushnell Gramllch Engel Barnes Eberly Lewis Mead T.Kin Vlfilkinson ' Flynn L.King Daniels McDermott Weigers Wa1'1'en Olson SENIORS Alfred M. Daniels Francis W. Flynn Edwin W. Fox James M. Barnes Frank P. Bond Wallace C. Buck Glen L. Dunlap Lee L. King Ralph D. McDermott Clarence G. Olson ' JUNIORS Robert B. Dunlap Q .. 1. E- ni. a 99256 QSEQXQ, ffeialligem i x ,,1, '1,- 'v f- rf. -. w 4' V - -All w ,ax V -I .A -.-xg r, Kffw 'Q - . li 1 1 fi' "i1..:+f fi , li an Q -3 lag 'l af f. .A We ' eff A -44-' 5 Robert B. Bushnell ffifg lf l e ll AQTAIQEX xx if fix? sf P Lawrence W. Garvie Glen A. Buck Donald F. Dietz The061lj,fg?ig ,LKf gf FRESHMEN Elmer M. Huckfeldt Emore T. Johnson PLEDGES Claud R. Wiegers Frank B. Wilkinson Wm. E. Wiedeburg Hugh J. McLaughlin Richard H. Parsons Arthur E. VonBergen George R. Pinkerton Melvin C. Lewis Rollin C. Mead Wm. P. Quackenbush Lowell W. Waldo Calvin Hall Russell Kendall Page Q Q as as 33 is . I 1 me M iimfal-i'C0RN'f'USKE-Rm X? E l 4' II f- l La' Phi Tau Epsilon vii il ii l il, ll 5 ,,l. 'lla Sul sl, 1 l L. l i 1 5 . in is fl lixiiifl PHI TAU it 5 1 EPSILON 1 1 A FOUNDED it University of Nebraska U May 1921 . f A 19' Active Members '1 11 Pled es ' ' P "2 Phi Tau Epsilon fraternity Was founded in May, 1921, by seven men from the various classes and clol- . leges of the University of Nebraska. These men Were C. W. Adams, Ralph Fletcher, C. B. Hall, S. A. Lewis, A. A. Little, Francis Mayo, and Ernest Zschau. During the follow- ing summer this group. of men secured a house at 1341 F street, selected a name for the fraternity, and designed a badge and pledge pin. At the beginning of the school year the membership of the fraternity Was increased, la constitu- tion Was drawn up, and application was madefor recognition by the University authorities. This recognition was secured in October and the fraternity Was consequently accorded rep- resentation inthe Interfraternity Council and various class organizations. ' The next summer Phi Tau Epsilon moved to 1845 F street, the place Where it is now located. Due to the larger house and a departure from its very conservative policy, it increased its membership. That Winter it Wonits first skin by taking first place in the interfraternity riiie match. At the end of the year the alumni and graduating members organized as the Phi Tau Epsilon Alumni Association.- Also at this time the fraternity paper Nubbins made its first appearance. It is now a quarter yearly publication. h During the past year the members of the fraternity have gone out in the various campus activities. It has men in. athletics and publication work aszwell as men holding mili- tary and class offices. Thus in the three years of its exist- ence, Phi Tau Epsilon has made a steady and substantial growth both in fraternity and campus activities. 7 , g .i. on 36 MNST t E ig 1215571 42 as .Qt may 'iilfifvia it J' ' L yi, fl li J Qi? i fm Wi I 32 .5 my il . W , .K M i 1 v, J i fl .. .i Barber Reed Seri' C.llf.BLltl6l' C.R.Butler Lozier Blank Upson Lewis Zimmerman 'White Runnnelhart Paine . lg VVo1'k Schultz Bull Hill Zscliau Fletcher Hillilcer Sunderland Clouse Kimball .Cable WVood Little Frolilc Anderson Vfilliamson Larkin . . Q L i Phi Tau Epsilon ya, FACULTY L Dean Carl Engberg Dr. Louis Herbert Gray W. Haney Professor Giles sEN1oR.s W J 1 ' il if J. W. Andersen Ralph Fletcher Wilbur Williamson T. E. Cable Erwin Frolik Raymond D. Wood Homer Crouse Theo Kirrildall Ernest Zschau 1 1 . Harold A J ' .W ---432:25 il i3g:lifi'is 1 1 l W. O. Carmichael F. W. Sunderland il William Hilliker lQi 5 ?i i,.fW Paul Zimmerman f gis bf W P I SOP s t ES ll N 2 ' l ri 1 Ward Blank James C. n Robert Serr M Harry Bull Herbert Rummelhart Warren White J. Renwick Hill Jacob Schultz George Work i W :X li '1 FRESHMEN 7 J? Donald Barber Clarence Butler Morris Paine 5 g Verner Bolin William Lozier Loyd Reed Y' Carroll Butler Max Nelson Merlin Upson 714' Panic- 363 i V "'-. t .1 . ' 1,42 I 7Lfl3f?,?!f1T'l' Gif ff 'Lg 'ff CFD?" ' ,. Y. " . 2 X ' ,i i.'i file is it A a 'ff ,.,i.A:.n-.fri Qxffiiggiinl ll -.Q1+cQRNHUsKER- E 1 um Wi Lambda Chi A-pha ' fl UH LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FOUNDED Boston U7'L71126'I'SfZ1t1j 1909 69 Active Chapters NEBRASKA ZETA Established at Nebraska P 1921 26 Active Members EBRASKA ZETA of Lambda Chi Alpha was installed in 1921, as Gamma Beta of the national .ffatem1iy, The pi group was known before that as Kappa Delta Phi, a local social fraternity. The first chapter house was at 517 South Eleventh street. Later the fraternity lived at 2315 South Seventeenth street. The present home of the fraternity is at 420 North Sixteenth street. Of the forty charter mem- bers Who were initiated into Lambda Chi Alpha, there are still three on the active role of the chapter. They are Loren Daugherty, Elmore Abbott, and Alvin Brust. Thirty of the forty charter members were veterans of the World War. The undergraduate strength of the zeta is twenty-eight members and three pledges. Six alumni of the local zeta are coaching state high school football and basketball teams. Eight alumni are superintendents of schools in the state. Last year the fraternity ranked second in scholarship among Greek national fraternities. Six members of the undergraduate Zeta are members of Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity, and three are members of Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Admin- istration honorary organization. Lambda ChiAlpha fraternity was founded at Boston Uni- versity in 1909. The fraternity from the beginning has laid stress on a high scholarship standing, and the zetas rank high in scholarship in every school where the fraternity is estab- lished. In 1924'there were sixty-seven active chapters in the bond of Lambda Chi Alpha. There are zetas in all sections of the country, most of them being in the east. age' 364' , , . . 9 N E B Ms rr A ll '4 Q. I i V l -l l I l 'l l lx 1. T . ..l ln' ' 1 l l f-Tat -Q' l 4, 1-3 7 4. . W7 ifiiij fffiiftf. ,Fifi I as to to P--is B b A l , ,,. Qg g' j . ft? 'Q Hi-i1iQ"i U. jf .R A .ijw ! 5 l tr all ll -l l l l l l ll. Q fi uf fl uw ! S. .. I '- T ll . H V. l ll ll f ull : lf , A if l ll li ll! ,lo ll i ll El l l' 3 ll l 3 5 QM in l l ll li X ll l A l - ll' Lundy Allbert Slaymaker Penry Kislingbury Arnold Vxfoodhead Simmons Miles i , ll Randolph Olson llgen Talmage Gadd Armstrong Cejnar Fountain Hall 'N W Moyer Halnsa J. Hunton Brown Drust Prof.Slay1naker Ulrich P.Hunton Daugherty l R l J l 3 ' l .' ' 'l ll Q A , l . M Lambda Chl Alpha gl 1 3 l . . . FACULTY X A ll f l l 1 . Prof. Frank W. Logan Prof. Claude C. Minteer Prof. Philip K. Slaymaker ll l ' 5 ,l ' SEN IORS 1 Q ll X X ' n' li J l l It Elmore Y. Abbott Alvin W. Brust William F. Raloe ll lk ,fl Ernest R. Albert Paul Hunton Willard W. Penry 1' f' , 3 George C. Holling A f u I nfl. lu A . Walter W. Arnold nnlpnrng ongla- gl Roy F. Randolph 2 , Q ' Y Forest W. Brown Wllliifalm l glldor Robert R. Slaymaker l j V 1 i. William Bertwell E.l'Mo5fe1' f l f Herbert H. Ulrich ilqlaf -4 -' ' ' l N .fl ll -V' .1 . . . lk Loren A. Daugherty ,.Ql6fE'mOlson kfPi1iN.jl W g Frederick F. Klsllngloury gli . A fi-1"-1- '1:3"tf""'f:!5,,3i7l2fl ol, 'ill' 4 mga.-.-1:34.25 .c...,....'?,?LlXLL'l li I j l It f. J Theodore F. Armstrong Ben R. Gadd Albro L. Lundy T if f l . . l .f .j ' yj Mark Falr Will R. Hamsa Roy C. Talmage 3 A, ll ll 'C. Fred Fountain Jack Hunton Ralph Woodhead 5 I1f"U 7l Harold P. Frost Beryl G. Ilgen Forest Hall 'H A l ii A W l FRESHMEN I if 1 William Cejnar John L. Simmons l - l. l l 4 I ' . A rl' l l'ag'e afar ' 3 ' ' lf ll , l' ' li P ' St tftttt iff' l 4 ,. fi A viif' f"iIr""N" if . .--'ow-it ll . 'il lf- fu 11""59"5i' r!92- MQRNHUSKEQ- l 3 Ol ...p l . X .pl , ,lx .X 1. Q. El Cmega Beta P1 OMEGA BETA PI FOUNDED Unfiversity of I Zlinois 1919 5 Active Chapters ALPHA Hlrrooimrns Established 1921 39 Active Members 46 Alumni 9 MEGA BETA PI was founded at the University of h Illinois, April 2, 19191, by Dr. J. J. Kingsley. The frater- nity Was organized to meet the needs of thepre-medical students during the period of preparation for medical college. The chapter roll is: Alpha, University of Illinoisg Beta, Uni- versity of Iovvag Gamma, John Hopkins Universityg Alpha Hippocrates, University of Nebraska. W The government of the fraternity is vested in an executive council. The publication of the fraternity is the "Cover Glass." A - ' ' A program of expansion is being carried out with the de- partments of the Class A medical colleges. ' The Alpha Hippocrates chapter of Omega Beta Pi was established in 1919. It Was formerly the Pi Phi Chi, which was a local chapter of pre-medic students. O An alumni organization is maintained in Omaha with a membership of forty-six. Eighteen members Were graduated in the class of. 1923 with degrees in medicine. Twenty-nine alumni members of this chapter have completed their medical work and are now practicing medicine. - A . 1 0.0 Q4 .? Qt l I o!o ' Peg ace p E B R A S if A c Lf . Lf-"Ml f- 1 1 will if wwfvllvwffa '-N-R '4-r"f- ,- " 7' . -, AJ "l :si 41' ' ts LJ lt . -1 li" lt.-l .i lf' i lit. - 9-,N . T' 5- 1212:-J"'1? RALLY J s of 36 Rice XVa1te1nath Kent Briggs Caves Fitzsiminons Loder Gibbon Xveigand Smith Gump Scoby Labaree Netz McNeill Jacobs Horr Oakes Kinsler Farner VanValin Vanvalin Prawitz Glfiin Dean NVi1son Howard Peterson Denton Hald Coufal Roberts Larson Burnham 0 Qmega Beta P1 FACULTY Dr. Franklin D. Barker Dr. Homer B. Latimer Dr. Rufus A. Lyman Dean Carl C. Engberg - Dr. H. H. Waite l JUNIORS F'iEiEfTR . Joseph O. Dean PauflQ5Q.sgGrbQo1r Kenneth H. Kmsler . ,.ff.Pf-+7 1 .qw-sa, Clarence L. Denton Cliffqgidgill -rentx Roland M. Loder HLA M, if 1' lil' SQPHQJ QRES -A H -I 4, .vljnj Q lisa 6,5 L.. ,7 Robert A. Coufal George C. Fitzsimmons Robert L. Giffin Willa1'd Burnham Millard E. Gump Paul Jacobs Harold Luscombe X W-it IX fx.. l.0reQ1lf'1 rife!! Ha1ifl4?lDQfTHlbii7r'l4 Hifi' LestegilF ard Haroliljjilgarkson X' I". FRESHMEN Lloyd S. McNeill Frances Murphy Harold P. Oakes Charles D. Prawitz Arthur E. Peterson Charles E. Roberts James C. Van Valin Clinton Scoby Clifford L. Smith Glen F. Waltemath Clayton G. Weigand Page 367 5 Lf., 'fl 2' , ,. XX . Z. fi J fi Q X' A X i f L- fl K if. . 1 K l 1-. My X. Z 'TEJFF wry 5 -4- lf I . if We g. 2- f i 3 X I S l 4 +92--CORNHUS-feefnm -D E. I I I Zeta Beta Tau ' ' I I , I I . ,I I I I I I I II I I' I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I 3 I I ' I I I I I I u ZETA BETA TAU FIOUNDED III I College of the I5 ony of New York ' 1898- I 33 Active 'Chapters ' ALPHA THETA' 'CHAPTER Established 1922.5 I . I HE first chapter of Zeta Beta Tau Was founded at the College of the City of New Work in 1898. There are now thirty-three chapters in the fraternity, all but one of these being in the United States, the other being in Canada. In order to keep the alumni in closer contact with the active chapter and at the same time to keep them banded together, graduate clubs have been organized. There are at the pres- ent time nine such clubs, all taking an active part in the Work of the organization. A quarterly is published by the frater- nity, being distributed to all the members and to all the uni- versity libraries. Thefraternity has a general secretary Who visits each chapter twice a year. Alpha Theta Chapter was installed on April 30, 1922. The charter members of Alpha Theta chapter of Zeta Beta Tau were Edwin Katskee, Milton N. Rosenbaum, Meyer iBeber, Harry Diamond, Saul Arenson, Sam Gordon, Dave Lever, Millard Krasne, and Abe Goldenberg. Previous to this time, the fraternity was a local organization known as the Belford Club. The Belfordl Club was in existence on the campus be- fore the charter of Zeta Beta Tau was granted. On February 1, 1922, the fraternity moved into a home at 15.00 U street. The fraternsityyvas located here for a year and a half, mov- ing into its present home at 345 North Fourteenth ,street which it purchased. from the Delta Tau Delta fraternity in the fall of 1923. 1, I 10' Active Members 17 Alumni Members I Page seas . Q Q Q G I-I E Q Q Aw A --- - e --- - e 56 1 11- .'1 1 1 g f Q J x 3 1 1 A 15253 i1aiA1m1'giQ1:g'1Q Q - "X 1 1,1 4... ,. -.. A ,.H oo oo 1 oo, ,. aogooot w A Q, i l 1 1 111' 1 111 1 1 !1 1 1, ' , 1 11 11111 '1 1 21' 1 1121? 1 I 1 1 1 1 1,1 1 ily fi 1 1 V1 X A I ' Avenson Poolman Kully, Stern Nefsky Goldberg inf W Loeweustein Ravitz Berger Pizei' Somberg Lieberman Speier 1 1 ' ul .i 5 Zeta Beta Tau 5 1 11 FACULTY 5 11 1 1 , S. B. Arenson Meyer Beber 1 1 13 sEN1oR.s 1 fi 1 1 1 Joe Pizer Herman Kully Edwin Loewenstein N5 J 1. H 1 11 1 ' 11? 1,1 X , Snape.. 1 JEET LGBS P i .1 11 1 1- 11 fi. 1,3 . 1 Q Ben Ravitz 57351 David Nefsky 1 ,ESM 1 Ee? " "1 3 1 "ii, 1 11 1' 1 f 1 i ii John Beber l Le1andCfiQlbe1'g Joe Stern 1 1 ' W 1' L EVerett'2 ea1'lman E 1 1' FRESHMEN ff! IA Norton Lieberman ,1 1 1 W 3 1 i ix 1 31 11 1 1 Page 369 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ,Y 11 11 11 31 1 141 11 1 U 1' HU M111 1. 19 . , v. 1, ,1 x 1 1 .E 1. 1 1 Zi i 1 A11 X i 1 ,X 11 ' X S 1 1 I 1 1 M1 We 111 M ,Q M iq E-,I .e 4 1' ' - ' 1 , Yi 51.3.11 W 4 i 11 ,111 .13 1! Q fi KM 1 ii ii 11 ,i fgilkwhi 1,1 , E15 ' QA sa' 1' i 1 1 11,11 1 ,1 1 I , 1, , 11 1 1 li Y 11 Y, if, , 4' ,JI 1. r -fe ilifico R N H u s K e RT W ee ee -it 5 -ll 1. Nu Alpha Recognized by the committee on sta- ctent organizations as a local Catholic T thebeginning of the school year in 1922, movement l was started at the University of Nebraska to organize a Catholic fraternity. This movement -Was sponsored by George Raleigh, a member of the Iota chapter of Phi Kappa, the national Catholic fraternity, who Wasithen taking his Master's degree at Nebraska. On February 5, 1923, the New- mans, a Catholic fraternity, was organized. There Were- six charter members of this organization, namely: Thomas M. Sweeney, Cyril Sauser, Joseph P. Zimmerman and Anthony F. Procopio. The name was changed to Nu Alpha March 5, 1923, and a constitution adopted, with the-same charter mem- bership. The name "Nu Alpha" Was chosen as the Greek derivative of the Word "Newman," A short time later Nu Alpha petitioned the committee on student activities for recognition as a local fraternity. The petition Was accepted and Nu Alpha Was recognized as a local Catholic fraternity on May 15, 1923. The latter part of this school year was Spent in building up the membership and perfecting plans of organizationso that Nu Alpha started the school year in 1923, one year after the movement was started, with a membership of twenty-four. Nu Alpha is also, besides attempting to build up a strong active membership among those in school, building up a large honorary membership in Lincoln and throughout the state. The residence of the fraternity this year is at 1735 Euclid but by the beginning of the next year the fraternity will be located closer tothe campus and will enter more into campus affairs. I l fraternity May 15,1923 Page 370 A In Q ei EMMA D 1 1 1 1 1 1, .1- 1 .'-, n1Qs1 1 1 fl ' 1Q1!1! 1' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 --in 1 1 1 1- 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 11 1 V 1 1' 1 1 1 11 1 I 1 11-1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 Lavicky Riley Coniglio Edberg Koehnke Kotinek Cody Crowley A Gorham Meston Van Horn Egenberger Pritchard Indovina Z' nmer C. J. Sauser Marx F. Koehnke Joseph P. Zimmerman John J. Lavichy E. R. Crowley 1 James P. Cody Peter F. Coniglio ' Leonard E. Van Horn McGinley Sweeney Nu Alpha POST GRADUATE Walter J. Collins ' SENIORS John J. Buckley Frank T. Kotinek We I M Q: Av ' 1 1 f"1 1a '- 111 11 ' 1 Mi Q3 J 'T'itf'9' rd ' M 1911 1 " '11 H1 O s aww .... gf 1-1.fe Ill 11 E 'V ' 1 1 George M. Kotinek FRESHMEN R. F. Gorham Max J. Gray N. J. Indovina Sauser Buckley D. A. Fenton A. R. Meston Paul J. Flaherty Thomas M. Sweeney R. G. Mestl Charles E. Egenloerger Howard E. Edberg R. H. Moore Page 371 1 -A k - - iwuuzm km Mr- v ew y -an -vm muy: rj 11.2.25 ea 11 ef Z- -MRF.-:fxfi 51 1 1 1 11 '1 1x1 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 111' -1 fa: 'DTI -' 11 V1 1 1 1X 1 1 1 1,1111 M1 il ' 1 11 1 111 1,1111 :Li V 1. V1 1 11 11 " 147'M',1 V 1 1111 1 1 1 1 1 11.1 11 I 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 .1 km 1 1 1 1 1 2 11 ' if ' 1 1 1 l 1 1 E5 111111 1 1 1 1,111 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 11 1', l l 1 I I l , . 1 s esXjQl'ii9,r 4-935 N H U S K E R' E I 553 4 Q 1' t , , ,., i Alpha Delta F E 1 N Wifi 1010: ll ' , :O PI ' , g A LPHA DELTA was founded at Nebraska, November 5, ll T .T , 1923, as a literary social fraternity. The original ' group had been organized by Dr. H. B. Alexander, head l of the Department of Philosophy at Nebraska, for the pur- , y , l pose of encouraging individual literary effort and of criticis- y T i ing and improving the work of the members. With this society as a nucleus, the size and scope of the organization fr, l were easily expanded to the present status, a fraternity with l p , l interest and ambition in literature its common goal. L., i'fif Members are selected on the basis of literary attainment, iq' , ' l writing ability, general scholarship, and social qualities. In ' n ' g ' i this way, theunity and interest of the entire society maybe isis preserved' without making the organization narrow or one- K sided. u 1 if i For this reason, members are encouraged quite as much in other endeavors as in literary pursuits since their own in- li K clination toward writing is expected to keep them active in T f that direction. ,The fraternity functions more as a willing aid and kindly critic than as a spur. . 5 Each man submits a piece of original work as a pre- l , requisite foriinitiation and is required to attend the monthly literary meeting with the same strictness as the regular fra- , ternity meetingj W l p These ,literary meetings are for the purpose of discussing the work' of the members and renewing whatever is new in ily ,, ' ill! , , Founded at the Um- the field of literature. . R ' F 7Zifg'jZ7?fLg7LnN5bTglg75gw The pin of the fraternity is a plain black rectangular slab, l fx gif, as a Lite,.a,.?Q,S.0CQaj bearing the Greek letters Alpha and Delta in opposite corners, 375 7? f'V6lfWmf?!- together with a quill pen superimposed on a crescent moon ff, i ' in gold. , 5 V blo- Q Page 372 T Q Mine 53,55 Ke if. 5 1 1 1 i N T .,jg ., 1 1 . ' 'L' 'J' L 1' 'W' A1 1.1" 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 13.1 1 11 11 1 1 Q 1 1 1 1 1 1. T il 1 1 1 '1 1. 11 '1 1 I 1 ,. 1 '1 1 1 V. 1 1 1 11 11 I 1 1 1 Linden Ekberg Cameron Rl-Iook Rask Hendrickson Moore Neff Krieg Roth Nelson Shoemaker Storrs Slattery Vlfright Green Gable Scriven Jacobsen J.Hook Garrett Starr Mace John A. Cameron Thomas V. Garrett Ole Jacobsen Robert E. Slattery Edward W. Bennett Vilas J. Morford Martin J. Ekberg J. Gaylord Neff Robert L. Hook -A Alpha Delta FACULTY Ivan M. Stone POST GRADUATE Emil G. Hendrickson fSElfTTO'5,3EN Nix? LloSf5EfSTgX2,G'een 111 C1 1 . '-Kiltief',-525-fi,.Q111., ,Y T345 X554-51-51111111 122111 1 1 1 1X .V', . A 41.5, '1 J 612191513 1 U' 1159213519561 1 fmv . it iq?-'2' If 'N .1 1 , .g. g"w. 'El f' 'I' F1 Q12 k-fwia, L1-H-.537 SOPHOMORES William R. Storrs Wendell J. S. Kreig Leslie N, Rask FRESHMEN Otto E. Horstman 11 1 1. . 1 1. 1' W? fl '45 11 1 1 1 xl 1 1. 11 1 1- 1 111+ in 31141 5 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 1' . 1 1 1 if L 1 ' .1 , 1 111 1 1 1 If 1 151 1' 11 1' 11 ,f Un l ' 1 . 11 11 lfjkbl 11 11 1 1 1 l Q 1.1 13-1 IF 1' ri 1 11 , I, 1 1 :.f"1e1 11' 1 1' 1 1 11 I I , 1. 15 1M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 13 1 sf?-P l .v AY: v .il ii r R 'Wal 1 l 1 v i Pitt, 1' ,- ,All 1 . 7, iv -i l it I ,,l, i l , l lid ii fig 4 0 fil l , i A Interfratermty Council , - z ' ll w ,A HE Interfraternity Council of the University of Nebraska, as it at present exists, was authorized by the Board of Regents on April 9, 1912. It is composed of two l Q , 1 - resident alumni and one active member of each academic fraternity represented 4 - A in the University of Nebraska, together with three members of the University Senate. 5 It is empowered to discuss and regulate all matters pertaining to fraternities Which the council Wishes to consider. All legislation and other acts by the council are strictly , A enforced by the University authorities. l 5' The most important legislation enacted by the council in recent years has been the l li formulation of rules governing pledging, initiation, high school fraternities, and the ex- , 'I li pense connected With social activities. The most important achievement for Which the , i , 'f i Interfraternity Council claims at least partial credit, is the gradual betterment in the 2 attitude of fraternity men toward scholarship. This has resulted from an ever-alert 4 T activity on the part of the Interfraternity Council in fostering and building up the tradi- tion that all fraternities stand only for good citizenship and high scholarship. Following is a list of the members of the Interfraternity Council Who are active in the University at the present time: I it -sv ffl P1-Of. R. D. scott ..,... . ...,.. . .,.... .,....... ....... c h airmcm if 5 lyik T J . E. Whitteii .................................. . .............. ....... S ecretcwy QA l Prof. Dana Cole Q' Prof. N. A. Bengston . i 3 l I W 1 Acacia ................................ ....... ........ W e lch Pogue l?'ll':1, - Alpha Cfamma Rho ......... ....... A lfred Daniels lflgi Alpha sigma Phi ......... ...,,,,,. c lark Adams Alpha Tau Omega ........ ......... C harles Cox i N 'l Alpha Theta Chi ....... ....,..., N orman Johnson 1 l N it Beta Theta Pi ......... ..,..,, J . E- Whitten l its Delta Chi .................... .....,...., C loyd Clark p ', ll Delta Tau Delta ....... ......., L ysle Holland , If 'T Delta Upsilon ......... ,,,.,,,,,, L loyd Burt t Ji 5' 'lj' Farm House ...... .. ........ ,,..,,,,., R obert Weir It if W . Kappa Sigma ................ ....... E . F. Tomiska T l lt Lambda Chi Alpha ....... ....... L . A- Daugherty ' ,1 A Nu Alpha ---------------- Thomas Sweeney A ii , ww Phi Delta Chi ......... -M. E. Mikkelsen ' A , 5 Phi Delta Theta ---..-.. --.Addison Sutton R J Phi Gamma Delta -.------ .......... R andall Weeth I '- l Q Phi Kappa Psi ........... ,,.,,,.,-, G iles Henkle ,Q it ' 31 Phi T311 EDSU011 -------- ..-Theodore Cable i X k Pi Kappa Alpha ..... .. .--,,..------, L, Hyde l W . J il - Pi Kappa Phil ------------- ........... Eldon Kiffin i fl Sigma Alpha EDSll011 --------- ........ H erbert Dewitz Sigma Chi --f--- -A ------------------ ...Bennett Martin ,Ml Sigma Nu -----------f------ -- --Tudor Gairdner 'Q Sigma Phi EIJSUOH ....... ,,---,,.. F redeyjg Colby i it l ll, ll Silver LYNX ------------'--- -..Merritt Benson fl A Vi' l Zeta Beta T311 ........ -------,,, J oseph Pizer l , - QNHX - . Y " Page 374 ' ' l ' Uv - t - - -- - - - -- - -- U ororitiesfx, If? E ki V P Q f,.,- ,W W ,W M r r , Y L F V V J Y ,N ' 1 mg f' r ' 'Shi L ag Ly avg ,, ,X l ly fl ll lil I i w ll., XE' if ' T T .,, I N" T fi ' - 'ff-41" 'WW ' T -f,L wif ? mlm NAVN it xi in Lilly ll,W,.f' lu 1 , fl f gllll ' e 1 .l""" l I . 4' . ll ' ' 'ij l 'fill .4 wil' :gl will . ii A J' Wil 5 W Q litl x ' ll i l v will Q lj, 11 w H' 'N ,t .- 7? frE,: X, ti l -+1 3 l alll? X i iw , 5 x W, 1 N, EH , A e e A ji mi r , - .Y,'. f,if.fffffffffff',f1 'Q'1f"f? T?" ?"ff2f2'Qfi2ff7Qf?Uf?"ffTi?iifiifflf ' lu' A K :' 'f if i6"5'Z5 - 11. ' l e Q' e-'fzfg-jfiiif' 'i ' rift ff iii l xl fi ig. 5+ Q3 WV Eg! 1 Q Q , wt fi fl ' 3 l l l tl mil fill? if ij, 'n if N1 4 Quilting Bees IONEER ladies found a social outlet in quilting bees-a custom Which they brought with them from New England. The hostess sent out invitations by Word of mouth Weeks in advance. When her guests arrived, accompanied by the children, the quilts were ready on the frames and the entire company set to Work. The finished quilts sometimes were for the hostess' own use, sometimes they Went into the trousseau of a daughter of the house, and sometimes given to the minister's Wife. When the Work was done refreshments were served or the men came in to supper and a barn dance furnished merriment and recreation. Thus around the quilting bee Was built a great part of the social life of the farmers and their families. in mee w e is if Apr' 'x 6 9 6 .Q--g', Kappa Kappa Gamma :asm 'IGMA chapter, the local chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was installed May 19, 1884. At that time there were no sororities at Nebraska and only two fraternities. There XE PQ 2'i4lC0e.e.es..S,s5.H' Q a t ,f 'cz . . ,, . . -in N .Ml Wgumegiff Wm 1, f . 1' itll ll Jm,,1lll..'l"'nes '1 llisl ' rj W K ' I I W . l 5 M .,., 1 . . l-it l 'il Fil .V 1 A l 1 s l l ' lm , ,. I i,z 1. i I , V lu 5. i 'li L 1 1 1 had been a local club of about twelve girlspbut it had dis- banded. The fraternities urged several of these girls who had in mind the reforming of the local club to petition for a charter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, which was done. The char- ter was granted very soon and the chapter installed. The members of Sigma chapter have been prominent in school activities. There have been several members of Mortar- board and honorary professional fraternities and much work has been done in Y. W. C. A. andrdramatic fields. Kappa is also proud of its record of winning the CORNHUSKER sales drive for three .successive years. Prominent members of the local chapter are Louise Pound, May Whiting Westerman, national president, and Cora Fisher Warner, charter member and president of the local Y. W. C. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth, Illinois, October 13, 1870. The idea of fraternities for women was very new, and several girls of this college wished to found one which would be the embodiment of their own ideals. Since that time there have been approximately twelve thousand members. There are fifty active and ten inactive chapters, these being in most of the large universities of the country and in several smaller colleges. The fraternity follows a con- servative policy, granting charters to groups in growing in- Q. 1 , l . P, - stitutions only. Kappa maintains a Student Aid Fund to help M! KAPPA KAPPA any girl unable to finish her education, provided that she has W proven herself worthy during her first year in college. Per- 2 ,l RI071,77L01Lfl1, Cgllggg haps the Kappa Kappa Gammas best known nationally are K Ofctobfif 131 1870 Dorothy Canfield Fisher, Alice Duer Miller and A. M. Sin- 50 Active Chapters , , , - I Membership 11,696 clair Witt, writers, E. Jean Nelson Penfield, lawyer and Slgfa writer, and Dr. Louise Pound of our own University. May 19, 1884 41 Active Members I - ,a-Lyla g gl Page P , Q. .p . . ,,-' A Q , ' S 1 A ffz . f e A remiss s stasis are . A E l-.J ,I X , l ' 1 il H 9 Z inf i E M ull. i f I , -, . ., ,V .X ..- iff' 'vi ,i 2,, ' -. ' 1 r ,. li S V.,.,. T , ' A,,V,. , 'A A --, A .1 , T f ,, 1 H fm' 1 ,. '. J M to t aalc a , S A L 1 li i f "'t'1 ' il I ' ' xlnb in "" .Y "'- 3 " 'A A' , f 1 .H 5 li , Q, :pr V. i .A , it ., if i Q in '39 A' 'W . . . . P, X 7 ,..' F ' ,. , 7 , . " ' f f T. 'VA' L i ' lli' . AA AA VA'-2 1 - --.' i.l .f - . ll F . 1 1" L C' ' .., J lf ' .4 Gif W 5 ' .. , " -' XM W "" Q WA I i,,-Ji , "" ' 7 " ' "E ,e ' . ' x-541' . ?W'5i 1 f - if A 5 ' ..,-- . P 'fa l . i A 'lg ,... S ..VA A'A . A ,I l , A , - 4 1 '," ' :A- Q -X 'V "AA Af f l K Y I ,V.,,V ,I ix 4.., 1 , V .ylyfj ..-' ,ij VV,V ? A ,ZA , V. ,V , K , , f, K . V , VJ ,I V Q, A, '.-r vr,l .,, , , 4-4 7 Raymond Main J.LaMaster Hopkins K.LaMaster Thompson P.Nelson P.Towle Sidles I I Q F.Ure Mentzerv Schoening Morris Swain Oswold M.Towle Shephard J , Champe Howland I-Iepler L.Plimpton Irons French M.Nelson Easterday 41031 Yoder VVarner Trimble Roope Schmitz Mayhew VVil1ian'1s 'Woodard H.P1impton Pinkerton Ryons M.Ure Ringland Campbell Edee Kellar Saylor Meisenheimer Marley Simpson Vifesterlnann l l K K 5 kappa appa Gamma 1 FACULTY 'l f Miss Fuller Miss Pound Mrs. Stott ii Y Miss Hayes Mrs. Scott Miss Conklin ,i 9' " I , 'Y SENIORS ? If li Gwendolyn Edee Mildred Marley Irene Simpson W A if Beth Hepler Pauline Nelson Lois Thompson Jo! Winifred Main Lorna Plimpton Mary Faris Ure gl A JUNIORS ai li Phyllis Easterday Elizabeth Raymond Helen Plimpton fl i in Catherine La Master Zella Roope Ruth Ringland .'!'R" Winifred Mayhew Louise Warner Mary Towle 1 T gg lj Frances Mentzer Emma Westermann Eleanor Scott r 3 Wi Margaret Nelson Rosanna Williams Bessie Yort J? - ,i I 5 soPHoMoREs r lj A 'Q Maurine Champe Gladys Sidles Priscilla Towle A . Pauline Burkett Kathryn Saylor Mildred Kellar 5 l ii Susan Meisenheimer Dorothy Hopkins ll A FRESHMEN ii V v w ,f , 1 liao ' 'Z l k 1 Frances French Adelene Howland Virginia Irons Jean Morris Pauline Oswald Doris Pinkerton Helen Ryons Ferne Schoening Margaret Schmitz Elizabeth Shepherd Elizabeth Trimble Frances Ure Marjorie Woodard Alice Yoder Josephine La Master Kathi yn Swain P e 311 -:wr W X A 'fx' Equip: YI' TX"-Y M i M T . , - Evil N 1 ! , ag' ."' it il , i 'kip --4 ' t Ai . P5 in T1 ,L ' f'.fffQf, ,PQ clfqn' S, C ff f 1 A r iii Quinn.- ' 'F 1. , 11.3 , . is it I i by , r I o 4 wg f L l, 5' ,. Ll 5 ll, SL 1 l i 'ft ,ix Y , 7,10 V.. , ll, V F , i , . E! i. wk il li lx' XA Q i 'l92.4l'CORNHUSKE.R' E E 'I Z :Ii KAPPA ALPHA THETA FOUNDED De Pamu Uwivcrsity January 27, 1870 50 Active Chapters Membership 11,026 R110 CHAPTER Established 1887 50 Active Members Page 3 7 8 Kappa Alpha Theta I APPA ALPHA THETA was established at the Univer- sity of Nebraskalas Rho chapter, and was the first sorority on the campus. It had five charter members Who are today its most active alumnae. In 1891, because of unexpected changes in their plans, the members found it im- possible to return to school, and rather than leave the chapter in incompetent hands, they surrendered their charter for a time. In the fall of 1895 they felt justified in reinstalling the chapter when appealed to by a group of undergraduates. During her history, Rho has been represented in Mortar- board, Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Theta Sigma Phi, Vestals, and other honoraries. Martha Cline Huffman, '06, is now Grand President of the national sorority. Ruth Woodsmall '05, is active in foreign Y. W. C. A. Work. Edith Schwartz Clements, '98, Works in the Botanic Research Work under the Carnegie Foundation. Clara Walsh Leland, '97, is a local artist of note, and Elizabeth Suttle Holsrnan, '91, designed the Bessey Memorial tablet. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at De Pauw University at Greencastle, Indiana, on January 27, 1870. It had four charter members and Was the first Greek letter sorority in the United States. There are fifty active chapters and at present no inactive ones. The sorority has always stood for democracy, and noblest Womanhood. Q fee iusojeo -ef i iq: I q. ,Q'l Q QGNEGBGRAGSWKA -E D ei. J. 3: 95 ii aaaf aaa if H Q S rf E A fe E 1 w lA w 1""Y A5 is A f'A ff, A A 6 555, ' , A i f V VV 4 VV 7' All 'V " l' l " .,'- A lv' I .V V, V V ' .,-' A I 1 A' A- ttf AA ' V. 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N 4 A AAAAAAA 4 A.AA xx Y Z I A!,E .Ll f.,,. 5 Q 2 W V "A' f f "AA 5 U A' A A A - ' ' ' 'AA' QQQAQAAAATQLAAQQQ4 AAA"AAAAA A, Grantham Staats Rich Daniels Bailey Compton A.Mi1ler Towyne Strader ' A O'Shea B.Tay1or Atkinson H.Tay1or Barret Bauman Morgan VVolcott Carpenter Graves Yarney Q l Spain Ginn Gilmore Stott Cross YVeber Munger Kingsbury I'II'A'F'l'1:':'W"l I e-1h 3 Dickson Lee - Hord Bryan Haggard Fralick Morcom Chick R.Miller 2 l' K l h h y 3: appa p a T eta ,ii if I H J l FACULTY l QE Cornelia Crittendon 3 I A l ii S! I 1 1' SEN IORS 4 i , Grace Baily Julia Graves Helen Gries 5 .M Zella Gilmore Ruth Miller Ji 'A JUN1o1-as J Ruth Atkinson 'Emma Cross Virginia Morcom k , Mary Louise Bryan Helen Chick Roberta Spain . 5 Ruth Carpenter Alice Miller Sarah Towne f l li Edith Royal Tyler I , SOPHOMORES Q l Dorothy Compton Lucile Hord Blanche Strader K A! Eloise Fralick Carol Kingsbury Burdette Taylor ' Millicent Ginn Daisy Rich Harriet Taylor Nancy Haggard Helen Stott Vivian Varney l ' l A A 1 L Q M FRESHMEN 'ff Kathryn Barkhurst Genevieve Hutchinson Dorothy O'AShea f fl Desdemona Bauman Virginia Lee Fern Staats L 3 Frances Daniels Elizabeth Morgan Ruth Sunderland 'I l MarJor1e Dickson Margaret Munger Margaret Weber l AA Alfreda Grantham Emily Wolcott lk ,FAI lifb it it U l f Ij.ln-0 'ITQ Bi fl f.. E to E MA, 1, J. Pri K ,JA ze-A' I I I 5 N V 4' X, X 2 0 w t life lil ,4-lsllj is 'I Vi' wi W' 3 4 MAH lui ' I ju fl' R, f l f I i il Al , X , i I Q I -i fx l , l 1 l l r M l Fi! iii WU j,.A 1 2 A !, l V -. i F 'l A il l A jk? IA SH 'Q lil! Y l l ,A triad-is 2 file 1 4-comma-QUSKER-S ME Delta Gamma 5 DELTA GAMMA FOUNDED Oxford Institute January 2, 1874 35 Active Chapters ,Membership 7,041 KAPPA CHAPTER Established - October 13, 1888 34 Active Members Page 380 APPA chapter of Delta Gamma was installed at Nebras- T ka, October 13, 1888. The charter members were Eliza- beth Wing, Alice Wing, Sarah Schwab, Laura Haggard, and Ada Caldwell. There are now' 344 members of Kappa' chapter, of Whom ten are deceased. There are sixty alumnae living in Lincoln. In 1921 the chapter bought its present home at 1510 K street. In June, 1924, it Will be hostess with three other chapters at the national convention in Estes Park. This will celebrates its fiftieth anniversary and it is hoped that the 850,000.00 scholarship fund will be completed by that time. Some prominent alumnae from Kappa chapter are: Edith Abbott, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Service Ad- ministration at the University of Chicago and Chairman of the National League of Women Votersg Grace Abbott, head of the Children's Bureau of the Department of Labor at Washington, D. C., and Chairman of the Committee on Women's lndustry of the National League of Women Voters, and President of the Organized Social Workers, and Ruth Bryan Owens, lecturer. Delta Gamma was founded January 2, 1874, at St. Louis School in Oxford, Mississippi. In 1878 other chapters were granted and the fraternity became national. It now has thirty-seven active chapters with sixty-one alumnae organiza- tions. 'The general policy of the fraternity is to expand con- servatively and only after careful investigations of groups and colleges. Some prominent members are :- Ada Louise Comstock, President of Radcliffe College 5 Elsie Singenaster, novelist, Doctor Charlotte Mauny, lale antologistg Bertha Stoneman, President of Hugenot College, South Africag Gracia Country- man, -librarian, Minneapolis. 0 ei-'10 Egan A Sflffn -wi .-Q .l ,Z 1:5141 ,q 4, il,sQ lfiiSQJBJBSalittle,Q1Ls5g,s1'i,BlBfLB :1 F' J" 5 1 7- Y-F Fl 7" 'AVN 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 R 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1. '11 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1. w 1 1,111 ' FP 1 1 11 1 ll 1,921- 1 , 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 '11 1 1, M61 . 1 if 1 1 1 1111 1 1 1: 1 1 11fw E11 111 1 ' 1 W 1 1 ii-1 117m 1 1 if 11 1 1 T1 31,1 ' Fiegenbaum Gilligan I-Iaecker Barber Carr Russell Livingston Jack Tyler 1 I 1 1 1 11 Matteson YVattles F.Johnson Olson Moyer Van Anda Wright Miner 1 11 11 1 leg' Coryell Brundage Brown Sawyer Hartquest Deering M.And61'SOH R.Johnson B.Johnson ,jfhf Q ,"1 F.Andersou Gill Fiss Wiggenho1'11 Fox Haley Jones Eisehied 1 1 1 11 11 1 rs. 1 1 Delta Gamma 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A sEN1oRs 1 1 1 1 Mary Brundage Miriam Gilligan Madeline Haecker ' Frances Coryell Jeanette Gill Josephine Jack 1 1 A Margaret Wattles Sybil Russel 11 1 1 41 11 kt' 1 JUNIoR,s 1" Q 1 4 1 ' 1 51 Marne Anderson Mary Hartquist Barbara Wiggenhorn 1 1 1 Q 11 5' 1 Dorothy Brown Dorothy Ellen Lowe Zita Haley N 1 1 M1 Mildred Moyer wi-11 1 B 1 1' IP' g 1 soPHoMoREs 11 1 1 1 I ' 3 1 1 1 Gertrude Barber Lauree Fiss Jean Miner ,-1111, 1g1i1i1 Dorothy Carr Florence Johnston Jeanette Olson 1 1 1 Muriel Deering Bernice Johnson Elizabeth Sawyer 1 1 1 Sarah Eischeid Lucile Livingston Florence Tyler 2 11 1f 1 Frances Fiegenbaunfi Mary Ellen Wright 1 1 FRESHMEN 1 V 1 11 Ruth Johnson Freida Anderson Olivia Van Anda 1 1 111-11 Mable Matteson Elizabeth Fox Pearl Jones .fr 1 1 S. 1 1 1 I .1 Page 381 1 1 Z 11, ,, ass- . ,AMB 1 .. l.., L ..lss,, .l,,,,w 1, S, , 1 1 1 1 f1fffisr:1711gr11s E, IE 'l lllllitllllllllll Delta Delta De t 3 5 V 9-3, - -I 9 2. 47- CIO R NEI-l U S K 5 R- f ' ll l -if l l ' TJ' I l li lf P DELTA DELTA DELTA FOUNDED A Boston University 1888 64 Active Chapters Membership 9,943 IQAPPA CHAPTER Established November 28, 1894 36 Active Members ELTA DELTA DELTA granted the Nebraska charter to a group of six girls, November 28, 1894. The chapter was installed at the home of Dr. Von Mansfelde at Ash- land, Nebraska. An old history of the chapter reads: "North- western chapter was instrumental in its formation and the chapter of the Delta Gamma gave friendly aid." In 1908 the local chapter played hostess at the national convention which was held here. The sorority had twenty- five chapters at that time. Newspaper accounts of the con- vention told of Governor Sheldon's reception for the members, William Jennings Bryan's hospitality, a ball game to which the girls went in a body, the convention dance and the ban- quet. Since the convention Kappa chapter has had many members of Mortarboard, members of Phi Beta Kappa, and girls interested in a great variety of activities. Today, a lot has been bought and plans for building are being made. The chapter has thirty-six active members and 276 alumnae. r f Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving eve, 1888, by four members of the class of '89. They associated with them seventeen members of the lower classes and with this as a nucleus the fraternity grew rapidly. Tri Delta now has sixty-four active chapters and a total mem- bership of 9,943. The aim of the sorority is development in social, material, spiritual, and intellectual ways. Tri Delta has always maintained a progressive extension policy, holding that a sorority with few chapters is not truly national. It has supported a school in Belgium and a student loan fund, which is to help any girl unable to finish her education. The best known members are: Agnes Husband, Dean of Women at the University of Kansasg Bessie Leach Priddy, Dean of Women at the University 'of Missouri, and author of several histories, and Wilma Haynes, director of physical culture work in Roumania. , O O age 382 NE B R A Sree. --- - gs I l l l l tif, mg H I A fl l I I i I a i It 1 w 1 l lk 1 i I 1 l l l f A 7 fr l l V 5fQDid74r V 66 R N H U75 ne EEE ll' EF" ,V .1:.,S , "" V 'V VV V V , " ' " .v tx V , ,. V93 . ,.,,jg1. X VV. l VVVVV -, V V V, V, my VV -ha V VVVVVV EV V ,,..A ' ' X l ,. V V ., VV .,V , ,.,.. VV yy' - - X W: - -V I- f. f . V mt '55 E .-fel " l ' ' 1- - ""' " ' ' u A -. ' "- ' W " 2 'V: ,, , 1 '-2 21352: . r 'V X if ' - ..f ' ' ' . ,... . V , A bbqq , . , ,xgV',,1,, f-ff 'ir . z . - eg' 1.11. -f , V , .rf ' 1' yff . W, , ' f I , f 4. .' . y. Q V- S r V - Wx, MV , , ,V , ,,:.,g V 35 - V, 1. ,. ..,,. . JVC I MV V 0 V V V fn ,4-Vi., - V, v--' ' - - , , , ,Q V jj ' ' , ' , - ".:, '-v, " ' ,' -13,115 .. ,-QQ: ' ,, fv.. 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V4 V, V, V, V V , , , V . . , VV V Vigil VV V V , V V .V ., Martin I-Iookstra Oberlies Smith Senter Airy V Sehwager Parks Schrimpton Rush Vanderpool Broadwell Lavely Beall Munger Danielson Sturdevant Haslam .Neely Newton Stangland Lewis McChesney Finke Welsh Gray Snell Harmon Rogge Hibbard Vifilliams Bosse Johnson Skade Underwood Amy Martin Marguerite Munger Carolyn Airy Dolores Bosse Gertrude Broadwell Merle Danielson Grace Lavely Frances McChesney Antoinette Beall Lillian Finke Catherine Gray Mary Harmon Delta Delta Delta FACULTY , Margaret Fedde SENIORS Ellen Hibbard Quentin Hookstra J UNIORS Gertrude Haslam Irma Johnson Lucile Parks Fauneil Senter SOPHOMORES Helen Oberlies Janice Shrimpton FRESHMEN Sylvia Lewis Dorothy Lucas Louise Newton Elsie Neely Flora Snell Isabel Welsh Irma Sturdevant Thelma Underwood Leota Vanderpool Margaret Williams Helen Schwager Marjorie Stangland Grace Rogge Dorothy Rush Verna Skade Nancy Louise Smith Page 383 Q HLA- he 1 1 3 :if 096 g i 911 'VCOJR N H U S K ee W 1 4 W1 HW W W 'W 1 :W 9 W l W v W v ' W l l E l 1 - W 40 I 4 W W W I W i, 'WY fl 1 WW W W W W W . W 2 W ll ll Q1 1259-1 i , W I 1 I Q W W3 I i Page 384 WWWWWWWWWWWW PI BETA PHI FOUNDED Momnouth College April 28, 1967 69 Active Chapters Membership 13,655 BETA CHAPTER Established January 1, 1895 38 Active Members P1 Beta Phi I EBRASKA Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded in the University of Nebraska, January 1, 1895, with nine charter members. The membership of the chapter is now thirty-eight. Pi Beta Phi is represented in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortarboard, Delta Omicron, Pi Lambda Theta, and many other organizations on the campus. Pi Beta Phi, recognized by the national Pan-Hellenic Con- gress as being the first national fraternity for women, was founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867, by Libbie Brook, Clara Brownlee, Emma Brownlee, Ada Bruen, Nancy Black, Jennie Horne, Ina Smith, Maggie Campbell, Fannie Whitenack, Rosetta Moore, Jennie Nicol and Fannie Thomp- son. The organization was at first called I. C. Sorosis, and the first badge was a tiny golden arrow with the letters "I. C." engraved on the feather. About the year 1883, the fraternity adopted for the Sorosis, the substitute of Pi Beta Phi which was carried for -about five years when the title I. C. -was dropped, and the Greek name alone retained. The badge of the fraternity is a tiny golden arrow hav- ing the Greek letters for Pi Beta Phi transversely on the feather, with a loop chain pendant from the shaft. The colors are wine and silver blue. The fraternity flower is the dark red carnation. The pledge pin is a golden arrow head. The fraternity maintains in the Appalachian Mountains, a . settlement school, established in 1912 in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The school has just commenced the second decade of its his- tory with five buildings, well equipped and located on a tract of one hundred acres, which is centrally located. The school was placed here, because it was thought to be one of the most needy communities that could be found. ff' it 5 B R A S K A X A l 1 5 l 1 I il 1 K in lx, 'i ,lf lg M ' wi 9 1 x i !' L gl if l l a n l v g A Q qi i V X "bm, W y l if K i ll get it ii img ' ll JM f - l Lael l in li lg F r V 1 V i , I F fi ie F 'E p lj V I ,, WW, YY,, 1 ' 3 W 'i K.Everett Langworthy- Reynolds Butler McMa1'tin Sprague Coates Boatsman Eckles , i N Togvlel Degore ,C.Ege?retgs Rogsi Shaw Beckerc 'CoIi2legd Surnmgs d Harlialn Hall L 5 M ,T aviSimpso1iOWerSParlieCi9 Sorlilanlciiiyrilecifhnson K.GoodsoiX Kgrligsv Pickaiigl lgaylorayisobinson 'N ' l 1 ll 5 . . l 2 1 li P1 Beta Phi 5 lla, p 3 r FACULTY iq Q 5 Myrtle Easley Alice Howell Florence McGahey tl Ki ! Helen Halm Edna C. Noble i fi N ' SENIORS - K I 3 Janice Bowers Ruth Gnam Emily Ross , li i - Wilma Coates Dorothy Sprague if V JUNIORS if Verla Becker Dorothy Davis Elizabeth Langworthy l , Ellen Frances Bradshaw Ruth Goodson Willa Wynkoop , if 2 ' 5 l H 'J l SOPHOMORES 'W' J Katherine Everett Hope Maynard Mary Lucile Parker f VF 'l Margaret Hyoe Elinor Pickard F y I i FRESHMEN i Dorothy Boatsman Grace Harlon Helen Simpson ' ' gl!! Pauline Cheney Maxine Hayes Alice Summers j g . Caroline Everett Elsa Kerkow Lorren Taylor , Q Kathryn Goodson Fern Maddox Evelyn Towle Q, i H Mary Hall Frances Reynolds Q ,ggi 5 Mary Francis Hanlon Margaret Robinson ' A' vi 5 ' PLEDGES V 5 Mary Ann Cornell Verona Devore Katherine Johnson Q P t Doris Cox ,!A al' Margaret Eckles Winifred McMa1'tin Page 385 A Q 1 i il914CCORNHlJS KERl " iiillilllllilll A-pha Omicron P1 5 ALPHA OMICJRON P1 FOUNDDD Bcmzard College, Columbici Umfuersilty 1897 27 Active Chapters Membership 3,232 ZETA CHAPTER Established June 5, 19.03 35 Active Members P ge 386 ETA chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi Was installed June 5, 1903, with eleven charter members including Miss Grace Roper of the English Department. The local group had been maintained secretly for two years before becoming national. Prominent alumnae of this chapter are: Grace Roper, instructor in English, University of Nebraska, Mar- garet Perry Maxwell, concert soprano in New York City, Mary Waters, '20, of Omaha Central High School, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortarboard, and May Queen, and Valora and Mildred Hullinger, '23, Mortarboard president and May Queen. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded December 8, 1897, at Barnard' College, Columbia. It has at present twenty-seven active, two inactive and twenty-eight alumnae chapters with a total membership of 3232. The national work of Alpha Omicron Pi is twofold, first, an Alpha Omicron Pi Fellowship in memory of Ruth Capen Farmer given to any woman grad- uate of a college in which a chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi is installed, and second, a fund to aid handicapped children along constructive, permanent lines. Several alumnae of Alpha Omicron Pi have achieved success: Stella George Stern Perry, in her writings for children, Edith Wherry, author of "The Red Lantern ," Madeline Z. Doty, a social worker in New York City, Helen St. Clair Mullan, prominent New York attorney and alumnae trustee of Barnard College, and the late Lillian McQuillan McCausland, national president of Pan- Hellenic at the time of her death. i i N' . .Q ' I-.li ll ,Q wi 'I e is are R A S ne to Q jf, 1 , X 1 ' oil: 1 in N' 535: its lzl aieeia N H U sg-uc Q RT R f i 1 X ' M fil ing V l J il 1, ll L l li 1? yi ll Y s a l il W'eidnei' Gannon- Hoy Pleak Johnson Freas Gellatly Fast I-Iilsabeclc Swanson Hess Doten Macfarlane Brehni Reynolds Wright Jones Huse Wfilson Simanek Rice Sharrar Davis Woodward Gould Carter Bliss Judge Taylor Long French Watson Moo e Alpha Omicron ' FACULTY Grace Roper SENIORS ' ' Mildred Doten Florence Fast Bonnie Hess Esther Brehin Mary Elder .Mildred Freas Elva Carter Dorothy Gannon Helen Gould Lucille Bliss Maiy Davis Dorothy Hilsabeck Pauline Moore J UN IORS Helen French Pauline ,Gellatly Ruth Judge Elizabeth Pleak SOPHOMORES Dorothy Hoy Helen Jones PLEDGES Edith Huse Grace Johnson l 3135 Eleanor Greene Elizabeth Macfarlane 'cial M 5 A il, G .la Helen Reynolds Gladys Rice Manorma Swanson Margaret Watson Ethel Weidner Darleen Woodward Margaret Long Emily Simanek LaVerne Wright Gladys Sharrar Yvonne Taylor Evelyn Wilson Page 38 E N E 53 as K i ' 4X 1e -'sz-1-coamnosnea- E W i I l ,Q ii In if V I E N. WI 1 I 1 N I 1 i i l pf CHIOMEGA I' FOUNDED University of Arlcomssas A '1 5 1895 DTI 1 64 Active Chapters Menlbershiip, 8,863 KAPPA CHAPTER i Established fi I February 14, 1903 34 Active Chapters ' I l. -. ing' - K Page ass Chi Omega APPA chapter of Chi Omega was established at the Uni- , versity of Nebraska in 1903 With ten charter members, V five of Whom Were elected to Phi Beta Kappa. The fra- ternity has had a member of Mortarboard nearly every year of its existence and has taken an active part in campus activi- ties. d In accordance with the national policy, the chapter is organized for deiinite social and civic service. An annual prize of S525 is offered by Kappa chapter to the Woman stu- dent Who excells in the Work of the Department of Economics or Sociology. Members of the organization do personal social Work throughout the year. The Lincoln Alumnae chapter is furnishing a convalescent room in the new City Hospital Which is to be erected, as their Work in civic service. . The national fraternity of Chi Omega Was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Isabelle Holcomb, Alice Carey Simonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organiza- tion by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, Who, in con- sideration of the service, Was made the sole honorary member of the fraternity. There are sixty-four chapters and -mem- bership totals 8,863. The open declaration of the fraternity is "Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals." The colors are cardinal andlstravv and the flower is the White carnation. The fraternity numbers among its members, forty-eight of college faculties, and six Deans of Women. Chi Omega was the first fraternity to organize and maintain an executive oflice. It was the first to issue a private bulletin-the Mystcigogue. One of Chi '-Omega's objects in educational mat- ters is to help build up for the nation, capable, thinking citizens. g A 2 , , ? ' w i 1 1 J l WW f D 'D Qh L V B, Q if - it - TE F' ggfm i '-Q M '1 X, WWA' B 4 R IN HI lu IH lg Qi V Av i! - F ig lf fl Y 4 1 'H" f H , ' ' l f f V a V 1 s X A V .V I '- ,V -gt " l 11 5 'AA Allrv ,V W .. .mm , H llvyv 6,1 ya VV,1.,:,il dip E 1 U l l , V .f - V ' il Wflf -ff fi i " 'VV:?:3 Q "" ' 'A 1 'V I ef:f-?f3'-- ' V ' ' 4 x I M A 1 B V "'- V t- A ' ,, L l ir' l ' ' 5' Elf' . if t? U lf' fl C "1 ' ' g I ,, 71 Vvr - Sm '.., M I .,. -, -M ! I I ll ll l l V "" A X ' ,, ' . . .. V .. V. 'ir of if'115?'i1'zL . l fl l y da l l l i r ' r ra V' an Z I' ' ,I , . V- ff , 'l. fi " A l C l y 'I ' c' V fe 1" ""' G 'f,:V -V " V .,. ' M-, V 'V '- V, ' fi ' if , V, KW ' ' A ly i V, 535.23 .,- L . 451, . ,.,v ,Vi ,V- .If K WH- -V K -L IAQ- , -4- 1 A V E495-LA' ' 'v.': '- I E ' J ,,AA,A ,,1,. i 3 E VVX'V V , -' X B . Q-If - - V ' D - Y .I .. 5,5 I ,if .fri V, ,W ll V MQ ,- VV V J 1 JI V ZX V :VA X V I ll K . V , 3 it .1 Qv .,.. 1 I ,I ,j2Vj4V, V . , :N , ' ',A f 5 Il ' A f ,,,. Niiz Vi?" ,A.. E ' 2 i , , ., - ' E Q 1 l ' "'A'A ',V'i " fTf2f4Q,.f92- AV "' V A'A' - . , fra. an ., ..,. ,I , i I i lr 0 i + i 'VVM V A1" .V'- ,AA '.. , M , ., A ,, , .1X. n . Q In 'Z Heleker P.Barber Kent Pfeiffer McMonies Roe Clemrnons Traub Guhl ' f l. Hilscher Shramek 'King Felber Engberg Brown Young Marvel l fl l Qi Auringer Kemper I-Ialgren McComb Robbins M.Forsel1 VVelch Rhodes Wlilki Pecha Noyes Shumway Garhan Hammerstrom Beckord E.Barber Sielikotter V.Fo1'sel1 Q- ' . ll l fl l . ll J 5 Ch1 Omega ,I g FACULTY ' l l, A . . 5 1 5 1 Dean Amanda Heppner Mlss Clara Cralg il . 1 1 ' l 4 il li v, 1 1 j v A V SENIORS 4 it y 1 V Esther Beckard Ruth Hammarstrom Josephme Shramek 5 3 if Helen Felber Dorothy Noyes Ehzabeth Welch Q 1 1 il ,M H31nY16t Rhodes Q ,'l,1 le l, l JUN1oR.s ., fri i 1 P . l 5 32 el Blanche Clemons Marguerlte Garhan Branca McComb , 3.151 Dorothy Hollgren - . , I S' ll' 'L ll 1V soPHoMoREs rf? f l lg . . . . . 1 l 3 all gy Marian Aurmger M31ngUQ1'lt6 Forsell Eloise McMon1es ' it Paulme Barber Angellne Heleker Mayme Pecha 'YJ lj. Mary E. Brown Dorothy Hillscher Alice Pfeiffer 'B Charlotte Engberg Inez Kemper Irene Young 1 ll is Edna Kent I gl 3 ll 4 3 l " Q FRESHMEN 'il M p' Edna Barber Thelma King Evelyn Shumway J ,H il l V1Ola Forsell Ona Marvel Gladys Siekotter 1 , ll l 1 Irma Guhl Neva Robbms Charlotte Traub 2 H 1 . . " , 4! ' E. Emma Lue Roe -f We , Q it ' X 'Q Page 389 Wj 'Q 5 R M We-"B -'rf' 't - offs ' N 'fry if ' oiot 'FEE' or ' ' E f V 3-gif? 4 -M11 ' ",.,vJE,,V,M I 1 l , 1 Q 1 Q 9 ,n umm mT7'.,xi-ki gif p 'E W Email- fifai luis -grin -.g:'n...1i,eM,hL,fg A-. 1:55 W it ag l92lpj-,CORNHUSK-QR- ' 5 E r r f li' Alpha Phi I ! ,Y i a 1 I .6 PU , 1 1 I O 1l.l' 1 1 ALPHA PHI FOUNDZD Uniizefrsity of Syrctcfuse 1872 26 Active Chapters Membership 5,009 , NU CHAPTER 1 ' Established October 1, 1906 K , 44 Active Members f If s a e 390 U chapter of Alpha Phi Was installed at Lincoln, Ne- braska, October 1, 1906. There was no local organiza- T tion either secret 'or open, but thirteen girls were quickly brought together and plans made Without premeditation. Thus Nu chapter was organized and founded. At the present time the active membership of Nu chapter is thirty-two and the alumnae membership is one hundred and seventy-three. The deceased numbers four. Nu chapter has been represented in Mortarboard, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda-Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, Valkyrie, and has had the honor of May Queen, Honorary Colonel, and Representative Girls of Nebraska. Some of-the prominent graduates of Nu chapter are: Ina Gittings, who did relief Work in Armenia during the War and is now head of the Physical Education department of the University of Arizonag Helen Reddington, who Writes for the Good House- keeping, Ada Stidworthy, who is national treasurer of Mortar- board 5 and Josephine Huse, who did War Work in Europe. Alpha Phi was founded in 1872 at Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. The general policy is one of conservatism. Alpha Phi has no inactive chapters and the active chapters number twenty-six. Some of the prominent members of Alpha Phi are Frances Willard, who is the first Woman mem- ber of the Hall of Fame 5 Martha Foote Crow, who established the first Bureau of Poetryg and Katherine Baker, who did War Work at the front, and for her devotion to the 137th Franch infantry was made a corporal and decorated with the Four- ragenes, the only woman to attain that distinction. 7 42 I NEB.FAS KA 1 , , . H W 11 1 .1 1 '1 1 1 ' 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 X ni- ' if - "'YA " 1 E- 1 . ., 1r4aMega9g,.,: -X, 4Z5.N,w 1? .-,- ,awgf 11, .,W-,,,- - fm.: I. .,, VM., ,,.- . 1., 4 ,. ,TJ -, l 1 1 --A- 1111. 1 1 1 - , - 1 1 ' 1 1 1 :1 "" ' ,- 1 1 1 ,2 . , ,, - . 1 :1g1:mg1.Zm.Q ,.... 1 mf:-,1:4 1111"'1 -", 11, 14121 1 1.-aw: . fer- . 1'-151111, fzfz .,,. 1' -.:1.-1 ' 11 - 1 53. ,. 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" - 1 f I 1 '1 V X.V., -, 1 1 ' t J H1 1 1 Milenz Good Prime Parhan Burt 'Small Tanner Newbranch Harriet Palmer D.Balier X .I1 1 Stenger Cameron Slaughter' Kauffman Lang McXVhlnn'ie Dillon Potter Bell Bredenburg Huston ' 1 1 . . . ' 1 1 VV1g,'ton Martln Tunberg lfV6llltZ Follmer Edgerton Styles Brenlie C.Bake1' Cox 1 1 Spellman Payne Eastham Thornby North Helen Palmer Vifarner Stockes Morrison Jordan 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 J 1 1 1 O 1 ' 1 1 I . 1 1 1 1 Alpha P111 1 I 1 1 . - 1 1 FACULTY all - 1 . 1 1 1 Mrs. Raymond Westover Margaret Stldworthy 1 1 1 11 1 l 1 1 l, 'y 1 l 1 1 1 SENIORS 1 I Bernice Brenke Marjorie Martin Ruth Small l 1 1 111 Doroth Jordan Eleanor Potter Helen S ellman 1 1 l 11 'Margaret Lang Harrlet Tunberg I1 1 1 , W. 1 J UNIORS 1 . '11 1 1 Evel n Cameron Mad e Morrlson Ruth Tanner :N11 1 1 .1 ll 1 1 11 1 Mar aret Cox Ruth North Catherlne Thornb if 1 1 1 1 - L. . . 111 1 ' 1 1 if Katherme D1llon Helen Palmer Catherlne Warner 11 1 ' Marcla Follmer Doroth Pa ne Frances WG11ltZ 11 111 . 1 111 JQSSIG Good Helen Bredenberg '1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 SOPHOMORES 11 1 1 1 1 1 . . 1 11 Charlotte Baker Allce Kauffman Mary Wlgton H Q1 , 1 Blanche Burt Harrlet Palmer Eleanor Newbranch 4 1 . . . - Marguerlte Eastham Alpha Parham M3TJO1'lQ Stocks - 1 y Mary Ellen Edgerton Juene Slaughter Dorothy Bell 1 Rachel Stlles I , , - l1 Dorls Baker Rosanne M1elenz Elsa Olson ll 1 Zella Houston Ida Prnne Guenn Lambert 1 1' Katherlne McWh1nn1e Marcelle Stenger Dorothy Heldt 1 11 13-'nge 391 1 1 11 i E1 t ,sl 97474 C0 R N H U 3 K E Ri E E Alpha .Chi Omega lv ll I, ll i ,I lf l l ALPHA CHI OMEGA IFOUNDED Dc Pauw Uvmzersity 1 5 88 39 Active Chapters Membership 5,746 XI CHAPTER I Established l x Thanksgiving Day, 1907 fy 37 Active Members I chapter, at the University of Nebraska, was established on Thanksgiving Day, 1907. It did not originate as a local sorority. The eleven charter members met at the Lincoln hotel where the ceremony took place. Local Pan- Hellenic immediately invited the ch-apter to become a member of that body. There are 39 active members and 220' alumni of this chapter at the present time. Besides having held the local Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup several years, Xi has been well represented ,on the campus in Mortarboard, Vestal, Valkyrie, Pi Lambda Theta, as May Queens, presidents and members of W. S. G. A., and 'in Y. W. C.. A. Well known members from this chapter are: Luella Gettys, who received a Carnegie scholarship and who is doing research work in political science at the University of Illinois, Frances Whit- more White, national council delegate of Alpha Chi Omega, Clara Wilson, 'head of the kindergarten-primary department ofthe University of Nebraska, Marie Fowler, head of the Kalamazoo public schools, and Leota Combs, instructor in the University School of Music. Alpha Chi Omega was founded, with seven charter mem- bers, at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, October 15, 1885, under the encouragement of Mr. J. H. Howe, dean of the School of Music at De Pauw University, and with the assistance of Dr. J. G. Campbell, Beta Theta Pi. Since its establishment, the fraternity has had an unusual interest in musical as well as literary qualifications. This aesthetic in- terest has developed into a musical tradition, not a require- ment, that has exerted a marked influence upon the moulding of thepideals of the fraternity. Alpha Chi Omega was founded on the basis of mutual helpfulness and congenial fellowship. Her purpose is the advancement of the intellectual, social, and moral culture of her members, in addition to the furtherance and cultivation of the nne arts. The fraternity has 5,746 members, 39 active chapters, and no inactive ones. Prominent members of the organization are: Maud Powell, composer and violinist, Ruth Bigelow Vertrees, secretary of the American Chemical Society, Dr. Agnes Hertz- ler, medical practitioner in Kansas City, Winifred Byrd, pianist and formerly assisting artist with Mme. Melba. I Page 302 l .9 an N E H Q 1 Wx . .,. -. 1' Y - 'Y JH'-H' -7A-Y-H- f - - f- -- 7:1777--. Y , .Lf -f-Y. sf ...LL --,AH .l Qi 1 ln I .f,- - 1 .,-..'- vm ,. - Zara? ,," vllv 1 'l ' , F. .,Q-: fig QQ? Ma QWQQTQ ern fwtffmawh '--, 1 -Q 1-i- f,HQ'ai4gfa aaa i t wp , .A M M r Y ' J - . .A - - 2" "'1: Q TQ, 1 ,.V , ' Y fA - I ' A"' 0 f 1 1 1 '- - ' , Q , H ZA ,"1f f ,,,,, 1 A 1 l l 'arf 4.A, d -- W p , E, , ,. 421211 f "A 9 ' i -- ' A A 1 H ,,-, "' ' ' ' Y, F f ,, , 'i V ." ' .. "A' all "'- 4 5 f-,' ' " 1 . 1 I l -A' 1 - :fx -V.' ' I "' 1., "" M l l "' ' l 1, , A "A" U w I 'ptr ,.1. ' " A 4 'J' Y " 1 "AW ' ' ' 1 , . ,. s " ,',- 'x'g , . ,L .,,' 'ffifn ,yi 1 1 f'vff,'Qff p 'ff ,I X H . . ...,. 2 ,.,, ,vl ,Q .,..., r ' ' -:EL " f:" .... S' E' S. I v "-r r' at i E2aa?a?E5P?f QEEQ' , . -AA1' l55aiE?TMif7??' 'a?ilw7 gr 'VllaiiaiirffrrrftreWi?i?35Z5lza3a?? iQrr'a?2 i, , 1 . V,VA,, VIVHQV . , IPVVH , V. Q ,. . .,,,,,, .,..,, i ,,,. 3 ' ' ' -'--N 'V'.' - .14 ,Q ...., " "" 1 'f' ' 'H ,... 'f.C1ff, -Vf- 'i' . AA,. f I " "'- . ' .-1A A V -tsv l r . T 4'-1 1 F a u " n . ll , -' 2' ' ",. ly i .,A r ,.AA.,A V. ' ' ? ,, , "" 1 "" ' ' " ' ,- E i Vrarrnwaaiiffagasrariawsk ffgraaarns alta? .. 3 ,. .,f gays' S 'A' if aaaa aaa aari P 1,-' K ",' 1 -"v i 'f,' -- -.t.::Ar.Z-5:93 ,r,.' .,,' . ".vr V I i'ri'f 1 ' f - P .-.. v fA' A 1 ,A' l J ' . E1 2 VVatson Ordway Knapp Peterson Dunlap Manlove Fahnstock Bernard Seacrest I ix ' Brigance Schmode' VVilkinson Yoder Bell Presson Comer Dirks Stahl Wittwer York i , Levers Holtz Fiegenbaughm. Lynch Clark Manning Gadd Newberry Larson Van Decar Hager Norris L. Howard Flynn Abegg . Dailey Towner Schwab Elmore F. Howard A1 h chi Ome Z P g F p FACULTY 3 if Miss Clara Wilson Miss Leota Coombs Miss Vera Upton ll d X , SENIORS I f Ki ' Bernice Bell Jean Holtz Doroth Seacrest 5 1' . . . . . . E nl Viola Dierks Doris Manning Marjorie Watson N Arthella Gadd Vadah Ordway Florence Wltmer . ' Margaret Hager Nina M. York H , F JUNIORS J- , r A+ l . . . Mal Bernice Barnard Mabel Knapp Priscilla Van Decar l- H Frances Howard Ernestine Levers Marian Yoder 4 ' ' l q ly SOPHOMORES J I . . f ,W Edgar Brigance Marial Flynn Roberta J. Manlove Genevieve Clark Edna Larson Dorothy Schmode , ll Margaret Fahnestock Gertrude Lynch Ruth Towner jj l 3 Martha Fiegenbaum M1ldred Wllklnson rl l l r i l FRESHMEN Mildred Abegg Ratchel Elmore Doris Peterson ' Marie Corner Lydia Howard Pauline Presson l lux Philomene Daley Margaret Dunlap Helen Nevvberg Mildred Norris Mildred Schwab Lelia Stahl l f N J l E M ,it l ,X ll ri l ll' li ,M ,!' l . ,L 9 'A 1 ,ix M V M l rl .U in w I Y iii if A l l Ll .1 'Y la l i I ix ' .1 B lf i l l , 4 M l Page 393 " i me i,iLLLLLLLiLL r,rc L,r Lei lt F ' i E12,ElJi1QEi."3 ' , l , . "mpg, "lr z i or f-F 1, U '- -- --V L, , - -., ' -- -i, 4 -.i '- l tl Hg-Q Q IMLQ-Q. 4--HCORNIHUS as e g 1 1 . 7 Phi Omega Pi 4 l 'I I PHI OMEGA PI 1 ' FOUNDED " Uwiversitgf of Nebraska , o 1910 17 Active Chapters Membership 1,177 ALPHA CHAPTER W I Established I March 5, 1910 ,t ' 31 Active Members O 4. l I . , I q.. CHOTH sorority was founded at the University of Ne- braska, with fifteen charter members. It was similar - to other sororities in customs, ideals. and organization, with the exception that its members could not be initiated until they became members of the Order of the Eastern Star. In June of that year, a second chapter was installed at the State University of Iowa, thus forming a nucleus for an ever- growing national organization. ' In October, 1922, the name Achoth was changed to Greek and became Phi Omega Pi, but the former basis of member- ship was retained. At present Phi Omega Pi has fifteen chap- ters located in the largest universities andlcolleges from Ohio to California. Alpha chapter, here at Nebraska, has thirty- two members and pledges and one hundred and thirty alumnae. Only two members are deceased. The official magazine of Phi Omega Pi is the Pentagon, published semi-annually. Miss Stella Andrews, a graduate of Alpha chapter in 1923, is the newly elected editor of the magazine. One of the important policies of Phi Omega Pi has been its social service program which is especially emphasized among the alumnae chapters. The two alumnae chapters connected with Alpha chapter-at Lincoln and Omaha4have a definite yearly program and strive to accomplish adequate and efficient social service. Stated in a general way, Phi Omega Pi strives to promote higher standards and democratic ideals among its own mem- bers and among all fraternity women through fellowship, scholarship and service. .01 pls? if I 5 . Page 394 a 3 NE BLHIASKAI .E E I 'i f .,! 1, K A Af lA9ceA 4 ev-rAsAeAAeE H- i i' I A ' , , A ' l , A 1 i A .., A f ' ,A 11 'f "-"v V4 A A :AIA In i f f ' T f V " "'-' N l T A A . ' 1 r '5 ' V. - V,A. L ' ' 4 T " T A M T 'AV' V 1 F' ,A .',VA..A A' l as A- Q A ,A' f A A . Q." V A, , A lip, "" , A " Q " 4,:A:,.'pff-"E . 1 l F 1'A ' - F ' L V i i L - . ' - ,.V2 1 ' j T 'F l il 5 V"' V' ' F ' ' V. I --' - l M ,A .1,' f f i . f Qfg - " 5 ,,,' A1,' I f f A 1 T "Q- V ' A il i rg , , Af f T ..A::l or A f - A ii" 1 'X L L . i 4 A A,,,. f ' f'V -lfa f 1 ii 1 ' ' " L ,A ' A -.,.-. l 'ffififf-ifiz -'-f 1 . ,f, 1 f ":, ' ' .1 at - - f My-1 -':,. A f v v ' w '-'-1 4 y U -I "',. L T ' A .V. r '-' f 'A 1 -.A' 12 -- - 1 -VQ, A "" ' ' " ' zh' "" 'V" A 1 "" 5 l l L bb' .'1" A' -VA- T T Q L A, 1 'l'... - i i ? .... . A l 5 T - Q -'A., L ., TT 1 A Q A., AAVAf -f f: ,-' R ' X v -Q . 'W-' A",A ' V ,, ...- G xf,. -.f. 4 Wfhxw-::,:x-f N-'inte 2' 1' ,. , ., . .- -, v s " f ,,.f,:'f,, -.1 fv,,-ww-wo,-1-f,..,. f., 1. Q. , ,.-.Jew.+,f.,..fl.-vAZ I 1 g I b Barker Cowan Leigh Chaloupka E.Ross SeCoy Tracy 5 ' 'i 1. V M.Ross Snethen DeVorss Pehrniller E.Zinnecker Gillette Rosenberry Q , V,-1, Q Nelson Clatterbuck R.Zinnecker I-I.Tomson 3 A 1' it Kerr Schlichting Mclvilliams Cooper Silver G.Tomson 1 , U Platner Mangold Petring Sturdevant Shrunmn King Fetterman Anthes ' .Q l , I lg 5 F ii l li O O ' - Af T i Ph1 Omega P1 K 1 i A i y j FACULTY X 1 i i . 5 ly 4 UL if Mrs. Ruth Hutton Taylor M - SENIORS E 2 A3 . L i w T , Marguerlte Clatterbuck A Orene Nelson Gertrude Tomson Q 1 1 53 Florence Seco lj W 5 Ly JUNIORS 2 Freda Barker' Irene Mangold Anita Schlichting l 1 Q Q! Helen Cowan Rosalie Platner Elsle S1lver 1 ,li V, Wlnnlfred Kerr ' Ruth Zlnnecker T , SOPHOMORES l F Janice Anthes Dorothy Leigh Esther .Snethen 1 i Q A Gertrude De Vores -Darece MCW1lllamS Florence Sturdevant xi Maxlne Klng Esther Petring Helen Tornson Laura Fetterman Arline Rosenberry Ellzabeth Tracy T 3 ' Esther Ross i A A 4 I , .i ' 3 FRESHMEN Q is 1 '- 3 1 i V Helen Beer Julla Drath Helen Shepherd 'fi' 1 Pauhne Chaloupka Luclle Glllette Marguerite Shrumm I b T wg Kathryn Cooper Frances Pehrnlller Esther Z1nnecker 1 5 ,L M1ldred Ross ' - fl ff, ' Wujvsi, fl' Q Page 395 T is 6, - "L V v 'm" 5"' 'F'w" L' L 'L ' ' - jvj A yy A -A L. A7 A 3.9 A Si K A E A 1' Q' ,AX G Mi? 1 3-C0 R N H U S K E bf fiX?Q M Delta Zeta l i r i I H 3 I 5 A N . f . 7 3 i 4 DELTA ZETA FOUNDED E Miamfll University 1902- 34 Active Chapters Membership 2,696 1 ZETA CHAPTER " Established it February 12, 1910 32 Active Members ' 1 Page 396 ETA chapter at the University of Nebraska was installed in 1910 and has the distinction of being the chapter that made Delta Zeta national, being the fifth chapter- the number required for admission to National Pan-Hellenic Congress. g - . Zeta chapter was the second woman's fraternity at the University of Nebraska to own its own home, which is beau- tifully located within three blocks of the campus. Q During the years of Zeta's life at Nebraska they have had among the faculty of the University, six members, Phi Beta Kappas have been won by eight g Sigma Xi's by two 3 Omicron Nu by three, Iota Sigma Pi, four 5 Theta Sigma Phi, five 3 Pi Lambda Theta, two. I V Zeta chapter at the University of Nebraska has held first place in scholarship three different times. There are thirty- seven active members this year. Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University, OXford,' Ohio, October 24, 1902. There are alumnae chapters at nineteen of the prominent centers of the country. Delta Zeta has -no inactive chapters and all her chapters have been placed in "A" rank colleges. Delta Zeta does very definite social service work. At Caney Creek, Kentucky, two schools for poor mountaineers and known as "The Lamp" and "The Little Lamp" are the chief work, and are maintained by the fraternity. The salaries of two teachers are paid by Delta Zeta and each year at Christ- mas time more than 300 are provided with clothing, toys, books, etc.,.bringing Christmas cheer to these benighted souls. A magazine published four times a year, "The Lamp, of Delta Zeta" is the fraternity's official organ. The badge or pin is a Roman lamp surrounded by wings of Mercury, four pearls are at the base of the lamp and a diamond simulates the flame. The colors are rose and nile green and the flower is the Killarney rose. NE B sscfsas - E Fi ff H ee Turnbull Rose Walters Earl Freise Knapp Potter St geman Freidell Morris A. Yost Enyeart Anderson Brown Paine Johnson Baird Con Nelson L. Yost Surber Ellsworth A. Stevens Nestor B. Jenkins Hill Patterson F. Jenkins Abbott B. Stevens Wescott l Delta Zeta FACULTY Dora Lantz Jean Stewart Elizabeth Thompson sEN1oR.s Mae Earl Beth Jenkins Aileen Nestor Ruth Elsworth Rhea Friedell Fern Jenkins Jeanette Anderson Dorothy Abbott Harriet Brown Martha Baird Louella Johnson Clara Morris JUNIORS Nell Paterson Leah Potter SOPHOMORES Leone Stageman Blanche Stevens -Constance Stevens Florence Surber Mabel Krapp Alice Yost Agnes Anderson Irene Rose Mabel Nelson Phyllis Walters Sybil Westcott Florence Enyeart ii I ,i . l 1- 1 E 1 A . l Y . I pl ll. 531 M i w l .1 ' f 'I VF i 1 v I ill ii ' 4 ' J l lg .l 1 .,l ., 5 iw ll ll iii ll f K , . 4 . J i i l -w ., J f i H :ks I Ili 'l 1 l a l ' . 1 I I . . 5 l 4 l Y I I ' 1 Nl FRESHMEN Edith Frease Arlene Turnbull Mildred Milton Virginia Green Lydia Yost Ione Barker Lucile Hill' Dorothy Knapp 5 Page 3. T' ci- rgleflleweielffi A .pha X1 Delta LPHA XI DELTA sorority conferred a dharter upon Alpha Delta at the University of Nebraska in 1912. Rho chapter came into being with Cecelia Malone Gear- ing, Mildred Bevins Haley, Christina Claussen, Goldie Munson Patrick, Isabel Coons Gillespie, Bertha Ehlers, Evelyn Dobbs, Hazel Robinson Yager, Maurine Hetzler Kellner, Ruth Hyder Qt GMM Sidi 4-TCORjNlflr UPS KDE gp i f H L !" , gi A l A' ' 3 H l nf x 1 ALPHA XI DELTA FOUNDED Lombard College 1893 35 Active Chapters Membership 4 340 RHO CHAPr1:R Established June 5 1912 35 Active Members Page 398 Gregg, Mildred Daniels Davis and Beatrice Longtin Dobbs as charter members. The local organization of Alpha Delta existed one year previous to the installation of Rho chapter of Alpha Xi Delta on June 5, 1912. Among the members of Alphi Xi Delta who have taken active part in the life of the University of Nebraska in past years are Edith Yungblut Babson, Genevieve Bechter Chilvers, Gwendolyn Drayton Link, Helen Fischer Aplan, Olive Means, i'Mary Sheldon and Verna Bowden who were Mortar Boards as well as enthusiastic workers in undergraduate activities, W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. Edith Yungblut Babson was May Queen in 1918 and was also president of W. S. G. A. Rho chapter has succeeded in maintaining high scholarships and several Phi Beta Kappa honors and one Pan-Hellenic scholarship have been awarded to members, along with mem- bership in all honorary organizations open to women at the University of Nebraska. Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard College, Gales- burg, Illinois, on April 7, 1893. The sorority is now composed of thirty-five active chapters situated over the United States and has five thousand members, eight hundred of which are now active. There are thirty-four alumnae chapters having 4 100 members Alpha Xi Delta is moderately conservative as regaids expansion and participation in the active life of the school is required of all members Its ideals are distinctly existent for the greater good of the Univeisity and the for- warding of demociacy and school spirit among the students at Nebraska and over the United States . ii 1 G NGEGQRNEKKG P E I1 Q: 11 1 l.-rig it c " to serial? Q Ei : I li l 11 Y Q ' 1 I 1, lf ll 1 1 I i1 y l V 17 M1 ' 1 :J '1 11 1 - i i1, 1 1 F. llif 11 1 '1 1 1. ll 1 i 1 1' l 1 I 5 l I i I 1 I I 1 E.Schellak King's1ey.Car1'others Keating Robertson Daudna Gardner lilatemersch Sprague Broughton Olson Thuman Hendricks Andrus Means Sheldon W.Norval Kvan Rich Creekpaum Ogden L.Sprague Gillham Dean Rankin 'W.Schella.k Asmus Millner Clark L.Norval Dougal Beacom Alpha Xi Delta u FACULTY Marie Clarke Lulu Runge SEN IORS Beatrice Brontau . Naomi Picard Glee Gardner J UNIORS Betty Asmus Francis Carrothers . Betty Clerk Ruth Beacon 1 Eleanore Flatemersch Jeanette Kvan Alice Andrus Virginia Dougal Mary Gillham Neva Hendricks I Mary Creekpaurn Oma Jane Daudna Inez Dean Ione Gardner SOPHOMORES Elnora Means Louise Ogden FRESHMEN Elenore Keating Krissie Kingsley Betty Milner Lorraine Norval Wilmot Normal Julia Sheldon Blenda Olson Evelyn Schellak Alice Thuman Ruth Rankin Vivian Robertson Pauline Tait Florence Rich Wilhelmenia Schellak Minnie Sprague Lucille Sprague Page 399 not E R A S 1i-i I vi I .fl l. Ml, 1 l P 1 1, ll if 'll 5 154511 1 2 ll M1 ' 41 5 '1 l E 1 ! V 1 l 'l 1 ll R i Q 1 ' 1 I 1 1 l 1 J 5 51: lilf l ' 1 1 f I1 , Fw 1 V 11 ,Q 1 I li J 1 ll,l v 1 If 3 Y i if gk I 1 l V t of I. . 1 Wq1'I.j ,I 5 '. "' '-rg' 9. .ip az: 315 4saiQ14fOaNHUSKAesss Jlkilli rg ! I Gamma Phi Beta GAMMA i PHI BETA , FOUNDED University of Syracuse 1874 31 Active Chapters Membership 5,333 PI CHAPTER Established 1914 37 Active! Members I CHAPTER of Gamma Phi Beta was founded at the University of Nebraska, June 22, 1914. The charter members wereiGladys Wilkinson, Sylvia Prokes, Grace Bunnie Brown, Sara Cole, Mary Hungate, Isabel McLeod, Grace Bee and Ann Paton. Pi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta now holds the Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup for highest average among sororities on this campus. Pi chapter also possesses the Scholarship Urn for- highest average among the chapters of Gamma Phi Beta. On the Nebraska campus, Gamma Phi Beta is represented in Mortarboard, W. sq VG. A., Student Council, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Staff and Cabinet, Theta Sigma Phi and Delta Omicron, as well as numerous other honorary organizations. Gamma Phi Beta was founded November 11, 1874, at the University of Syracuse by Frances E. Haven, E. Adeline Curtis, Helen M. Dodge, and Mary A. Bingham. There are twenty-nine active chapters. There are also eighteen alumnae chapters and seventeen alumnae associations. The iirstv con- vention was held at Syracuse in 1883 and the fiftieth anniver- sary will be held at the same place, June 22, 1924. For its national social service, Gamma Phi Beta presents through the A. A. U. W. to some graduate student whose interest is in social service, a fellowship of 3500. During the war, the sorority gave through the Milk Bottle Campaign, 81,000 to Belgian babies and also subscribed S500 to hostess house. Since the war an active campaign for Near East Relief has been in progress. Among prominent Gamma Phi Betas are Grace S. Rich- mond, Lindsey"Barbee, Charlotte Kellogg, and Margaret Wil- son, who was the first sorority girl to live in the White House. The Gamma Phi Beta badge is a monogram of three letters surrounded by a black emerald crescent displaying Hebrew characters. The pledge pin is a light brown crescent on a dark brown triangle. Page 400 R efeisle E- w K A l, ,I , N 9 e , - W . A TAA an A AH, T -AT A, TA Sf? aa -TTT .C .. . F TH ' N If ., A A 19 ?aiAf2Q Q we U e ir e ra Q W ,rx C' 'S if r ' iwrzwlf- , 2 W2e?fA:f ,-vm " it A ll T- 2 " ' .-A- 'Qi Ef fie fif f' A - f 1 ni 2 A : ..,, A...,. A . J: if ' ,,,. I A- -VV-- 3 . , -T A ' T f 'T T A'A A ' , 1 VV A f . A, '- :'Q--" 'T 1 ll r X ' - "'A 'JEEQ ' in f TA A 'AA' :A f 1 A 1 .A A- if L" ' ' X Y If '-'. ,,,' " I 'v', - ' ,.,A ' - ,A .wa ' .,., f Q- A ' A - .-., 7 AA ..,., I WA, I M : vE,M?M X .V vv., ka-'Lf' I 1 x v, IM . , ' 1.' '- 'V 4 A . ' :L -"- Qt? ,Z 'VV' 2 ,-.' ,Eg 'a f ,gf ' ,L t f' fx., .' l I "' A 4 fqv' A J A T A ' - fv2 , 1 - ' X A - A A .,A. A ' -A We " - A A A A- ' T ,. A.,A,A W - ,A . " ', - f A .- A T A 1 T' ' AAA AAAAAA ' 7 T at .. S H' A'f A, 1 , "' 2'A 2 - "A' .Af'A AA AA . V 1 , Y f biv, ' 'fs A -'-A - A - 1 ,.,,.4,,+i' A,-,. ,,,- ,. V -.,4A A. 1' -A ,,.-QW V... 1 -p r , .,,.' my .'.,.. A ...af wgj ., f ., i. 621 ,,t,f -A V . 1 " "' ' 'A' : AV"' N T T 'A"' A AA" fA ,A ",,' i T II l H V .,AAA ff I ' f' Y i DeWitt Beckman Felton Needham Kinquist Heine Woolworth' Jones Boulden f L Cheney' Goll Lentz Kummer Myer Clark Vorhees Teal Gund Howe i 3 Adair Bickett Simmons Wells Lucas Smithberger Rogers Maynard Calbreath WValker Heine VVythe1's. Tower Frahm Montross Smith Van Ness Supple l , A ! 1 G h' il A amma P 1 Beta T FACULTY 1 nl . . . l 5 MISS Marguerlte McPhee Miss Constance Syford It I l SENIORS T T y Glendoris Calbreath Reba Maynard Dorothy Teal l . Helen Kummer Ruth Needham Marion Woolworth 5 Blanche Simmons 1 J UN IORS y Emelyn Bickett Mary Howe Fayne Smithberger Eleanor Felton A Neva Jones Dorothy Supple V Pauline Gund Grace Montross Bessie Wythers Norma Helne Vida Tower g SOPHOMORES Myrtle Boulden Florence Frahm Elizabeth Lentz Myrth Alyne Cheney Lucy Coll Jess Lucas Genevleve Clark Ruth Helne Mar1e Walker T l i Allce De Witt Helen K1HqLl1St Ruth Wells P T FRESHMEN y y Joyce Adair Isabel Meyer Mary Van Ness 1 l I 1 u Q s n 5 yi Mlldred Beckman W11116 Rogers V1rg1n1aA Vorhees T Cyrena Smith Page 401 i my ,AAAAT A ,CAA ,v,TAAA AMAA! An-, AA MA A A i x f ff J' N ee S eel lei fe ' 5 ALPHA DELTA PI FOUNDED Wesleyan Female College 1851 37 Active Chapters ALPHA EPSILON Established June 11, 1-915 34 Active Members Page 402 Alpha Delta P1 p IIE local oi anization which lated became Alpha Delta Pi was known as the Gwasco Club which had lasted from ' Lincoln I-Ii h School where it was formed. SiX yeais aftei the club was founded the members decided to petition at national sorority Of the original twelve members of the Owasco Club but nine were made chaitei members of Alpha Epsilon of Alpha Delta Pi sorority June 1915. , When Alpha Epsilon of Alpha Delta Pi was chartered its scholaiship was the highest of any national sorority on the campus. There were four Phi Beta Kappas that first year among a total membei ship of fifteen The soroiityv stood first in scholarship again in 1918. As a local and a national, the group made much of social service work. For three years they taught a recreational class of German-Russians at the North 'Side Neighborhood House, which is no longer used. They also told stories and taught a Sunday school class at the! Orthopedic Hospital for Children. Two girls who have won renown as missionaries in Japan are Agnes Meline and Mildred Pope Whitnah. During the second and third year of sorority life, Fern Noble Fowle was most active, being the second woman editor of The Daily Nebraskan. The national sorority, Alpha Delta Pi, was founded at the Wesleyan Female College on May 15, 1851, by nine girls. This group was called the Adelphean Society and it was not until August, 1904, that it became known as the Alpha chapter and adopted the policy of expansion. In July, 1905, the name of the organization was changed from Adelphean to Alpha Delta Phip In 1913 it changed its name to Alpha Delta Pi in order to avoid confusion with the men's fraternity of Alpha Delta Phi. " 9. 2,.4'C19 R N HUC? K E R1Ef E .59 ' l I " H l II ' 1 . A , a 7 J I i N'EBRA5'iA. l IE ni i A i 4 l A A gf rt 9s -1- 45. CO"i?',,iilajf'f15,,i1C,'ezegilgt ffl L- -Li ll : I i y . 1 'M sf' 1 A A if , 3 l EL l A l L y l lil .l .QJM .X l l , K I X Y El ' ' l N ' 3 ll V L A Q y ll 71 itll S Ll H u ll I l 1 ,' l 5. A L H s A 4 , 'l A l I 4 X 1 , 1 1 w 1 li 'Q l ll A l 1' 1- A I l l 1 3 l S X A 'N Q J.Rundstrom Erickson VVoody Keyes W'ithe1'ow Newkirk Sutter Rich Madsen I ' Snyder Jones Aduddell Smith Aspegren Vvestrope Steffes V.Anderson ' 1 Atwood C.Anderson Newman Fleming R.Rundstrom Hazen Packwood 3 Adelson ' Schoeppell Godfrey Tipton Taft Lawrence Boynton Hamilton Dirks i - 1 ' 1 ll l . A r H ' a i i O S ' i Alpha Delta P1 i l l l Q ' . ! 3 ' ig - SENIO1-as i l l A - , Vi ,. , Helen Atwood Joyce Rundstrom Dorothy Sutter Marion Boynton Elizabeth Sc-hoeppel Ruth Taft . 1 J . . . . . . 1 l j Vivian Peak Margorie Boyd Smith Mary Witherow I A+ 1 1 Q a X I l JUNIORS i H i Lillian Aspregen Francel Lauritsen Henrietta Newman l l Myra Fleming A Pearl Madsen Dorothy Rich ' fl .1 X III' if 6 1, l 9 Q Martha Jones Frances Aduddell Corine K. Anderson Lillian Bradstreet Amelia Dirks Angelia Fangman Hazel Adelson Violette Andei son Vela Cullen SOPHOMORES A Marion Hamilton Ruth Hazen Elsie Kisternann Margaret Lawrence FRESHMEN Ge1t1 ude Eiickson Ruth Godfrey Helen Keyes Ruth Rundstrom Cecile Newkirk Marie Snyder Jessie Sutter Florence Steifes Ruth Westrope Doiothy Packwood Gladys Tipton Clara Woody Page 403 fl ii if ' flfi I ' ll l 1 1 l I A A A Q l ll ill' I ' ,il 5 ll A i A A A' A 4 ,eg Etxu H A , at Trfixl "' I 5 I 'l , A , or Le .,,,,- L ,C , MM rrn 1 sere A N E B H Acnfargve e - I E I E192-4-IC-ORNHUSKER' Kappa De t 1 V i r I K I I F l 1 l I KAPPA DELTA I FOUNDED I Virginia State ' Normal School 1 1897 47 Active Chapters Membership 4,738 PI CHAPTER Established April 8, 1920 40 Active Members Page 404 I CHAPTER of Kappa Delta was installed at Nebraska April 8, 1920, through the petition of Delta Omega, a local society organized October 19, 1919, by Dorothy English, Lucille Cline, Lois M. Hartman, Leatha Ryan, and Eleanor Hinman. Graduates who have been prominent on this campus are: Helen Dimond, Mary McCoy, Jeanette Cook, Lucille Cline, and Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, of University School of Music. Number of active members is 40. At the convention of Kappa Delta last year in Bristol, Virginia, 'Pi chapter was awarded a silver loving cup for high scholarship for the two preceding years. Kappa Delta was founded October 23, 1897, at Virginia State Normal. In a few years chapters were established in several surrounding girls' schools in Virginia 5 later extending into the Carolinas, Alabama, Louisiana, and other southern states. For many years Kappa Delta was strictly a southern sorority, limiting its chapters to southern states. It was through the efforts of William Lavier, then national president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, that the first northern chapter was established at Northwestern University. Since then, Kappa Delta has established chapters throughout the United States. In 1912 Kappa Delta joined National Pan-Hellenic. At present there are forty-seven active chapters and ten inactive chapters. Membership of the sorority is 4,738. Kappa Delta maintains a scholarshippfund to aid worthy members in iinishing college and also a house loan fund. In addition. to social service and philanthropic work carried on by individual chapters and members, the sorority has pledged its organized and permanent support to the Crippled Chil- drenfs Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Q G G NE BHNAEKA I-E je? i i I u A 1 1 Y ws., i 7' .974 A "X ' " ' i i A' ii"'i'1fW'w"i":i?:W. "'A' F'f'ofA "Ari 'M' A' An X 'A W i-W AA L of Alseee-see wfzre 2 fe . AA is , W - A- - '---' Y - - , V ' l' X l ' A l li I A li X ., ,ie .- ,,,,,.,,, .,.. .,., - , ,A,,, Q,A,, . , . Q3 J A -V -W A L X 1 - ' l ' ' A F' ' ' " 3 EX X " ' I A"' 3: 1' X X l . - Q .:,, A .' -1 X. -V is xl i 1 ,.A f , X f F , ., ' ,gf f.,-xf?5X'X1' -4:fYi'1-,,r2'?1,7g, 'L' ,yvf '1"' 155U2E1-J:'?.2- .1.' ,ffizif l. ,: " ""' ",, Aff' ff :,- I I VV 1 vf L'-f:I54.V2"-V5 X X ---f--,- ,. XA 4 I ' , . 152 " 'io -Lf H ,,,. , VA 'L ' ' X XA , "" U if l e "- 5 A X, f4 X 2 W4 ' "" ' fl ,--.. X . A l . ' X . 4, A A .f,,,fA ,,.v, 4' M N X , A", -X A A :AA QA' "VA is k"-' QA fy.. 0 ' , 5 , ,... X- :ia 'A A -,, A r l.-., , 'N I I l 'X --'-'- . ,'-'-' I A "" ' i 1 X l S '- , A ' ".'A ,A ,Q X f ,.,,f, , "" " "' if'i-Xf5 '55 if 'll 1 lg l lA W" .-A' X .2 A llfif X A L ' ,, ' . F . X -lzl , ,.,. ., XY f J ,. '.. ', L W . XX ,, i 1 " , -,,, ',',' A ,-,., 1 -". f li 1X f" X ' " .X il ' A A l 11 , A. ' ' " 'A" 2 A l it ll " "'- . .,.--,-- , A , X 13:,A:1. 5j-,Z ,X . V- g??:..jXI . , I V -,,, wg- A 31 I A V, "', Q :fi ,fe is'E?fi "'L ' 'f ,.-, 22, --.. '. E1 ,4,4aA ' ,,' T' 'f" X 1 , fe 1, ,I . ' ' '7' i 5' ,',f ' "I Z ':1'3Ef f""1f':'7'. Z1 A 's 'SWK f--f"'4' " ef'-XA ' '.-fl "1f 351325 f. .'f , " H " 5' "ff . 5' 1'1 1 r A X ,,. ,, A X l f """" ,',, X "" -.,, 1 X l A s X "A' XXA-'-XA ,AA' ,XAX "'AA' e X .ff X..XX-- - e, X i l la ' A 1 ,,,. 1X ,,,,, , A ' "'A' 2'5" 7 ' L AX 'W 5 'N A A , M AAXA- 1 lj I' Stong Freeman Hinkle Stone Searle Stevens Currie Roberts Mfalsh ,Q I iz i y Austin Meyer Young Tucker Rhoads Erickson Dawson Craig Hanson Peterson Coolidge 4 l A Nl Reed Brooks Ely McMaster A, Johnson Newton Riggs C. Johnson Schwab Anderson X, l 1 ,' Lyon Stever Templin Maryland Ulry Boals Nissen Nicholson Davis Sutherland 2 I f ll K D 1 A 2 5 appa e fa X 3 , X5 A Y FACULTY 1 , yt 1 Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond l X1 A l ' in l E- ! ' . ' ,I 5,1 J POST GRADUATE ,J 'i Cora Johnson X . rl ,. ll ll sEN1oR.s 21 1 Xg X' ' ' ' . . . 'N Am Xi I Mary Hinkle Winona Riggs Florence Stevens iflyi A X Rufhaoberts Nelle seams L X A 1 ! JUNIORS .PA I 2 si 2 Lola Craig Arvilla Johnson Louise Stone L Q X? jill Irene Davis Mary Myer Katherine Schwab it 5 Helen Ely Margaret Nicholson Florence Tucker Hope Hanson Helen Rhoads Goldie Young yy X ,, L i gg X soPHoMoREs f l , d 5 Margaret Anderson Dorothy Lawler Gertrude Stong :Af Louise Austin Elma Lyon Florence Stever X y L g Erma Dawson Mildred Nissen Gwendolyn Templon , I- - 2 . i ll Pearl Freeman Ruth Neston Nettie Ulr l I ' ' H 1 R d A " X 3.Z6 G9 l l ' l I l FRESHMEN X . . i' 0 Glema Boals Marie Erickson Hazel Peterson A f Q F V Eugenia Brooks Geraldine McMaster Marjory Pool 1X X l Elizabeth Coolid e Gertrude Ma land Bett Sutherland 4 'X 1 ' gill . 1 1 Marfraret Curr Mar Louise Walsh - X C V X ole' rt LA n i 1 A X , X ll Page 405 l ' X 0 A V ' J ,..,.,1-,Lg -..F L, ,, A 'A l .T rig- E -A on , nj LN EE. .'ii,gfLi5-5-51llamirfr' A L 1"AAitAAA L i r 4 s o 011 ll I . r F Iii Ml 15 1 e 1 li l ll ll -P a t l 'l-51 4-QQ? 'VH U S K E RWE E E ini 1 n , Phi Mu 1 PHI MU FOUNDED Wesleyan College 1852 41 Active Chapters Membership 4,800 ZBTA GAMMA CHAPTER Established May 5, 1920 37 Active Members Page ETA GAMMA chapter of Phi Mu was installed from the local Sigma Beta in the fall of '20, With 23 'active mem- bers and 10 alumnae. In the three years since her installation Zeta Gamma has had four Mortarboards and six Phi Beta Kappas. The Pan- Hellenic scholarship cup was awarded Zeta Gamma in '23 for having the highest scholarship among sororities on the campus, and the National Phi Mu scholarship cup was Won for the years 1921-23. Mrs. B. F. Williams, president of the Lincoln Y. W. C. A., Miss Margaret Diers of the Chicago Com- mons, and Sarah Saunders of the University faculty are alumnae of the chapter. Phi Mu fraternity, the second oldest secret organization 'for Women, was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852, as the Philomathian Society. Phi Mu became national J une- 24, 1904, and continued her policy of southern conserva- tism until 1911 When a program of progression and northern expansion was favored and chapters were installed across the Mason-Dixon line. There are now 41 active chapters, 7 in- active chapters, and a total membership of 4,800. Phi Mu offers an annual scholarship of 31,000 open to university Women taking post graduate and administered by A. A. U. W. The fraternity's most important philanthropic project is the maintenance of the Phi Mu Healthmobile that was presented to the state of Georgia in 1911 as a memorial to the founding of Alpha chapter at Macon in 1852. Phi Mu was one of the first fraternities to over-subscribe the quota for the Pan- Hellenic House in New York City. The official publication is the "Aglaia." National conventions are held biennially and province conventions annually. 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V l 1 M .ga-me Jw . 4- V- V -A .A VV V , V, -Vg, VV-,.V,.,s.rV ,..V,,..,...t.,.. .-.,-, H ,,,-,al U. , V . ,,.i.f,-2, a,.,, ,ag .- gi yff, -, .44 , N , 4.5 V . .,M4.1f fag? V 5 1 .- - 4 f.-fr .9 42- Vwaw-V255 1 .- -,f-f Q.-fe-aff' V ,.V.3Mw ' iv ,aw , , ,,,,.y,f.,.. V. .-,,V,V,.-. -.V.W.,uv,fl.,:,f,M V - f4.V,-.V,.,y,,a,a,.Q?, Sf yyu .fy - - , 1 -gf ,WL ,V:.f,,,m. I A627 a?.z.':'i,-W MeWwVa-wv.fwfj'V - 9 , V ,f , A ff V V . V V af fr 1.1 swVP2tVv-.QVQWQ-:WV-,.QV-...ffV...-Mzrwl-wave-ezw,w-VM:-.-www,,gL,-WVWVQQ-.VAziwef -if-Hwy-f-fy ffm- fn-z:Ni,7WWf-'QV'-ze, .hp as -f Q M2314 V J -We . M'?92Zi'Wf433f. V .-f'.,fV -' -MQWZ4-wVVV' if g y! 'Vw fag --of 0... A 456' Vfsdw -' 'W,VVfVVff- 01 ze'-if 1 0 'zz' 4".2AV2'1f,2f f'f' ,V '.w -6' lf! , 117' 'Q " " W 'O V 1 fl Johnson Bilby R.A.Codd1ngton Palmer Hopewell Stiand R.Cocl1ngton Helney Avey . 2 V , li L.Coddington Atkinson Schwarz Snavely Bishop T.Peterson Reed McM1llen Searson Nicholson , Q k - Q 1 1 l ' E- Wright L.Pederson Hemphill Walton Jones Cleland Cal pentel Tiacey ll V l 1 5 -' D f Tn 'l ' Cruise X V cheffler Bonner Robb BICFQFIIH Collett avey lex SI . 1 ' V I S 'E l 1 L ' Rl 0 F ' 1 ll all I V V , V V ll V V V 1 V1 11 FACULTY Y ll ' . l 4 M' S h d I V 1 V iss ara Saun ers Z. 'V ll V, 11'- 6 n Clare Atkinson 5 Ruth Codington i V l H ,V Emelyn Avey 1 ' Frances Bilby I I V i ll 1 . lx 2 I I ' 1 r YK, V' Hortense Allen I-. 1 1., ,'V o-VIVQV. Norma Carpenter . Pearl Collett 5 - it . Helen Bonner ' Lois Cleland Ruth Ann Coddmgton Lorena Coddmgton Elizabeth Hopewell IO SENIORS Anne Herney Margaret McMillan Lucile Palmer J UNIORS Josephine Bishop Grace Davey Ruth Johnson SOPHOMORES Harriett Cruise Ruth Hemphill FRESHMEN Katharine Jones Leone MCFGIFIH Ruth Nicholson Thelma Petei son Edytha Reed Lois Pederson Marie Snavely Helen Robb Marguerite Wright Gussie Schiffler Ruth Schwars Ruth Travert Wilma Searson Marion Sti oud Blanche Tiacy Mary Walton Neva T1 exler Pag 1 W -Lau V V 1 J . VV V XV fl, i V , V KV QV V ll 1 1. V . Sq' LV, li. ini! i, .1 l lv V ug . V - . l 1 V Q F . . 1 ! k 1 ' " 1. l 5 V V' 1 2 '1 i ' V V- 1 1 1 A p c lp an 1. . , C . L, ,M . 1 1 Xe-V VA . iii H :TAM Y Y , ,,L.g,.-2.4 v---4--A-Af - . -- -- --- ----- VV-. W4 mfg- H an Q ld"97-r4'C-'0Rf'9'HU5ihER' Sigma Kappa SIGMA KAPPA FOUNDED Colby College 1874 34 Active Chapters Membership, 3,340 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established March 23, 1923 41 Active Members Page 408 N January, 1922, six girls met and organized the local . sorority, Delta Psij They did not disclose their identity on the campus until the beginning of the next school year. They were very busy, however, adding to their list of members and increasing their activities. In the fall of 1922 they took an active and recognized place on the campus. In March, 1923, Delta Psi was installed as Sigma Kappa. At this time twenty-three girls 'were initiated. The number has now reached thirty-nine with twenty-one active members and eighteen pledges. It is still a relatively new group and so far installation stands out as the highest point in its career. Prominent graduates whose names are fresh in the memories of many present students of the University are Dorothy Whelpley and Nancy Pennoyer. Both of these girls were very active in school and did a great deal toward establishing Sigma Kappa' in a high place here. In the fall of 1874 four girls entered Colby College, Water- ville, Maine. This was the first class to enroll more than one girl. Two years before Mary Coffrey Lowe of Showhegan, Maine, had blazed the trail for these girls. At this time the education of women was greatly opposed. These five girls, in the college had no encouragement from either classmates or professors. Believing that in unity there is strength, the girls formed a close comradeship and in that way succeeded in remaining in school. The fact that there were so few women enrolled also tended to strengthen the bond of friendship. This nucleus organized as a Greek society taking the name Sigma Kappa. Out of that organization has grown the number of chapters which are now established in colleges all over the United States. MNEePASM.E fE. E 25 5+ - een we el-115 rf EEFESEE W E. Daly Mary Cameron L.Rieschicl: Sharp Hagerman MargaretDaly Howe Raymond O.F1e-teller P illips Mildred Daly Anderson Holeman Guthrie Blish Jimersou Clause Johnson Hill King' Cook Swanson Flader Street Spacht Carlson Morse Coleman MarthaCameron Ny YVhelpley Jaeke Upson R.Rieschick Ehman I.Fletcher Everts Neuman Backer S'gma Kappa . FACULTY Lou Margaret Mann SENIORS Evelyn Daly Mildred Daly Margaret Ehmen Helen Guthrie Helen Phillips Margaret Daly Vera Graham Anne Anderson Doris Backer Elizabeth Coleman Ida Flader Martha Cameron Mary Cameron Alice Cook Mable Holman Millicent Jaeke Grace Spacht JUNIORS Ruth Clouse Grace Raymond Laurena Reischick SOPHOMORES Olive Fletcher Kathryn Howe Florilla Nye Margaret Johnson FRESHMEN Hazel Hagerman Tyleen Jimerson Katherine King Esther Swanson Julia Street Jean Blish Angeline Carlson Ono Everetts Isabel Fletcher Myreta, Hill Dorothy Morse Selma Neuman Irene Sharp Mildred Upson Nell Kaly Ruth Reischick Laura Whelpley PL12' 40 1 -ix QHQNAEDBH Ale ccccc e 0 W 1 1 i924-COE-1NHUS.KERM Am E. A-pha Delta Theta . ,f 4' nv' ALPHA W DELTA THETA , p FOUNDED 1 T1"CL7ZS,yl'UCWb'LCL College 1919 7 Active chapters Membership 150 'V ZETA CHAPTER 1 ' Established 1 " December 23, 19213 "1-f 30 Active Members HE local organization of Alpha Delta. Theta was organ- ized at the University of .Nebraska during October, 1923. A It remained local three months While petitioning Alpha Delta Theta. On December 23, 1923, Alpha Theta Was ine stalled as Zeta chapter of the national sorority, Alpha Delta Theta. The founders and charter members Were: Lavern Brubaker, Jennie Brodahl, Leona Crawford, Frances Dorn, Edith Grarnlich, Elsie Grarnlich, Margaret Hymer, Anna Jen- sen, Karen Jensen, Goldie J ohnson,' Harriet Klotz, Kathryn Kreig, Ruth Launne, Katherine McDonald, Edith Merriman, Edith Saal, Marie Schaab, Yvonne Reason, Ruth Trott, Katharine Wolfe. T The national sorority of Alpha Delta Theta was founded at Transylvania College, Lexington, Kentucky, on November 10, 1919. The founders were all members of a local organiza- tion vvhich had been in existence for several years, and were sponsored by Mrs. Isabel I-Iemenway, a graduate of the Uni-- versity of Nebraska in 1901. Alpha Delta Theta with five chapters was admitted to membership in the National Pan- Hellenic council at their meeting in Boston in October, 1923. Since that time two more chapters have been installed, raising the total number of chapters to seven. Most of the chapters are in the east, Nebraska being the only one west of the Mississippi. The affairs of the sorority are governed by a grand coun- cil which convenes annually during the summer months. The first number of the national magazine will be published this June. 1 i NEBRA5Ki0f-lim E YE E 's ' Q LQ I X ,J l . i i W 1 ' L mln I Y ll H l 3 iw M 1 .Y y SV' ,4 li Q, i 1 i 'N li A r l Vi' 1 '-1 ll . ll K li 1 E 1 l . I li fl id i"ls xi, V, .lx .N if mv I l 5 SQ l t 1 l wi T l i 4? ll l L I if W. li i. 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V V -- 42 n , W y f V-awww, 9'5Z,vx'f'5Cf,Q, 14 VW ,ga .WV -iw VV . ,Hia V ,V lfaflw , ff V V122 MMA? .V s- W , . VL JV QQQZPS-if fm . an ,- ,V ,V ,. ' 462 ,WV ni..-. yy? if , . f. 'liao-L f V M4-ag -V N. ish ' K in .ta-aa. 3 fy V-4:V:', ,Vfff Aff if fa':.Vf , V V ' , 9 "F g - . 5.e' e 9.. - Q-V f 4fV..Nf, V 1 f 0 55. .4122 V fi -ffwfy d V 14 .ff :A 'W - 44.4 '?"M,d. : 1.11 .MQ . f VV .yn . A14-' W .4-44 fr , ny! -. 1,14-'V . .- w an . A VV ., 4- I iw, ,, 4 up V 4' ,- I ,W 4 . f a 'V , V ,V ,., Q ,,- 34 I , . , , -X0-..,.-if N . .A , '- '-N-H -" . fn. sf 1. . f ' 1 VA , "-'. My ---219+ N ---- me,,e,, -. .,V -V-1--V! V --V,-' w,,ummw...,,,4e, . - W vw " f' '- ' ' 'Wg '- -f 1 V IV' M QW ' - M r wmwibaw' -V'h'H1wwMfHHeVVV wfzwM wwQmaap' Wfmfr w- 1 - .-1-. ,1 -V' -' V312 1 . V ., 1 wiv-' M Qs , as- ,. A' V' fy. , wQ1as:,seV:e:fs Lf fwvfew ex ,,,, , ..-Joe . ,-Q Ji.: .H W, .f-i2:Qs,4::, ,.,..V Trott Wolfe Brubaker Reason Crawford Edith Gramlich Basler Johnson C.'Ko1tz Merriman Fisher Saal I-I. Klotz Larnme K. Jensen Brodahl Enright Hopp Hymer A. Jensen McDonald Elsie Gramlich Schaab Schobert Dorn Krieg Fischer Alpha Delta Theta . GRADUATES Doris Hayes Katharine Wolfe La Verne Brubaker Leona Crawford Edith Gramlich Elizabeth Fisher Marion Basler Jennie Brodahl V Francis Dorn Opal Enright Pansy Fischer SENIORS Ruth Larnine Edith Merriman Yvonne Reason A JUNIORS Ann Jensen Goldie Johnson SOPHOMORES Elsie Gramlich Margaret Hymer V FRESHMEN Lillian Hall Frances Hopp Edith' Saal Marie Schaab Ruth Trott Harriet Klotz Karen Jensen Kathryn Krieg Katherine McDonald Celia Klotz Margaret Schobert Page 411 ff A QQ R ag Q - A f4924rcoRNHuSKERj gEwlIp'Jay ' Page 412 Pan-Hellenic CHAIRMAN Miss Margaret McPhee I BOARD FACULTY Miss Amanda Heppner Miss Florence McGahey Miss Louise Pound Miss Lulu Runge , STUDENTS Dolores Bosse Margaret McMillen COUNCHJ Alpha Chl Omega ....... Alpha Delta Pi ......... Alpha Omicrofh Pi ....... Alpha Phi ................. Alpha Xl Delta .....,... Chi Omega ........,,,.,,,. Delta Delta Delta ......... Delta Gamma ..... --- Delta Zeta ..,.......... Gamma Phi Beta ......,,,,,, Kappa Alpha Theta .......... Kappa Delta ............,.......... Kappa Kappa Gamma .......... Phi Ma ..........,......,.,...,.,,,, Phi Omega Pi .... Pl Beta Phi ....... Sflgma Kappa-- ,,.... Alpha Delta Theta .....,, --Mildred Wilkinson Taft -----------Florence Fast -----Madge Morrison -------.--Glee Gardner ----------Edna Kent ---------Dolores Bosse --....-Dorothy Brown --.----Nell Patterson --------Marie Walker ------Emma Cross -------Louise Stone Ure Margaret McMillan ----Gertrude Tomson --------Elinor Pickard ---------Mildred Daly -------Leona Crawford ei 1 QNEBRASKA clubs cmd Societicsm si-fs s hes- c J ,JT . . . ... - - N ,1 , ,,,, , , ,H , ,H U, rw, ..,.., .,.,-v W.. .-,.... .-., Y . .H ,H,,,.A '- g ' : 3 23131 W is 1 1 111 1 1 11 l' fif'l lg1 Q Q f f i f H 11 1 112 1 Q 5 i i . i'2isgj f ss I,ls u jiw :uiiHlE N5s1'.,, 1Q J 1 I img g l l l i 1 5 ' Z ' Q33 J I s Q " .rf 11 1 1 ' if , Ja' ' . '-li l -1 11 1 3 1 , 111 1 B M,,11Q1jQSf'l'A' 'fin' 1f"f"fQf11f.Ll:"""f'i'i' "'g'1 1! 11 lf 3.s,,,,.,.., ,h,, H.,i,:v.,,,, ,,.,4,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 1,1 1 1, 1 1' 111 1 1 11 1 11' 11 11 1 13 111 1 1 11 1 Y 1 11 L W N: 1 11 11 11 11 1 11 Q , , wr..- H-- ,,,.,Y, W.-- ,W i,.-,r-,.----.. .. , MJ 1 akggflifi5'1lflfQl.ffQfQiQH1245 .i,f::...,--nf .. .-.MQW Q,f.1fgf1!1 fi We' H -Q 1 X ..we.rsrQ?'f' 11 Sasggssews, ,ff ' " ff , ay " 1 . 551 11,17 1,1- X UW 1 11 114215 1 1, -1 V ' '111 , 1 ' Palladian, The First Campus Society--1871 LUBS and societies at Nebraska began within a month after the opening of the University, when a group of students gathered in October, 1871, to form an or- ganization Palladian was founded as a literary society. The first graduating class of the University was one hundred per cent Palladian. Judge Dales of Lincoln and W. H. Snell of Tacoma., Washington, the two members of this class, were charter meni- bers of the society. Meetings were held regularly on Friday evenings from 6 :30 to 9 :30 in Palladian Hall on the first fioor of the north wing of University Hall. With the com- ing of the Union society a few years later, a fine and wholesome rivalry grew up between the two organizations. f l W J! in 1 W 11 U 'V in gil niii fg ' if 4 K . Fi i v i,. A ll aaczfp.. .nr-. 3 i' 'if CQ5-. Ll.. K 0 ill AK' ' . Q.r",.T ,fit I Nl .gg n lf i 3 T l Strickland Dorsey Lindgren Scrivner Castel: Cochrane Swanson . Wolfo1'd Pardee Thygeson Johnston Anderson W.Ande1'son I. Otley ,, Hunt 'Ji Olmstead Utter Olds Cook Atkins Vosel 4' XlVlll13.lllS 51 K . 'l Q X' o gf l 1 i Palladian , E ,l . - f l 'IN . . . . . 'l fb ALLADIAN Literary .Society is as .old .as the University itself. In October, 18711 within a feweweeks after the l 2 ,I ' ' 7 A. 0 Y 3 lm., ,ZLL opening of school that first autumn term, .a group of stu- ,, 5- - . 1 . 'I' I, . ' v ,lui llwllgivgfxmmgg dents met .and formed the-sociew, which was the very first 'L ',:'?j ,.,,,,g,f.Lfg,TZ, . f . i V '. . A, wltwlgj student organization' at the University of Nebraska. UL fl W ll lim-',AVf1Tli'9ff1lfQl . gl, ' . . . Fi l . , l Thirty charter members wereqincluded on the original roll of l i I Q Palladian. Sevenf of them were girls, but even so the society i l i l g if . 1 . lwfkl ll 'ilflvfig was co-educational pnly in theory for the first few years. It took J '- 4.51 t'.:Qi.l Us .'l4:.T:..1.i-l'TM"lfi'i rr, ' HF. if-'H - iff' the boys five yearslfuntil 187 6, to come to the point to surrender iw iw: pl"+lffrQ's'5'f'f1.jI :Tlx - - - . - - - - l' l ll to the girls an equal share of the organization activities. Today 1 ' - sgeeggk-2-9212 '3ll'4Ql.1'f',M."V,':y1,1r' ,g- . , I . . . . . L l, P Palladian is a fifty-fifty proposition as nearly as it is possible l fi. '',I'3l:L1,1.ftfflil.lU3.g5W".i . . . - - - to make it, and 115,113 one of the very few social organizations P LM. l. - 1415 l igfj' whose membership includes both men and women students. l?'f"21 '-:E::E19Q2Vllll'l'f4Cl'? f . . f 5 The name "Pa1lald1an" was derived from the name of the le ' Greek goddess of wisdom, Pallas Athena, to symbolize the orig- f,:f inal purpose of the society, which Was entirely literary. But as fljfr7fflJLllg.l ,a needs and conditions have gradually changed, the objects of , : il w,lj,f',,j,'.'f,, Figifglr . . . . . 4 ll .ll,,j,,,,, 5535QQ1,i554,i,giflQ,i,?q,..rises5343? Palladian have somewhat expanded, till it now aims to furnish , A zw.l,ts.u,l, D 1 . . . 1 on social life, promote good fellowship, encourage high scholarship, 'il if L1ifff1Lsteif.laan.a.1f'1wi':Q1-was-QMS and to provide an opportunity for members to develop their talents in music, drama, public speaking, journalism, and art. I if l . . . . li ,l , Palladian has counted in its membership between 1,500 and Q if , The Oldest Student 2,000 students during the fifty-three years of its existence. " g . U Alumni. are now scattered widel over the world and are en- t YL 'm th Y i .ml OT-qamza Z0 6 gaged in nearly fifty different occupations. Within the past ten University of years there have been twelve or more second generation Palla- Qjl, Nebwbska dians, whose parents were members of the organization during L their own college days. 1 l l Pas'e"i414 0 ' ' K' ii I VA in with ...i .,., o 4 - .... .... .... .. . . .,.. ...mmm ..W.a.. -i . K ,. . Aff" .,-.vmgs r e -:I ,WML wif, , . ,Tl V., . 1: , J fxixv B I K Y' ,. AI xv A- 4 tv l . L 13 ' ii ' ,O ff 0:1570 f' V O Fai? iilbavn rJ.Q,i:,,,5 13 jd-. il ,491 l '3 Zi Q aaa? H 'Q H O in so L 'HJ fi in-113, Z I W, 1 v Q , Easter Metzger Melick Morrison L.Shi1dneck Bancroft Koontz C.Shi1dneck Dane , Darling Arganbright Baler E.Lundy VVinter Miille Graves DeFo1'd Page Sigler Rothermel Rummons McLellan Cannell I-Iac Saxton E.Jones McGregor ' 11 d' 'A' Pa a ian v . .Since its beginning, meetings of Palladian have always been arf? :Qjj'!Hg:L-.x1,:,.,l. . . " 'liggffffgg 'i-fggialq 5, C, held in the soc1ety's own rooms on the campus, and a program My Ilj1?f3,iiMwE,gp,' g . . . . PM , and informal social time are provided for the members and any lu lliwffy- gg N, 4 . ' il. 1:! W-, ' 'E V Yi others who care to attend. With the exception of a few of the l slimy, y 5,1 ,A most traditional events of the year, all meetings are open to ,ll Mlm' lgwliill ge img-Alf , gg l 1,, I 11:0 4 guests' 5,fi1Wc1'll? One of the largest undertakings of the society in recent years i i yi lffzffguPjglfflffflll W it i . - - it i it has been the establishment of the Harry Kirk Wolfe fellowship. M if This is a fund of 310,000 which has been subscribed by active Q fi and alumni members of the society, and by many other gradu- fi.,Q'32a3glgaFls'1lvlqsV, Myra, I - - - e-oo ,d raw ates who knew Dr. Wolfe during his years of service to the l i . . f 1-L ' - aff is University of Nebraska. if OFFICERS ' S 1" is fi'r V 1, A, + H ., . . Wiciltafw'iiswy'..i'l'5'1UF'L-Vlie-TW l First Semester Second Semester Third Semester jp? W i 1 '- " LH 'n'.3i5e,:1'n"+ - ' . .ly yi up .,..i,'.my, , President 'll if , ml-in 'K ff lL',fq,'fk,'j!:.Q' I: ,I I. Edith Olds Lloyd Shildneck Helen Darling Q7i,,'i3'.l,11,,21'l'i y, . ,jj-i?i,Jff ' ig:5f,1",gf, lf i Vice-President A Paul Bancroft Janet McLellan Wilbur Anderson ' l"'ci' "E"'f' M-t' Lag 1? Secretary Christine Thygeson Ethel Saxton Eldon Graves Foztnded in Qctobefy, T7f'gCL5fLL7'gq" 1871. M07"6 thCL'I'L Vernon Morrison Vernon Morrison Dale DeFord 1,500 N 6510608700 . . . students have been Crztzc b . . i mem ers. Phil Page Edith Olds Paul Bancroft Page 415 w 1 S "mfs.l1IET5i'fl'Igiffix Arif! af . .fQQ'fVl"' W Q73- 'is , Hifi 1TgiQi"Cx:Q, S or . iz, ll' ii r i i H. Nielsen Coglizer Mestl Antrim Kimball G.BoWers Janike Shields Vifeir Fossler E.Anstine I-Iinze Kosch .51 1 J MH ll H 1 f i X ' . ' i 1 X.. , i 1 . . ' l, gp dl . let Schaefer R.BoWers Schlentz Starr Hodges Cosgrave Gramlich Schobert Gramlich R.Nielsen .l'.B1'oWn Lehmer R.Sittler Thomas Everts I-I.Sittler Skoda Lcisy Kuse Brown F.Anstine Union NIVERSITY UNION was organized in 1876 to promote good scholarship and good fellowship. The first meetings were held in the chapel in "U" Hall. Later on Union re- ceived a permanent home of its own on the third floor of the Temple by subscribing toward the building of the Temple. The . Q 3 I l I lil 1.15 i 15' T. V I I , I E, lil : l i ml ' ' y Us Q i . A ll ' L A i ma' if , wi: - ' if 'N 4:-r-.1 Eff? -t l. 'va fr f- I, . like 1 1. 'fg??2'f ' Qfgiglm., ff"'.a.i.1 1, ,i.,. r Ii rw' NWN . 'i Q I I i e WWMWWWMMWQT i , lu- l.. -N , --" -. H ' -I J- .1-'fi.,. ' - :--+ " 1' yllxir 1 J' f' 'Liv 'J ' if" f'1.,'-A' ,mg yy,-1 ,. ,V 4' gf.,--..-. Jg.'l, .,jg.:',,,g,g7Jg?22''-ifffg fal 3,1 -. E 1 , I. ,Aj -:i5g1,,i. M- X. Nj!! .Iwi ., ' fig - ..J'-fjvrgrvfyf .. ., ,. ,., , ,L LLQ, ' N: prix E i OFFICERS .1 l 1 f Presidents H A. J. LEISY EMMA KOSCH i 1 , I Q 5 Secretaries LORRAIXID KUsE RICHARD Bxowv Pa. e 416 , gn? it I lllill li T . "4','sgif?T Q'.i1Ls if A 1 9 - 'iff' W lf. 'xl ,Z,..2:w ' QV f'.-,yf,i',f'1f' W . . ' w ,f:'f,f -H.. .vlfgvg Y. , it-xi, f' J Q3"'rff,"1'!i"'xiQmn'b'f' "1 ,I Xqgl lm, if ff! !! Ywyfwl rooms are open to members at all times. The hall was con- siderably improved during the year by a new coat of paint, and also a new piano has taken the place of the old one. Meetings are usually held on Friday evening. Some of these are open meetings and the student body is invited to attend. A program of some sort is given and the rest of the evening is turned over to the entertainment and refreshment committees. After the refreshments are over everyone gathers around the piano until the janitor comes up and turns out the lights,-a mad rush for coats and hats and the meeting is over. Every spring Unions journey down to Crete for their annual picnic. This event is much looked forward to and excitement is not lacking from the time the slate opens until it's all over. The annual banquet was held in the garden room of the Lincoln Hotel on January 12th. About forty active members and twenty alumni attended. Nothing was spared to make it a suc- cess and everyone present pronounced it as one of the best ever held by the society. Other important events are, "Follies Night" when the D lians and Palladians are entertained and Alumni Night when a special invitation 1S extended to the alumni l i l 1' + S ..... 1 U . ' v fi L A h :Iii it I pl. j g at i'iii if f -l . 9 Q 4iQEcrs 1'. 9 ?. ig C Fl R N HH? I r I' 1 l 5 ! H. l 1 v T 4 w Q. K . l gl l .z rl i V I u . l f E l if .F Freidli !Gustin S. Oliver Cyr P. Carlson Uhlir R. Oliver Draper Hass R. McDill Osborn Lux Howe Smith M. McDill Babcock E.Overman Vrtiska D.Overrnan Scott Herzog' Harris Dillsey WVheefe1: Huffer J. Carlson Thompson D lian x HE founders of Delian realized the need of an organization in which both men and women could become members, Wherein each member was given the opportunity to de- 'velop those attributes so essential for leadership. On these principles was a new society founded called Delian. Apollo, the Greek god of Wisdom and learning, Was called "The Delian." ' The iirst meeting of the Delian Literary Society was Febru- ary 1, 1889, held in room seven of '-'U" Hall. The officers Were: E. C. Eagleson, presidentg Miss H. B. Manley, vice-presidentg Miss E. H. Forsyth, recording secretary, Nellie Cochran, musi- cal secretaryg C. M. French, critic, E. R. Holmes, historian, Alfred Pizey, treasurer, J. Norris Plumb, corresponding secre- tary. The purpose of Delian is three-fold, social, the practice of parliamentary law and literary presentation of plays, discus- sion of cuirent topics debating readings, and music. Charter members were Thomas S. Allen, Myra Clark, Ernest G Eagleson David Forsvth, C. M. French,,Alfred Pizey, Miss J essie Wolfe Frank Woods E. R. Holmes, Albert F. Woods, F E Bishop Nellie Cochran C H. Ellsworth, J. B. Fogarty, Elizabeth C Field F C Kenyon John H. Marble, Paul Pizey, H P Kerr Flora Hull Randolph McNitt, R. O. Oliver, F. A. Rockhold W L Stocton Laura Stocton, C. D. Schell, Elizabeth Forsyth L G Thayer Edith Tibbles, W. H. Forsyth, E. L. Pierce and Mark Woods portant social functions of the society are the Thanksgiving ban- quet the Annual Alumni banquet and the Annual Crete picnic. There is a spirit of good fellowship which is the keynote of the demociacy that prevails in every meeting, that Welcomes visitors and inspires them to come again. 'l 1m. . ,mq' t w: 1. , sf-f mlm ff xl I -AMW . . X. Q '1 by I . . .1 1, ,-X l I I ' lll lgtllll ll. . . "" e f f'i,- . ' Y ' ' if -1Q4f2:'m,Z fx iff.: -... J X rrfffsw it Znf ihxxp cii iii 2 L.. OFFICERS Presidents OPAL YEOMAN NIURRAY DELLEY RUssEL OLIVER Secretaries JACOB FRIEDLI R.xYMoNv HUFFIQR VICRONA HALL Page -117 qi- . . . . Q f. . 1 L - Il' I '7 ' . '. ' ' l , ' I ! . 7 1 ,X .. .- , l , . Y' . ! . , . . , 1 . . , , fpf. ' ' ' ' . . .A Z, i , . . , it Q ' ' The social meetings are open to the public. The more im- ' U 1 , , fu LC . . 1 .L ' ' ' ' .Qi il'l A J. gg - :.. J P F. a A ' 0 fy ,- ' 1 . .9 9 2 4 W MESH,-.5 Q Q. is .1 L 1 . ,J . i ., I ' 3 i .fi 'l 'f 3 fy 1 W1 1 i , 1? l. W-'1 . 1, 5 1, ,I I E ll W l i Z, fl I i , l if ii,-ig l 1 'I w , l' 4 A v 1? 1 X ,til l -:H v ' I 1, mfg Wii Qi ll i ,F il 1 if 1 1 Aix , 1 Q r l 1 l Z1.f.i2-.,.,. - .,T1:,,,s:,,g,-.,,,Hsmear---,miirrsrusaaf .1,.1ar.ji.,g1...l., I O , L 1-P f- - If , 'ff'-A-1 sr" "C 'Q' "t -1, "z"t""""M mf' Q'i'.'T- ""Zf'm" 1, fit H g-gi'--1--ft--. 3'5"-of----1, W". f----1--:.i..'f'.1 ,'i'.' a ei ,L sz Q is +4 H :J 3 is +11 1 il-FIR ',-1- 2- , P001 Staple Young Jones WVi1liens Norval Norval NVilliams Schuebel Adams Austin Pfander M2cD111 Eberspacher Rohwer Reed- Stone Forke A. Sittler Severs E. Anstine Stephens Strong H. Sittler O Kappa Phi iii? . . . . . 1 APPA PHI, the national organization for Methodist girls in state universities and colleges, grew out of the need of the church to reach student women in state universities and to bring them into a closer fellowship and friendship. ,ew f".1:.iii1QH -.iligqig . . 31,121-,Q In 1916, Mrs. G. B. Thompson, at the University of Kansas, I saw this need and through her efforts helped to solve theiprob- lem by organizing the Methodist girls of that university into a 1,ggilifilim?'l5i111tll1ti1?Qiiiiflfiiiji11 club with the aim of promoting fellowship and leadership on li 1-111111-i11i1+'1i11.111-1 . . ,iasf1lheE,1!r"l,l1fliilrsvgfr1.iiinrgtltsir-Q the cam us and in the church. This club became Al ha cha g ter iii:-fl-.1il.'.TjyiE:g'g-' X-faq p . . . . . of Kappa Phi in 1916. Petitions for chapters from many uni- igejvelglg, versities proved the wisdom of this step. The other chapters 51,4,bxr?2.fxQI"L1 TALE'-"Q-,112 lrfgrvf. - - ' ' are, in order of their establishment, at Iowa City, Iowa, Ames, TE vi u-- g ,-J . H," :I 1-ii'--af:-if ,551 'fu-li Ti-N I 'w -1:71 gm -'.S1wJy.2g.1ecL!, K . 1- In daalgz- fa j u. .11-, 'I ,.+,:' 3-::.:,: an , ,Q W x . Emir!! W,5.P',,N , 1 ,. Y 'Y ,V A.. 11.1'.s'.1 'I M,,,1f. 115511, 1 1 .,,,1, ..,, ,1..11 , -1, .ew 11 , 1, iff-Qfgg A ..11. 1 , 1.1,,:q.,q .Q .nl .,,. . I-. ,Iam we X M Im F' : Jw. H1f'w.,r "1 ':1'11:'f - - "'1 ' pf1.1.1,,1-11 il: i, -1 fig, 1j. 1'-1 1 1.3, ,N fx! J .wi .w me-1 .fun 11-1 'fi' . - ,1-.-.1-r 3. w,11, ...J 1, , . ,..,, .... .,.1, .1,,.,,,-,xi 1.- ,1 , . ',,, .,,,,.. V , in N V: I1 , Q. AJ,vgU7.-11 ,1.:'j .rx 1115. -1 ,pi ?g,f,, ,l,,,',a .f l,..1.1,,5. F. 15,1 ' '1 T."-1,g'g.1'j.1.1 'Massa'-gff:'1 L1j'1'1'Q1vl .',, .. 1' ltr' fi ' ' ls" 512, 'f' 1 1' 11 -' ' 2, ,rgrz-.3551-1,.z,1 .11,,v,1,',,, .L .. 5.1 . ' 1 1 1 ME: 1 Kappa Phi aims to promote fellowship and leadership on the campus and in church. Page 418 fn- F1155 is--4-'gy x I 1. wi . 1 f 111, 1. '-1.4 1 Q2-,Q .,.,i .. .L r., Iowa, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Columbus, Ohio, Lincoln, Ne- braska, Laramie, Wyoming, Stillwater, Oklahoma, Manhattan, Kansas, Norman, Oklahoma, Oxford, Ohio, Seattle, Washing- ton, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Two other universities are now each petitioning for installation of a chapter, one in Pennsyl- vania and the other in Michigan. Zeta chapter was established at Nebraska University in 1919. Mrs. Harry Huntington, sponsor, and Miss Eleanora Miller were responsible in a great measure for its success during its first two years. Miss Miller was the second sponsor for the next two years. Miss Luvicy Hill, a member of the faculty, is now the sponsor. Under the guidance of these leaders the member- ship has grown from twenty-five girls in 1919 to one hundred and ten in 1924. Each fall a reception is held for new Methodist students through which an attempt is made to interest them in campus and church works. Regular meetings are held twice a month. This year they have been held in Ellen Smith Hall but next year there will be a room in the Wesley Foundation building for this purpose. An evidence of the progress of Kappa Phi is the new institu- tion of a national publication, The Candle Beam. V H- ' H f,i"gv-ltfqrrriitt ciii ,Iac-i,,,,gEt,iQg, into ftcifrifstfvif-fro, we-11 fr -3 1 --- - 1 "WM "" va., 11 ' S , 1 . H , , 1 " . F' "',"' .t'-- ' N- I bs-.-' , , ,gf '1 - , , i,,,,. 1 23,11-' 1 tin., 333, gi f- 33-gf?-,,,-, ' ' s,,,.i,ge1'-1 K- , - ' s- . QML S. 1.1! Qgli, Q i f' 9 f- 4 f:GpiM"'.i1"fNf, li ' 1 Q ffgif 11' "iHTQ"PiPf'7 77 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11,111 V11 Qld 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14 ' IT , 1 1 1 1 Q 11 1 . 1 11 '5 1 1 1 1 I1 in ' A 1 11 1 1' 1 1 A 1 111 , 1 1 1 Cobb Arrowsmiuh Argaizbright Harris Kern 111 Kirkpatrick Huerman Schenbeck Rose Burnell 1 , . E.Miller' Toft M.Jones Church R,McConnel L.Baker Mutz Haynie A.Johnson Carse Jack Curyea I.fPerry G.Per1'y C.Johnson Frey Brackett Hayden Cecil ' Bauer Biggerstaff Cox Augustus Thompson Anstine 11 1 1 Roberts Snapp Malmstrom Hill I-I.Ke11enbarger Seefield 1 1 1 1 McConne1 Kellenbarger VVhi1ting Beavers Garrison 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 o 1 1 h 1 1 11 1 Kappa P 1 1 1 1 1 E195-371: - 1 51-, -- .mn-, 'x " 1 OFFICERS 111q1w1.I 1 . 'T 1 T 1 1? 531 ' 1 11 1 1 First Semester Second Semester 1 1 , 1 . 1P?15f11i 11 11 1 LUVICY H111 .............. ...... S ponsor ...... ....,,........ L uvlcy H111 1,5 ' 1 UI 12,1 34111135 1 1 Jean Kellenloarger ...,. . - .,.. -President ....... ...... F ern Hayden Q, 1 1 '1 1 we 1 1 ,'fi1,,., N . 1 1 1 . . . 1. . "le A C' V31111? 1 1 1 1 1 Phoebe Whitm ...., ..,,.. V ice-President ...... ....... E dna Anstine 11fa?1.1!f11" J11,g-'W ' f ew 1 1 1 I ,I . ?111.g'H1.-.1f,11, - 1231111 2.5 x g,, 11 1511.1 1, . ' 1,11 1:-,111 1 ' Yrs- 1 Delight Garrison .,.,., .......... T reasurer .....,..... ........ R uby Watters 1 L 11111 1' ,1 1 1 1 Frances Malmstrom .... Recording Secretary ........ Delight Garrison 1 1 Y .' ' , 5 "," '41 1 " l' H 111k1f 11 1 1 1.112 Helen Sittler .......... Corresponding Secretary ....,,.... Lillian Curyea 1-. . . . . W1 Sv' 1 1 Laura M1l1er, Louise Snapp .... Editor ...... ,..,.. L ouise Snapp 11!11111'1'15gi15i5Z51'1' 111151 1 1 "7-51,1 -11. 1 1 W .1 11 Julia Stebbens ......,..,.............. Chaplam .............. .,..... L aura Miller 1 1:11. - i J Ruth Sittler .........,.. Hlstorlan 8a Art Chairman ,.... ....,., G ladys Lux ' i 111111 ?g11113gmj"11,1j1.L,11.1,'1 12111.11 1--111, 1? Helen Kellenbarger ..,... Program Chalrman ..........., Hazel Pfander 1 9 1 11111f".,11?1 1 Clevia Severs .,.,. ........ S oclal Chairman .................... Lucille Barr 1 11 1' 1111 Jai , .1 1 , -, Alice Beavers ..... ..... M embership Chairman ..., Jean Kellenbarger 1 1 . . . 1 11 1 1 Ruby Watters ....... ..... P ubllclty Chairman ...,.... Esther Mae Baker 1 1 - 111 . . P111 PATRONESS Kappa Phz zs cm ' - 11 Y" I I orgamzatzon of 1 1 1 1 M th dm f '11 1 1 11 Mrs. R. L. Cochran Mrs. Frank Darrel 9 0 JZ 3- 1 1 1 1 n' ' 1 1' r -A 1 V Mrs. J. C. Beavers 1 5' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Page 419 121. 1r1'i?'H' 31 I-. in 'I lil i 1 1 5 El fQi'lll'H7le 4 V 98585315-V915 'VE R4 5 Y 'im Y Y Y 'YY 'Trai 'Y Y i i I 1 M i gl . J ff P ll 1 E W, l 3 Antrim Bowers Jersild Shields Gobel Nichols L. Miller H I Wigg'enhorn Lau Trott Kessler Schrimpf Grether Barnard, McCaffree Z, Q Creekpaum Anstine Shaw - Beavers Olds Shramelc Madigan Miller E.Jenson 2 3 Smith Sturm Yosliimura Berge Youngman McCaffree Udan Thomas Nebraska Student Volunteer Union 1 !ln ,,,, 'T F i in N the academic year 1888-4 there Was formed at Princeton . 'llli ii ,- 3 1 , 'gl' i Wi , MQ a group of students Who, having decided upon their life , 5 ga' M Work, adopted as their declaration the Words "We are 1 l l f ill, Willing and desirous, God permitting, to become foreign mission- jtffl H, 1 1 aries." When D. L. Moody called together the first student con- , , f if 1 'Q-gif , V ference at Mt. Hermon, Mass., in 1886 these Princeton students i 1 Q 5 L, lm went hoping that their idea might spread and become a vital it l 1 lf., force in the colleges of the land. Before the end of this confer- Y I f -3, ence, this small group that had met together in prayerful con- T,1.' In 1: . . . . . , ,, MW sideration of foreign missions, had grown to the number of one , g .. 1 llt- 42,8 f hundred. Among these We find the familiar names of Wilder, l 1 i 1 t"i. - g 1 1 , M1 A Mott, Riley, and Taylor. The movement, continuing with its original purpose to the U P v present day, has grown so that it now numbers over 10,000 Who Q Q lt.l ll ppkz g , have been sent as missionaries. In 1891 at the first of its con- l I 5 ' gl p ventions, the Watchword "The Evangelization of the World in , ' Q this Generation," was adopted. These conventions have been . 1 ,,ll' 1' ,.., held every four years since that time except for the period of t tv N , -. The Student Volunteers are not an organization but a move- ment. They seek to Work in co-operation with the Christian Associations and all other Christian forces upon the campus. K , A d Z t. f Thus it was that these organizations Worked together in the l Nebyifgg Slggfdgm selection of the Nebraska delegation to the Indianapolis conven- volunteers attended tion. The representative Christian students were chosen to go, the mteynwtional and receive the challenge of Christian living in the light of pres- Q 1 1 Convention at In- ent day problems. Nebraska was Well represented on the pro- l, A dimwpoljg in gram of the convention in Dr. Paul Harrison, Dr. Walter Judd, December. Mary Baker and Wendell Berge. W Page 420 E B R sneer fe 5 2 it lr il' i ,, E L i ,x i l 5 , i , . l his A .pg Q4 I 3 4 l 1 qiiilli iiig G ll 4 f'f3T?!f FWF E75 'VE he R. Bowers Cecil Young Dr. Huntington Fowler Lindstrom Cramer Garrett G. Bowers Richmond Row Lowther Starr , Wesley Guild ESLEY GUILD was organized in 1922 by a group of Methodist men in the University of Nebraska. It started with thirty-nine charter members. For several years there had been a feeling that there was need of a closer spiritual con- nection between Methodist young men at the University, and that a fraternal organization of young men would go far to- ward building up the moral standard of college manhood. .So in the spring of 1922 the organization of Wesley Guild was brought about. The object of the organization is to create a more intimate union among Methodist menand to elevate the religious stand- ards' of the University. The purpose of the organization is to develop leaders in the church, both as laymen and as professional men, to acquaint Methodist men with the church history, activi- ties and organization, to promote the study of the Bible among the men, and to promote clean social activities among its mem- bers and afiiliate members. Early in the fall, each year, a stag party is given, to which freshman Methodist men are invited, so that they may become acquainted with each other and with the members of the Wesley Guild. Gospel teams are sent out, during the school year, to the various churches in and around Lincoln. The Wesley Guild holds meetings twice each month at which programs are given. These programs are furnished by the members, or by speakers of prominence who are invited to give an address on some subject in keeping with the purpose of the guild. There are similar groups under various names, at several other universities, and there has been some agitation for a lim. mn rl , ,M --. - H .gi A " . w wx Mx W, I L ll t fir T Alll.. K FQ' 7vpkA' "i- it l l t 'WB-,rx 'xiii IA' ' ggi., bl! V WSXX7 4: I, 3 Q s aw rl ll..." Pffjrw -N: -! ,M ,q ' l 'I ff' 1 I ' fr' wk QP ., , lx W X, , ty'-5:3 :A 1f'l.'il.J W 'if if-ml ' f 'ini' L .,p'o.-,O , ll lit r OFFICERS Presidents Russian RICHMOAD HAROLD LOWTHER Vice-President national organization. CLAYTON Row ' Page f.ic? t iff B PA S if HZ BYTE? i a 1 1 ir 1 1 1 1 1 sp. lj- 2 ff? .N H355 EE R' i , r l 5 at Q 11 I 1 z J' l F ' I 5 1 ll 1 t 1' I Rowe Krotter Rosenquist Bown Dr. Huntington Richmond ' W ' Bowers Heston Baker Church Luvicy Hill Malmstrom Miller Johnson . W 1 King Mutz Beavers Parsons Bauer Frey Whiting Smith l W ,X Anstine Starr Antrim Lowther Berge Sittler McDermott Manning Methodist Student Council I IAQ A U ll N l HE Methodist Student Council was organized during the year 1922-23 for the purpose of promoting social and re- 1 tl 1 3 mfg, .11'- ligious activities among the students of Methodist mem- E fiiflllllgii bership and preference. The council is composed of Methodist X' tj students from the four college years of the various colleges. 1 "H-Us -Q3'1,LJf?1ef Wi" . . , 1 W1 While the members are selected from the Methodist campus 1 , 1 1 71 M constituency as a whole, representation of church student groups 5 l Ax. 2 f171,w is also given consideration. In this way, the council co-ordin- ' 1 d"i 1 ates denominational campus and church activities. 1 -, 5,5 'fi-1 1Z' .'fQ" : V' ,y..'1iL ?fg 11 I - fi t -2. -ffl - ' L' Last fall the council met the da before re istration be an I 9 i F f 'wt 1- .1 'i . y g g ' x1 Q A11 and plans were made to call on new students. The council pro- 1 L moted church, Sunday School, and Epworth League attendance 1 at the various Methodist churches of Lincoln, and took an active 2 2 part in interesting students in affiliate church membershipl F 1 1 1 1". 1 , , , 1 'LM The council promoted the activities of the denomination in F L P j it connection with the visit of a Life Service team. Several ban- quets, two parties held in the Armory, and an al1-Methodist- ,4 .X l1 3 1 student picnic at Epworth Lake Park were arranged and carried 1 it 4 1 " out under the leadership of this group. l f 1 During the year the council has met every two weeks for inf N lunch and the transaction of business. Once during the year ' f OFFICERS the group was entertained at dinner in the home of the Metho- ,1 P d dist university pastor. rest ent lull W I WENDELL BERGE Before the close of the school year the council was reorgan- T Secretczry-Trerzsiwcr ized for 192425 ' 1. V it 5 RUTH SITTLER V X 10 ' Y 1 Page 422 ' at 1 f' l W 1 5. - 1--7-Emjf:',E'cgf11f5jQ1JT,g"gf Q i i iw-. 11 '--'ff iff -, ities .stji si .:E!,-Lig,.--.fg. f' . Q ' if - 1 " IE! 11, in , e ,el ,4 il '11 ' -1 O11 1 if .11 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1l Q1 1 11 ,, 1 r ' 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11,111.1 W -L N 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 Ti 1, 1 1? . 1 1 , 1111.11 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' U Elliott Wimble Freeman Cameron Blankenship Luckart Eastman Lay U, I 1" 1 McMillan Draper Welty Bovvker Dawson McDonald Bonner Elliot. Smith Gray V11 F E 1 Vifhelpley- Van Ostrand Miller Potter . Abbott Huston Comer yiost Rose McDorman 1 11 1 Nemir Treadwell Eller Brink Metzger McM1ll1n Holt Vahle . Read 1 1 1 A ' 1 11,1 E 11 1f We 0 1 , 1. ., , 1 Episcopal Club 1- 1 1 1 1 . 1 11 1 1 . 1 , 1 BOUT five years ago the National Council of the Episcopal agggwl 1 fly! 1 A church came to the conclusion that university students gpg, NT 1 1 1 were being neglected during their four years away from A111111111111111::1Yi:,g'1't'11'j1L ,J 1 1 1 11 home. It was then decided to make a branch of the National 1-11-'-1'--111111111111111N,.' Willa S K1 11 Department of Religious Education of service to students in 111 11 1111f11i1111111,, y 1 universities and colleges. This branch is called the National 11 111111f: 1 1 1 Student Council. It has at its head a traveling secretary for 11 11 111 1 1 men students and one for Women' students. In each university 1 111.-1, and college and in some normal schools, the students affiliated ,,f1M t. 1 with or Who piefer the Episcopal church are grouped together 51111, 1 1, 1 in a unit of the National Student Council. Each group has its ,I 11'i Q 11 1 1 own constitution and by-laws Which are in harmony with the' 1 1 1111.2 constitution of the national organization. There is also a defi- jf 19. f nite program of education, Worship, and service which must be 1U'4..g1' carriedcou-t to entitle a unit to membership in the national or- lv W 11 1 1, ganiza ion. 1-111 . 1 11, Q 1 3 1 1 1 . te 11.. 1-1111 .1 1 1 1 1' 1 F . . . . 1 . T s. 1 Z1 1.111 The unit at Nebraska is called the Episcopal Club and .carries 1 I 11,1 1 on its Work at the University Episcopal church of which the 1 D1 1 Rev. L. McMillin is pastor. .There are, at present, seventy- il A 1 Q nine universities and colleges in active membership with the ,lpg 15. 6. 1 1 National Council. There is a national convention held once li 1 2,43 Iii L1L1.f1i-1f1,"5 21.1 1 every three years and a provincial convention every year with ' delegates from each unit together with the student pastors of 1 1 the various units. This year the unit here is sending Jack OFFICERS 1 1 1 1 1 Wimble as its delegate to the provincial convention held at South Presifzem: ,111 1 1 Dakota State College, Brookings, South Dakota. In most places Hmrfmvr Mum 1' " the units Work in conjunction with the parish church in the Viwrresifzent 1 1 college town, but here at Nebraska there is a separate church, BRYAN Mm-mm 1 1 Which is supported by the Bishop of Nebraska for the students Segremry 1 sy 1 and faculty of the University. CAROLYX vm OSTRAND 1 1 I 1 11' 1 1 1 Page 423 11 ..,.,-ii-im.....n...mg A e M , e 1. 1 1, 1 N. if - .i ii "M"-'ii iff"fif'ff j CIN' c - 1, wo Q 11 i f il .tl l 1 1 1A 1 ji 1 l 1 ,Q 1 N 1 1 '1 Q I t QW ' X , 1 Lindquist Schepnian Hendrickson Rask Lamp Olson Zerott Gibson 1, 9, l Schmidt Klinger Lau Gustafson Lundquist Schrimpf Zutter Bartunek Nelson 1. V ' l' Ii i Harder Michelmann Lof Roth Ekberg Vtfunder Pierson i1 1 -'loft' 1 I 1 IJ l N 1 1 utheran Club 1 1 l . 1111115 X ,, 1. ,I , HE Lutheran Club, which was organized in 1920 by a small 'QR ll i1i I1 number of students, now has a membership of sixty. Its iff" , I , I 1 ml M111 purpose is to further good fellowship among Lutheran f , l j I students on the campus. An active interest has been shown by , 1:.!.'y fijlllwlxu ly 1 the instructors at the University as well as by the various 1 11 I , J will . Lutheran congregations in Lincoln. The club has taken an active f 1 1 , 1 qv J , p lla, part in the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. as Well as in the Stu- l p l ' l f1l1I1: dent Volunteer movement. - I I I H l rga Q , Business meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays iii s of each month and social meetings are held on the second and ' ' l fourth Saturdays. Throughout the year, hikes, picnics, and 1 I flb I suppers are planned. In the spring, the club has its annual 1 I . banquet and an all-day picnic at Crete. Programs are arranged by the members which are given at the Lutheran churches in 1, 1 .ii. I 1 Lincoln- I1 11 7' ff 1 iil linlw f The University Lutheran Club is a member of the Lutheran ' Q Students' Association of America. This association was organ- ' 1911.1 Q. jg If ized in 1923 at Rock Island, Illinois. Several delegates were sent 1' 1 f p ,,sf1.511,i7'F-ij from the University of Nebraska to help in the organization. A 1 fi! 'll To do more effective Work, the association is subdivided into l 1 l 'I A I , regions. The southwestern region, of which Nebraska is a riff , . ' member, held its first annual conference at Lawrence, Kansas, f fl in December, 1923. The states represented at this conference i j I OFFICERS were Kansas, Iowa, Colorado, Oklahoma, Texas, and Nebraska. 1 1, 11 President The local club sent four delegates. The second regional confer- ARTHUR LOF ence meets next year at Nebraska. Tgfggigegfiit In order to keep in touch with the national headquarters, the 1 11 Secretanes national student secretaries visit the club annually. This year V if HULDA LUNDQUIST they were here during the conference of the secretaries of the ANN ANDERSON various denominations. li'.l1al 1, 1 il Pal-fe 424 A l 1 D ' --vm--- . h .7. I K , A U... -, --3: -.--1. -f-- ,N .AIA ,SV I H , W - , , W , 1 if , lies R A S if A 1. I gf f i 1 1 1 I SH 119 2 siifsfels II H U S It rf EP I I ' ", 'I.,I I I I I I Q I I I I I SI I I I I I I I I IQIIQI I I I I I I I I Townsend Merriam Mills Weir I I The Christian Science Society I I HE Christian Science Society was or- ganized in the fall of 1913 for the I , purpose of uniting the Christian Scientists in the University in closer bonds I I -of christian fellowship and to afford those I Within the University additional oppor- III' I ' - II It I tunities to learn the truth about Christian " - IIIQI R I I I Science. II II I During the spring of 1913, information I I II I ,I I I I I Was obtained from other universities g I? I ' I I which had organizations of this kind and VII I I T , I GREED132fag5f1H0LS from the Christian Science Board of Di- I I I I I I rectors in Boston, Massachusetts. When If: ij I the fall term opened students of Christian I I I Science in the University and several alumni met together and Ii- I I I organized, electing olflicers and drafting the by-laws. I I I The first meetings were held in the member's homes, then Ig I I IW? arrgingemlents Were made in October for regular meetings to be II I "'i I he on t e campus. IIIIjII'iS1I "-II'I I I I I I I I The iirst president was Auril Martey. The president for aj I 1911 Was Francis Youagg 1915, Mary Mills 5 1916, Isaac F. Hai- ,jIIgIl f IIIIIIIII I "I verstadtg 1917, Greta Nunemakerg 1918, Romaine Halverstadt, 'IIII':k"IIiI IIIf-I IIIIIIIII IIII III ',I, , I I I 1919, Earl Halverstadtg 1920, Wiibar Wolf, 1921, Gradoa I Il, -.,., Q ,I I I I I Nichols g 1922, Kennedy Healy, and 1923, Gvvendolen Townsend. Igffgf I- X II I I Each year the society has provided for a Christian Science I?-f'I 7- "-" C ' '- V53 7 I lecture and holds its meetings regularly on the campus the first I I I and third Thursday of each month. OFFICERS I I II I I I Only students and faculty members of the University Who P ,Z I II I are members of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, GWENDOiEiuQffZVNSENI, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, are eligible for active mem- Viwpmsident Iopl 'I I bership in the society. Students and faculty members Who are DWIGHT MERRIMAN I I: I I interested in Christian Science may become associate members Secmmw I I I I I upon application to the society. ctamssa MILLS ,Ia I Page 425 I I IK I W, ,, .. ,LQLMAAH -I ,,:, Tr., , ning: , rm- I Y I B4 .eg-MX -QQHBQ ll 4-A-Q1oaiJ4suss1eaT - - ' ferr- --Af f---F--A-N-f--. - ' W, v 'g f '?,,. 9 X l I l M ll rl i . 2 . 1 I ' l . K. y .i 1 ll l l l 1 1 . l l E . 1 ' l 4 I Flaherty Egenburger Moore Edburg Koehnke Kotinek Curran Smith Crowley Murphy Ryan Murphy Motis Hochreiter Fox Cosgrave Rooney Hunker Booth y O'I-Iallaren Cripe M-:Gerr Hervert Sweeney Goering Dobest f Horacek Jadlicka Wenzl Daugherty Martinez Rucker Charters Kidwell l ' Connelly Soukup Tobin Mingo Riordan Ryan Hermanek Kelly , Rayer Kapera Klotz Farah Hajek Fogerty Basler Klotz Arrnbruster ' Murphy Kelley McBa.in Rush Gentrup Bosworth Stewart Gould 1 j. Schurnaker McGinley Hogan Cody Collins Kotinek - Gould Curran Ryan Malone Haberlan Tiangca Nestor I 1, .11 1215 u . . ' ' I . l l Catholic Student Club -, ' . . . r, 1 - HE Catholic Student Club at the University of Nebraska T y . l was established in 1907. The club has a two-fold purpose: . to furtherfriendship and to foster religious education. ifQ,,I . . . . . . . . . . :vm The moulding of friendships is accomplished by social activity, which enables students of the same religious afliliation to be- y j 1 come acquainted. The religious side is well cared for at regular monthly breakfasts. At these monthly meetings some subject N Y of religious interest is discussed. In this respect the club fur- nishes an opportunity for Catholic students to work toward a common end. V . T , Socially the club has been very successful during the preced- y ' ing semester. A number of parties were given for the girls iqifp alone in addition to the monthly dances. Meetings are always Y 5 held after the breakfasts. l . . . . Q I I Business meetin s th ti t e k ach mester are J . in e rs We ine se - l . . . . called to decide a program of activity for the remainder of the ' Q M 5 OFFICERS year. Everything is planned in the form of budgets and a defi- I nite program of act ty d t y y ' ' ivi is carrie ou ever ear. ip Af Presidents fi ? H. F. LARKIN The club makes a sincere effort to unite all students in the 1' ' 4, f - - . . . . . . 1 9 Q JAMES Qom University of this faith with the purpose in mind of creating y l . ,tx Vice-Pfesiflfmf genuine friendship as a part of the college life and experience. ' l NELLIE MALONE ' l Page 426 H ' X it X if -. so C 'f.----i ' T :Q o--tj-gg A i 5 l ll , l 5 ' a 1 i K V59 W , M K 6 . 0 . H , , g -.54 - K as ll ll T 4 if X 1 , E l . r E f l l ', ii ll in 5 1 T i ' fl T 'li Adams I-iaith Luikart' Anderson Shelton Ladbury Wa1'ren Brannigan I , 1 Hamm Hopkins Dearing Johnston DeVorss Wilkinson A.Yoder M.Yoder Peters 1, E Johnson Haggard Lee Foreman Wagner Mentzer Keating Farah Towle ,l 5 T f -3 it gy , . i 5 Wyoming Club I - . ll ' ' ' 'W . t S the year 1922-23 progressed from the hurried, bewildered , l ' il l stage of registration to the more even tenor of regular 511- school work, and as students began to notice their fellow k ' i I . workers, those from Wyoming found many familiar faces. This u ll .fault 7 , 5 li fact served as quite a noble assistance in some cases, especially lm .4 ,ll lip ' it ' in that of the new freshmen. They were naturally lonely and Sl .Ill f will it "2- F a little overcome by the vast number of students, and the lack yfyifl M ill ! I of the "great open spacesf' to which they were accustomed. TO it 'I' It n' , 'T find some fellow Wyoming-ites was quite a consolation. With ll 1153 , p l , L , upperclassinen who were already' at home in the University, sf' 'WI img 1 finding someone from home brought back the old Wyoming if ' spirit. H il Al j s When the Student Directory was published and there was i 3 ly F l listed a group of sixty students from the Cowboy State, it seemed l M. f ' Q ' necessary to get all those people acquainted, and to show N ebras- 'i, I J ka what fine products came from Wyoming. Consequently a , f itli y T Wyoming Round-up in the civilized form of a banquet, was 3 V I 'law V, j q l staged at the Lincoln Hotel, and the "Wyoming Club" was if' T' T yy , started. After that, greetings of "Powder River" were heard y . lp, T E 'V over the campus whenever two of the charter members met. by . fy li' Qi ' Other social functions served as the club meetings for the rest y Q T 7 gl NVQ X 1 A , of the year. Q , A l The fact that, in the fall of 1923 the list of Wyoming stu- J 'if Q'5'llL- 9 li , dents had increased from sixty to seventy-eight, shows that the W W 'Ti U T' U" former students went home with very complimentary reports lip of Nebraska . There is no serious purpose to the organization except that T 4 It U T of promoting friendships, good times, and success in school for OFFICERS y T Wyoming students, and that of supporting Nebraska University Pmsmjm j ' q QU to the utmost. The club is one hundred per cent in loyalty to C Nebraska, and feels with the Nebraska students that it is the FRANCES MENTZIR ""' it jg best school in the country. This spirit is a bond between the ,gccmmfy-TTCaSWer , Q 3 ig i members .and that, combined with the good old pride and loyalty JAMES WAGNER 1 ic! to Wyoming, makes the club a success. 2 li' I, 2 T Page 427 b , it 'x lk Qse.. E - :Qin execs ff '19 1 'fi fl O R 'il WU TSW CE R W fa Q f l l ii L l ' 3 1 I , Q! Cleveland Glass Cook Kirkpatrick 'Wilson Hanke l ji K. Crosier Mitchell Vifilliams Strasser Reynolds 1 " Hill Stone McConnell V. Crosier Gales Bliss Sigler l S ip Kearney Club ,l . L so E 1 . . ' . " ' -w ill ill Vi HE Kearney Club Was organized in 1907 by alumni and as-1' ll ' i' i Nag Q 'll former students of Kearney State Teachers' College. The . 41 1 M24 ' l ' l all A ll . club, at the present time is composed of thirty members, A 7 most of Whom are' affiliated With colleges and departments of- , I fering advanced courses and types of Work not given at the Y 1 N ' ll ,- ' , fill l l Lwgii p Kearney State Teachers' College. L' " TZ i 'T The club is primarily social. Meetings are held each month. ' l In 1: Vfliflylliiii, ,p 52' p ll fwfr: li y -' ' . f l 4 ii - '- ,111 - V ' '.gf-.I'Q5,?, l' Q : ggxnjwx, 'f N . Ui: E ! J ,ii A .- - ' -ff-TT I l l l 1' ' yy'i :jf ,lrl p,llf ld'-n,5,,w it f if 1. L X 1 ' J L 5 X l ' 5' " 1 .- . ' ' .1 .. ll L - L . V ., , -- .5--jr-jj. ,Special meetings this year included the fall and spring picnics and the luncheon in honor of Professor Ralph Noyer Who, as representative of the College, extended greetings from the faculty and the student body. Miss Anderson also entertained the members of the club at a Christmas party at her home. Dues are collected to cover current expenses. Miss Esther Anderson is the oflicial chaperone. The aims and the purposes of the club are to provide social activities for the students from Kearney and at the same time to 0 ly OFFICERS promote the interests of the University of Nebraska. l " l 1 I Al President l VERNE CROSIEE u I 1-I Vice-P1'es'Ldcnt , 'f RUTH CLEVELAND . l 5 ' Sccretao-fy-Tvfectsurcrs i ,V HERBER'l' HILL FOSTER REYNOLDS .'-'Fl I . N, 2 I Page 428' f ii" 5 fr 'ta if,i'T7 A' ,.q,TQ + i .'T""i' L.-fm .... L A iQ,l9',.f lifts. , 6 if li, iii '..: P .T ilf5M?-TEE N H U S if E MQ E e r l TT' ' i ' 5 l l if i 1 1 i i 1 4 I l 'l " 4 1 If T. 1 - . 1 1 ii l M W ,l Q V, l ., 5 J i l il Huffer Toft Fields Carr Quick .Torn Margaret Schobert Draper Blackhurst i A X , Edith Grarnlich Brehrn Bloss Vernon Elsie Gramlich Hoyt Gilbert Lewis Courtright Peterson VVurz W I ' 1 Brier VVait Lowe Hoffman Blankenship Vifittwer Hendricks Mildred Schobert ll Y ' + K i T J i . Y l , Peru Club . .M BOUT twenty people metin October, 1923, for the purpose W . Q I li ' of planning a social gathering for former students of the 'l1l ga ,ki ly T ' Peru State Teachers' College who are now attending the . AG 1' ' l 1 University of Nebraska. At this meeting it was decided to in- lkil M: ,W F, . vite all Peruvians on the campus to a banquet at the Lincoln f iw 'W L Hotel, October 23. Plans were also discussed for organizing a gfljlh Vik ,T permanent University Peru Club. . U i lb M l 5 2 ji On the night of October 23, fifty loyal Peruvians, including . M . Prof. Herbert Brownell and Prof. F. C. Hendricks, enjoyed EQ, I Y dinner together in the Chinese Room of the Lincoln Hotel. In- Qjlgp , l spiring talks and singing of the Peru Color Song and the Corn- X ' el f , l l . i husker convinced everyone present that there should be a Uni- - iq l versity Peyu Club organized to insure many more such affairs. 'r ib ' 1. . Ig 'A if it Officers of the club were elected as follows: D. J. Blankenship, f'iif'g ll ijllf iifiil QQ President, Della Weatherhogg, Vice-President, and Ollie Hoi- i l l man, Secretary-Treasurer. g J 1l,,, M4 . . Q' W 'fff -.,. H .ff 1 Fi'fi'li1-ri 21 ' i , Anyone attending the University who has at some time been I fl l i registered in Peru State Teachers' College is automatically con- fijj i Q '. Q, sidered a member of the club. The faculty members who have ,L , ' " ever been connected with Peru Teachers' College are honorary if-i-' -- ----f - -". ilfli 'B' l members and are invited to all functions. These honorary mem- l bers compose the advisory board of the club. It is the aim of OFFICER7S f 4 i this organization to invite all Peru alumni residing in Lincoln , . 'T to the spring picnic of the organization It is impossible to keep President D. ' D. J. BL.xNKENsH1P an exact membership list, so members are notified of meetings WCG-President 1 , b by publications through the Daily N ebraskan. The Secretary- Treasurer keeps a list of active members in the club. This year the list includes about seventy-five members. D m.r,.i WEATH Im HOGG S0070fCl7'QU-T'l'f3C1SZt7'K'2' 01.1111 Horrnrxn' Page 429 1 ffxgw., .gm -NE 5? HE 'if ft' 5iEiaQ,KZ?1E2r1:Xr2f'f laid -f Q N-owes K E E Q . V rl , ' i - 4 , Q ' Jacobs V 6 l ll, ' . " " v , i -nl ' il 1 ,. ix A gm - 1 J 1 l 3 l 1 'lm ,AAL y ll. 'M if V13 it 1 'H K x.,x-,U ,N ' 35, W 1' v 1 l il Q 1 ,12 ill l i l ll'-M il ! li l . 1 A life W, jfs ? if ' . E ,. ,4f' iYwwQi'f Q 1 If t lllll milf l ffl fflilw X P .lfffffl ,VIH .s f l isgffi-if f l OFFICERS President FRANK .Moons , ViC6vPTCS'ZllC7'LIf l' FRANCES MCCHESNEY I M Secretary 5 AIWILLA JOHNSON Pa e 430 McChes.ney Johnson Changstrom Omaha Club HE Omaha Club Was founded in April, 1920, when a need for co-operation was felt among the Omaha students. A meeting of those interested was called and more than one hundred were present. From that time on, the club has ful- filled its purpose by promoting friendship among the students from Omaha and a closer unity and co-operation with the Uni- versity. In the spring of 1921 its members co-operated with the Omaha Chamber of Commerce and took charge of the Work for Omaha Day when several hundred students spent a day of sight- seeing and pleasure in the city of Omaha. The constitution of the club was revised and the meetings came to be monthly dinners. The year of, 1922-23 closed with a most successful mixer sponsored by the club at Which over three hundred students were present. Q Indefinite plans are made to have Nebraska University slides shown and some representative Nebraska professor speak to the Omaha high school students the latter part of May. All stu- dents from Omaha matriculated in the University may be club members and are Welcome to attend the monthly dinners. yi., G G M NE H R Amie O I 4 14 I Ill f 4 - I I ' I . 4 4 I 4 I l I 4 I I ", I ,I I II4I I I 4 I V -4I 4 4 f 4 I I 4, . I I V I Ljl-It I I wk: I 4 II Iii I I I 4 I 4 4 . I I y 4 I 4 I I 1 4 I . Hamsa Trilety Kuska Novotny Kuska Zavodny Tichy Stastny Pospisil Sukovaty Prochaska Pospisil Novotny Novotny Belohlavy Cizek Krejci Stare. Schultz Prince Prokop Svoboda Pospisil Hejtmanek Bors Srb Bartunek Novotny Uhlir Komenskv Club HE Komensky Club, named in honor of the great Czecho- Slovak scholar and educational reformer, John Amos Comenius 11592-16701, 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 a member- ship of 1,200, comprising for the most part Czecho-Slovak stu- dents in the prominent colleges and universities. 'The purpose of the Komensky Club is to bring to the Czecho- .Slovak student a more intelligent understanding of the contribu- tion of the Slav to the arts and the sciencesg to bring him better comprehension of his duties as an American 'citizeng and to prepare him for cultural leadership among his own people in the commonwealth. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Carmille Bartos, Albert Bednar, Charles Hrdlicka, Joe Sefrna, Elmer Brt, Frank Pokorny, George Kotinek, Martha Nesladek, Alice Slama, Frank Hrannae, Leonard Aksamit, Viola Jelinek, Elmer Kalal, Angeline Simecek, Francis Smetana, Gerald Stibal, Arthur I-Iavlovic, Helen Novak, Ardath Srb, Melville Popelar, Eleanor Kudrna, Albie Hervert, William Hervert, Irma Suchy, Mable Duhachek, Anna Bartunek, Josephine Misko, Joe Janicek, Reynold Vlasak, Joe Hranac, William Houfek, Alan Dusatko, Rudolph Tomes, Helen Hoffman, Clarence Triska. I 1 I lI4III yIII4II din M. 4 IIIIIII4 II- I-,Ig ,I IE II4' IIN' PY I nl if i s I A I-wr 4 .44 M4 4 I f 1, I "- 1 , fi , V III W Q , flj 41" L . 'II I 44-A T, fq in 4I 44 LIIYI! it ,Z ni, 44, vi' I 'lv' 4 f fliflyl-.ru I 44- 4'l4Il4tfnI444 I 44I 4 4 I I I I I I I: 'f , L-, 4 .. ' 44 I ? f OFFICERS President HUGO F. Sins Secretary-Treasurer MARY Boas Page 131 I U' 4 A- E f iQfiE,lEflELfiei4Q?9fffE To 35 I I A I I I I, 4 I ' I' -44 4 ,II Fi J , ,I .I 44 4' 'I 4 I lal 4 4 I 4 I 4 I 3' if I I 4 i I I 4 ' . I I I . V 4 I 4 434 I I I I 'Ijlx 4 I 4 4 I MI I 4 I I I Il 4 EH 4f l 923- 435 GF N H U S K 1 I-Iofrichter Werliiiieister Lanada McCaffrec Frando Tiangeo Veloso Fan Bhatodekar Vizcara de Sa de Mesa Appleby Schiebel Maddigan Staple Schranli Goldstein S.Ghosh 'Martinez Bhosle Udan Smith Yoshimura Hattori J. Ghosh Leland OFFICERS President J. EARL SMITH V i ce-Prcsiflcnt MR. K. YOSHIINIURI Secretary YUAN Umm ' Page 432 in--.M The Cosmopolitan Club HE Cosmopolitan Club is an organization for the purpose of bringing the students of all nations into a closer fellow- ship and a better understanding and to bring about a recognition of the fact that the fundamental differences between the various national groups is very slight, when viewed without prejudice. These facts are all embodied in the club's motto- "Above all nations is humanity." At present, the club is local, but arrangements for attiliating with the National Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs are now being considered. This organization Was started in 1922-23, through the initiative of the University Y. M. C. A., and re- ceiveda new impetus through a reorganization in the fall of 1923, Membership is open to American as well as to foreign students and to both men and women. The present membership of forty-tive includes twenty-five foreign students. There is a social dinner once a month and an occasional spec- ial meeting which is open to the public. - This year the club sponsored International University Night, which is very similar to University Night except that the skits were staged by different national groups. ini 41 ,al 1. 1 s 9 . I l is l 1 1 1 , N 9 . N . 5 4 4 ,.. r l X 1 uf, .mi Twill lieirgi ms will ggafw M12 flaw' 1- lg Hai. fin? - ml who S mn? m 1" pl N it-, H EEE M355 H la lil gm galil l ff? get we mm in '1 JET' s flwl W HW? iz Ulm W aigglf lgfiii if 4:5513 Wifi li 223223 fi iaf ll .l -gllff. f N agile? 1 :al ll: lgii 'Wi Mill ilislsi 111145 . flew: um? 2 n gzwlulp Mill! 1, lllsilsf ill W ln' ., U if ' il, lewis? lwnll Nga mlililii Wim will M ,y smallest UWM 4-will ,ufllvr-al-1. Mill new H my M '?lll:l!1fQ" liladi lilfflm-1.3L My qlilfwf H Wil llgnlimim ,M lgligigzmiqn wgswswgwlwgffs mlefisfem fliidllgzi,iiplnmlflffv jlggg 1 'fl ' T in was fl 'women s C5-Zlthleucs Heroism of School Teachers in the Blizzard of '88 HE hardihood of the Women of Nebraska was subrmtted to no more severe test than that of the blizzard of 1888 The storm came, almost without Warning, at that time 1n the afternoon when school children were starting for home Teachers who attempted to lead their pupils through the stinging, swirhng snow clouds that enveloped the prairie, conducted themselves with a heroism that has made this blizzard memorable in Nebraska history Several teachers who attempted to reach safety with little ones lost their way and were frozen Only one, who tied the children behind her in single file, succeeded in buffeting her way through the blizzard to the warmth of the nearest farm house. One of the most tragic incidents of the storm was the adventure of Miss Louise Royce, a la ,Q f -' L .hx A 1. J . school teacher in Pierce county, who started with three children for a farm house only a few yards away. The way was lost and children and teacher became separated. The children l f i, if 3.1, ,Q died from exposure and Miss Royce was found the next morning badly frozen. 5 f ,,- ,:,g.g., T 'AVV f5L's,Q.fg,,e-.T-'i'Q QQ-1 : 'J M if .A gyms:-f -,artisanal i, 1 i , Q V. r V 1. H U S K E 2 T w. A. ' I l . . f if 4 S l-9 SNAVELY BRANDSTAD PLATNER , Presidcmt Vice-Presirlcnt Secretary I ll ' w l K Womens' Athletic Association OT many years ago, March 29, 1917, Women's Athletic ' L I Association was founded at the University of Nebraska. my i - Armed With constitutions from similar organizations in T progressive schools, bolstered up by the personal observation of E Q one girl Who had actually served as an officer in such an order X5 , at the University of Kentucky, inspired by the vision of i'Every V l K Girl an Athlete," they set to Work. "We hold," they said, "that -' , T athletics are beneficial for college Women. We Want every girl g I in school on some team. We Want all manner of competitive , 1 1 affairs. We Want to manage and finance these affairs ourselves." i f f There was commendable co-operation, a unity of action and a V' i-i. Nl-pq X 1 'ij R steadfastness of purpose which Were remarkably effective. They . XX litx if gl p l promptly got into action. So they prospered-prospered even 1 . i beyond their own hopes. They promptly made their influence ,pl Z V felt in college affairs, they Were approached with schemes and . I asked for loans and even solicited for votes by older organiza- it, il iff, i tions which were at first disposed to scoff at them. But they er,ir li T I held to their course and stuck by their slogan, "Every Girl an ii.. xi .J',... ri 'TA T Athlete." They encouraged a healthier interest in Women's f l athletics than the University had ever seen. They affiliated With OFFICERS f i ' i the national organization of Women's athletic associations. They President A broadened the point of View of many, many University girls, MAME SNIWELY i I but best of all, they had a good time. LVfC'f'PWSid,e?ll , OLISE BRARSTAD 3 X i . Secretary l ROSALIE PLATNER 1 l Page 433 fi ll Q 'W s T W Vfjff 2523 ei HCA ,ig .pn ll- l Womens' Athletics ,11. 's . . s11 2- is we 2 1 I 1 Il l l ll 0 ,,, Wg 11" 1 Exif li1 1 X. 1 ' .1 1 T! lvl 1l,1 .,,. Ji. ll l1i xlfll if lu fi l l F I lx '1' 1 '1 1 ,V 1 '1 :ll , ,J 1 F V 1 9 X1 , rl E ,ll 1 li W l 1 ,1Q S .li 4'1l 1 '1 1 i1 1 l , T l .1 1 ' 1 F1 tl l l 1 1 1 i3 1 A ' 1 l 1 1 1 H, By Mrs. Anne Barr Clcopp. 1 HE growth and development of athletics for women at the University of Nebraska has Q been so rapid one scarcely realizes that the I second generation is now the record-makers and 1 breakers. A little more than twenty-five years ago, when women were still restricted in their physical activities by public opinion, the game of I basketball was introduced into the gymnasium classes. Up to that time only two other institu- tions in the country were playing the game, I I Smith College and the University of Chicago, both having introduced it that year. Miss Behrenson, physical director at Smith College, had modified 1 the men's rules to such an extent that the game I was considered safe and "womanly" enough for girls to play. The Nebraska girls immediately became most enthusiastic over the game. It was . the first real sport offered them which called into play the physical energy so long pent up by social tradition. l I l 1 1 l 1 l DELLA MARIE CLARK Teams were picked from the physically fit ones in the gymnasium classes. The first year these teams played match games with each other. The following year the popular- ity of the game had spread to the other states and a game was arranged between a Y. W. team from Council -Bluffs and the University first team. The prospect of such a game created intense excitement not only in the University but in the city as well. The night of the game the Armory was filled to its capacity by a most enthusiastic crowd, composed entirely of women and University girls, who knew little or nothing of the game. The young men were excluded, for it was considered highly improper for young women to be seen wearing a gymnasium suit before a mixed crowd. However, a few of the more daring young men, early in the day of the game, hid themselves back of the pipe organ which was there in the Armory, going without their suppers in order to be unobserved spectators, only to be detected and ejected by the ever-watchful janitor just prior to the game. , Such amusing incidents were yearly affairs during those early days when a bloomer- clad girl was more of a novelty than now. Between the years 1900-1906 a number of basketball games were played with outside teams. Our team by this time was playing first class basketball, using men's rules with only slight modifications. During the season 1901-1902 the Haskell Indian girls from Lawrence, Kansas, and a team from Baker University came to Lincoln to play our team. Both games were won by Nebraska by a large score. In 1905 we played our first inter- collegiate game with the University of Missouri girls at Lincoln with a decisive victory for Nebraska. Some weeks later we journeyed to Columbia for a return game, which we also won. In 1906 our team played the University of Minnesota girls at Minneapolis, where they met first and only defeat in ten years. The return game, however, which was played that same year in Lincoln was won by Nebraska. This was the last of our inter- collegiate games, much to the disappointment of our team and the girls in general, as these trips to sister universities meant much to them. Teas, luncheons, drives, and enter- Page 43 4 l. 1,1 Nl 1 1- i I 1 5 l l ,' lx' Ili! ll , 1 . ' l l ,I ,. i 4 'IPI , 1 lil l l l l E l .Jlit 1 l il f I, -M f- ------2. .. , Y ----- f- -- 1 A-- .,L- ILL, . , J! i ni is e is .fe S M e I- 1 . 1, i I . . I - ++ 1 p, A. ,. V, , is . . .. F . ., I . ii 1?:..14v. -me-:,..YYf.f u ,ff -' Ui . ,r I -. 1. . , I- - , il A . 1 9 if-F-4 - 4' -9-44, J ., , - ,, -. if .ii ,z N, ,h if .-ff' 'f ' ' A- I- fe 1 A., J - f 1 f L-1 . Y... ..:f.f,,....i..t-. ifi..-,,.W,. g:,,J...,. IST., 11... ill, Q, , V .K BASKETBALL VICTORS IN 1905 tainment at the homes of the girls made these inter-collegiate games most delightful. At least two faculty women always accompanied the team and were very careful that not the slightest criticism could be made of the conduct of the girls even in those days when public opinion was much more critical than now. The only outdoor sport which had its beginning in those days was field hockey, the first teams being organized in 1899. The girls were very enthusiastic over the game but, as often happened, the playing space was taken from them for building purposes, and the sport had to be given up until later when the athletic field was enlarged. Track athletics had an early beginning among the girls, as far back as 1899. For years, however, all track athletics were limited to indoor work. Public opinion again being too strong to allow the girls to hurdle, jump, run, and do the other outdoor events as they do now. In 1903 Nebraska held the girls' indoor inter-collegiate record for run- ning high jump, 4 feet 4 inches, made by Eva Scott with Ruth Bryan CMrs. Ruth Bryan- Owensj second at 4 feet 3 inches. In 1904 the first outdoor track work was begun with systematic coaching. This developed surprising material with -such all around athletes as Ina Gittings, '06, with pole vault and shot put records. .Soccer and swimming were introduced a b o u t 1908. Each year since athletics really began for women enthusiasm for out- door as well as indoor sports has been increasing so rapidly that now it is considered quite as unusual for a girl to graduate from college without h a V i n g taken part in some one of the games or sports as it was considered a novelty twenty-five years ago for a girl to indulge in athletics. GYMNASIUM DRILL IN Sxinrs IN 'ri-nc NINl5'I'Il5S Page 435 -5 ":fjr',A,,-X' jlL.14:5Q' lil EF li if Kune Barquist Pedersen Kirk Womens' Athletic Association PORT leaders are elected each year and it is their task to organize the various teams and promote their particular sport among the girls. Requirement of membership in the W. A. A. is 100 points, or the equivalent to the points received for member- ship on a first class team. Its activities are entirely intra-mural and by scoring 1,200 points, a girl is entitled to wear the coveted UN." OFFICERS Marie Snavely, Presidentg Louise Branstad, Vice-Presidentg Rosalie Platner, Recording Secretaryg Sylvia Kunc, Treasurerg Lois Pederson, Concessionsg Irva Kirk, Publicity. SPORT LEADERS Dorothy Dougan, tennisg Louise Branstad, riflingg Pearl Safford, trackg Anna Hines, swimmingg Elsie Gramlich, soccerg Edith Gramlich, basketballg Lillian Storey, base- ballg Bernice Ballance, dancingg Elizabeth Armstrong, hockeyg Lois Putney, hiking. Page 436 W l 1 i i i r J CWI L 11 A l l to l .f x, '19 2.4 -CORNHUSKER! J X- ff" IRENE MANGOLD Irene is the fastest girl in school. Two state track records fell beneath her feet. In 1922 she ran the fifty yard das'h ni 6 3-5 sec- onds and in 1923 in 62-5 seconds. Irene has been elected W. A. A. corresponding secre- tary for next year. Douorur DOUGAN Dorothy excels in dancing and tennis. She is this year's ten- nis leader and has been on the executive board two years. Dancing' and tennis points aided Dorothy to get her sweater. Dorothy was junior delegate to the National W. A. A. con- vention. Rosxue PLATNER Rosalie was W. A. A. corresponding sec- retary this year. Last year she was baseball leader. She has been a. W. A. A. member for three years and a mem- ber of the executive board two of those years. Rosalie earned most of her points in major sports. ANNA HINES Anna was swimming leader for this year. She is one of those small persons who have athletic ability. Even the tall forwards find it hard to shoot bas- kets when "Annie" is guarding them. Anna has entered nearly every SDort. EDITH GRAM LICH Edith Gramlich came to Nebraska at the be- ginning of her junior year, and entered into the women's athletics with so much vim that she is going to take an "N" sweater along with her "sheep skin." She was basketball leader this year. l 1 .. I 1, ,FY Qillgfl Nl JEAN KEr.r.vNu,n:oEn Jessm Him-'r Lois PEDERSON Louise BnANs'r.m FLORENCE Srm-'res Jean plays a hard, .Jessie is the sort of Lois 'has managed Louise was vice-pres- . Florence can out- fast game in any 5110113 girl who can play any- concessions for the past ident of W. A. A. for Jump any other basket- .. i she enters and she al- thing and play it well. year. She had the 1923-24. She was the ball center in school. 1 ways plays the rest of Last year she was one whole responsibility up- first girl in school to Both her freshman and' her team. She has of the best rifle shots on herself. To man- make a perfect score in sophomore years she I-lug made nearly all of her in the school. She as- age concessions is no riding. The position of has played center on points in the major sisted with the coach- little task and it re- vice-president carries winning class teams. I , sports. Her sweater is ing this year. The sen- quires considerable abll- with it the responsibil- This year she was can- I Q if being awarded her at iors missed not having ity. Lois has been a ity of rifling leader. tain. Florence is one ' 3 L the end of 'her junior her on their teams. board member for three of two sophomore girls ,WM 2 year. years. winning sweaters this - year. k -id 'N "Nl f 1, . E 1 i Page 437 . Il!! HY i Y V i vw 1 to 75 V 0 'V i ----aw.. A V f X K I 'Sa- gf- o f: -qi.: NE 9.515 Qmbe -ec 1 H ,- 1. ,I Ns ELLA N UERNBERGER Ella is the girl who played goal-keeper for the juniors. She kept the ball from rolling through the goal posts. Ella is soccer leader for next year. ' fifwugsf'-4 - gf. one N a-1 o?7s'a5ii ELSIE GRAJMLICH Elsie and one other are the only two sopho- mores to win "N" sweaters this year. Elsie was soccer leader and the only sonhnmore girl on the executive board. The point sys- tem will hinder her from becoming a mem- ber of the W. A. A. board next year. PEARL SAFFORD Pearl broke the state record in pole vault last year when she made 6 feet 45 inches. This was her first Year out for this branch of track. Pearl has won points in every sport. She has been a board member for three years. KATHARINE WOLFE Katharine left us last year to teach at Colum- bus, Nebraska, but she couldn't stay away long. Because she is a post- graduate, the color tournament in basket- ball was the only event that she could enter this year. There are no class teams for post- graduates. ESTHER SWANSON Esther earned most of her points through maglor sports. She has not specialized in any one sport but she plays them all successfully. "Swany" plays with all the pep and vim one would expect .from a member of the "Golden Fleece." MARIE SNAVELY Marie was president of the W. A. A. this year and was official delegate to the Nation- al Convention held at Berkeley, California. She has been a mem- ber of the board for three years. She is "an all-round" athlete. Page 438 HARIZIET MCCLELLAND Harriet is a regular speed demon. She won her "N" in record time. It was awarded her at the end of her third semester in school. "Laila" broke the rec- ord in the running broad jump in 1922 when she made 14 feet 'YW inches. Gm-:E GARDNER Glee has made her sweater in three years and, by going to sum- mer school, she is also managing to graduate in that short time. Glee has won her sweater principally on points from major sports. LA VERNE BRUBAKER La Verne Brubaker is a reguar whirlwind for all of her small size. In 1912 La Verne broke the state record for the thirty yard dash when she made it in 3151+ seconds. Most of the points for her sweater were made in track and the major sports. IRENE BARQUIST Irene kept W. A. A. finances this year. This is her second year on the board. She came to Nebraska from Drake University. Golf is her chief hobby. This year she was sen- ior delegate to the Na- tional W. A. A. Con- vention. RQ lo l, -of. 1 , lo w x :Q l 1 . 7 l U- l l l li l .1 M m 1, ' 3 l l ill" w , l cl l 5 l l kill Hoi ,Q 1, W W ,ki li 4' fr t l ill. ll l I 1 ,r ll lil 0 ll l w Qu 2 fl O 4924 -,CERNHUS GRACE DOBISH Grace was corre- sponding secretary of W. A. A. when she was only a sophomore in school. She was award- ed her "N" last year. All ,of the points to- ward her sweater were made in hockey, soccer, basketball, baseball, and hiking. BERNICE BALLANCE Bernice is the girl who made the dance drama a sucess. Ber- nice's dancing can hardly be excelled by any one in school. She was dance drama leader forlthe year. Bernice is proficient in the sports as well. Ouvs Hum' Olive had won most of the points for her sweater when she came to us last year from Washington University in St. Louis. Tennis was the sport that brought her to the front at Nebraska. Olive has proved to be an athlete of no mean KEH' fn. MARGA RET TooL Margaret took one out of three sets in the tennis finals for the Championship last fall, "Maggie" started out her freshman year with a journalism major but f o u n d herself and changed the next year to a major in physical education. LOIS S. PUTNEY Lois Shepherd Put- ney is a record-breaker in track. In 1923 she broke the state record for the hop, step and Jump when she made 29 feet. She has been a member of the board for the past two years, being hiking leader this year. ability. M1NN11: SCH LICI-ITIL G Mmnle has won all of her W A A polnts in the maJo1 sports She is one of the gzrls er who has neither magoied nor mmored in physical education Minnie is the kind of a Gul who woiks haul and consistently LILLI xv Srorx Lillian was baseball leadex this yeai Base ba Storys lone suit Thexe is no one thiow a better ball than Stony She is a star pitchex This is hex second year on the board EL11 xncru Anusrnozxo Elizabeth is one of ou1 spectacular players She plays guard in basketball Elizabeth by self to basketball She plays all of the maJo1 spoits This year she was hockey leader TI-IELMA Lux is Phelma fights to win until the vexy end of the came An unbal anced score in an op stop her Hockey soc cer basketball anf baseball are her strong points She is hard to beat IH anv nf these games ADC 7 y ,ff , Mi 0 ,I I l 1 1, ll ' ll X X 7 l I :VIII f e p l l f t f isp WN l W V N I xl' l I. 1 14 l l . ! l I I s i 4, Eg I ,Q j pl Il l ' lx Ji, , - l 'I l ,Y ,X 3 of 1 L v- , : . , - -. - - ' ' . - A Y ,Q ' ' . ll is " ' ' " . ., ' ' ' ' g . - . N . . 5 . ' I . I . Y . - 1 Ili, winning an "N" sweat- in school who can no means limits her- ponent's favor does not iff' I A Rv ' . . I .l , - - ' 1 ,, ,, . 5 . ,, ' ,, . . V W 1' ll S ' . f . 'L 1 K 4 i L xl l P' -- 431 5 - , N. . i esawwmsmm .'. f A ' W, L!! , ,W X , 1 Y 1-1 , ' 1 1: S it f -X ',-V-g,f, , mf, mi, ,,g, , O gin, , , H, ,rm :,?-i,e. '.nx+-Liang, ejwgm ,K g SENIOR SOCCER TEAM-CLASS CHAMPIONS Kosch Sharp Putney Armstrong Ballance Hines Gardner Swanson CCapt.J Schlichting Snavely Soccer OCCER and broken toes are synonymous. Early every fall, the girls who come out for this sport develop a bad case of limps. Such has been the history of this sport in Nebraska ever since it was introduced here in the fall of 1917. Nebraska was among the first colleges to adopt soccer for women. In 1917 there were only two first teams, an upper class team consisting of juniors and seniors and a lower class team made up of fresh- men and sophomores. S Soccer was introduced during the war and little real progress was made in the sport until the next fall when enough girls turned Soccer Leader out to have teams for each class. Since that year the sport has developed rapidly. Until three years ago the game was played on the old football field, but for the last three years the girls have had their own field in back of Social Science for the outdoor sports. A greater number of girls took part in the sport this year than in any year previous. Each class except the senior class had second teams as well as first. The freshman and sophomore teams were eliminated in the first round of the first team tournament, but the junior and senior teams fought to a finish in the finals. When time was called, the game was a tie, but when the teams played for the first goal in an eXtra period, the seniors managed to rush the ball through the junior goal posts and take the soccer championship. Ensrm GRABILICH Page 440 if rg ,re.p e jpg A , ,, ,vtsfgi -,,-,,,g,' FEQQQ:-gLe,x1,:-,,,.m11, N, :TT T'-Plssswga-g -,, Q4---,----Y JJ, Va- i 1 y iii 'll 211.4 1 " Qty Qg..-f 4111. P' A , " li i,. i fi , ,. f 51 lg fi ., , ,, V, 'ml 'ii Ill l li l' I 23 ll .- li f' il i l JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM-CLASS CHAMPIONS Jensen Supple Platner Nuernberger Armstrong Kellenbarger Lewis Mangold fCapt.D Quinn Branstad Shively , Hockey 1 'OCKEY is a game of ancient origin, but modern hockey dates ' from the organization of the "Men's Hockey Association" in England in 1875. Within ten years, it had become exceed- ingly popular and women soon joined in the game. By 1895, the "All England Women's Hockey Association" had arranged the first . national matches which have since become an annual event. Hockey seemed destined to be the pioneer game for women and from the days of the full skirt f"siX inches from the ground"-Rule VID l and flannel shirtwaist of the first enthusiasts, to the bloomers and OT middies of these modern times, its popularity has continued to ELIZABETH AR1IS'FRONG il-lclnease E' Hockey Leader The fame of English field hockey had from time to time been ,H wafted over the Atlantic to American women, but it was not until 1901 that the game was definitely started over here. A That autumn, the colleges of Bryn Mawr, Radcliffe, Wellesley, and Vassar all started permanent hockey clubs, and so great was the interest evinced that from one of the schools came the report that "even the worst grinds have 1 caught the spirit and are turning out to play." 'l , . 1 ig Hockey was slightly known in the University of Nebraska previous to 1913, but it w was in the fall of that year that the first match games were played. The Daily N cbmskcm it gave the affair a full page with the headlines "Nebraska Women in New Sport." Al- though it held the interest of many girls, this new sport was dropped in 1917 and soccer held sway as the only fall sport, until the autumn of 1920, when hockey came back, ,111 sponsored by Miss Clark. if ii 11 ll i I ii Xl il t' l l' il Page I I l l i I THE "XVI-DTE" TEAM-COLOR CHAMPIONS Fangman Myers Platnei' Hmm-'s Reclimyer Follmei' Basketball HE basketball color tournament promotes more interest and . brings out more girls than does any other sport at Nebraska. Nineteen different color teams played in the tournament this year, almost as many colors as there were shades of red hair at the Golden Fleece luncheon. The white team, headed by Luella Reckmeyer, emerged victorious. Class-teams held unusual interest because there were first and second teams for every class, and third teams for all but the seniors. This year the College of Agriculture sent two teams to enter the class team tournament. The sopho- A moves ran away With the class honors when they swept the fresh- Basketball Lmfzer the basketball sport leader for 1924. Basketball is the oldest of the sports for Women in the University. It Was introduced by Mrs. Anne Barr Clapp in 1896. Later Miss Louise Pound was enlisted in the sport, and through her initiative strong teams Were organized. SOPHOMORES-CLASS CHAMPIONS Fangman, E. Gramlich Broadhal Jenson Steffes Hymer Page 442 11 11 1 1'-1. X 1 11 1? .1 .31 ' 1' 1 l .1 15WjLU"Iil" .V 'N-1 ll 11 Ti ' WM 11f1f1 11 1 fl 1E I. '1 1 A 1' J , 11 life gy 1 1 1 1 11 ll 1 11 5 1,1 1 1." 1D'N1'1f1. 11,- 1 fl' V, 12 lt 1 1 1 lu 1 1 .51 1'1 11' 11 1 1 1 11 it 1 MX! NWT 1171. jtfit 11 1 . -1 1 gl 1 15' '11 1 5 1 l fy! . 11-,511 X W. i Y , . ,Q 1011 T 7 1 1 ':, :: i Il 1 ' WJ... 1 '1l'f'i 1 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 Q' 1 I l ,. 1 "..Jy 1,..l. J-11 A -- .11 1 ff 1x.- V 1 . , . , , , , g X 1.-. f-fm! .- .mel--141 .. -.,,. ..,f g.- , l , , 1 15 1 1 Z' ,-1 ,mg '1 1 A 2:1 - 1' XY sq V Q-212721 f.3.lA,f-- 113 1 "1.,,1.15L.-i . " ' Q4 .L "1 " ...gi,.QgEpSgjWjmQ THE FRESHMAN TEAM--CLASS CHAMPIONS IN 1923 E. Gramlich McDonald Flatemersch Krieg Eastman Hynier McClelland Baseball ASEBALL, the indoor Variety, is fast gaining popularity with the Nebraska co-eds. A host of broken Window panes herald the beginning of baseball practice. "Babe Ruth" never drew forth such energetic yells of delight from the feminine element as do some of our Nebraska "twirlers." Baseball is one of the oldest and best liked of sports. To the men the game is more amusing than a funny paper, but to the girls it is much more interesting than a regular league game. Last spring great interest was shown in the "all American sport." An unusually large number of girls came out and got in the ten practices. All except the senior class had first and second teams. The senior class had only a first team. The seniors and sophomores could not keep up their batting average and Were put out in the first games. With a score of 36 to 30 the freshmen Won from the juniors in the finals. Rosalie Platner was baseball leader for the year 1923. The games Were all played on the girls' diamond in back of Social Science hall. The diamond was so small that it was likened to a postage stamp. A good hit Would send the fielders in the vicinity of Teachers College to regain the ball. This accounts for the large scores that are run up in the girls' games. Page -l 4 3 'PY-?' 'fc P-' 9" 1 - if f--f-1-ef ' " ' ""' 'rfgvglt " 'T' ' 'view-",Qfjf" 7'L"Ti':""1j 1551" C Eff! .-f , Lg," V1 1 1 1 11 1 Q J l 15'Qk 1 1 1 1 ff A x Q1 f 1 1 15 1,1X 1 f .1 1 111 11 , lx ff .ffm 1'1 .11 1. 1 . 1 11 fi 1' 1 ' 1 1 51 1 Y' 'f 1 'r 71' 1"ll1 ' 1 . x g . 1 1 J .l K1 K. 1 15 1 1 1 X, I 11 11 1 1. 1 " " vtqmw' gn' fi' """ ' " X if' ' Riflmg IFLING has proved a popular sport with the braver co-eds this year. Started last year With barely twenty girls out for practice and enthusiastically backed by the Military Depart- ment, rifling has interested over thirty girls this year Who formed a Well organized team captained by Louise Branstad. Out of the thirty-three matches that the Co-ed Riiiing Team has shot with other schools, they have Won twenty-seven, and in addition have developed some crack shots. Kathro Kidwell, '27, and Ruth Wright, '27, scored highest on the team With an average of 98. Fencing LOUISE BRANSTEAD I . Riflmg LGMZG1' In the days of chivalry when Wine and blood flowed freely, a knight's first duty was to defend his life and his love. Survival of the fittest was then the law of life-and the fittest fencers survived. A serious business Was fencing, so serious that even now' in the hearts of our bobbed-haired damsels smoulders the impulse to Wield the Weapons that their protectors once flashed With deadly intent. .So the ",parry" and "thrust" are still With us and although the guiding spirit is no longer the desire to live, the foils continue to clash. Page 44-1 5 Ve e 2-if 't 'QQ ,Ui 'Q l:fiYlf5fiiL.iit t ff' at y -l-7 -J-1,w -T '- ----. ., Y,.- s -i,,.1A,,Y V, ,H :M ,,,, .-.. .4 .A-Y.Y..H. ... . . .. 1, H,.-- i ,-,h-A Y NY, Y-Wh l i Lie- - ---J --L1 .f.- -ff' ' wp -.1 . .. .. W 1 , - - .- 1 ,ni , Hiking HO can estimate the loss of shoe leather? What figures can show the "wear and tear" on the highways and by-ways for the miles hiked this year? Lois Shepherd Putney is hiking leader. Hikes are posted on the bulletinboard every week-end to A some creek, some woods, or maybe some nearby village, in quest of adventure. These members of the "Limping Lasses," "Sorrow- ful Sixteen," or the "Charley-horse Chums" are very much in evi- dence. Hiking is one way of getting points for "N" sweaters, 25 points are given for 40 miles and 50 points for 90 miles. Swimming ANNA HINES 1 Q ' ' swimming Leader The ninth annual swimming meet was held in 1924 under the leadership of' Anna Hines. Every meet consists of racing, form swimming, fancy and plain diving, and endurance tests. Each class has a team consist- ing of four members and two substitutes. One member of the team is chosen on the basis of speed, one is judged on form swimming, one is chosen for her ability in diving, and the last is chosen on the basis of endurance. Those on the team get '15 W. A. A. points, and those on the winning team get 25 points. Points are also given for individual efforts before the meet. Tests are given in each of the standard dives, strokes, and carries. Points are given for each test passed with a grade of 8-5. ' In the meet of 1923 the freshmen won first place and the juniors won second place. Marie Snavely was W. A. A. swimming leader that year. Page 4 45 XX fl.E7f4 Od 'XTEUSS tf'5it?? Dance-Drama HE third annual Fete Dansant, which was sponsored by the l Women's Athletic Association this year, far excelled either A of the other two dramas produced by the organization. Donna Gustin composed and directed the dansant with the help of Bernice Ballance, W. A. A. dancing leader. This year's production was held on a much larger scale than any of the previous offerings. Eighty girls took part in the dances. Its chief features were its . originality and the mastery of the difhcult steps. Special lighting features were arranged for and the especially attractive costumes BERNICE BALLANCE were designed by Pauline Campbell. Dancing Leader This fete was divided into three parts-a playlet, "The Gentle- manly Dancing Master," A Basketball Game Set to Rhythm, and "A Greek Revell' The playlet had a real plot, but the revel was made up principally of fantastic coloring and dancing. Following is a summary of the parts: PART I THE GENTLEMANLY DANCING MASTER 1 Hippolita has fallen in love with her dancing master. Only the little maid, Prunella, is in sympathy with her. Three dandies present themselves for Hippolita's favor to the great delight of Madame Caution and the little sweetheart's father, but, in spite of all, love is triumphant. Hippolita wins the consent of her father and the marriage is con- summated. PART II A BASKETBALL GAME SET TO RHYTHM This part of the dansant was entirely new and original. Two basketball teams, one costumed in red sweaters and black bloomers, and the other in black sweaters and red bloomers, were actually playing a game in time and to rhythm to music. A referee in a costume of red umpired the game. 1 i f 1 Page 446 1 id- 35 'Till' i-'mi up xl ' V- f-- -f sig' X 111 a ' , . U' mf 1 'U X 1 ' U W3 J cya Al'-1 . l A . t. X, A 1 ll .51 lb l., l l ll .M l ll' 1 ii lvvl l .S 'l li I, we E. li I l ". 4 ll mlm i ' PART in A GREEK REVEL . Dryads, tall and stately 5 Horae bearing flowers, Naiads, refreshing nymphs of spring- time, Satyrs, grotesque and impishg Muses, burdened with the weight of the world's misunderstanding g Bacchus, irresponsibly happy, and the Bacchantes, Wild and free 3 Flora, the goddess of iiowers wooed by Zephyrus, the mild west wind, and the followers of Iris who, like the rainbow, bring the first promise of happiness after sorrow-these from the realm of fantasy celebrate. an old Greek festival. A distinct stage setting was arranged for each of these three parts. The various groups of characters in "The Greek Revel" wore entirely different costumes which repre- sented their dances. The last dance of this part of the drama was a rainbow dance in which the girls in their variously colored costumes represented a rainbow. A rainbow drop curtain was used to carry out this effect. The committee in charge of the dansant was as follows: Bernice Ballance, dancing leader 5 Irva Kirk and Lois Pederson, publicity and advertising, Irene Barquist, business manager, and Meda Fisher, Gladys Foster, Laura Whelpley, Ruth Ellsworth, Dorothy Dougan, and Anna Hines, general committee members. The patrons and patronesses were Miss Louise Pound, Doctor and Mrs. R. G. Clapp, Miss Della Marie Clark, Mrs. Marguerite Lonam Stott, Professor and Mrs. R. D. Scott, Miss Winifred Hyde, Miss Lulu Mann, Miss Amanda Heppner, Professor and Mrs. Paul Grumman, Miss Hazel O'Connor, Chancellor and Mrs. Samuel Avery, and Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Westover. In 1923 Marjorie Barstow directed the dance "All in a Garden Fair," which was given in collaboration with a recital of Miss Barstow's pupils. Beulah Grabill was dance drama leader for that year. The first dance drama was produced by the association in 1922. That year the entire proceeds from the drama went to make up a deficit in the Grace Coppock Memorial Fund. The Grace Coppock drive had fallen short of its quota that year. The drama consisted of a characteristic ballet, "The Courtier's Return,"' of a Mother Goose interlude, and a Grecian ballet was directed by Donna Gustin. The W. A. A. dancing leader was Dorothy Whelpley Along with the dance drama the University Players pi esented a one act play entitled The Flowei of Yetta The play was coached by Herbert Yenne P ge 447 Q il N T , 4 H .. i x ' cc . , u ' chi lf a 1' QI P L it M A i 1. A " ' rr -A Qf r A . j i If 1 .NLEELF i Tennis OROTHY SUPPLE won the singles championship in tennis when she defeated Anna Jensen 6-3, 6-4 in the finals of the all-University women's singles tournament last fall. Both of these girls are juniors in school and together they won the class - doubles for their class. Previous to being graduated last June, Cora Miller had held the singles championship every year that she was in school. This is the new champion's first year at Nebraska. .She is a graduate of the Chicago Normal School of Physical Educa- tion. This year's tournament with over thirty-five entries was the largest singles tournament the girls have held. Margaret Tool and Dorothy Supple defeated Ruth Wright and Dorothy Dougan 6-2, DOROTHY DOUGAN 6-4 in the doubles finals. Dorothy Dougan was tennis leader. Tennis Leader l Track I l Owing to the bad weather in the spring, the track meet in 1923 was not held until the last week of school. Five state records were broken in that meet. Irene Mangold broke the record in the 75- yard dash when she made it in 9 2-5 seconds. The shot put and javelin throw records were broken by Evelyn Rolls when she threw the shot 32 feet, 3 inches, and the javelin 79 feet, 5 inches. Lois Putney brought up the hop, step, and jump record to 29 feet. The pole vault record was broken by Pearl Safford who made 6 feet, 1114! inches. The twovother record breakers now in school are LaVerne Brubaker and Harriett McClelland. Irene Mangold and W Evelyn Rolls tied for first place honors in the meet. Pearl Safford, PEARL SAFFORD who holds the pole vault record, is the track leader this year. Track Leaflef' Page 448 l, l v .,f 1869-1890 f l 1 I, Jr ,- ,Q1ih51?s- vi' P' 1: kiwi' 1 ' sg 1 Wfbg' ' V f r .lip i I gigs. LF. K fiwilliil . 1 'F 'W n ,u lg fl v IH- Ill Y lg' if F., J I l31liQa'Y -2: ...wi 'nf f V' 1. .2 I lg ,Vx I 5f.5if.TQ A Wi "sly 'fi QW: i 'ra I . .! I lr A'-. If Av. ff. 45: r . ,0 ...num L-we-e 'Nha 1717, H , Y ,T ,5Et,,v'T ,,,,. ,,.,,,, 7 Mawr ,.,,,, ,1,,.fR,,:.VT5.,,u .Ffa , ,, .i,..g:.5,. ,...,,. ...,.:,,! Y..,Y ,. W-.- ..Y.I.n ,.... V-, .W W. .-,...,, .,....,,. ,, ., H.-. . .K ,, 'Lf1iiqgfiefl".'-FT'-755,15,5 ,ff "ff -,K 7 -- My. , , V, 1 ,l g.. .Y . f' fm, ' -,f- 1 r .14 ' - ' 5.1 ' s , Kil n- fc.---ffkiiiliifiiav' fp.e:.f"lJwTg?:iAgLix-1-'-':'4!"'A kwa' QQW-faff' v',,.ee:ae2eJ'fFFf ' 'Mfga.af4"1"' m""t2 . , - .- 'f.""' nt' R ,.'1:4mf,'m "J "1 .. "mf 'K '- sf" fl ,ir M2313 ,ff "A" "35j.52:1?L,. ff' " " 'faggarhg ' 1eN"n",:ie J N-iS5S?f5.?p'M. Mala, .?a1'e4eMg?:ff,.. .isis am fsy+P4sagq3Q5,,g,, +frMl.Qgg1+lg5,.-e,ge 4215.45-,, sf131.55-e.?,5ef13ggy.Q3. was ,, X. , ,i v., H -V. -- -V fp ,-fl, V-,e .e,,,,-- ,lg 5., ,111 .1 ,g K'":.j-'g..n-:pw-,.'. y ,1 at a- .. . ff1.,::-,uf ff... ,f 5. f--- ,- -'fa-:Ly :em 1:-' . www- -T--as-7 -f ,- .ew ' -:nv " 7'i"ff 'L j.,f'ih ,pwlr , . , u v 1, e, ,. ., - ...-L -14 f..l..f.- --,viz-a., ,X '-fam. M- 1-, . .. f f f f' . - .- 'K - ' -. I Qyiffilitaryfv Military Campaigns in Nebraska HERE is a crimson tinge in the coloring of the history of Nebraska. The Indians, living untrammeled on the plains, viewed the coming of the White man with distrust and anger. The White men looked With greedy eyes upon the lands and game of the Indians. The result Was War-war that was sudden, treacherous and cruel. The military history of the state is filled with stories of surprise attacksg of long marches through stinging blizzards to attack sleeping and unsuspecting Indian villages 3 of rear-guards ambushed and cut to pieces g and of Indians, harassed by cavalry, fleeing into the Bad Lands for a last stand. The state heard the tread of the Seventh Cavalry, with Custer at its head, as it marched into the Big Horn country from which most of it was never to return. It saw the battle of Arickaree Ford when fifty-one soldiers fought and defeated the combined forces of the Cheyennes and Ogalalla Sioux. It was the final Indian war when the Sioux, whipped into a frenzy by the reported coming of the Messiah, Went on the last war path, leaving a trail of scalped settlers and burning homes in their Wake. .....-. .... .... . H. A . . , . . , ,,,., ,,,i 4 ,.:,.. p . Q' .v..a?s.,.,gJ A- it ' gi ii al' W.. eel! - ix lf rl 2 FQ, v i l - 1? 1 l i . 5 1 f r I F il .. li I v ll ll it iii i its pf 131 .M tit? in MQ rw lli'1 lr? il Elf rlj ly. ll. .Eli i' l., hit wit ll H2 lj. .will li l iff 'ia iii "ll lf :ul- 'll ti' ef .i j,9 2 if 199 iiitlf...Li' T The Commandant of Cadets MAJOR SIDNEY ERICKSON P. M. S. cmd T. AJ OR SIDNEY ERICKSON, Infantry, Was born at Lakefield, Minnesota, July 28, I 1885. He Was graduated from the high school of that city and the School for Electrical Specialists at Old' Point, Virginia. Failing to secure an appointment to the Military Academy at West Point, he entered the army as an enlisted man February 3, 1907. In thirteen years he received his permanent majority. Prior to the declaration of the late War, Major Erickson was stationed in the Philip- pine Islands and was required to remain there for the duration of the War. While there he helped to organize a full division of Filipino troops which Was about ready for active service when the armistice was signed. During his seventeen years of military service Major Erickson has been stationed at Fort Totten, N. Y., Fort Monroe, Va., Forts Dade and DeSoto, Fla., Fort Mott, N. J., Fort Williams, Me.g Camp Pike, Ark., and various stations in the Philippine Islands. Major Erickson came to the University on September 29, 1921, as an assistant professor of military science and tactics and was made a full professor upon the relief of Colonel Mitchell, September 1, 1922. In his two years as commandant at the University, Major Erickson has been instru- mental in creating a greater and greater interest in the nrilitary department and its Work. Through his efforts the number of men taking the advance course has jumped from '79 to 145 in a year. Indications point to an even greater number taking the course next year. All Work in the department has been systematized and all efforts have been directed toward securing the distinguished rating for the University of Nebraska. Page 41-19 . T ,,,, . T.. A - ,Y-:L A..-:M , ff- - .ae W if - -.5-..x-K 1 ,,,,,,,, ,112 .1 , is M . if-if: S sf-.el v 1 it l Y A . I. lil l M i, l F F . 2 Q' . A .1s.4"'i1ig -I.:-1 2 4 f 9..e-er.ff.e..S.rs-e,p 11: CAPTAIN V. G. HUSKEA Captain I-Iuskea entered the military service as a private in 1909. He had attended the Massachusetts Institute of Technology prior to this time. Shortly after war was declared he was commis- sioned first lieutenant and captain, both on August 15, 1917. . Later he was an instructor in the First training camp at Ft. Logan H. Roots, Arkansas. During' the years prior to the declara- tion of the recent war, Captain Huskea saw service in the Philippines, China, Alaska, and Mexico, besides the service with the American Expeditionary Forces. CAPTAIN J. H. HAGAN Captain Hagan attended the Univer- sity of Alabama, took up law, and was graduated with an LLB. degree. ' On August 15, 1917, he was commis- sioned a second lieutenant in the regular army. July 1, 1920, he was commis- sioned a captain. Since entering the service, Captain Hagan has served eleven months in France with the American Expeditionary Forces. He 'has been stationed at Chick- amaugua Park, Georgiag at Camp Mc- Arthur, Texas: and at Camp Funston. Kansas. CAPTAIN FLOYD C. HARNNG Captain Harding came to the Univer- sity at the beginning of this session. He was assigned to the junior instruction work and was later transferred to field work. He received his first training at Fort Snelling. received his commission as a second lieutenant August 15, 1917, and his second commission July 8, 1918. He was commissioned a captain July 1, 1920. Since entering the service, Captain Harding has been stationed at Fort Snell- ing, Camp Funston, Fort Leavenworth, Philippine Islands, Tientsin, China, Camp Lewis, and Fort Benning. Histor of the Militar Department F YOU should have 'happened to have gone into the room in the northwest corner of University Hall on the second floor in the year of 1877, you would have seen a hundred stands of old 50-caliber rifles, a small company Hag, and a desk for Lieutenant Edgar S. Dudley, first commandant at the University. If you should happen to go into Nebraska Hall today and start from the bottom, you would first see stacks of uniforms, ammunition, and other military stores. 'On the second floor you would stop in a large exterior oflice and then be admitted to Major Erickson's, the present commandant's olflice. You would look around on that floor and see a room for each officer and then you would go to the third floor. There you would see a sand table with ondicers Working at it, constructing military Works of sand and wood. In another room you would see elaborate maps with other officers fighting imaginary battles. At the end of the hall you wouldw iind an indoor range with cadets firing rifles and pistols in learning the art of handling the machined Weapons of warfare. Thus you would iind a department that had elaborated from the small rooms of forty-seven years ago. l ., I 1 i l 1l"1 l 5, ,f A l I A 1 fy l'.ll . X l - 1 Y. 1 .N - 0 lm .... 2395513 i5523?3iiiii53591i5??"?if22ifi!t3ilif5-i-iiiiiiiififildfir v3f'2ii:h You would continue your Journey among the students and you would see more than two hundred cadet officers drilling a full regiment of men, divided z 'Sz'F'-t'aa::mansf5'm.ff.a1se3:rY-1' 2' 'S-.f:f,.s'l2,t 529' i1'i'1'5'5 ' ' viii' if 1. .U as .ri my it wr, xiE?fe+'T , , ...v ...zmmssa azz . -fray? ,aes -:i -'t1'1'l't", 251342 1 -1211. " ' A . A .. m y 'r' an 9, -1 f3ra:'1vd'Qiea f , LIEUTENANT E. S. DUDLEY First Commamiant of Cadets Page 450 into three battalions instead of the Company was formed by Lieutenant E. S. Dudley. You A, composed of fifty men, that would see the men carrying the short, aggressive-appearing rifles of modern warfare rather than the cast-offs of another War. You would see the men dressed in well-fitted khaki, instead of "the array of sack coats, frock coats, stiff hats, and soft hats" as an earlier historian recorded. Shortly after the Civil War, the federal government adopted various methods of developing the west. One of the methods was the setting apart of land for the endowment of schools that would teach military science. In 1867 the University of Nebraska completed such a negotiation and Lieutenant Dudley was immediately assigned to Nebraska. He had his ditiiculties. Drill l I 3 p E i l w 1 ER Q l l y if W NE7iifiT1.j.Q2?-Edrfeir IT ' 1 I in ,L .-.jdii.,9.E-..f'f ' ti H it 5i't.i:5.,.Fi' ' I L, 1 l I I ly . I I 1 G 1 I l . l . l I ,Q i I 4 7 I ' I l' I i 1 l it -. fp Thi f ? .1 :ha E . CAPTAIN L. W. Eccnrzs Captain Eggers received his high school education at Victor, Iowa, and attended Iowa State College at Ames for a time. He received his commission as a iirst lieutenant August 15. 1917, and his captaincy July 1, 1920. He was graduated from the infantry school in 1923. Since entering the service, Captain Eggers was with the 166th regiment ol' the 42nd division from September, 1917, to July, 1918, and has been stationed at Camp Grant, Camp Sherman, and Ft. Benning. He is the in- structor in rifie marksman- ship here. CAPTAIN M. H. FORBES Captain M. H. Forbes re- ceived his commission as a captain July 1, 1920. A ruling by Congress reduced the number of captains so that some of the men 'had to accept a lower rank until further appointments were made. Captain Forbes was reduced to a first lieutenant November 22, 1922, and was re-commissioned to his cap- taincy April 19 of this year. He attended the engineer- ing college at the University of Utah for three years prior to entering the service. Upon the outbreak of the WoI'ld War he attended an officers' training camp at Schofield Barracks. He was commissioned with the 25th CAPTAIN L. W. Econns CAPTAIN M. H. FORBES regular infantry' was first elective and iinally compulsory. The men of that day found it so distasteful without uniforms and without good equipment that they even burned the effigy of the department on the campus. Lieutenant Dudley was succeeded by Lieutenant I. T. Webster, "one who believed that the boys should have their fun." He organized two more companies and formed a battalion. Later he secured anappropriation and started the military barn, "which was prohibited from playing in 'U' Hall from the hours 'of 8:00 a. m. and 5:00 p. m." The northwest portion of the yard near "U" Hall was set apart as a drill ground. At one time the War Departments allowed but two posts in the area composed of Nebraska, Iowa, and Minnesota. Nebraska was left out with the recall of Lieutenant Webster. With typical ingenuiy, men at Nebraska applied to the navy for an officer. Lieutenant Townley was sent out and drilled the men with orders that smelled of salt and sounded of I. D. R. He established a range in the north part of Lincoln. Lieutenant Dudley was reappointed in 1884. He put competition into the department for the cadet commissions and soon had an interested group of men working in the military department. He was in- strumental in getting an appropriation to build Grant Memorial Hall. He was .',' f ..-. ' ' succeeded by Lieutenant Thomas W. Griilith. Lieutenant J. J. Pershing suc- F ceeded Lieutenant Griffith. A Writer of that day says: "He is the strictest i of disciplinarians, as proved by the iinal subjection of the band to discipline. lj? tf,i The members had been notorious for their walk. They had battled the efforts Afg P1,p of all previous commandants. No two of' them had ever been seen by human gif' eyes to keep step. Their marches were suitable simultaneously to Chang and . --A. U ,gw , ,g, .qv ,r ,,. Tom Thumb. All has changed now. , "Lieutenant Pershing gives great attention to details. More attention has J .. J," 'V , 253' 1 ' 'f '1w"'ew',zfgs ' , " I . ff fpiw .I 1 ...r w.:r.wX.r:?g4f - 51.5 my s I 2. wif rr' I ffwvlrifI-1..friFsQf'.flqei.+.e::-I-' . 'ni f' . ' EI 5:5-kg gil LIEUTENANT I. T. 'WEBSTER Second Commandant been given to 'setting up' than ever before, and an elaborate system of report- ing delinquencies has been devised." In the National Competitive drills of 1892, held in Omaha, the Cadet Battalion, under the leadership of Pershing carried off the Maiden prize. They were awarded 551,500 in cash money and the citizens of Omaha gave them a cup, the trophy that is awarded to the winning company in the competitive drill held every spring. Thus the military department passed through the stages! of infancy, of Q development and of greater growth. By the time of the Spanish-American 4 ..,. 1 . ' war, the department had become a Iirmly established part of the University -4 and drill was one of the more important forms of activity. -5 53 ,l vl X 'I " 7 QU.. l' D1 When war was declared, Lieutenant John M. Stotsenburg was commandant. Y? E He was called to active service and took a company of student soldiers with ,flu , him. In an engagement in the Philippines he was killed. During the time that I elapsed between his departure and the appointment of another commandant, b a student major held the positoin. Military affairs at the University progressed V' ,Q with the usual force but much of the activity was omitted. The iirst years of the new century did not show the marked increase that had been noted since the days of Pershing and up to the time of the war. In lg- .w:ir:".'.J'.:L'H J, , ..: '.:'1.2,3-I be 1. 1901, but two hundred and sixty-seven men took drill. A short time later, the interest began to revive and more cadets were registered. Credit was given UEUTENANT R- H- TOWNLEY Third Covnmandant Page -151 to-ti' out ' UTI 'Ti "PT E Tijjjl if 1 F- ' I --gg if fire?-Q h.Qn?LFii!gj1.51:.ca...L - 1..f..n: ,. ""':1i j11e2.4'coa.NHus1rsa-U 'f1 as F 1 . ,X W LIEUTEN-,NT IR., A. HUNT L:.'3U.'rENANr MAX G. OLIVER l- Lieut. 1-Iunt was conimis- Li'911f9m111'C M-aX.G: Oliver sioned November 26, 1917. received his commission No- ' N Since entering the service vember 27, 1917- PT101' '00 he has sei-ved with the 57th that time he had been 21 Stu- infantry on the Mexican bor- dent at East Texas -Normal der, has been stationed at College, B2lY101" UH1V61'S1'Cy, I g Sour Lake, Beaumont, and. and the University of Texas. 1 1 Camp Logan, Texas, and He received his military li 11 was personnel adjutantb at gl'iT11f12Tt algenfgs 1 If 3 Camp Dix from Novem er, C 001 ' - 93 ' , 1919, to October, 1921. Since receiving his Ocom- ' B f - t -' - th - - mission, Lieutenant liver ice elui-grit.tigldhtnieceievedeldln has been stationed at Wal' ' , A. B. from Drury College, Service Troop Training 5 1 Springfield, Mo., and LLB. Camp. McArthur, Texas: ,V from both the University of Ft- Sill, Oklahoma: Camp Q R I Texas and Washington Uni- Pike, A1'k111'1SaS5 and here at Q if versity- " ' Nebraska. He was stationed 1 ' here in 1921. ' if LiEU'rEN.lxN'r IRA A. HUNT LIEUTENANT MAX G. OLIVER , '- 1 1 1 1 I 1 ' . . 1 ' for military work. Cadets drilled four hours a week and took an hour of theoretical work. Orhcers were 1 considered eligible lfor a commission in the regular army. , ' From this period until Captain John B. Workizer came in 1905, there was a period of apparent in- f ' activity with the exception of a marked growth in registration. With his initiative and aggressiveness, 11 1 1 the department took a spurt and branched out to include various forms of field work and a more highly f developed military department in the University. Since the days ol' Pershing, there was probably no 1 , more aggressive an oiiicer than Captain Workizer. 5 1 In 1916 and 1917, the Reserve Oll'1Q1C91'S' Training Corps was established at the University. There was 2 1 a cadet corps of slightly less than a thousand men, including the officers. All were in the infantry. ' In the spring of 1917, war was declared and the R. O. T. C. was displayed by the Student Army 1 1 Training Corps. This continued until the spring ot 1919 when it was demobilized. The training during ' 1 this period practically followed the training used by the element that it had superseded. The strength 1 1 of the corps, including the naval unit, approximated nfteen hundred men. 5 i The R. O. T. C. was reorganized in 19419. At that time the work Was en- tirely infantry. In 1919 and 1920, an artillery unit was organized but on ac- ! count ot the inability of the University to provide suitable cover for the guns 1 , and caissons and satisfactory stables for the horses, the unit was withdrawn , 1 at the end of the school year. 1 ' In the spring ot 1920, the quarters of the Military Department were moved from Grant Memorial Hall, where they had been since 1887, to Nebraska I-Iall. V The new quarters were taken as the new quota of University buildings were , thrown into use for classrooms. Lack of suitable drill fields in the iirst few years seriously handicapped the department. ' New grounds were purchased at the present site, the ground was Hlled and leveled off and , N1 the department has had grounds to drill upon I L!EUi-l'EN::5ITCT. W. IEQRIEFITH Since that time. 'JIU' 7. O'l7l'l7lCl.7L 0.71. 1 . 1 During the session of 1920 and 1921, the X X chancellor formed hte military committee composed of the executive 1 dean, one alternate from each ol? the various colieges of the University , and two members from the military department. This board continues A 1 to function in matters of military importance. 1 The military work includes instruction that will qualify a well-edu- cated young man to enter the United States reserve corps with the duties 1 of a second lieutenant. All instruction is given with the purpose in mind j U of making the young man realize the importance of military science and Q1 Q to try to make that appreciation valuable in time of need. 1 1 The 1921-22 session opened with Colonel Americus Mitchell as com- 1' mandant. On September 29, Major Erickson, present commandant, was 1 i added to the corps as well as Captain Forbes and Warrant Otlicer 5 1 Schierloh. There was an enrollment of 1,101 men in the basic course 1 1 and thirty in the advanced course. Interest in the indoor gallery was N 1, Y stimulated and pistol marksmanship was added. LIEUTENANT JOHN J- PERSHING ' I 1 As he appeared when commandant of the cadet regiment in 1891-2 Y l Page 452 1 1 riff -Q I 4. 1 9 L lil is e115 1 as y. 1--. 9 - I I I Ag! OO. .-- During the last ten weeks of school an extra hour every week was devoted to ceremonies. All students were required to be present unless excused. It was practically the only time the regiment had 'I' i 'TTEI 5512? P1 .N I'i.EQI5EEi-1f . 751 I I I I I I IX "UH III I I ' I II I III I 'I II III I' III I I I IIII I . I' I II, .II Q I. II I ,II I JI, Ip T I - I I I I I I 3. . , I I I . It I lil II I I li Ol an opportunity to appear as a unit. The 1922-23 session opened with Major Erickson acting as commandant. There was an enrollment of 1,250 men in the basic course and seventy-nine in the advanced course. New uniforms were dis- tributed to the 'advanced course men this year, the khaki being used for the basic course men and the blue-grey with the grey shirt, black tie, black shoes, and black puttees for the. officers. The new uni- forms contributed greatly toward raising the interest and moral of the advanced course students. Among the prominent military men who inspected the regiment this year, General Pershing, the lieutenant ot thirty years ago, was one. Later in the year, the War Department Inspection Board in- spected the unit to consider the awarding of a distinguished rating to Nebraska. In acivities, the department formed a girls' ride club, inter-company ahletic meet, promoted a mili- tary carnival, a military ball and fostered the popular election of an honorary colonel. A large number of men went to camp the following summer and brought back the second place cup for general ehiciency. This year the work in the department has been of vital interest to the students as cadet officers and instructors in infantry drill regulations. The men taking the advance work have taken a vital interest in the development of the entire department and have Worked for a better rating for the University. In 1921, but thirty men were registered for the advanced Work in the department. A year later, seventy-nine men registered for the course. This year, one hundred and forty-five men are taking the advanced Work and indications point to an even greater number for next year. . -Through the efforts of the commandant and the instructors, more and more equipment is being secured every year. With the material now on hand students taking the work are given instruction in map- reading and sketching, musketry, automatic rides, machine gun, stokes 2 mortar, one-pounder, pistol, rifle, military law, iield fortifications, and combat principles, covering every phase of military operations. Students are thoroughly drilled in the knowledge of their Work and are prepared to take a second lieutenancy in the reserve corps. ' Thus, the military department has developed through forty-seven years. From the few men of 1887 to the full battalion of today, there has been a record of events chronicled in order of their occurrence and representing the development of the military department at the Univer- sity of Nebraska. WARRANT OFFICER HERMAN SHIERLOH I Non-Commissioned Officers SERGEXNT W T Fznxcu Srncnxxr W L Ricuxinsoxv Srnrnxxr Lirruzrov Lmxis P e 1103 II I I I I I I :N . . 'ii' ' L 'Ji' . . ml I , ,-fr' I I v' IZ. I I 7 . . I as ' QI H I In I I I I I I gi II! I II IAI ' II ,. I I I I 'I , ,I .II I I I 'III I I II IMI -'I :I X' I I IIIII If I II I I I I ,III , I II I I Iv ,I I ,II-I I ,Ixi II I I I I .I I III I I I I I I I I I I I I I , --- -- 'M-mi' f - - .,-W7 MTI, . .. ,Lx .,-,:,,. W -,Y YYHZ., ,N , , - W ,NY . - - 'A I F .- : - -- 1 .A i fa LI,-' V 'rf'-Iff'XY""":'i" x"M ' ,L ef..-.H I I . ' I' S' N5 5 ' ' K :I 5:1 I I Ev-river-II 2,7 V - XA. -,,,II,,I -7 LA --5 fy- I I .,,,,.., .I , I. ----I I- - c,1.-.H,1..L-a,-..hW5 V I' LQ f ',.?eIx.f'f'i' -1 ..1 'f".T-'-WYV Q7 P: I' 'rs 'fiT'r'::7,'ZV'7Wa?:'s':nw-.:.:e-v-1'11:-vm-sen. f... U... .. . V-ilfiz' 2-LIf'1'- f 441' f Ti' A.:-' " , . . - ' ,Iv +1 1 .2 A I tl: -'1 I wx. -1, , ll- M- ,I I, WMM .. . .. I X,f. Q ., . . -I I y,,..,cA ee... , mx ,egg-'e,:.1V ,. -eye . L --,ft "-' ,- ' . ' 'Qu- if w92efae1ra.efI I ' - - I 3 Q-I-.rw -' " , ' .- Y X - In A . . f I .,,, ' I . -' '-" 5'-3 -1" -f"'5:ff:.yf5 t I 4 1" ,, gets w 'rfZ.:-1I,Q:Qg,.1::-sf-- 3--:,,,' - wsgII.r x -- H 112 . I f I -I 5 4 sk I , ,. . ,. , I ff , fxf' ,--- f i f I I I I 1 s I , - . A I P2 efwfwcfffwsfi I . -,fe I . I. -- U' I - . - . . " .. LI-:fsr':wfQ-:-fI-me-:fr?,'E'Afl,if1-1NY-S, A-.-Wi' 7L.91:S.' M-'f .I Iv- WTQZSMK fi ff fff f:.iw.s'.f'I.. I - University Armory as it appeared when On the drill field for the yirst used by first coinmanclants time this 1160? Company "D", University Girls' Cadet Corps.0rganized April 18, 1888. Miss Louise Pound ' was second sergeant of this company Recruits X .n,I:2I:.-5.551I35?'IfY'Si:2ib?Z'i32v'I.:'fx . '. . ' f'.l"', TEL' 51.1, r1,f'7?"'f"iY'ff d":- JL I "1 -'if' Cf?-:f1Pq:?Vlf"55,151-Ki' .wwf ' : 5,. :2-I'-I- I " ---- , , ,. wife,:.4.,9fs.eg,.,3..,mn ,. ., :,,...-wt :,.,,,,.I.1,.,1 K. .g,4,.,II,,,I-fI,III I :I P ,-:J-W I-,-I,qI.,..,,:-.4.:..I. ,,:,:- ,I I , I.f-:-I,m,1'ff- e,ar:y:f.:I3,-I ew- -3 ,1 -N Y V-.rv I . f ' 5,- -' -f - I .. ' at, v 1 Q-,,Q,p,.,f' h I gp ' vw.-,QM I" N ly: 9?i -, .,Q,M,.1vf A 5 1- I 1955 ' : ...I ty V--" fn-. '-E". ,- V,-,.,:'5:gImQ:'152I wiggrgig.I7jI,,gg:'lg.:a::f 5:55-Lfgq'I:.gQ,.-L ' Q. a, fee H I1 .fsf"ix,4: W - I - I Q--- 'ew ..a:Q+ "Yf " , . ,Ya'?'1eI 1.-4. i .. 1 '12 Q f- ,'f8,..z'1Ks : 1. " ,- f ?f'?i""':5W' Q54 'r-'m:,"iF" i'.:.R3fnIyhE .1-svgy.+1F1'f:.:.'15' 3 K .Ia -.JM f. 511- '- I ----- : -:A9.-5I,'f"'-91612551IfN553 2' 4 , I. -We. f6?a.:,'?:axI:I: 'gy gown--w"' I X .ff s, t6i 'LJ'1IE:5a1rf 'ex 555S" I 'lf ff' " L - w3f'5l"3 ,- "-' ' Iss N -I 2 -I M. ,.,,..,f,.,m.QI,I-..:,, lm? I, I II s:Ia3Q4g?A,1 99 -. 5,-.wfw-:Q+f',,xIAI-,.W, . -IMI , I f " I I '-ev. If iI3..,::I:..--fe InsI:f5w.p:Ifw' x' f 'ea ' 'e fwwe' 'N' 1 4, . sl .- 5 .' Y . I M 3 'I --.Vi I y e ,f.- .w. ,, 5 , ' .- wmv:- 'i Em. -- Q "-' - ' I , in.. 3 'K' ' I' . .. . - Me. I, QV ,, .lac-,I,. ,ILI.... ....,,,4.. .. uf. -xp . W.. .. K . , ,, Q ,I . ff L, Inv- , .M ,eg " - I . 1: . 262, , Sy M'-W-' N --4' . V ,, , . I I J . J-,w"z:a,.'-, fp vs I. 5"-f fa A ' :ale-.1 1 'Q ' A ."I.1E?f??13?:eNG' f .fu :gy MQ-5 0 Mm my M r MQISX. 1. dak, x .+sshzmeeg..makx,s.M-, University Cadets iolio enlisted in tlie regular army for service in the Pliilippines. Lieut. Stotzenbnrg, commandant at that time, organized this regiment. He and a number of student soldiers were killed in action. A portion of Memorial Hall is dedicated to tlient. The Honorary Colonel Reviews the Cadet Regi- ment. , Page 45 4 .,-..2, -Iilif II-"ANL I ' I I dx. It. II Im II, I P55 m IX I I I IIA, If N Q!" I I I II ly Ivffil IWIL1-ll: I' I II I X I ,RL IQ if fb I I I I LN X' I' I IA. s I ,jjj Ill? I: 1.15373 I I I IJVXX I, I Iwi' I XXI fl . I ,- IQI1 I I I Ifxvh I ' II VI I If I ' I I I I 1 III. I I 'I I3 I I ,ml Ib' I I I I I XI I I I III N . A - -. . WYAHV X - I , I I --. I Isxxfre' ---. Q-f YK A Vi-I M V K Cidhc 'lQgimcn12w p, ,gr . -. it A n g - i I .gij1iig1,Q,.g.5g t :iii cccc is 'Y 1 W -'7 A 'Vg n u ri -f, "1 lil lrwili m Y' . -M ,V W . ,f , H i m' i-w r l u e'll' . 4 g l ' 2 n I 2lll ', fall W" W ' V TflfAwfff'f"" ""'f"L5:i""4-6121 Q f pl . 1 V f 'T ill l . . w l V W , X l l 1 ' 1 1 .l ji ii ill l J A l X?3332Qnr:e- 'Z . .. '-..ii:,,4,,,.V' I pk - x: li-I iii, ' U rl. wr, ai .E N ,, up fl ' m T all FIVA iii Responding to the Call of 1898 RUE to its spirit of loyalty to the state and nation, the University was not found Wanting when the call of 1898 was issued. At this time the state militia was very small, consisting of a few scattered units in various parts of the state. The militia Was concentrated in Lincoln and mobilized in a camp which was named after Major Stoltzenberg, the commandant of the cadets at the University. The cadet officers volun- teered their services to instruct recruits and the instruction these oiiicers gave was a material aid in preparing the men for War. The War fever so gripped the country that the University decided to allovv its cadets to go to the front. Major Stoltzenloerg headed a company of students which was sent to Manila in the Philippine Islands. T . ... Q Y U i I V 3 l .i ,ir A r l r I E ' l l A i Q ,i 1 l ' N n !L 1' 1. ff 1 A Il ,l li 5 A nf! lijfini lin ll 'i i ' ' 5 1 lil lflf My im, 1.64, lf" l il il A lg l i :il ..k!. alfa ifizlxu f . il ' lv pf. ll! ifixji' 7 I li, li I is Q , ,I ,M Mil PIQNQE ' lx lx WINE 1 i L? UN 5'-X171 .UI l fi si Ai, s i Q. Q ll. 1 .fs F iw :lf ii if - .Q if-2253, --455 1l,lTlQ2?Q?5l il-----4' - A ---- f JJL-,iff .L . Y.,..,A.,n, WV-, ,..,?A-,..:,,,,,,,., wavy...--Q1 -rfkf ' ' -,A...,....4lN,., gLi1,gl53,44-?!gLi'NiJQl iiifil W' I Al ligbiml V ,',,41EI The Honorary Colonel 3yaTAlQQ1 T , l, o fit it l il 1, 'gl Afffli Iffkl' f A ll li f gli A fi . E. i 'lr A '17, 1 if A ,Q - ll l l ig -4 Lx! MISS ROSALIE PLATNER A X, In accordance with a custom established two years ago, Miss Rosalie Platner Was A ,Q chosen second honorary colonel of the cadet regiment. She was elected by a popular Q, vote at theftime of the regular first semester elections and was oliicially presented at the f,.,i military ball. Miss Platner is a member of Phi Omega Pi, Silver Serpent, Xi Delta, Mystic Fish, I A TA W. A. A., and is on the Y. W. C. A. staff and the W. S. G. A. board. She has also Won M an "N" sweater. Page 456 3' E i gifs.. . ..-T.-.-....,-.-.--A g,,,AA,,, ,AAA .AW A., ,,A,A i 's I ia Q Ono 2 5 1 'I a i i 4. E 3 ll VU I: 4 W1 1 L 1 , i i l L ' l Q l ! . 1 ' 4 ' , 1 , I . i f ii - 4 Q , . 1 N Q X . ! v ,fm i 'F -1 HQ! 1 w- i " l Y Q . l l 1 A 9 'ix i, 'I , ll ,, , 'N K l if , i ! " Y.. ' l r " . l l . . . -g , 4 0 . J 1 i i F l 1- , .x 3 ' 1 . 5. - Y I 4 : I' 3 1 :Q 5 7' A -gp- , U.. R4 Il? igdtlgql 4t55RNldUSlVERQ E Cadet Colonel HE Nebraska R. O. T. C. comprises a full infan- try regiment including a headquarters c 0 H1 p a n y. More than twelve hundred cadets and cadet officers come under the command of the cadet colonel. The staff con- sists of 'an executive officer, Rl, R2, R3, R4, and officers on Morale and the annual In- spectison. fi ff. 1' g fw,1.g,- K b I V - . .f J ni . , 4 X ,- ...-f.17-EEF M, . ROBERT FENTON CRAIG f - f""' ' 3 'fs - ia "'wQ" f V.'-.-E.-Svfsi f f fa' 'Q ' ' ' ' J Lfn " u. '1 L,--A M .r I . K G - F, 2.1171 ' L 51155:-'if'-' ' f r 'iff .1 1 i ' WIA-QQ I., ff I l c l E qf.ffg,f.:f f fy itil,- gfllj .iffy J lkji 'ft,ia+ii-13. . " c ,. ILQN, , f MOIXROE D. GLEASON E1'IZABIITH'R,AYNIOND Lieutvnfcmt Colonel Regimental Sponsor Page 457 1 n v -,, , .44 . X Qfllelaz 4UCGRNHUSKE-R l W ' 1 i I it Y , .' , A 5 1 I Hunt V Lewis Dover Bartholomew W Y Rl , y Hudclleston . Lammli Currier Millson Skinner ,, Ross Roberts Richardson Eggers Horth Delford 1 5 , l . W 1924 R1fle Team p l l 5 , n IRING telegraph riile meets is a rather new sport among 6 F 3 , A Q the colleges of the country and even more so at the Univer- H ' f i ffifi f ff 1' -ai 1 sity of Nebraska. This, the second year of recognized l 6 Y , 4 1 I ,fr .l , l M . shooting, was unusually profitable for the Cornhuskers, the team l 95 'X iggf TW- wp ' winning forty-eight of the fifty-four matches fired. Colleges l V is ' :QJ from the west coast to the east coast and from the north and r ' W " in ., south were represented in that group of opponents. y ' Sf' 594 f f , fir- . . . . . ' D The most interesting matches were fired within this corps l 3 Hifi ? if fy' area, in fact, the best shooting of the year and the closest shoot- l 1 illl ilfQ.ll,,3.' if f y, ing was done during the match beginning the week of March 1. , 5 5 , In it the Cornhuskers lost three of the five matches dropped 2' V it . ,ID 'l'iX X during the year, one being to Minnesota, the other two to Mis- , l souri and North Dakota. f 5 . ,v ii .r Men awarded letters by the department of athletics were: , Dale Skinner, Walter Lammli, Donald Roberts, D. D. Lewis, 1 ' Robert Currier, and Willard Dover. Skinner was the high score man. for the season, making an average score of 382 out of a 3 1 ' Q ,ff j possible 40'Q. Roberts, second high man, was elected captain , 1 4 Q l ff-g..l1."1.l",. ll3llifgi3A., , ,.j Ep, for the coming year to succeed DeFord, 1924 captain. E . 1 f F. My l y 5 als o W W 1 ttOther men who qualified for the team but who did not make ' ' , 1 e ers were Hunt, DeFord, Horth, Ross, Leaming, Rossek, Car- ' l penter, and Huddleston. L, .f OFFICERS U .All of the shooting was done in nine weeks, under the super- ' lA Capmm vision of Captain L. W. Eggers and Sergeant W. L. Richardson. l ' A LATELLE DEFORD Both men acted as coaches and instructors for the men firing l Coach the matches. Another year of shooting with practically the j lx L. W. EGGERS same squad and the addition of some promising freshmen should ' l 1 lg Ammmt Coach give fl-Elebiralslka a rifle team of even greater calibre than the one p 1' ' 'F W. L. RICHARDSON 9' re - 15 yea?- r 1 3 Page 458 3 ,,,,JA .M U . f, , . . 1 .1 P Zn ,, ,EL ii J ,U-, 1,1 X x J,,,,, . M, ,, Regimental Staff Officers CHARLES M. HORTH JOHN A. CAMERON GILES C. HENKLE ELMER M. SNVENGLE. A Captain Captain L Captain Captain Regimental Adjutant Intelligence Oflicer Plans Officer Supplies Officer CARL C. KRLTGER JOHN W. MADDEN ADDISON E. SUTTON Captain Captain Captain Training Officer Morale Oiiicer Reg. Inspection Officer Officers Retired at the Mid-Year JAMIES MILLER ALFRED STENGER ERNEST MULLIGAN EARL LEAMING Major Captain Captain, Captain 4'N-A'7e 4-, -WW "Q ?nWfV QVHWVYYYQANYW Page l I 9 2- 4'CORN'ii.U5 K E Ry Ka 3 i 4 9 .E , .I V l 3 N I ' 1 F 1 Tillotson Turner Caldwell Craig Estabroolis Henkle 1 Rumsey 'Spencer Tappan Marshall Richardson Livringhouse Dirks 1 ' DeFord Volz Sutton Pecha Maun DeVore Wfoodward l l Krueger Kellogg Anderso Hunter Rathsack Gleason Warren ' i . l Scabbard and Blade 5 Z l ANY years ago, cadet officers in universities of the United ffl" g States, saw a need for a national military fraternity, one ? 1 I XJ Q . . . 'ka H that would unite olflicers in their efforts toward the com- l mon ends of making undergraduate military Work more satis- lgu ' factory, one that would give officers an opportunity to get to- " d gether to solve problems for common good, and one that would '1 I offer a medium for the creation of the nationalistic spirit-so '15 Ito th 1: d H 0-0 f th t ' N , M,,,M W 3.3-y,, V1 a e con mue pi 001 ess 0 e coun ry. L, Q l "'.:amw:f. - r. 1 l wi V With those ends in mind, a group of officers established the A J' 9 I :ff , X , , , if ' i f first chapter of Scabbard and Blade at the Unlverslty of Wlscon- Z . - i" Q E qr.. sin in 1905. It was called a national honorary military frater- 1 3 5 al are nity. I 4 l E In 1920, "C" Company of the third regiment was established 'A at Nebraska. Since that time, Scabbard and Blade has grown l A 5 ! f-MQ . to its place in the military department. Without assuming obli- i l, 'N l gations and Without impositions, the fraternity has taken the . RW E lead in student affairs of the department. It has encouraged a OFFICERS high morale. It has Worked consistently for the best interests ' H0wAgfLpf.mIgUN,rER of Nebraska and has sincerely attempted to justify its existence HFi1'st Ligaiegggli in the military department and the University of Nebraska. ERBERT AT . - S A 11 L' if if QKZOLD Qfiglffflii? r First Sergeant fx 5 BLANCHARD ANDERSON 5 Page 466 S M sfE, f9 2i9.eeNHvrS KER' e E HUNTER SWVANSON CRAIG RATHSACIQ Captain Sponsor First Lieutenarit Second Lieutenant History of the Pershing Rifles ERSHING RIFLES were organized in 1893 by General John J. Pershing, then commandant at Nebraska and a lieutenant in the cavalry. Although he gave it the name of the Varsity Rifles, the organization was soon known as the Pershing Rifles, the name that it has carried through its thirty- one 'years of existence. ' PershingiRifles were Hrst organized to offer incentive for the men taking the military work. Weekly spell-downs were held and medals awarded for proficient work. That practice was discarded in latter years and General Pershing began to award a medal to the member of Pershing Rifles that had worked most consistently for the betterment of the military department. This medal .is awarded every spring by Miss Mae Pershing, sister of the former commandant. . Since leaving Nebraska, General Pershing has taken an active interest in the organization, sending articles of historical in- terest to the present members. At one time he sent an old cannon taken from the Spanish fortifications in the Philippines. He also sent three swords and at another time sent a silk flag. Last year he presentedthe department with a .large picture of himself as Chief of Staff of the United States Army. The power lent the organization by its founder has existed through years. Men are selected every year from the regiment for marked skill in discharge of military duties. The membership of the organi- zation is limited, allowing the selection of only those men who stand out among the thousand cadets. Other institutions have written, asking permission to estab- lish another chapter of Pershing Rifles. The matter was con- sidered but postponed indefinitely until greater interest was shown in nationalization of the drill company founded by Gen- eral John Pershing. Q i it .- X ' I x-:iii f X IV if my u c v 1l1il"'f , y .3 7 Hillel' C'llW'li! q."i"i'r' f 1 .ii li , i. i , if T itll l ' X-' 'G 1, W 1-N. -JAH .-,P Y , f . fjf - :f 3 -Q, B,-1 -- ,QQ ff " r:i'.-sf: ' ' X -"- if -- .rs r if mei- iii Rlhi:TiM, K , OFFICERS Cfzptuin HIOXVAKD J. HUNTER First Limifmifzizf Ronnizr F. CRAIG Second Lieimvozmzf HEICISEIKT Rivri-rs.xc'1c First Sergcfmi CRAWFORD Fonmmxc Page 461 mx? Q 11 J. N, 7 --1 1 31 W 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M.AURICE F. SHICKLEY IRVIN WEILER NEIL NICDOYVELL I LEOBA E. ICKMAN Oaptom First Licutemmt Second Licutencmt Sponsor 1 1 Cadet Band 1 .'-1 Frederick M. Akin Howard E. Drake Raymond Lewis - Jamse R. Salsbury C . Floyd L. Ammer Victor Eisler Richard Lieurance Alton Saxton Chauncey L. Anderson Spencer J. Fairhead Ira M. Loder - ' Harvey A. Seaman ., George W. Babcock Don E. Frush Dwight McCormick Maurice F. Shickley '1 Donald Becker Ben Gadd Neil McCormick Robert Slayinaker '3 Lovell Beer Tom Gairdner Russell R. McVicker Allen L. Stanley 1 Ivan H. Brown Edgar S. Gibbs Reuben J. Maaske Marion W. Styer Joe G. Brown James P. Gillilan Claire Matheny Roy C. Talmage Donovan Bryant Leland M. Gobel Thomas A. Maxwell Herbert H. Ulrich ri Wallace Bunnell Robert E. Hoagland Paul Miller Glen F. Waltemath '12 W. A. Carmichael Don B. Hollenbeck John R. Moritz Kenneth Watkins Paul H. Cheyney Theodore Hustead J. W. Mumford Irvin W. Weiler Paul C. Coglizer Fay F. James Henry C. Muers Warren W. White Peter Coniglio Ralph C. Johnson Marshall J. Neely Wendell K. Woods Francis M. Cummings Parke Keays Edgar L. Olson Franklin F. Yearsley James T. Davis Charles W. Lane Paul E. Popejoy 'J 131 111. N11 1 1 Page 462 N T X 1,7 K .. W l 1 1. 1 1 12 1. g 1 1f 1 1 1 1 1Q 1 1 1 1. 1 1,1 1. 1 11 1-:J 11.. 1 1 . 11 .V .9 A 1 11 1 1 Q. 71 .131 .1 ,V X 111 X 1 11 1,1 . 1 I . f .711 .11 V1 .X 1 1:11 .X 1 1 1. K J . -P 1 . 1 1 1 1'1" 11, 11 1 11 ..1. -X ri 'LD 1 11 'x JJ 11 3-1 1 1. A 1:1 1- ' 1 1 1 . 1 1 ft 1 ,f X .1 L1 1? M , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tx l :1 f:.1Q11.1 X 2:1-Mfr' 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1,4 s. 111, 4" 1A.?4,x1 M21 . FQ H! 11 Y lr r gf-1 1frfr'ff11.