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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 592


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 592 of the 1926 volume:

I •• ■■fr J ' - • ' ..ti. ■_., ,- ' -j. - li ' - ? -- : ' r COPYKIG H T JACOB NORTH c CO. Printers BUREAU OK ENGRAVING. Inc Ent;ravi-rs THE- GREATER.- UNIVERSITY COKNHUSKEK - FOR • 1-9-2-6 6 I THEUNIVBRSITYOP • • • THK-FUTUKE • • • • A more cxtonwc camf ns, lar c open sf dccs. hcantijul vistas, inagui ' f ccnt monumanal buildings — that will be the University of the Future " " _ r " THEGKEATEn- UNIVERSITY CORNHUSKEKFOPL- 1926 V -■ TTTTT NEBflASKAS -DREAMS Extension, improvancnt, the dc vdopment of a higher culture — those are ' Dreams i DH. H. B. ALEXANDEI To whom. lii.s ilranju oj the Unwcr- s ty ' s i(tii7f have ins invcl the tlicmc of tlii hool{ and his lofty idcaUsm ami liberal teacli )ig have rendered him to the youth of t ii stdtt ' a valued scnwit, wc dedieate tlii.s hoii!{ FOrtEWOI D Nebraska is a great state. Standing as it X does, in the center of the American contin- ent, it is rich in agricultural products, commerce, and service. This commonwealth is ably represented by its state university which has, for over a half century, been turning out hundreds of educated, fair-minded citizens with the spirit of patriotism and service. This year has been one of the greatest of them all for that school; Nebraska has advanced and in this year has assumed wonderful cHreams of future development. This, the Cornhusker of 1926, has endeavored to portray this one year of progress in the University of Nebraska and to show, in a small way, what the future holds forth. If it has done either, it has accomplished its purpose. m If YTT ' . " ' " . ,1111 iti, ■ iiiiiirii» ' HI HI 111 »»T 111 HI iiw 111 m m m m lil 111 ' IIITIIIIH ' I,,,,, I ' m NEBRASKAS ETHICS ' Scholar i p, ■ nan ncs , good iport.s ' infl)isliif) anA fair mindedncss — these form the code of } ehras}{a s Ethics r ' TTTTT CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION II COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 111 IV CLASSES ACTIVITIES V VI THLETICS VII MILITARY STUDENT LI Hi: ' jl!MMIT| ' BTT tmw f|| U| ill BH If W9W 111 Hi ■■■ |H HI HI ' HlHI Iiq _. — - . ■■ . . ■ ■ ■ -- — ■,.,--■ ■— ■ .1 - - - F T T T T Tl NEBRASKA ' S SPIRIT That ahstraci. mJoiiiitcihlc jcc ' liii} siwu i)j;4 itsclj at all times — a .s iint which calls for L ' LjiwJitv to both friend and joe 132 Mi ln Li f In fSJI M I THE GREATER UNIVERSITY he Qrcatcr Vniversity XT i out i)t our experience (out of the college of hard knocks), for the most part, that we form opinions governing our own lives and directing our own judgments and activities: and in ik-i manner it is out of the experience of our University (supported by a study of the experience of others of her kind) that we must formulate opinions that will govern our activities in the matter of planning her future. Now It is a very noteworthy fact that this simple statement of a very self-evident truth never, for a moment, escapes the attention of the co-ordinate governing Kxlies of the University, when applied to the direction of any of her academic or athletic activities; but it is also quite noteworthy that we have been, for the most part, quite immune to the influence of this simple truth when applied to the planning of an adequate zone or comprehensive landscape that will care for the orderly growth and expansion of the University in a physical way in a manner at all commensurate with the opportunities offered. The net result of such confusion (to express it in a homely way) is that we are eternally trying to fit an outgrown garment to an overgrown child with the result that neither the child nor the gar ment can possibly be happy or contented in their contact with each other. This condition of affairs prevails not alone at Nebraska, but is even more positively notable in almost all the colleges and universities of our land; to the extent that, as a general rule, the greater their wealth and opportunity, the more notable has been their lack of adequate landscape plan. In partial extenuation of this sad condition it has been truthfully said that the student enrollment in al! major educational institutions has doubled during the past ten years — a growth that is bringing to our trustees and regents a situation so acute that it staggers our resources and our ingenuity, and we have bought relief by directing our energies hurriedly toward the housing problem, seeking available build- ing spaces without ttx much regard for the settings and without tcKi large a perspective, and we have appealed in our distress to our most available architect to supply our most imminent housing problems, losing sight of the artistic and cultural possibilities of a setting that will make our building a part and parcel of a plan that will unity our whole campus, l(K)king toward the completion of a comprehensive picture. A good campus landscape can be likened, for illustration, to a well-executed and well framed painting in which every figure has its place and an adequate reason therefore. We have all noted that every great picture has for its main motif a central figure supported by others that are intended to emphasise the artist ' s thought. This is exemplified by the famous painting by Moncocci — " Christ before Pilot " — in which the figure of Christ is supported by a Jewish rabble crying aloud " Crucify Him " and which is supported further by a likeness of Pilot himself setting in judgment in the case; every part o! the picture being devoted to directing the observer ' s attention to the figure that has been made the motif of the picture. Further illustrating the same point, 1 observe that we travel thousiinds of miles, maybe to Yellowstone Park, to take a seat upon what is called Pulpit Rock in the Canyon of the Yellowstone in order to get a view of the falls which becomes the central feature of an unobstructed view supported on both sides by the varied-colored walls of the canyon. Again we may visualize a home located at the east end of a long avenue that is flanked by lofty trees and that at aKnit the time of the equinox the sunset appe.irs in the west directly in the midst of this setting of trees and the effect of all of this wiis that Nature had provided a picture with a ceutral feature well supj-Hirted and we ' l flamed. PnUf 2 I 1 ' 1 1 IT V A M ' ' M K H(Ni i H TT PROPOSED BUILCme 5lTOATI0n PLAtl LincoLH City ■ Campus UniVtRSITY OF • ME5ltA5KA Now no architect and no artist in all the long history of art and its development ever succeeded in creating a new form, nor will they m the future ever succeed in so doing. They have discovered the beauty of form and have adapted it to our uses and our tastes and our comfort. For instance, it has been said that a Greek workman some centuries before the beginning of the Christian era, carelessly placed a hollow tile cylinder upon the ground over a sprouting Acanthus plant and that in due time the plant grew up inside the tile and out of the top thereof and a builder passing by noted the beauty of the combination — the tile and the Acanthus plant growing out of it. This became the motif of the capitol of the Corinthian column that has been reproduced to this day in our most artistic structures. Again, we suppose that a gable roof is the simplest possible form of construction, the purpose of which is to keep the rain out of a building and the form was used by primitive builders for that pur- pose alone and without consciousness that it would one day be the form that should be used as n covering of the Parthenon, the most beautiful building of all times, nor that it would become the motif of the great Gothic cathedrals of the middle ages. Again, after the same method, there seems to be developing in this country of ours a new theme, or mot ' f, in architecture that, like the others I have mentioned, seems to be the result of chance or PaKe :{ 1 ' [lIIK AVWAWA A yA A AVTAM necessity, or both. In any event, not premeditateJ. It seems to have Ivcn horn of the necessity in cities like New York and Chicai o, u ' here the lofty buildings began to make dark caverns of the streets and city ordinances became necessary to provide an ever- increasing " setback " as the buildings assumed hftier and loftier proportions. And, lo and behold! It suddenly davoned up in artists that this method of construction greatly improved the beauty and symmetry of the structure and as a result of it wc have such buildings as the Tribune building, of Chicago, and the new State Capitol of Nebraska as the forerunners of a new and purely American culture. Now we have observed that the finest examples of landscape that we find in the vicinity of our cities arc the golf courses and, strange to say, these were never laid out for the primary purp ise of creating landscape but were created for the sole purpose of providing nine or eighteen, (as the case may l-e) fairways that the player might have an unobstructed view between his tee and his flag. The net result (if which VnMs to create the kind of a picture that I have just described to you with the flag for the central figure, supported on either side by trees or .shrubs or drives or creeks or any other natural work of not sufficient note to detract from the central feature. Now to apply my interpretation of what a picture is or a picture might to be; by like rules, lo a landscape, or what a landscape should be: I. A landscape should have a well-defined and well wrought boundary which would answer as the artistic frame to our picture; and, first of all, I might say suggestively that a street or streets can never be adequate boundaries for a landscape, for the very simple reason that its creator may not con- tiol the vista on the other side. A thicket, a river or a screen of shrubs or trees might an.swer for a boundary or, where the necessities of the case require, a landscape may be bounded by a h.ilf bhvk of ground surrounding it and f;icmg it, the construction and planting thereon being planned for framing purposes. In other words, tlie first rule governing the creation of ,i l.mdscape is that no matter where within the enclosure the observer m;iy stand he may not be permitted to see an objectionable thing from ail artistic point of view. II. The second important objective that one should seek lo .icquire is that there K " no imssible avenue of ;ipproach or entry into our landscape scheme through which an objectit)nable view could be had, and from every important avenue of .ipproach the builder .should strive lo present to the observer a picture complete in itself with a central feature (preferably .s ime monumental building) supported oi: either side by pl.intmus or le.s.ser structures thai m.iy .serve to .iccentuale the view. o s III. In the development of a campus landscape it seems to us that the ideal method (and the necessary one) is to create a considerable number of these pictures complete in themselves, dominated maybe by a greater vista in the form possibly of a quadrangle or oval, depending upon the nature or topography of the area. Now in our studies of the situation at the University of Nebraska we found that during the life of the institution covering a period upwards of fifty years, that the governing board had many time? sensed the desirability of plans looking to the future growth and development of the institution, and were anxious to make plans that would be adequate to take care of future requirements and from time to time during that period we think a half dozen or more considerable schemes were laid out with that purpose in view. We found, too, that each of these plans had been in turn stored away in the vaults or cupboards of the Administration Building and lost, so far as services to successive governing boards was concerned. We found, also, that any movement in the premises looking toward the perfection of other and greater plans were listened to with great indilTerence and that a great amount of inertia had to he overcome in order that any progress at all might be made. In order, then, that the plan we had in view might not meet the same fate of its predecessors we began studiously to search for the cause or causes of their undoing, if any there might be, and we came to the conclusion : 1 . That all the plans that had been submitted were the work of architects and that an architect by reason of his culture and training has dominant in his mind the housing problem, his whole training having been directed rather toward the building itself than toward the setting of it. All his fees and all his livelihood having been based during all his experience upon a percentage of the cost of the building itself. We found that his energies had been, as a rule, directed toward the possible housing needs of the University for its several colleges for a term of years and the plans that he de- veloped therefore stressed that motif. 2. The plan seemed always to have been superimposed upon the University and was never the outgrowth of a studious effort on the part of those most intimately in- terested and contained no contribution that breathed a breath of the life of the University itself. Our conclusion has been that to plan the future area of a campus in such a way that it may live, it should be contributed to by every department of the University, inclusive of the governing board, the faculty, the alumni, the student body, and where located within a city, the Chamber ot Commerce, the city council and other affiliated interests. Our experience has been that widely-distributed photo stats of plans with requests that suggestions of change be made; the adequate digestion ot these sug- IMI y. S4v: • :4V• y4V 7™y. jested cliant;cs and a readjustment of the plans incorporating more or less of these suggestions, and this piiKess repeated again and again, not only brings out ideas otherwise unavailable, but it makes all in- terested parties contributors and thereby secures their interest and endorsement and, later, their enthus- iasm and support. I do not think we can stress as fully as we would like, the importance of an adequate setting for our buildings. We devote untold thousands of wealth to the development of culture, and culture is the objective of all our etforts as University people, in this connection we are quite well aware that m is solely through the art and the literature of the civilizations that have gone before us that we hav. any possible way of judging them and it is only those peoples that develop an art and a literature ot their own that live in history today. Regardless of how conscious v may be of this fact it seems that we are overlooking for the most part the greatest possible opportunity in our failure to co-ordinate our many beautiful and monumental buildings into a composite whole that will adequately support their beauty. We have often observed that a cottage with a beautiful setting is a much more K ' autiful picture than a mansion without any setting at all. We have noted, for instance, that the City of Washington, which during its lifetime has doubtless had more attention paid to planning than any other city in America, never seemed to find herself until recently, at the time of the building of the Lincoln Memorial. An open mall or fairway was developed between that building and the Potomac River on the one end and the Capitol Building on the other. Then the city seemed to be immediately conscious of the impKirtance of tying together all the monumental structures of that are;i into one great picture which might be supported m time by the lesser lights of the landscape. Our conclusion is that in the building of our landscape it is not the housing problem that should dominate the scheme, nor should the kind of house to be built by future administrators of our Uni- versity affairs be made the subject of comment or discussion or planning. On the other hand it is the open spaces, the fairways, the malls and the vistas that should dominate the scheme and the building i ' .reas along should be incorporated as a setting for the whole. In this connection we invite again a careful study of the illustrations that accompany this story of our campus plan; that our people may know to what extent we have undertaken to apply to our picture the simple principles we have herein enumerated. Note in detail the flat tracing of the University zone, that it is well defined and well framed, and that it has a veritable series of fairways and vistas interlocking on numerous axes to form a compre- hensive group of picture? that together make up our landscape. Two of these vistas are illustrated here in perspective: I. The Stadium Mall (Fourteenth street to Stadium) II. The Quadrangle (Engineering group to Library) Many others equally beautiful are not illustrated. A. Eleventh street fairway, to Engineering group. B. Stadium Walk (with gateway) — Twelfth street vacated. C. Fifteenth street —from State Capitol to Librarv D. Fifteenth street from Library to State Capitol. E. Library to Women ' s Gym. F. Women ' s Gym to Library. G. Library to Engineering group. H. Engineering group to Library (illustrated). I. Fourteenth street to Stadium (illustrated). J. Auditorium to Administration building. K. Administration building to Auditorium. Note also the happy use of lower ground to the north of Auditorium .uul Women ' s Gym by a sort of sunken garden effect, to be made use of for athletic fields. After careful study of all, we cordi.iily mvite all friends of our L ' niversily to contribute any thought suggestive of improvement. Giio. N. Skymdur. Chatrman Campus Planning Committee University of Nebraska. MM y.v•vyi y. y• • y•«W4 y • % y• EXECUTIVE . ? . Hakrv n. Landis Board of Regents XN the very nature of things your Regents may not come in close and personal contact with the students in so numerous a family, but we nevertheless wish them to know that we are more conscious day by day of the growth of our University in quality as well as quantity and we are happy in the accomplishment, year hy year, of a broader culture, physically, intellectually, morally and spiritually. The students are the interpreters to the world of Nebraska ' s standards. " They are the substance of things hoped for and the evidence of things not seen. " It is their culture that is the index of our progress and we are proud to accept it as a worthy .iccomplishment. 15- MM M»N ' « W4V«V.vViW«vy i yi : «V I i TTT III ' » ' ' ' ' » J ' ' ' » ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' 1 1 7 _ Chancellor Samuel Avery The Chancellor HOR many years I have been asked to indite in the pages of the Cornhusker a few words of greet- ing. So again I improve with pleasure the opportunity to greet students, graduates, faculty, and all loyal Cornhuskers everywhere. I have learned that the keynote of this book is " Looking Forward. " Needless to say, this is the keynote of most of the Cornhuskers. Implicitly, it is the spirit even of those Cornhuskers which have a distinctly historical aspect. For in the life of a university it IS peculiarly true that we often see the promise of the future in the accomplishments of the past. And so in this moment of looking forward let us remember that we see visions of still greater achieve- ment largely through the eyes of those v hose labors have made possible our present confidence and optimism. If our University is to fulfill its destiny as one of the leaders of thought in this section of the country we must advance in all worthy lines of endeavor. Cultural subjects and vocational subjects m.ust progress harmoniously and sympathetically. The faculty must be strengthened whenever oppor- tunity permits. Problems educational, problems financial, and problems in the broad sense spiritual will confront us. Our progress will depend on our ability to meet these problems as they arise. Judg- ing from the phenomenal growth of the institution during the last tv enty years, we can look forward confidently to the future. It should be the ambition of everyone now entrusted with responsibility — and this includes everyone from the Regents to the students — so to build that when those of the future look over the Cornhusker of 1926 they will realize that the hopes and aspirations of that day were prophetic and not a passing enthusiasm of the hour. S mWAX WA A A A A w Tmy. Dean Carl C. Encheru Dean of Men ECR over a third ot a century 1 have as a student or teacher in the University, vk ' atched its re- markable progress and growth materially, intellectually, morally. In the early days, the Uni- versity was extremely poor, hut under the leadership of a few great men, it was making the most of its meager resources, and was laying a firm foundation for substantial and unlimited future growth. Lack of equipment and shortage of teachers often made it almost impossible to secure gixxl work because of the impossibility of reaching the less capable or the unwilling. Conditions are still far from ideal, but they are surely improving with every passing year. Though the growth in the past has been great, it should be far greater in the near future, and we will before long have an equipment and a teaching staff adequate to all our needs. Beautiful buildings and elaborate equipment, however, do not make a great university, but they make gixxl work possible. Many teachers do not make up for quality of teaching, but they make it possible to give the personal instruction and inspiration to the individual which has in the past been too often denied him. Equipment and teachers, though, however great they may Ixr, are powerless unless they have the co-operation of an earnest, intelligent and energetic student body. Scholarship is now honored as never before. It is coming to be recognized as a requirement without which there is no entry to athletics, to fraternities, to student activities, in short, to all the avenues of activity that loom s i large and attrac tive before the eyes and imagination of the young men and women of today. The strong student who a few years ago was sneered at, is now coming into his own; the society drone, who once was considered so desirable, is now being rapidly eliminated; and there is being developed an atmosphere of such spiritual and moral power as to make the University the greatest single force f ir g(X)d in the State Fortunate indeed are they who are privileged to have a part in this epoch-making progress. ' y tM y, tfv y . v y y s 4vy y y .?™y. Dean of Women BPPROXIMATELY twcnty-six hundred undergraduate and one hundred graduate women arc registered in the University this year. The office of the Dean of Women looks after their needs and assists them in their adjustment to the college environment and college demands. A housing bureau and an employment bureau assist the young women in finding suitable lodging and gainful em- ployment. The office stands ready at all times to render such service as the needs of the college women may require. Counsel and information dealing with the varied problems and perplexities of women students will be gladly given. The training received in the intra and extra-activities should prepare the student for proper college citizenship and for the larger and more effective citizenship in after-college life. The attitude towards opinions, traditions, and principles of the college world may determine one ' s attitude towards life in the larger world. The scholastic, ethical, moral, and spiritual standards will, in a measure, be responsible for the nature of the precepts and of the character of the maturer individual. The majority of the college women maintain fine standards and ideals, and are amenable to further suggestions which will guide them towards a higher goal. There has been a steady and notable improvement in the desire to promote superior scholarship. In spite of the fact that the requirements have been made severer, the number of recipients of Phi Beta Kappa honors has been increased. With the enlarged enrollment, the high-minded and right-thinking leaders will need to stress constantly the importance of excellent grades honestly obtained, and help tc direct their more confused or misguided classmates towards the worthwhile achievements which represent the real meaning and purpose of University life. M MM y.NV4V4 yi}v.vy4 i Dean Hlrmak G. James College of Arts and Sciences y HI: primary purpusc (it ilic ( )llci;c iit Art and Si:icikc i? qiiiu- clcirly distini;uishcd from the l J |iriinary purpose of any of the other colleges in the University. Briefly st.itej this distinction mis;ht he worded as follows: While the other colleges of the University are primarily concerned with preparing a student to earn ,i living, the College of Arts and Sciences is primarily concerned with preparing a student to live. It may he said then that the primary purpose of the College of Arts and Sciences is ti) turn out men and women who will be worthy and creditable members of human society, irrespective of what their specific calling or occupation may be. To accomplish this purpose, the College of Arts and Sciences offers a wide variety of courses in all the fundamental fields of human knowledge. Its regulations attempt to insure that students in this (College shall receive broad contacts in the domain of human thought and achievement, and at the s.ime time, pursue some particular line of studies sufficiently to enter beyond its portals. With its wide range of selection, it avoids narrow and hampering restrictions so that each student ' s particular K-nt may be given full opportunity for development. In a secondary sense, the College of Arts serves a more specific purpose in offering courses which are of direct technical value in the preparation for many of the numerous professions represented by the professional courses and colleges of the University. The importance of this secondary service to the student in the University must not be overlooked, but it is well to remember that it is secondary to the fundamental purpose briefly outlined above. If, therefore, you have s ime idea of being more merely ,i lawyer, or a divtor, or a farmer. or a dentist, or a teacher, or a business man, or a follower of any vocation whats K ' ver, the more time you can spend in the effcirt to learn to live prior to or in connection with your etfort to learn to make a I ' ving, the more will you be attracted to the College of Arts and Sciences. s Dean E. A. Burneti College of Agriculture - HE College of Agneulture, with its beautiful campus and sturdy buildings, is developing its l ) courses of instruction to interest larger groups of students, both men and women, who come to Nebraska in greater numbers each year. It is maintaining its progress along with the other parts and functions of the University. Old courses in the curriculum are being continued and new subjects are being brought in that are necessary. The technical groups of subjects will be continued and in addition a Liberal Course in Agriculture is offered which will permit the students to specialize in science, economics, history, sociology, or literature. A new course in Agricultural Administration is offered. This is designed to furnish a business training in agriculture, with majors in economics and in agriculture. It will tram men to be managers of land, bankers, merchants, and for business closely related to agriculture. The Home Economics department is planning several innovations. It will soon offer a new cul- tural course in Home Economics. It hopes to provide a child training laboratory where students may study child psychology. This work will he modeled after the Merrill-Palmer School at Detroit. Social life, of course, will be promoted through student organizations. Parties, mixers, and other social functions help to bind the students of the College more closely. The student activities building, which for some time has been a growing need, will be ready for use in September. Athletic sports will be continued under an efficient coach, as has been the plan of the past. Sports at the Agriculture College are constantly becoming more important. The dairy department will soon occupy its new barns, and additional land has been purchased for an animal husbandry farm. f I III I ltM y 4 yi Mi %vyJv» yjy« yi yA DuAN Warrln a. Sewey College of Law HAW schools, including Nebraska ' s, are in the second stage of their development. Beginning as mere assistants to practicing lawyers in the education of candidates for the bar, they have come to be the sole normal means by which specific legal education is acquired. As a professional training school, the College of Law will progress, not by increasing its size, unless the ptipuiation of the state warrants an increase, but by improving the quality of its work. Higher entrance require nients, a dormitory in which the students by constant, close association will stimulate and develop each other, an increased faculty to give more personal contact between student and instructor, a gradually expanding library, a more complete articulated course of study-these will all help to enable it to do a better teaching job. The next stage of its development will be reached when the schcxil becomes the scicntitic research bureau of the state for legal affairs. Law instructors are today the only K)dy of men with the knowl- edge, inclination and time to work out with any degree of completeness the underlying policies and principles of the law. The judges and the busy practitioners get close-up views of specific situations, but vv ' ith the multitude of new conditions and new demands upon the law created by the complexity of modern life, they are unable to do the exhaustive, scholarly, and scientific work required in analyzing and harmonizing substantive law and its application to life. This work, it would appear, must be done largely by teachers; it has already been started and this school has entered upon it in a way. In time this will become a co-ordinate function of the school. The t " !ollege of Law will then Iv one of the chief pillars in the temple of justice. MMjy. y«visy« «v« V4 y«v84vy4 yiv: iN I T Dean O. I. Ferguson College of Engineering DEBRASKA ' S natural products arc leaving the state very much in their raw form. Nebraska ' s natural resources are not all being tapped. Nebraska ' s needs for power, to be applied to the daily uses and conveniences of her citizens, are not fully being met. Upon the engineering in Nebraska devolves the duty of changing these practices and conditions. Upon the University of Nebraska falls the task of supplying trained men who can " engineer " these processes. The University will continue to send engineers broadly into industry, where they are already honoring her by their success, but who will come more and more to study our own peculiar problems, to read our oppor- tunities, to capitalize our resources of materials and men. The future College of Engineering therefore must continue to emphasize basic subjects and con- siderations, to teach the v-alue of keen analysis and inventive synthesis, to stress the necessity of logical thinking and sound judgments. And, moreover, through its laboratories and its engineering experiment station, it must vigorously attack the knotty problems which bind our hands and tie our feet. It must break new paths for us to tread. It must open new fields for us to cultivate. It must build new industries to employ our sons and daughters. The College of Engineering at Nebraska is improving year by year. More students are attending the school and taking advantage of the courses offered in the College. Instructors are becoming more capable, as they need to be to train capable students who will go out as engineers of the future. New buildings arc expected and will be elected in the next few years. Machinery is being improved and the College is advancing constantly. The College of Engineering is a forward-looking institution. It sees a future of continually en- larging service. I MM ! . 4V! ;V (V4VVkVS « ■ ' ' I- " ' ' ■ ' ' » ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' TTt 111 III tri Tit 7=° . Dean Iames E. LeRossignol College of Business Administration XF one may judj c the luture by past events and present tendeneies, it is sate to siiy that the ( " ollef c of Business Administration will always have a plaee in the University of Nebraska. The University is a little world of it; own, reileetin!, ' the great outer world of people and things, prcparini; the younger generation to take its plaee and to play its part in its various fields of thought and aetion, of whieh the field of business is by no means the least. The College is likely to have .in inereasing number of students. To give them proper instruetion and training, there must be a larger faeulty — more teaehers sueh as we now have, men of broad eul turc, scientifie spirit, and intimate knowledge of business conditions and problems. The curriculum will be improved and strengthened, standards will be raised, as it comes to Iv understood that the college is a professional school, with detinite objects in view, where the students are obtaining knowledge and training for their life work as business men and citizens. Graduates, already more than five hundred in number, will be occupying imp irtant positions in the business world, and will be able to contribute in many ways to the success of our work, within and without the college walls. The college will continue to develop !ts work of business research, the value of which can hardly be over-estimated. The chief purpose of this is to ascertain the best pr.ictice in every kind of business and to make it widely known and generally toHowed. This wiiW make for the greatest erticiency in both private ,ind public business, and benefit not only business men as such, but the general public as consumers and taxpayers. The College of Business Administration, like the other colleges of the University, will h.ive a suit- able building, as a center for its various activities .md a place where our gradu.ites and other business men and women of the state may teel at home. iMi w!Wivyi v ?www4 y« : iV i I Dean G. A. Grubb College of Dentistry - HE future College of Dentistry will he determined by a vision of the needs and demands of the J future and by the evolutionary development of the past. It will be a composite product, ex- pressed in four diiferent ways: curriculum, faculty, student body, and building. Previous to 1917 the course included three years, based upon a pre-requisite of four years of high school work. Two years have been added — one year of dentistry and one year of college work, as an additional pre- requisite. Only in the last ten years has dentistry received recognition as one of the several major health agencies. The general drift of the dental college curriculum was towards two pre-dental years of college grade and four years of dentistry. Doctor Wm. Giess, Ph.D., of Columbia University, was commis- sioned by the Carnegie foundation to make survey of dental education. After three years of care- ful study Doctor Giess recommends that the course be rearranged to two years of pre-dental work of college grade, three years of concentrated dentistry, and a graduate year. We have before us, then, three plans from which to choose: the One-Four Plan (present), the Two-Four Plan (proposed), and the Two-Three-Graduate Plan (proposed). The lengthening of the course is attracting and developing students of a higher mental type. Whatever the faculty ' s decision, as to the future curriculum, a still higher mental type will be produced. In five years from the time that the College of Dentistry is able to move into a new and modern building on the campus, its enrollment will be double. Such a location will give it a better understand- ing with the general student registration. It will have an improved standing with the national rating body. It will attract students from a greater distance and will serve a greater regional need. The future College of Dentistry will, therefore, have its curriculum more scientifically arranged, have a better teaching faculty, an enlarged student body of a higher mental type, and a new and modern building on the campus which will be appropriate for its specific needs. Teachers College INCE the reorganization ot the Teachers Cullcijc in 1 21, the enrollment has increased from 447 to 1,335. The number of graduates, which in 1922 was fifteen, had by 192 increased to 136; and for the present year will he approximately 160. It takes more than an academic de- gree to make a teacher. Subject matter, while absolutely necessary, certainly is not half the necessan ' preparation. In addition to a modern attitude towards subject matter and a conception of method in Its broader aspects, there must be developed an inspiration tor the work, a sense of resp insibility, and an ideal of service, which can come only from those who know the public sehcxils. The training school of the Teachers College, which is now a four-year high seh(X)l, must in the near future be expanded so as to consist of a kindcrg.irten, the first six grades of the elementary sehix)l, and a junior and senior high school. In no branch of educational endeavor is there greater interest today or greater promise for educa- tional progress than in the field of research. The training schiH l, in addition to l- cing a laKiratory in which students gain some of the techniques necessary in teaching, must furnish opportunities for ex- perimental work. It must in the future serve this end if it is to measure up to its responsibilities. The Teachers College, while it will always be interested in training classr(x m teachers, must as time goes on devote more .md more attention to the training of supervisors, principals and superintend- ents. It must contribute its part in the way of research to the onward progress of education. In this way only will the Teachers College of the future be able to take its place among the other teacher train- ing institutions in the state universities of the middle west. iiM y.v!4 i y«vv« y«vy4Ny«vy vyi yiyi 1 College of Pharmacy TT ITHIN the last three years the Research Committee of the Commonwealth Fund has expended f I J a total of thirty-two thousand dollars in making a study of scientific pharmacy from the func- tional standpoint. This study has been made by a committee of experts selected from scientific men interested in pharmacy, from men interested in pharmaceutical education. The study was directed by Dr. W. W. Charters of the School of Education of the University of Chicago. The method under- lying the study may be simply stated as follows; The study was a functional one, that is, it was a study in which the first step was to find out just what the pharmacist does. The second step was to discover what he must know to perform these duties intelligently. The duties of the pharmacist un- covered by the functional study may be classified under twelve general headings. They include his duties as a citizen, concerning his profession, as a merchant, those connected with the compounding and the manufacture of compounds which he uses as prescriptions. He also has duties concerned with disease, public health, other scientific information, the distribution of alcohol, narcotics and poisons, and with the knowledge of the contents of those codes which establish a legal standard for the things used in medicine and in the industries. One of the greatest duties of the pharmacist is concerned with himself and his growth in knowledge and skill after he has been graduated from college. The College of Pharmacy in the University of Nebraska, in common with all such teaching in- stitutions, has as its objective the training of students so that these duties may be performed intelli- gently by those who practice pharmacy and in addition, it intends to train students in such a way, so that they, as practitioners of pharmacy, may be able to train themselves to adapt themselves to the everchanging conditions of pharmaceutical practice. The College of Pharmacy is constantly growing and assuming new duties. As a larger number of students attend the College each year the duties of the school become greater. Priu-. M. M. Fo ;i School of Journalism aOUNGEST of the University ' s divisions (orjjanized hy the Board of Regents in 192. ), the School of Journahsm is serving the state hy furnishing mental and character discipline designed to equip persons for leadership in the journalism fields —especially the Nebraska community newspaper- as writers, interpreters of the news ( " the food of public opinion " ), and publishers. This training is given in a four-year course leading to the Certificate of Journalism with the degree of I ' achelor of Arts — a well-rounded education in connection with eighteen semester courses in journalism studies. Practice and theory are fused in classriwm work by instructors experienced in newspaper writing, editing, and administration, in magazine writing, and in printing. Student publications afford further practical training — especially The Daily TsJebrd-fJ ini, organized on the plan of a small city daily, labora- tory for the sch(X)I. Former students are occupying responsible positions on Nebraska newspapers, on metroptiiitaii newspapers, and in press associations. Requests from Nebraska editors for graduates (with alert, well-furnished minds, keen observation, initiative, dependability, business, character — keen social conscience, ethical sense) again this year are treble the number of students available. The School ' s equipment includes an adequate library opened this year and a tyjiiigraphy labora- tory to give a practical understanding of the mechanical aspects of " the art preservative. " The press of the state the School serves through the University News Service (aK)ut 6()(),()00 words a year), by criticism of papers when requested, and by covering University events of local interest. Its students sint aKiut 181,(1(10 words to 271 papers (262 weeklies) on the 1926 basketball tournament (thrice the 1924 record). T hese signed articles editors usually gave first-page display and for the service, e. pressed warm appreciation. I I .F° . Prof. Franklin D. Barker Pre-Medics _ ' HE past thirty years have witnessed a steady increase in the number of pre-medical students from I ) a yearly enrollment of six, to two hundred and fifty. The University of Nebraska was first to recognize the advantages of organising pre-medical students as a definite group. This group was the first to have assigned to it a special adviser. Close association develops a fine esprit de corps as evidenced by a definiteness and earnestness of purpose and keen academic rivalry. Contact with medical men in the monthly meetings of the group and class instruction under instructors especially interested in medical education create a stimulating and helpful atmosphere. In these thirty years, about three thousand students have registered as pre-medics. Fifteen per cent have dropped out. Of these who completed the pre-medical course, sixty per cent have eventually entered a college of medicine, and seventy-five per cent of these have completed the course in medicine. The future of medicine will necessarily determine the future of pre-medical education. If the ideas and efforts of a few reactionaries prevail, the present four-year course in medicine will be ' " despecialized " and condensed into two years and the pre-medical requirement lowered to a high school course. The majority of medical men, with vision, insist on a five-year course, including a year ' s intern- ship, preceeded by two to four college years of specialized pre-medical training. Our students, with two years of pre-medical training have shown an ability to pursue successfully the medical course, equal to that of students having had a three or four-year preparatory course. Our students have also been able to compete successfully with graduates from every College of Medicine in the United States. The important work of healing the sick, alleviating suffering, keeping people well, happy and useful, calls for more than average mentality, a willingness to spend long, hard years m preparation, i love for the work, a sense of immense responsibility and a joy in service to mankind. iMi y.v!4vyi?% «vy4 ' « y«v ' I ' ROF. Fall H. Grummann School of Fine Arts ECIR the first time since its re()ri;aiii;aiu)n in 1912 the School of Fine Arts will he in a position to do its work without serious inconvenience and with the facilities essential to the best work. The erection of Morrill Hall on the east section of the present campus, near Bessey Hall, will greatly help every department of the School, and will fill a lonjj-felt need among Fine Arts students For thirteen years the department of Drawing and Painting has been giving instruction in badly arranged quarters without proper lighting and with distractions by constant disturbances. With the new- quarters good light and privacy necessary to efficient work will be features that will help the dcp.irtment Much better facilities for the work in design, ceramics, sculpture and pottery will be provided. I ' roper kiln facilities will help. The department of Music has been hampered even more seriously, since the attendance has been out of all proportion to the quarters. The new building will relieve this condition through ample .soundproof recitation rooms and suitable office facilities for the teach- ing force. Relief will be given the department of Dramatics with the erection of the new building. It will make available some additional room in the Temple immediately and enable the department to do in- tinsive work which has been omitted solely on account of lack of room. It is the ideal of the dep.irt nient in time to conduct a permanent theater. Through the Field House the School of Fine Arts hopes to furnish high grade concerts to the students and community. Not only by securing talent from outside, but by stimulating the local musical activities and utilising them to the utmost, this will be .iccompli, hed. In this connection special attention will be devoted to the larger possibilities of a splendid Chorus under Mrs. Raymond and the development of orchestra music. M•• M ! •v• y•v•v•vy• y•Vi yivy• : i yJe«y , . Dean L. A. Shlrman Graduate College - HE Graduate College of the University offers to holders of first degrees in Nehratka unusual V _J opportunities for advanced study and research. Some of the teachers in our accredited schools hold the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. A considerable number have taken the degree of Master of Arts. The high school teacher of mathematics often finds that he needs to know something cf the higher theory of his subject. The teacher of chemistry or of physics, or of botany or :;oology, soon wishes to work out some problems under a recognized master of scientific method. The teacher of history finds it important to he personally acquainted with the processes of research. The instructor in Greek, Latin, German, French, or English, will desire to know something of the history and philosophy of the language which he professes. The teacher of composition, to strengthen his confidence in his critical judgments, will generally desire to study under a master who has written approvably for the public. The students intending ultimately to practice medicine will commonly plan to be broadly trained in science. The young man who has invested in a bachelor ' s degree in preparation for the study cf law will probably wish to work in political science and economics. The student of theology will desire to know something of applied psychology, with the history of institutions and society. Second- ary teachers generally will wish to study experimental psychology and the history of education. Many students of the three " learned " professions will foresee the importance of giving some attention to philosophy. And especially, in present times, when the trend of high school training is strongly to- vk ' ards the various branches of engineering, the physics teacher will feel the need of broad preparation in mathematics, applied mechanics, and electricity. The Graduate College of the University of Nebraska was founded to serve the men and women of the state, inexpensively and conveniently, in all these needs, and is open to students holding diplomas from reputable collegiate institutions, whether intending or not intending to become candidates for advanced degrees. The Bulletin of the Graduate School shows, by departments, the subiccts and facili- ties offered. f IIM y. %vv; yi y4 ' 4 y• y $ i University Extension Division =; ' HE University Extension Divisuin is a cross section ot all coileijes and departments of the Uni- l ) versity ot Nehniska, organized for the purpose of carrying to the people at their homes many educational features of which they could not otherwise take advantage. Educational service includes accreditment to the University of Nebraska and to the North Centra! Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, investigation in schools, distrihution of educational and psychological testo. Class instruction on the campus and at outside points, including courses in many departments, has been given to five thousand one hundred seventy-students during the six years in which this work has been offered. Five hundred are now enrolled. Correspondence study has always held the first place of importance in the extension program. Thirty academic and professional departments are now offering one hundred fifty-five courses. In the seventeen years since this type of instruction began, 2,y9. students have completed 12,166 credit hours. On the average, about tour hour.-; are taken by each student. One student completed fifty-two hours, one has credit for thirty hours, .md several have completed twenty or more hours. There are now 2,194 active correspondence students. In earlier years, the proportion dropping courses was high. An improvement in recent years is evident from the fact that i6 per cent of ail closed registrations were carried to completion. Many high schtxils permit students to use correspondence study m meeting irregularities. It re- sults in economy for it reduces the number of courses that must be nlfered. A full high school course is now available. College students now use extension work toward graduation. Teachers may s.itisfy half their certification requirements. Short courses are given .it ditferent points m citizenship. Boy Scout and Camp Fire Work, and in tr.iining coaches and .ithletic officials. 1 - kJ 1 (0. M racME 1 Dean J. Jav Keegan College of Medicine E ' HE future of the College of Medieine may best be judged by the past. Sinee establishment jf l ) the College of Medicine at the present site in Omaha in 1913, it has grown to include two large laboratory buildings, a 250-bed University Hospital, Nurses ' home, men ' s dormitory, power plant, greenhouse, carpenter shop and an athletic field. The College of Medicine has taken its place in the foremost ranks of the medical schools of the country. Its graduates have increased from ten in 1915 to a maximum of ninety in 1925, and have been leaders in post-graduate work and private practice. The College is rendering a three- fold service to the state, the training of young men and women to enter the practice of medicine, the setting of a standard of excellence in medical education and hospital service of which Nebraska can well be proud, and a direct service to the state in hospital care of worthy poor patients. Future growth of the College of Medicine will increase these services. The College is still young in its modern development. The prestige of the accomplishments of its recent graduates will be added. Increased opportunities for scientiiic investigation of medical subjects will lead to important contribu- tions to medical knowledge. The hospital service to the state is being increased this year by the con- struction of a second wing, this also furnishing much needed clinical teaching opportunities for the greatly increased classes. As the needs of the state grow, additional wings to the University Hospital will be added, perhaps beyond the actual needs of the Medical College, for co-ordination of Medical School activities and state hospital service works for economy and excellence not attainable by separate institutions. Future growth is more often under-estimated than over-estimated. Neighboring states have undertaken extensive programs of development of their medical schools and hospitals. Psychiatric, public health and orthopedic service are quite properly developed at the medical schools. Private, city and county hospitals locate in the vicinity of the state institutions, for economy of time and centraliza- tion of medical activity. Private endowment should be added to the state support, particularly for medical library, public health and largely local benefits, for infectious diseases and dispensary. I In I :■ ' ■■, i i IH 11 I G. M. Fredericks Mnmccipolis, Minn. Phi Rho Sigma. Ralph Gilfry R. W. Goon B. Sc N. M. Hanson L. P. Hawkins, B. Sc Phi Rho Sigma. Alpha Kappa Kappa Arlington Coming, Iowa Omaha Phi Rho Sigma. PaiDiee Citv Beta Thcta Pi; Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Xi. W. W. Herrman, a. B. Phi Chi, L. Hoover, B. Sc. Neville Joyner E. G. Kirk, A. B. Nu Sigma Nu. Phi Rho Sigma. Nu Sigma Nu. S. C. Kirkegaard, B. Sc. Lincoln Hadden, Kans. Pme Ridge. S. D. Maywood Aurora, Colo. L. A. Koch, B. Sc. Omega Beta Pi: Phi Chi; Theta Nu. C ozad To act the part of a true friend requires more conscientious feeling than to fill with credit and complacency any other station or capacity in life. w W. F. NclVAK HoweUs Omega Beta Pi: Phi Chi. C. W. Oakes, B. Sc. Harlan, Iowa Omeua Beta Pi; Phi Beta Pi. R. H. OVERHOLT, A. Eugene Pape E. C. Person, B. Sc, M. A. Delta Omega Phi: Phi Chi: Sigma Xi. Donald Pillsbury, M. A. Phi Rho Sigma. Paul Read G. E. Robertson L. L. Robinson C. J. Shramek G. P. SIMMS. A. B. Alpha Tai: Omega: Phi Rho Sigma. Phi Rho Sigma. Phi Rho Sigma Phi Beta Pi. Per Omaha ' Waurieta Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha One wit, li}{e a nuc le of ham in soup, gives a zest and jlavour to the dish, but more than one serves only to spoil the pottage. i l! I s S ii ' iii He who fiostpones the hour of liviiij; as he i iijj it. is Ul e the rustic who waits for the river to [ ass along before he crosses. iMiy % yiVyi 5 iNyi s .vyivy. yiW.v%N ;vy.w ' , ' » ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' " ' ' ' ' ■ ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' The erection of a monument is superfluous; the memorx of us will lost, if we have deserved it hi our lives. lii A! Wi VA ! JM}yi v y« y ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■■ ' »■ ■ ' • ' ' »■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' in rr ]_ Jeanette Shafer Alice Louise Snaler Rlth Jane Troxfl Eva Pearl Wilton Lincoln Wilber Grant Petersburg There is no man so rifudltrss but u ' liut he tan ind a rioid sincere enough to tell hxm disagreeable truths. lM• i •wy. : • y• ' « ff•v v •v s ' . ' » ' » J» ' ' I I " ' » ' » " ' II ' »» «n »«« » The College of Medicine iMi y»vv vy4vyi v y4 y y4 y ' ' ' ■ ' ' » ' ' T «»« ' I ' ' ' ' " ' gnr. Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded. Dartinonth ChalHcr, 18 4t Active Chapters BETA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1921 S 5w!l ww M iyMy a wy jy a ' y ' l tTV ' ttZ i, ' 4 § S S i 1 S Eagleton Preseott McCauley Banister Gelvin Ncwti.n Wvnegai ' Rigg Olson Dickson Bennett Bitzer Hariy Good Pelilcan Albertson Abbott Hetherinston Ablx.u Rosenau Lewis Coder Lewis Turner Miller Hopkins Tolman Porter Anderson Gemoets Jlalzaeher Busbv Laeev Tucker Lanspa Alpha Kappa Kappa Clyde R. Bennett Donald A. Bitzer Dee L. Abhdtt Hodson A. Abbott J. C. Dickson Leland C. Albertson Chauncey L. Anderson Henry N. Gemotes Edwin E. Banister Harold E. Coder Lloyd P. Hetherington Seniors John T. EaEileton Richard W " : Good Juniors F. Raymond Gclvin Robert E. Harry Verne I. Lacey Sophomores Howard L. Hopkins Joseph A. Lanspa Charles C. Pelikan Kenneth E. Preseott Freshmen John W. Mahacher Harold N. Miller William E. Olson Steven A. Porter Bernard J. Macauley Raymond A. Newton Ernest V. Lewis G. Kenneth Lewis Oliver P. Rosenau James P. Rigg Regnar N. Sorensen David E. Wynegar J. Perry Tollman John G. Tucker William D. Turner i , jymroyM •MI : ! •vyi y • 4 V•Vy• y V4 y• y4 y • ' _■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' » » ' « ' ■■ ■■ ' ' » ' ■ ' ■ ' ' «■ ' ■ ' ' ' » ' » ' » ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' " l I I Kent Preston Kain Thl n Kiik Sti-i-ie Nelson PooU McClellanci nruniniontl Whittier Gaiidner Portei- navidson Buidick Kodwell McAllister Millliouse Hawkins Hartford Hoover Mulligan Everett Graham Alsiip Hill Tr..iip Dean Williams Nutzman Baker Wiebe Wvatt Moluin Anderson Teal Murdock Waltemath Nu Sigma N u Seniors C. L. Bam L. L. Davidson L. P. Hawkins L. Hoover R. A. Jefferson E. G. Kirk Juniors E. E. McClelland J. H. Milhouse C, R. Williams D. E. Burdick R. B. Burr S. H. Cook M. Mohun H. M. Murdock Sophomores C. L. Nutzman R. A. Steere F. E. Wiebe W. E. AIsup K. C. Baker J. O. Dean A. R. Everett J. W. Graham C. F. Kent Freshmen A. M. Mulligan C. M. Nelson R. L. Preston O. L. Anderson C. Drummond T. M. Gairdner J. R. Hill L. S. McAHster H. H. Porter R. L. Rodwell F. F. Teal E. Thompson W. W. Troup G. F. Waltemath L. Whittier M. R. Wyatt . ™y. Phi Beta Pi Founded West Pf)i»!,sY!rd)iw Medical College. ISS9 41 Active Chapters ALPHA PSl CHAPTER Established 1919 . A ' i H vsj y!fyiyiS t€ ' C U " ? ■ ■f 1f ! H 01 40 4 i 4 4 Z Oakes Kunkle Swuboda lIcGrew Nilsson Kreymboig Garrison Larson Pope Saxton Aten Walters Zierott Curtis Worthman Slander Pfeiffer Stander Wanamakcr Wright Glathar Blecker Heilesen Stillinser Robinson Guildner Wilson Crozier Bennett Engle Liska Miller Ehlers Liruwn Hansen Olsen Gerald M. Kunkel Kirhy C. McGrew Bradford W. Miller Ralph Blecker W. P. Garrison O. Clair Kreymhorg W. E. Bennett Henry C. Crozier O. C. Ehlers Eugene Aten Ivan H. Brown Arthur W. Curtis Warren J. Ewing Albert W. Glathar Phi Beta Pi Seniors Charles W. Oakes Eugene Pape Juniors Edward J. Liska Roscoe P. Luce Sophomores Earl H. Engel H. J. Green Gus N. Nilsson Edgar L. Olson Freshmen Charles Guildner Douglas Hansen William E. Heilesen Harold V. Larson L. L. Robinson Theodore C. Stander Stanley J. Walters Jesse W. Miller Joseph Swoboda A. Roy Wanamaker Eric P. Pfeiffer Merton C. Wilson LeRoy L. Zierott Alton J. Saxton Thomas Stander Cecil G. Stillinger Herbert Worthman George W. Wright ■ Avy « sy ;{ !W y a I .jain: Phi Chi Founded, Burlington. Vt., 1889 4 Active Chiiptcrs UPSILON NU OF PHI CHI Established 1916 M« y.N!4VVivy« ,vy«VWNW8 .V! 4 ' ' " ' ' ■■ ' ' ' ' » ■■ ' ' J lit ' 111 1 f 111 111 I « " » —TT-T- 4 £ « 4 j ' Schri)eder Brunin;;- Overhult Norall Weprner Ragan Bozarth Bancrol ' t Tvscm HcrimaiiM Smith Woerner Lucie Kiuger Koch Pyle Smith Madsen Sabin Hanson Wallin Webster Wensart Orvedahl Binser Murphy Hamsa Brown Novak Bychaner Morgan Moes HasgorsheU Estill Whalen Wegner Person Wagner Hunt Dixon Zahorchak VanViilin Kenaston Pailey Shramek Phi Chi Seniors M W. Biiii er C. C. Brown C. D. Dixon G. A Eychaner W . W. Herrman L. A. Koch R. R. Estill E. M Hansen C. C. Madsen B. W Pyle R. H. Rasgorshck C. W . Sabin Paul Bancroft H. L. BoUit; E. P. Bozarth E. F. BruniniJ J. H. Calvert Kaho Daily F. W. Kruesier E. C. Person L. H. Lucic C. J. Shramek W. F. Novak G. T. Stout F. W. Orvedahl S. P. Wallin R. H. Overholt C. R. Wegner W. R. Wegner Juniors C. E. Hunt C. V. Morgan T. C. Kenaston J. F. Whalen Sophomores R. L. Schroeder J. C. Van Valin I. H. Smith C. P. Wagner S. R. Taa;a;art W. W. Webster R, W. Tyson J. A. Zahorchak Freshmen William R. Hamsa L. E. Ragan P. C. Madsen C. L. Smith Robert Moes D. W. Wengert F. J. Murphy H. H. Woerner V. D. Norall W. A. Yoder TITT1 iiMX «vy.vy« yi?s4vy4vyA I 1 , Phi Rho Sigma Founded, T orthwestem Medical College. 1890 27 Active Chapters IOTA CHAI ER Established 1901 I )o _ -¥ rs Weigand Drake Ward Luscombe Dunclon Wiilmarth Frfdiicl .s Gustin Kruesc-r Lee Waddell Kuncl Read Dye Christlieb Martin Karrer Peterson Key Robertson Gwinn Elliott Lukens Nagle Maxwell Joyner Willmoth Tennant HiiKhes Hansen Nuss Winkle Peterson Sims Miller Hepperlen Arkwright Cram Moritz Sheldon Gilfrey Heinz Morrison PiUsbury Phi Rho Sigma G. M. Fredricks Ralph Gilfry N. M. Hansen Neville Joyner G. W. Ainley P. J. Gustin R. M. Arkwright R. S. Cram T. E. Heinz J. P. Donelon Robert Drake Harold Dye O. A. Elliott A. C. Gwinn Seniors L. D. Lee E. B. Maxwell Donald PiUshury Paul Read Juniors J. M. Hughes K. E. Krueger Isiah Lukens Sophomores Joe Kuncl J. K. Martin J. R. Moritz Freshmen H. M. Hepperlen F. M. Karrer Walter Key Harold Luscombe G. E. Robertson G. P. Sims H. S. Tennant C. F. Ward A. W. Miller J. R. Nagle A. A. Morrison A. E. Peterson J. C. Peterson H. V. Nuss John Sheldon W. W. Waddell Clayton Weiijand V. M. Winkle Page 43 ?a=tn: Miller Mcrsc Catania All .ils..n llil«h.-ll MiiH;:rav - Nu Sigma Phi MEMBERS Alhcrtstm Evelyn Miller Esther M(ir c Naney Catania Charlotte Mitchell Rhoda Musijravc OFFICERS President MiRt M ALBERTSt)N Stcyeiary Nanc.v Catanu Treasurer CHARLOTTE Mitchell 1 HS jwyw y M a ty a ' ' j( j!A I .?™y. f i 1 . .i % ■•r ' ' ' ' rf a ' ? ' s School of Nursing ' HE School of Nursing was organized in 1917 as a Department of Education in the Uni- V y vcrsity which gives the undergraduate training of the student nurse the dignity and oppor- tunity of university standing. Its growth and ideals have been fostered and encouraged by the active and sympathetic interest of members of the faculties of the University and of the College of Medicine. Tvv ' o courses of study are offered, a three-year course in the School of Nursing leading to the degree of graduate nurse, and a five-year combined course in the College of Arts and Sciences and in the School of Nursing leading to the joint degrees of Bachelor of Science and of gradual ' .- nurse. The larger educational range and the more advanced professional instruction provided by such a course is not only attracting, in increasing numbers, a better prepared and more ambitious grade of students, but is making it possible to equip them for the new and important lines of work opening up in the nursing service. It is the purpose of the School to prepare its students to meet community needs, to develop a program of nursing education which will adequately prepare them to give efficient care to the sick in the home and in the hospital, and to fill responsible positions in the fields of administration, teaching, and the various forms of public health work. The University connection of the School, its association with a College of Medicine and a teaching hospital under University control make ■.t possible to provide the scientific instruction and experience essential in modern nursing education. Mt wv«vy;vy«?v v tt% i y v8 4V I pg™ ' . The College of Medicine S , y .yM»iy y a ' sa M ' Mvy a S " S? EbcEr!Er= u i SENIORS s Senior Class Officers FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ralph Rickley .Charles Griffith ....MiLLICENT GiNN Robert Scoular SECOND SEMESTER William Tiu miu ll Robert Tynan Secretary Treasurer Dale Babcik k .Eim;ar MacLeok I i iiMX .v! «vyiW«vy,vy4 VA y« 84vy4 yiV. ' _■■■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' » ' ' ■ ' ' » ' " ' « ' ' ' n ' ' » ' « ' ' ' »» » ' ' ■■ ' " ' I 1 i Sam E. Adams Buffalo, Wyo. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Ckih; Wyoming Club. Cozad HoRTENSE Louise Allen HOME ECONOMICS Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. Ernest Grinnell Almy Lincoln ARIS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Math Club. Maroaret Verene Anderson TEACHERS Chi Omega; Xi Delta. Amy Applegate ARTS AND SCIENCES Sem. Bot. Charles A. N. Armstrong ENGINEERING Alpha Thcta Chi. Luella Marie Armstrong Lincoln Peru Lincoln Greenwood TEACHERS Theodore Francis Armstrong Omaha CIVIL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau: A. S. C. E.; N. E. S. LULLI ArROW ' SMITH TEACHERS Commercial Club: Kappa Phi T ewjport L.AVv ' RENCE Austin Mihonvale. Kansas PHARMACY E. Dayle Babcock Lincoln BCSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; Phi Delta Phi. U, JTt m ITl III ttX III III ni TIT IHT 7» " V Content thyself to be obscurely good. When vice prevails and impious men bear sway, The post of honor is a private station. UUU.M1U mi ' ' j J ' i II ' ' " « ' t » " J T iiT lit 111 iLj nm i All III 111 I I I iir, Amelia Baeckel Portland. Oregon TEACH KR James Bailev Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi: Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi. Martha Claire Bairh Concordia. Kansas Delta Zcta; Xi Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council. President 4; University Players. John C. Baisch Elton N. Baker Parl{ston. So. Dak,- LAW Delta Thcta Phi. BUSINISS ADMINISTRATION Lincoln Pi Kappa Alpha; Iron Sphinx: Vikings; Pi Epsilon Pi, Vice-President: University Night Qimmittce. Jessie Louise Baldwin Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Thcta Sigma Phi: Daily Kcbraskan; Awgwan. Beatrice Elizabeth B. ll. ri) Tl:ACIItRS Chi Omega; Pi Lamhda Thcta; Math Club. Naomi Beckenhauer Bancroft TEACH hRS Math Cluh. HoLLis S. Banning Leo Barn ELL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ACRICULTIRE Cadet Lieutenant; Ag Club. Beatrice LiyKoln Union Sutton M KV IkMKiTi Barnell Lincoln ACRICULTURE Hume Economics Club: P. E. O. Campus Club; W. A. A. ' ,riliC " t r TII Mt ITT T M TTI T il ITT III TTt ' nrrr ' ' ' ■ -i ' " Tlicrf i. ' i ti " du_v of sunny rest For every darl{ and troubled nijj ' i ' ; And firic niuv bide, an ct ' cninj ' fjiicsl. Rut )oy shall come with early lijj ' i ' - " •lli;VA{W.vy.V. C . i .VMNS V: ' A$ ' .V«V%VS ' AS JMI . i.m 111 m til in-i ' _■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' » ' ■ ' ' » ' ■ ' » ' ' ■ ' . f i i Claude Lester B RRETT Rydal, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Dcltu Chi: Sinma Gamma Epsilon; lion Sphinx; Vikinfjs. Patrick Ecan Bartholomew Oviaha INcilNEERINC Beta Thcta Pk Green Gublins; Iron Sphinx; Chiss Secretary 1. Alice Bartos Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Komensky Club; Y. W. C. A. Avery Al Batson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha; N. E. S.: loniquc; Freshman Football. Georce Wells Beadle Wahoo ACRICl ' LTURU Farm House; Alpha Zcta; Phi Sigma: Sem. Bot.; Ag Club: Cornhuskcr Countryman 3, 4. Nelson Eugene Beckwith I ' HARMACY Delta Tau Delta. Albert M. Bednar BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles: Komensky Club. Florence K.athryn Beichley ARTS AND SCIENCES Math Club. Helen Benjamin TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta Beatr Barneston Greenwood Superior Superior Honor is U}{e an island, nigged ci?ici without shores; we can never re-enter it once we are on the outside. ' [IIIK AVWAVTAWA yyA A AVm Arthir E. von Bergen TorJ AGRICfLTLRE Alpha Gamma Rho. Cleo Anne Bergsten Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENXtS Zcta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C A. Staff; BiR Sifter. William Bertwell Lincoln ENaNEERINC Lambda Chi Alpha: Sigma Tau: Sigma Xi; Iron Sphinx: A. S. C. E.; N. E. S.; Daily Ncbraskan 2. Managing Editor 3, Editor 4; Cornhusker. Associate EditDr ■4. Yeshwantrao PANOURANCiRAo Bhosale KoUlilpur. Indld ACRICCLTfRE Cosmopolitan Club; Dairy Qub; Nebraska Writers ' Guild; Daily Nebras kan 1. 2: Cornhusker I. 2. 3. 4: Press Reporting Syndicate. Ward Blank Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi. Richard Edward Blore Lincoln ENGINELRINi; Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rirtcs; " N " Qub: Varsity Wrestling 2. 3. 4: Cadet Adjutant. Albert Theodore Boom Glfmrillf TEACHERS Kcarncv Club. Theodore W. Boomir BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Cadet Lieutenant Edgar Betty Bosserman Lincoln ACRICULTIRE Delta Zcta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club; Farmers " Fair Board 3. 4; Cornhusker Countryman. Bernice M. Boswortii Helen Bredenherc; TEACHERS Thct.i Phi Alpha. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Valkyrie. Merrill, Wi,s. Aurora " Wlitn (he best ideals lure one. Only tlicji caii Jiig it iis.siire one Tliiit Ins motit ' c " IS ii [ ure oi e. " ivsw ' W ' . yi wv8 ' . yJ•M l J ' i K y. y• yi 5f ' . y vy, ' J ' ' " ' " m ' " . lllli mJI 111 iir- ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . I ' ' 1 I I Gladys Marie Brinton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial CKih; Bi;; Sister. Edwin L. Brown, [r. Lincoln Lincoln LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Forest Wayne Brown At wood, Kansas Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delta Phi: Centurions: Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Class President 2: Cadet Major. H.arriet E. Brown Ativood, Kansas teachers Ernest O. Bruce Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi; Cadet Lieutenant. Arthur C. Bryan Elm Creek, ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. H.arry Joseph Bull Millard BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thcta Chi; Iron Sphinx. Commercial Ckih. Herbert Burdick Creighton PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Green Goblins: Pharmacy Week Committee. LuELLA Elizabeth Burnett Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. Blanche Margaret Burt Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi: Valkyrie. Anne Bute Aiu-ord AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club: Kearney Club. 7s(ot always actions show the man: we find Who does a indness is not therefore k.ind. nil Lois Butler TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; Valkyrie. Kathleen Calbreath Ponca Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta. Frederic S. Campbell Lincoln F.LECTRICAI. ENr;INF ERINC PcrshinK Rifle;.; A. I. E. E. Pallike Edna Campbell Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta: Art Club; W. A. A. Roberts Rav Carlton T onh Platte a(;ricultl ' re Alpha Zcta; Ag Club. Gerald J.xck.son C. rpender Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega. Norma Lucile Carpenter Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES — SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Awgwan; Frc- hman Commission: Vesper Choir; Y, W. C. A. Staff; Cornhusker; Daily Nebraskan. Dorothy I. Carr Scottsbluff ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma; Silver Serpent; Mortar Board: Big Sister Advisory Board. President: W. S. G. A. Board 4: P. E. O. Campus Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Marion A. C rter D. Clarki: Casey TI.ACHl RS Kappa Phi. Tl ACIII RS Lambda Chi Alpha. MvRHARiT Mai ( ' sti;r Unadillj Johnson Lincolji TEACHERS Tassels. " Be h e the bird; that, halfinj; in her flight Au ' iilc (p i hoK i. ' i too slight Feels them give icav beneath her and et sings, Knoti ing ihut she hath wmgs " s s r - i i ! i 1 Erma F. Collins Lmcol»i At.RICULTUKE , Delta Zeta: Y, W. C. A.: Home Economict Qub; hirmer- hair Buard ■»; Publication Board. Cornhuskcr Countryman 3. Geraloinl F. Cdmptdn Lincoln THACHF.RS Ecclc ia Club: Kindergarten Club: Big Sifter. HtRBERT C(X)K Oberlin. Kansas BlSINliSS ADMINISTRATION Pearl Joan Cosgrave Lincoln TEACHERS Thcta Phi Alpha: Y. W. C. A.: A. W. S.: Secondary Education Oub. Lynn Cox Do niphan AimlCLLTLRl: Alpha Gamma Rho: Ag Club. Ralph Victor Crawford H ii(mim niNTISTRV Xi Psi Phi. Harriet B. Cruise Edgle ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mil: Delta Omicron: Tassels: Vesper Choir: Y. W. W. S. G. A.: Silver Serpent: National Collegiate Players: A Choir. C. A : Capella ISOLA M. CtRRY Harvard TEACm RS Bi " Sister: Freshman Cimmi ' sion: Y. W. C. A. Staff; Ecclesia Club. Leslie G. Cirtis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RiCH.VRI) B. ClTLER Linai »i Tt- jma i 1 Ni. INI I RING Mu Sigma: N. E. S. Lelam) N. Cyr F an}{Un Al.RICl I Tl Rl Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpli.i Zcta; Delian " There arc some deeds .w qrand That their iiin; itv deeds stund Ennobled, in a moment, more than k. " . ' 1 r ' I Carl R. Dalton UncoXn •I I I I ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. Dalton Dale DeFord BuL mglicim, Co o. ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian. Ruby E Damme uyr ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mu: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; " N " Sweater. Howard L Dana Dtnvey, Coio. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. Lilll n S. Danielson May E. Danielson TEACHERS Kappa Phi. TEACHERS Cecil Otis D.wis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Dorothy Davis TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. James T. D.wis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon; Gamma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi. Lmcolii L nco n SleWa hincohx Gibbon Russell H. D.wison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Vern C. d.wison Doychistty Lmcoh MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Death is de!ight ui. Death is dawn, The ii ' a ing from a weary night Of fevers into truth and hght. ««vv sw.v.v. « 5 ' ;: i ! . JWi s ' .vi w y ' . ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ■ ' i ' ' ' ■■ ' ' » ' ' ■ ' ■ ' «■ » ' « — 111 III ITT -T I. Drusilla Dorland ARTS AND SCIliNCES Kappa Rappa Gamma. Frances Byrd Dorn ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcta. Dayton H. Dorn ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi. W. Dean Douglass BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. Alice Virginia Dougan ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi. WiLLARD DeWaYNE DovER AGRICULTURE Humhohli Big springs Big Springs Plattsmonth Lincoln Madison Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Ag Club; " N " Club. Winifred Elizabeth Dr. ch Omaha TEACHERS Cornhuskcr 3; Girls ' Commercial Club; Episcopal Club. David Citv Edna Blanche Drummond TEACHERS Girls " Commercial Club; Kappa Phi. Donald Wesley Dunbar Shenandoah. Iowa PHARMACY Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Psi; Pharmaceutical Society. LooMis G. Dw ' yre Ft. ColUns. Colo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WiLLARD EdBERG Ong BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma. Everybody has his own theatre, in which he is manager, actor, prompter, playivright, scene-shifter, box eeper, dour- l{eeper, all in one. and audience in the bargain. I Id 11 l MA v« Vi Vi v y M y w «. ' ' ' ' ' ' t ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' •■ ' » ' ' » ' ■ ' L l L All « 1 1 ITT I-I-I UJ Mary Ellen Edgerton Alpha Phi: Delta Omicrun: MorUr Board; Y. W. C. A., ViccPrciidcnt. Esther Elsie Edwards Gladys Edw. rds DENTISTRY Phi Sigma. FINL ARTS P. E. O. Campus Club. Paul William Ecgert Aurora Cozdxd Columbus L ons TfcACHtRS S.Ml. H ElSCHElD S nrtld ul.M)l U ' Ud TEACHERS Delta Gamma; Xi Delta; Valkyrie. C. LviN E. Elgie Irm A Thlresa Ellis PHARMACY Kappa Psi. ARTS AND SCIENCES Ctidams AUu Thcta Sigma Phi; Dance Drama; W. A. A.; Awgwan. Buard of Editors; Daily Ncbraskan. Frederick Louis Enders BUSINESS administration Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club. Cn. RLOTTL EnGBERG Enders LuJ e Lnicoin arts and sciences Chi Omega; Sigma Lambda; Art Club; Math Club; Freshman Athletics. Chairman; University Night Committee. Henry Andri-.w Encel Central City A(.RII ' LLTIRI. Alpha Gamma Rho; A. S. C. E., President; Ag Club. Florence Ruth Enve rt ARTS AND sciences Delta Zeta: Sponsor Cu. D, i. lia es Center " Amon; the pitfalls in our way. The hest of us uaH{ blindly: So, man, be wary, watch and f ray. And jiidfje your brother l{ ndly. " 1 iiM;vyA«WAJ ' .v : .vicyA: ' .vj4v: iNj ' . w w s ' . s jiii ' , ' ' ' " ' " r-n l,Mli nil ' " ' ' ' ' " ■■■ ' ' ' ' " ' ' iiH y. 4 w« «V4vs y« 4VVivy« ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ■■ ' ' ' •• ' ' ■■■ ■■ ' it ' ' ■ ■ ' ' ■ ■I ' n I I Charles Allen Gol ' ld BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Central Citv Acacia: Scabbard and Blade; Commercial Qub: Pi Epfilon Pi: Cadet Lieutenant. George Thomas Graham PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Fleoa Beatrice Graham FINE ARTS Delta Omicron. Vera Mae Graham Amos K. Gramlich ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. AGRICULTURE Hinion. Iowa Lincoln Lincoln fort Crook. Alpha Gamma Rho; Pershing Rifles: Iron Sphinx: Vikings; Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club; Cornhusker Countryman. Editor 4; Cadet Captain: Student Council 3; Live Stock Judging Team. Elsie M. Gramlic:h Fort Crook. TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thcta: Pi Lambda Thcta: Mortar Board: Union; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.. President 4; " N " Sweater. Lela Edith Grav. tt Lincoln ACRICLLTI ' Rl Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. S. G. A. Carrie Rhonda Gr.wes Larsen H. Green- business ADMINISTRATION Brown P. Greeta ACRIClLTlRt Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club. Hurbert William Griess PHARMACY Kappa Psi. McCool( Bcatncer Ta lor Sutton ■Wdul.? an t iinj;. . and a small droft of in)( Fallinj; liki: dew upon a 1)1011 )11, ffroduces That u ' )iic)i »»idl(c.s t)iou.sancis, { erUap;: million. ' i. ilim)( ' I I ' J J J J ? J !yW!V A!V !V j WATm A A A A A A A AV AVAv 1 Kurt R. Griess PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Charles Ernest Griffith, Jr. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sutton Omaha Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Senior Class, Vice-President; Cadet Captain. Victor P. ul Grossh. ' ns PHARMACY V. Winifred Grunkemeyer agriculture Home Economics Club. Dagmar Christine Gustafson AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. William K. H. ckmann ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; N. E. S.. Vice-President Henry C. Haeberle Bro en Bow PHARMACY Kappa Psi; Pharmaceutical Society. J. Max Haeberle Broken Bow PHARMACY Kappa Psi; Pharmaceutical Society. Stucl{ham Lincoln ' Wayne Mahern, Iowa Mrs. Lois Hagerty University Place AGRICULTURE Nancy Frances Haggard Cheyenne, Wyo. ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta; P. E. O. Campus Club. John G. Haines Fran Jin AGRICULTURE •iini; TTT TTi iTi ITT iTi lit III III TIT Tin 7XL - fTTTl Uii Our grand business undoubtedly is, not to SEE what lies dirn! at a distance, but to DO what lies clearly at hand. ' nil y jy j jy myj AmyA m myjiy myA Amwyj Awmi 1 1 1 k WAy; wA AWAWAWA AWA 1 1 1 f 1 JjL Bf-Rmce Naomi Halbf.rt TKACHtRS Palladian: Kappa Phi. Forest R. Hall Omj ' ia Heltgh tNi;lNLI RIM Lamhda Chi Alpha: Si) ma Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Pershing RiHcs; N. E. S.; A. S. C. E.: Blue Print Staff 3, 4: Cornhuskcr 5; Cadet Captain. Louis L. Hall Petersburg ACRICL ' LTlRt Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle Club: Ar Club: Senior Judging Team: Cornhuskcr Countryman: Student Publication Board. Cornhuskcr Countryman. Ray Hall Albion BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Commercial Club; Cadet Lieutenant: Class Secretary 1. Verona Emm Hall University Pluctr TEACH hRS Dclian. President; Christian Science Society: Girls ' Commercial Club. Raymond M. Hanna Oniu ia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi. J. Maurice HannaforP) Aubimi BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Siyma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi: Beta Gamma Sigma. President; Square and Compass Club: Commercial Club. Ruth Josephine Harrinc;ton Lnuohi TEACHERS Pi Lambda Thcta: Secondary Education Club. Vice-President A. Mabelle Harris LuuoI " TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta: Scni. Dot.: Kappa Phi; Maih Club. Mary Louise Harrison Dairjifort ARTS AND SCIENCES Mary Hxrkiuest Auroiii AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma; Home Economics Club. ' .riiH ri;r rrr m i n t t t th tit tn i» rrr P . " Is there not som ' e chosen curse. Some hidden thunder in the stars of heaven. Red with iinionitnou wrath, to bid. ' it the man W ' lio oii ' f. ' S his greatness to his louiitrv ' . ' i iiini. ' " 7TTT Ernest Amos Hatcliff Crete a{;ricilture Ag Club; Oikici Cluh; Poultry Judf-mg Team 2. Aldrich a. Hanicke Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Business Manager 4. Bertram A. Hawkins LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Fern Dorothea Havden DuBois Meadow Grove TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta; Xi Delta; Kappa Phi, President 3; Union; Kindergarten Club. Hazel Erma He.aton Norma Heine teachers Math Club. arts and sciences Gamma Phi Beta: Valkvrie. Slienandoah, Iowa Lincoln Ruth Josephine Heine arts and sciences Gamma Phi Beta. Emma Hejtmanek TEACHERS Lincoln Clar son Omaha Haveloc}{ John E. Helsinc ARTS AND SCIENCES N. E. S.: A. S. M. E. Edith M. Henry FINE ARTS Art Club; p. E. O. Campus Club. James J. Herron Roswell, A[. M. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon. O every noble action the intent Is to give worth reioard, vice punishment. I mvT Y lllii 1,1 % } ' } My j j j j j j j i jt ' Vtii 1 1 1 y N iPJ j j j fi i ji W ' . % S4 SW .l•ll . yi K : : • W«W •vy• y• ' ' ■» ' ' «« ' » ' ■■ ' ' ' ' » ' ' ' . ' I I ! Dorothy Howe Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa; Episcopal Club: W. A. A. Helen Bessie Howe Syracuse FINE ARTS Silver Serpent; Dcliaii; Methodist Student Council; Y. W. C. A. Staff. Katherine Howe Franont FINE ARTS Sigma Kappa; Episcopal Cluh; W. A. A. Charles R. Hrdlicka, Jr. Omahi Alpha Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Epsilon Pi; Cadet Captain. Charles H. Hudson Lincoln DENTISTRY Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Delta; Pi Epsilon Pi; Dental Students " Association. President. Howard J. Hunter Lincoln Acacia; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Commercial Club; Cadet Major. Alice Hyde Hupp Walter V. Huston Lincoln TEACHERS LAW Acacia. John Norman Hy.att BUSINESS administration Marg.aret Evangeline Hymer arts and SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Ralph L. Ireland Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Sigma Chi; Xi Psi Phi: National Collegiate Players: Kosmet Klub; Dramatic Club; Pi Epsilon Pi. ' Each, ajter all. learns only what he can; W ' ho grasps the momerit as it flies. He is the real man. " ;[IIIK A A A AWAM ( A A A iiiiiiyAy;. bii- Gfrtrlpe Jackman B :t id i AGRICULTURE Oniicron Ku: Phi Upsilon Omicron; PalUdian: Kappa Phi; Home Ecomimics Club; 4 H Club; Y. W C. A.: Cornhuskcr Countryman: Big Sister Advisory Board; Ap Y V. C. A. Cabinet; Methodist Student Council; Farmers ' Fair Board. Kanta Ghosh Jamini Allahabad. India ARTS AND SCIENCES Ctismupulitan Club. Rl ' th Jamison L ' nnersuy Plaa FINE ARTS Dramatic Club: University Playcr . Jean Jeary TEACHERS Si|;ma (Cappa; Home Economic- Club. Lillian M. Jeary Emma C. Jehlik Seward Si ward ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa; Math Club. AGRICULTURE Cuba, fCdnsus Phi Omega Pi; Home Economics Club; Komensky Club: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. K.arne K. Jensen Botriwi Alpha Delta Theta; Sigma Lambda; Methodist Student Council: Tassels; University Art Club; W. A. A. PupillioH LoRiNE Catherine Johansen ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Lucille M. John Elmifnoil ARTS AND SCIENCES lota Sigma Pi; Union; Catholic Students ' Club; Math Club. Vivian Adele John Elmu ' uod ARTS AND SCIENCES « Union; Catholic Students ' Club. { ' .LARA A Johnson Lnuoln TH. Cin RS Miihodivt Student C )uncil; K.ipp.i Phi; Y. W. C. A. Staff. TliJl don i.s iiiitu " said those iimr i iildrcii. that f lai:e m the sun is mnif. such is the bcjjiinimj; and type of it.Mirpiitii ' n t iniii ' lioiiC the earth. ,VK S Ay;ViVWVS ' A! JMIW%W iV5 ' iVyi S . TT " TTT- 111 111 iiif till! IJl lit- ' ■ ' " » ' ' ' 111 Darris Clinton Johnson Lyons PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. LiLAH Johnson Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES Mu Epsilon Delta; Lutheran Cluh; Nu Meds. Lillian Eugenya Jijhnson TEACHERS Math Club; Sem. But.; Y. W. C. A. Staff 3, 4. Milton E. Johnson PHARMACY Kappa Alpha Psi. Philip Farnsworth John,son ARTS and sciences Philip M. Johnston ARTS AND SCIENCES Stella M.arie Johnson ARTS and sciences Uncoln Lincoln Lincoln Stamford Axtell Edna Doris Johnston Lincoln AGRICULTURE Ecdc-iia Cluh; Home Economics Club; Big Sister Board. Cozad Lincoln Gr. ' ce De 5MOND Jones TEACHERS Phi Mu. Grace Elizabeth Jones ARTS AND Palla SCIENCES dian. Ruby Lee JORGENSEN ARTS AND SCIENCES Minde ■IMTI- TT t Ti l I I I T I T ITT T i l Til TT T TT T 1 1 1 r 7» " V TTTT I " Press on! press on! nor doubt, nor fear; From age to age this voice shall cheer, Whate ' er may die, and be forgot — Wor ( done for God, it dieth not. " i:JkL. -y |!!l!i!i [IIIK AVWA AWA AVWW7AV a v Vera Jorgensen TEACHFRS Si ' iima Kappa. M RU: loRETTA KaPERA FINF ARTS Thcta Phi Alpha: Catholic Students ' Qub. Lela Geor(;ia Kays AnRir.ULTURE Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club. lollN H. KliLLOCIG Lincoln Lincoln SupenoT Lincoln BUSINF.SS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha: Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Pershing Rifles: " N " Club; Commercial Club: Wrestling 2. 3; Cadet Captain. Hi.RBhRT D. Kelly } ebras1{ii City ARTS AND SCIF.NCES Pi Kappa Alpha: Square and Compass Club; Cornhuskcr. AsK)Ciate Editor 5: Daily Nebraskan. Assistant News Editor 4. Russell Edw. ro Kendall ARTS AND SCIENCES Lincoln Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Senior Fat Stock Judging Team. Mary Allda Kerley Randolfili TEACHERS Phi Mu. Oli e Margaret Kier Lincoln FINE ARTS Phi Mu: Sigma Lambda: Art Club; P. E. O. Campus Club. Eldon W. KiiiiN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Commercial Club; Pershing Rifles: Cadet Captain. Mo.sTE Kii-FIN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi; Pershing Rifles; Vikings. HlLLN KlNQLlST Suiii.v Citv, louil ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Bct;i; All-University Parly Committee 3; Big Sister Board. nrr rxi im nr tit tti iti itt hi iti " n Aiui 111 .v(imc men popiiluntv is ulu ' iivs stupicioiw. Enjoy- nijj Jionc tlicm.scli ' cs. tlicv arc prone to .su- pcvt the I ' jiidity of thosi attuinnic ' nt.s tcliicli coniniiincl it. Al7ArAWAWAWAVAWyyAVAVA ' IT!l . III Miles N. Lee Maridn Lehmer Arcadia LAW Phi Sigma Kappa. AGRICULTURE Omtihit Alpha Delta Theta: Union: Home Economics Qub; Cornhusker Countryman 3. 4: Student Council 3 Dorothy Louise Leich ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. F. Freda Lemke Oma ij Le Mars, Iowa SUendiin. Wvo ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcla. Ernestine Eucienia Levers FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omega. Delta Omicri)n. DouGL.AS D. Lewis Bassett CIVIL ENMNEERINC Sigma Tau: " N " Club; N. E. S.: A. S. C. E.. Secr etary. J. mes C. Lewis Liticolri TEACHERS Theta Chi: Art Club: " N " Club: Track 2. 5. 4; Cross Country 2. J. Captain 4. Melvin C. Lewis LuukIii AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho: Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Cadet Captain. Raymond Gerald Lewis Fair itrld ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi; Gamma Lambda: Theta Nu: Iron Sphinx: Band 1, 2, 3. 4. Captain 4; Glee Club: University Quartet; Nu Mcds. President 2. N ' lviw Li Ndiu-. LowN HiNRY E. Ley Li)Ui lii Waviif BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; University Plavcrs: National Collegiate Players; Dramatic Club. " The power you wield has its best sf cUs ui love. And ficntleness. and tlioug it. never m scorn. Or any wayward ijh iuIk or caf rice. " ll lWAiWW.wyM wy.s y. y.v« %vsv 1 n ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ■■■ ' " ■ ' ' 11 ' t J ' ' ■ ' 1 ' ' ■ ' 1 " ' ' » ' ' rT- Alpha Phi; Thcta Sigma Phi; Vestals of the Lamp; Gamma Alpha Chi Daily Nebraskan; Cornhusker 3. 4. Merrill M. Lockr DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Josephine Lucille Lococa ARTS AND SCIENCES Donald John Loder ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Doris A. D.ieffel St. Louis, Mo. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Epsilon Pi; Girls " Commercial Club. iMm Lincoln LincoJn Marciaret R. Long Loup City ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi; Xi Delta; Silver Serpent; Tassels; Dramatic Club; All-University Party Committee; Daily Nebraskan, Assistant News Editor; Cornhusker I, 2, 3, 4. Rudy M. Lucke Princeton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Commercial Club; Cadet Major. Elizabeth Lyman arts and sciences Kappa Epsilon. Helen Gertrude Lynch ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi, President. Verle McBride Lincoln Fairhur Belgrade ARTS AND SCIENCES America. ' half brother of the world! With something good and bad of every land. iMi v. y y« vy4vs4 y« y« f ' r til llT IIT TTT 111 »tj iiiii iiii III m- XU 1.U W ' dvnf a(.rici;ltire Sigma Alpha Ep ilon; Ag Qub: Varsity Dairy Qub; Dairy Product " , ludnini: Team. Omaha Frances Irene McChesnly TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board: Pi Lambda Theta; Tasscli: A. W. S.. Vice-President: Dramatic Club, President: Honorary Colonel. 1 AN R McCoRMACK CLunua 1 INI. ARTS Delta Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Varsity Quartet: Glee Qub. David M(:Cllhk:h Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Psi. Ronald B. McDon ALl) MfCool i( U " tU)»l PHARMACY Delta Sigma Phi. James Marve McG FFIN David City ARTS AND SCIENCES — JOLRNALISM Sigma Nu. Robert Brl CE McKee Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi. Nellie Mc:Revnolds Ashland TEACHERS Alph a Delta Theta; 3ig Si»tcr Advisory Board; Kindcrg arten Club. C. RL J. MaDSEN .mo n ELECTRICAL 1 NCINEERINC Mu Sigma; Sigma Tau: N. E. S.; A. I. E. E.. Sccrcljiy. n. ( " . M L( OLM Lnuoln ART.S AND SCIENCES— PRE-MEDIC Delta Sigma Lambda; Sc.ihh.ud .ind Bl.ide; Theta Nu; Cadet Captain. Lawrence " Be noble; and the nobleness that lies In other men sleefnnjj, but never deud. Will rise in majesty to meet thine ou ' n. " •Hf;v Ai iM v.v. { .vs iy: v : As ' . y« ' j»j ' ' » ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' " . ' ! ' ■ ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' I Lillian Marcolin Omaha Sigma Delta Tau; Kappa Beta Pi; Plii Beta Kappa; Menorah Society; Pan-Hellenic Scholarship 2; A. A. U. W. Scholarship 2; Law Scholar- ship. Flynn E. Marixl UU TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board, Vice-President; Pi Lambda Theta; Silver Serpent; Freshman Commission; Xi Delta; Math Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; A. W. S. Board 2, 3, 4. L. I- Marti Lincoh Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Kappa Delta: Debate Team 3, 4; Junior Law President. Alice Dean M. rtin Francis T. Martin ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES Art Club. Genevieve E. Mason TEACHERS Freshman Commission. Helen Eleanor Masters TEACHERS Addison H. Maunder agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Hallie Robert May Hickman Omaha Dakota City University Place Hastings Council Bluffs, Iowa Rollin C Me. d Western ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Gamma Rho; Iron Sphinx. William Henry Meier Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian. The man who see s one thing in life, and hut one. May hope to achieve it before life be done; But he who see s all things, wherever he goes. Only reaps from the hopes which around him he sows A harvest of barren regrets. •i«i; y JW.v.v wyj y. N: i $ ' . y v ' i ' " ' I ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' » ' » 111 m.jM »i» 111 111 m 111 Ttl lit tit T MiLDRcr) Viola Nelson Wahc AlJRICl ' LTLRE Phi Upsilon Omicron: Home Economic} Club: Ag Y. W. C. A., President: Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Cornhuskcr Countryman. I ' l NUI t l 1 •iON Ri BY Nklson RTS AND SCirNCES ARTS AND SCIENCtS Lutheran Club. Wallace Victor Nelson Bl ' SINISS ADMINISTRATION Dclt:i SiKma Lamhda: Glee Club: Ciimmcriial Club. Lincoln Blur Omaha Lois Evelyn Nicholas Universit Place AI.RICLLTIRE Falh Citv Opal Blanche Nkmol ARTS AND SCIENCES Mayn. rd L. Nichols Limoln nNI.INtF.RlNG N. E. S.: A. A. M. E. Frank A. Nics ENCINEERINC Mu S.Kiiia: N. E. S.: A. I. E. E.: Cath..lic Students ' Club. Gilbert Nolan Noh Clarl son PHARMACY Kappa I ' si: Pharmaceutical Society; Cadet Lieutenant. Hamburg, lowJ Evelyn Mairine Norton ARTS AND SCIENCES University Players. Rl ' DOLI ' ll W. NlJSS I AW Si)!ina Phi EpsiUin; Phi Doha Phi Polk Siiitiiii 1 : i rr rir »tt tn m iti th m ht ttt ■;n Wt " lift in deeds, ndt years: m tli(Mi,i;liC. ' i, not breaths. In t ' fluif;.s ' . »iot ill igitres on a dial; We should count ttme by heartthrobs. He most lives W )o tlim (s most, feels the tu bl«r. ' vl, acts the best. " iMi;v ' Asw ' A v.v: .Vi iN jvi;v ;s: ' ' . ' " ' ■ ' ' " ' I ' ll ' »■ ' J» ' ' ' ' « ' » ' " ' " ' t ' ' » ' ITT- HiiiN A. Pankonin TEACHERS HiLiw Martha Pankonix GnoRGE C. Pardee. Grant Grant Omaha Acacia; Phi Delta Phi: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Law Scholarship J, 4; Cornhuslccr 3. 4. Editor Law Section. Mary Lucile Parker fort Lupton. Colo. Pi Beta Phi: Pi Lambda Thcta; Valkyrie; Kindergarten Club; Spon- sor Co. H 2: Kusmct Show; Y. W. C. A. Conference Staff. Robert F. Pate BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Catholic Students " Club; McCook Club. McCooJ Arnold Paul DENTISTRY Xi Pm Phi. Gertrude Doris Peuk ARTS AND SCIENCES Ruth Gl. dys Perrin Bl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial Club. WiLM AucusTA Perry Mahaska, Kansas BMndolph Lincoln McFall. Mo. AC.RICILTIRE Delta Z(la; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Cornhu kcr Countryman: Y. W. C. A. Staff 4. Curtis W. Pi.rry Central Citv BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Square and Compass Club. Dorothy Elizabeth Peterson LAW Gamma Phi Beta; V. A. A . Soccer Leader " You lidrc traiu ' d vour sfiirit to forgii ' c. As you ho{ c to he forgiven: And .vou live (»»i earth as they should live Whose hofies i»ul home are heaven. " Chicago, lllmois •Mi;vyAWW«W ' . : ' .w: A:;vy. : AJ .v vwvy. K ' , ' ' ■ ■»■ " ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' »J ' ' »» ' " ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' iirr i I LuELLA A. Peterson Huhbell ARTS AND SCIENCES Edward Petr Cuba. Kansas DUSINtSS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega: Beta Gamma Sigma; Komensky Club. Alice Pfeiffer Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Charles Evans Pflug Hyannis ENCINEERINC; Pershing Rifles; N. E. S. Frank L. Phillips Coxmcil BJuffs. Iowa ENGINEERING Mu Sigma; A. I. E. E.; N. E. S.: Glee Club. Helene Leona Phillips Omaha TEACHERS Chi Delta Phi; Delian; Dramatic Club; W. A. A.; University Players. Elinor Ann Pickard Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Glenn Gillam Pierpont Fort CoUins, Colo. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charles L. Pierpont Minatare ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Episcopal Club. Lawrence L. Pike Lincoln JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Nehraskan 2, 3. 4. News Editor 4; Awgwan 3. Roy a. Pitzer Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club. Forsake not an old friend; for the new is not comparable to him: a new friey%d i. as new wine; wheri it is old, t ioii shah dnn It ivith pleasure. litiJ •l••. . 4 ' y• Vi v•vy• v• v• e J ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' iiiir " ' ' ' ' ' ' n ■ I ' ' ■ ■ ' r- " I 1 Dorothy Place Albion TEACHERS Y. W C. A.; KindcrKartcn Quh. HtLtN FR ■(:Es Plimpton Glenwood, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENXES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Khnneth M. Pond Platnview BISINESS Ar)MINISTRATIOS John E. Powell Cheyenne. Wyo. ENGINEERINi: Mu Sitima; A. S. M. E.; N. E. S. Robert E. Powell Phi Alpha Delta; Green Gobhns Gerald T. Preece Lincoln Battle Crec ARTS AND SCIENCES Gerald Arthir Randall Gibbon I.N.;INEERINC Delia Upsilun. Alm RiTH Ranstem [J iiirr.sit Place- a(;rk:ilti RE Home EcoiiDmics Club; Cathcilic Students ' Club. Theodore R. Ratcliee Central City law Dcit;. llpsilon: I ' hi Alph.. Dclt..: Cadet Lieutenant. Coleridge Frederick H R ih :iber 1 ' IIAR IA(-Y Ben Ravitz Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Zcia Beta Tau; Iron Sphinx: Pi Epsilon Pi. yi l lV TUT TIT III I II T i t I TI til in iir tth ij I " Wc liiivc ' »i(»l n ' mgs, we cannot .sour, lint we have feet to scale and climb Bv .sloif def reea, bv more and more. The cloiidv .tutnmies of our time. " David E. Reaves Clarence Reed Hazel I. Reed BUSINKSS ADMINISTRATION BL:SlNr.SS AOMIN I- TRATION Beta Thcta Pi. Mayfield, Kv. BeatricL Guide Roc ARTS AND RCIF.NCnS Kappa Delta. Irx ' in F.w Reed Orchard AGRICULTURAL E NCINEERINi; Sigma Tau: Math Club: N. E. S.; A. S. A. E.. Secretary. Clifford Howell Rees Carroll ELECTRICAL EN(;1N ELRINC Mu Sigma; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.. Treasurer; Blue Print. Circulation Manager. Donald M. Ree,se Upland. Calif. ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Upsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Iron Sphinx: Vikings: Kosmet Klub; Pi Epsilon Pi; Zodiac Club; " N " Club; Track; Publication Board. Genevieve Violet Reyman ARTS AND SCIENCES Congregational Students ' Club. Edoar Reynolds lusiness administration Kappa Sigma. Frances Archer Reynolds ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Forrest H. Rhinehart Torrmgton, Wyo. DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; Dental Students " Association; Rifle Team. Wood La e Linculn Fremont Lozein M ri. x Rhodes Blai TEACHERS The spring, li}{e youth, fresh blossoms doth produce, But autumn ma es them ripe and fit for use: So Age a mature mellowness doth set On the green promises of youthful heat. i ? J s»l HMKA y.Vi y iNy4vv. y« ,F== ■ I ' » ' ' ' ' ' » ' ' ' ' ■■■ ' I l I L 1 ' . ' ' ' ■ ■ I ■ ■ - Elizabeth M y Ricker Clara Lois Ripley TEACH tRS Big Sister Board; Kindcruartcn Club. Russell F. Richmond architectl.ral engineering Pershing Rifles: Phi Tau ThcU: lunique. Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln TEACHERS Frank E. Rider BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siyniii Phi Epsiliin; Commercial Club. Edith A. Rilev AC.RICI LTIRL Iota Sigma Pi: Home Economics Cluh. Lincoln Scoiisblujf ARTS AND SCIENCES Gordon- Burdette Rockafellow Hastings. iotfJ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marea Roeder Richard T. Rocers Lincoln TEACHERS A(.RICl LTIRI Gibbon Farm House: Oikia Club: Ag Club: Varsity Cross Country; Iron Sphinx; Green Goblins, Inez Esther Rohrer JKnction Citv. Kamii TIAI ' IIERS Li ' cii.i RmiKiR Borciiian. Afom. ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. " T)ii l)( not lilt " jjood. T ic jjoitic clccd.s () mercy r ioit iloncr Shall die orgotlcn ull. " Alice Uiuise Sanderson Lincoln TEACHI.RS Y. W. C. A.; Big Sister Board. HtLEN J. Saunders Billings, iont TtACIIhRS Girls ' Cummcrcial Club. Elizabeth Sawyer Lincoln AGRICULTfRP Delta Gamma; Valkyrie; Home Economics Qub. Norma Rith Saxton ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian. Gladys Gertride Schaaf TIACHtRS Chi Omcija. Conrad Eichorn Schaefer BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. Lincoln LllKllltl Clara Schakersman W ' tldi»»ia. Colo. Hooper TEACHERS RlTH E. ScHAD Wvmorc ARTS AND SCIENCES —JOIRNALISM Delta Zeta; Theta Sii ma Phi; Chi Delta Phi: Wordsmith Cluh: Kappa Phi: Advertising Club: Daily Nebraskan. Assistant News Editor J. News Editor 4; Cornhuskcr J. Chester A. Scharmann Lmcoln liL ' slNlSS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club. Gl ' SSIE M. SCHIIKLIR BIdir ARTS AND sen NCLS Phi Mu; My.stK Fish. Evelyn Claryne Schi llak ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta: Junior League of Women N ' otcrs. President Hasting:) ' TIlis U be max vii. ' icull Fati. Tlircadmj; dark, U ' uv.s. tirrii ' ntj; Idle . But cticr coniinj; in tune to crown The truth, itmi hurl itTonj; ' ' ' ' ' ' ' doit ' n. " iMi ' .v iWAt:iV.vwiWA?;vg vy. i »v v%vy» t ■ ' ' ' " - ' 1 1 fc ■ ' I- iiij ta » »j .11 111 111 111 111 Tn -r- I Mary Schmeeckle ARTS AND SCinNCES Grace Katherine Schmid ARTS AND SCIENCES Lincoln Columbh Rose L. Sc ' Hmidt Eustis TEACHERS Sem. But.; P:illadian; Lutheran Club: Y. W. C. A. William Ewald Schnicher ENl.INEhRIN( Walter W. Schormann ARTS AND SCIENCES Ruth Madyleke Schrank FINE ARTS Lincoln Lincoln Mercedes, Texas Dramatic Cluh: University Players: Lutheran Cluh; W. G. S. A. Council 2. Jacob F. Schultz Bid! BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi: Iron Sphinx; " N " Cluh; Cross Country 2. 3: Track 2, Cadet Lieutenant: Junior Athletic Committee. Helen Margaret Schw.acer Omaha TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta; Mystic Fish. Ellsworth E. Schwalen Louisville ENGINEERINC; Mu Sigma: Sigma Tau: A. I. E. E.; N. E. S.; Math Club. Homer A. Scott Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; Iron Sphinx; Pershing Rifles; N. E. S. A. S. C. E., Treasurer 3, President 4. Robert M. Superior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Vikings: Scabbard and Blade Kosmet Klub: University Night Committee: Cadet Captain. As the blessings of health and fortune have a beginning, so they must also find an end. Everything rises but to fall, and increases but to decay. iiitM vvA v Vi yjyA yk s iNy ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' T III IIT lIT ITT Itl » tl ITXS. ' ' ■ TTI U.J I-I-I UJ James Searle Hiiwarden, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cross Country J. Daniel M. Seibolu Ltncoln AGRICULTURE Farm Hoiise; Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club. President 4; Oikia Qub. Secretary-Treasurer 3; Manager Farmers ' Fasr Board • . Robert M. Serr arts and sciences Thcta Chi; Cadet Captain. W ALD(J Edward Shallcross AGRICULTURE Farm House. Helen Robinson Shapiro . RTS . NI) veil NCI S Lois Richeson Sh.wv Wilired L. Shaw Beatrice Sheahan ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES Sumner Belkvi Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Kinibull Anna Osler Shepard Ni " " " " ' City. Calif. ARTS and SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi. Robert Biri ' o Shepard ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia; Thct.i Alpha Phi. Unifcrsilv Plaa Wviriorc Robert H. zen Shields arts and sciences Pershing Rifles; Union; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Tau Theta A u ' nicin struggling icitli iidi ' trrsity is said bv some hcatheu writer to he a .spectiii It- ini ic iuh tli f gods might loo iiowu with pIcM.Niirc-. ; Wy, iN: iV .V»v%VW« ' .Vy«v«WW iVS ' " ■ ' ' ' • ' ' " ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■■l-M fa I Mildred Shook ARTS AND SClrNCES Mu Ep-iilon Delta; Nil Mcds. Janice Shrimpton ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta; Silver Serpent. Er ' In F. C. Siebrass Bruce J. Sievers business administration Beta Gamma Sigma. EniTH Christine Simanek teachers Alpha Omicron Pi; Valkyrie. Georgia ELEANcm Sitzer TEACHERS Delta Zeta; Christian Science Society; Vesper Choir; A. W, S Ain.sii ' ()rt i Blue H College View Lincoln OiTO Ernest Skold nUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Innocents; Vikings; Commercia! Club; Advertising Club; Cadet Captain; Daily Nebraskan, Business Manager. Dora Viola Smith TEACHERS J. Earl Smith Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club, President 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Raymond P. Smith Dunlafi, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa; Catholic Students " Club. Esther Snethen TEACHERS — FINE ARTS Phi Omega Pi. " Toti thin of all the bubbles ynen are chasing; They dream them worlds, because they ' re bright and fair, You .S!t dott ' n with your hoo , your fireside facing. And laugh to think, of the wealth to which you are heir. " Chad Humboldt I . IH HI in 111 tIT IIT HI III 111 It»»f , ' " " ' ' " ' " " ' ■ ' ' ' Pm L W. SODERBERG 1 NI.|NEtRIN , N. E. S.: A. S. C. E.. Vuc-PrcMdent J. BlRTHA SOKER AtJNES SllRENSEN Lincoln Hildreth Hartington AGRICULTURE Gamma Phi Beta. Rl HY Ellen Sowards As il»i id AliRlrlLTIRt Home EconomK Club; Ar Y. W. C. A. Gihinet. M rc;aret J. Spatz Walton A(;Rir.rLTiRi; Home Economics Club: Lutheran Bible League. William Si ' eich Marc:el C. a. Spencer PHARMACY Bermc! Stahl Sti)cl{ idm Lincoln Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Mariorv Stan(;lani) lINi: ARTS Delta Delta Delta; Vesper Choir; Y. C. A. Stall Lincoln Alle.n- L. Stanley Holdrcgi? BUSINESS AliMINISTRATION Sigma Nu: Alpha Kappa P.ii; Gamma Lambda; VikinK ' ' Iron Sphinx; Band: Advertising Club. Oliver A. Stanley Crirat Fiill.s. Mont. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club. ' ;»H ' Tirr Tir ht itt ttt iti rn m itt ttt ' " ' cE ' [ M T1 ' ITTT1 Aclvt ' r.vit_v IS sometimes hard upon a man. but for one man u ' io c in .stund f ros ieriJ_v. ( ' i ' - ' - .i " - .1 iii i.l ,-.l ili.u inll nI.dkI ildl ' tV.SIIV. •«nvAs .v.v.v.wy.vivt; yA: A5 ' .vw%v«A«Miix t-m III ' u ' » ' ' » ' 11111 1.JI III III 111 111 III 111 l»» til T- !i ( ' .v. yMV .s». • ' • : ' • % y. s JMlx• I ' •w$ ' i : • ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' . ' iiiii 1.JX jii »»i iiT HI 111 111 111 i»i: ! I Dorothy Thomas Lincoln ARTS AND SCIFNCrS Co ' mopulitiin Ckih: Y. W. C. A. Staff 2. 3. 4: Vesper Choir. Mrs. M.ary H.all Thom,- s Lmculn ARTS AND SCIENCES Math Cluh; Chorus. Ell. a. Thompson Antioch BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls " Commercial Club, Treasurer 3, 4. P.AUL C. Thompson Bloommgton HNGINEERINC Lambda Chi Alpha. Eliz.abeth Thr.mlkill Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi. Riley Willis Thurber AGRICULTURE A " Club; Oikia Club; A. S. A. E., Vice-President 4 Edgar M. ' RY IanE TinBALL Pldttsmuuth rlNt ARTS -TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. Gl.WYS Guenne Tiptcjn Fremont FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Omicron; Gamut Club; Y. W, C. A.; Xi Delta. Walter Tolm. n Lincoln ai;ricultl RE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; Block and Bridle Club; Farmers " Fair Board; Fat Stock Judging Team. Priscilla Towle TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma; Valkyrie. Sarah Marcaret Towne arts and sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. ' Ah, they l{now not his better choice, ' Who with ideals for his friends Finds, in the light toward which he wends. What all the lure of wrong transcends. " Lincoln Lincoln r B I Pm L E.MMETT TrEADW ' ELL Iir INESS ADMINISTRATION Lmcuhi Pi Kjppj Alpha; Scahhard and Blade: Pershing Rifles: Cadet Lieutenant. Al ' ORU Trlehart Omiihii ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Kappa Alpha. Gladys Trlllincer Liiuulii ACRICULTIRE Phi Upsilon Omjcron; Palladian: Home Economics Club; Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Cornhuslccr Countryman. Harlan ' h W. Trimble ACRICl ' LTfRE Farm House: A. S. A. E. Lena Trunkenbolz PdflllllOH Eagle Sterling TH. f;HI.RS GirK ' Ciimincrcial Cluh. Lloyd L Tlcker ARTS AND SCIENCES— riNF. ARTS Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Art Club: Awgwan Joseph E rl Tuninc; Central Citv ACRICfLTl ' RE Alpha Gamma Rho; A. S. A. E.; Ag Club. Robert Andrew Tynon, Jr. Siellj ARTS AND SCIENCES Siiima Ku; Scabbard and Blade. Nettie Frances Under (V)d LhuoIji TLAi;in;Rs Pail C. Van Valkenburgh Huvelock lllISINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Cadet Ma)or. WiLLiwi Louis V. stine LihioIh ENlilNEI ' RlNi; Sigma Tau; luniquc. , riin ' THr rn m m xi i iii m i ii in ttt V " i ' f " Pltices of trust are only for the trusted: And high loinmissions but for men with missions. " 1 iMiwivjw ww .s vivy. ivwvj .NyjMix; ±±5 irr 1 1 1 ' Ti 111 111 ' . ' ' ■ ' ' » " ' " 111 III 111 i:e [ ! I Eugene Briard Vernon Tl.ACHI-RS DelKin; Matli Cluh; Chess Cluh. Helen Elizabeth Voorhees ARTS AND SCIENCES LLovn R. Wagner Schuyler Lmculn Ithaca BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Si ;nui Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Commercial Club; Cadet Captain. Evelyn M. Wallwey Council Bluffs, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi; Math Club. Phyllis Rose Wallers Edgemoyn, So. Da . AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta; Silver Serpent; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.: Big Sister; Freshman Entertainment Committee. Edward Wanek DeWitt MECHANICAL ENCINEERING Mu Sigma: Sigma Tau; Pershing Rifles; A. S. M. E. Velma Catherine Warren TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. Helen M. W.atkins Universitv Place Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES P. E. O. Campus Club. Ruby Inez W.atters Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta: Kappa Phi: Math Club: Student Council. President; Kappa Phi. D.wiD Hume Webster ARTS AND SCIENCES Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Edwin Weir Lincoln Superior AGRICULTURE Acacia; Innocents; Vikings. President: Iron Sphinx; " N " Club; Football 2. 3, 4, Captain 3, 4; All-American Football Selection 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4. " The things, O LIFE! thou quic1{enest, all Strive upuiard toward the broad bright s y, Upward and outward, and they fall Bac to earth ' s bosom when they die. " RiTH Wells Lillet V ' i :u ' , Iowa ARTS AND SCIlN ' CtS Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Xi Dclu; A. W. S . President •«. Secretary J: Y. W. C. A.. Treasurer 3. Freshman Commission: Corn- huskcr. Sorority Editor 2. CiDRCJE C West Chit ' l(os iu. Ol{la A(;!11CLLTI.RE Alpha Tail Alpha: Dclian: A. S. A. E.; Ag Cluh: Vocational Education Quh. Frances Westerino Nevada Wheeler TtACIII RS Alpha Xi Delta. ARTS AND SCIRNCES Xl Delta. Walter Mf;r.LAVE Wheeler riVIL ENCINEIRINC. Pi Kappa Phi. L. Cleopatra White .Al.RICll.TLRC Delta Sigma Thcta. WlLLfAM RlSSELL WHITFIELD AC.RlrULTURK Arthlr a Whitwdrth Lincoln Lincoln Boist. Idaho Omaha Lincoln Lincoln Beta Thcta Pi: Phi Delta Phi; Innocents: Kosmet Klub, Manager J; Zodiac Club; Vikings. President J; Pi Epsilon Pi. Secretary 2. Presi- dent J; Publication Board 4; Cornhuskcr Banquet Committee. Chair- man 4; Freshman Law President: Senior Law President: Daily Ne- braskan Stall I: Cornhuskcr Staff 2; Secretary Inter-Fraternity Council 4. August J. Widman BUSINF.SS ADMINLSTRATION Wd lt Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi: Commercial Club; Junior Editor Cornhuskcr 2, Senior Editor J. Ella Widman ai;rici ' lti!re I ' hi Upsilon Omicron: Cornhuskcr Countryman: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. Irma Eloise Wii:i eman arts and sciences Math Club. Secretary-Treasurer J. Uad Lincoln } o nobler ccling than this, of ddmirution for one ht her than himself, durll. m the breast of man. It is to this hour, diul III all lioiir.s. ilif fii ' i vinj ' influence in )iian ' . life. 1 ixjWAt ' .v.v.vwivy.vy.vivy.vyivwvy.NS ji ' ' ' T-TT- , I III HI 111 IT1 in 111 CP itiixAvy Vi, « MS yay4 » ' ' ' ' ' ' « ' ' « ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' » ' ■■ ' lilt ' . ' ' ' ' ■ ' TTT XXJL XU T Pail Blackwell Wcxipworth Ayr A ;RICULTUIIE Ag Club: A. S. A E. tJtoRtiU I. Work Uuhfield MhCllAMCAL f.N(.INLtRIN(; Thcta Chi; Sigma Tau: N. E. S.. President 4; A. S. M. E. RxcHiL Work Fi rt Morgan, Colo ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' aIL M. WOOLWINE BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Pratt, Kixnsai Sigma Phi Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi: Advertising Club; Glee Club, President; Commercial Club. Rali ' h N. Worrest ELECTRICAL EN(.INF.ERIN ; Sigma Tau; K. E. S.; A. 1. E. E. Walter J. WRAr.cE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon: Commercial Club. Makv Ellen Wricht Lnu " i l»i Howilh S :ottsblug Tl ACllERS Delta Gamma. Oscar Yoder C u-vouif. Wvn ENCINEERlNl. Delta Upsilon; Mu Sigma; Sigma Tau; N. E. S.; A. S. E. E. Florenc.e Benjamin Yol ng arts and sciences Math Club. Iri Ni Young Richard Young Lini " ol i LiIU ' dI)! ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega. ARTS AND SCIENCES Mc-»M;i|iI.S-, Tl-JIll Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Iron Sphinx; Pi Epsilon Pi. ' ,riiiV 71 rr in in ni » t iti m m m tti ' 1 " " " H ' r l( i( i ic-. ' il thou what irfjin»it.- it Tliv life to l iv ifij.;)il ir ' .s- ined has lent. All are needed hv each oiif. J ot iirtj; IS fair or good ulmu-. " :•Ml 4 s •Wi . ; ' • y• ' • y• v« y• s • ' . ' ' ■ ' ' ' »» ' ' ' • ' ' ' " ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' r-r-w- I Roy O. Young Lincoln TEACHF.RS Ruth Zi(;c;afoos Lincoln TEACHKRS Paul B. Zimmerman Lincoln ARTS AND SC ' IKNCES — JOURNALISM Thcta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi: Pershing Rifles; " N " Track 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cross Country 2. 3. 4, Captain tenant; Daily Nebraskan; Cornhiisker; Editor " Tales hiiskers. " Club; Varsity 3; Cadet Lieu- • of the Corn- Carlton L. Zink Un iversity Place ENC;INEERIN(; A. S. A. E. Harold L. Zinnecker David City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Ruth Zolat Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Delta Tau. I JUNIORS 7 " . Junior Class Officers FIRST SEMESTER President Melvin Kern Vice-President Helen Aach Secretary GoRtxiN LuiKART Treasurer Richard Brown ll ' OlijiMII.I SECCWn SEMESTER President Glen Buck Vuf President Tom Varney Secretary W. F. Jones. Jr. Treasurer Robert Hoagland S vj yA wya g ' s ' :yswy I I 1 Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Tassels; Bin Sister Board; Dramatic Club; University Players, Joyce Adair Sioux Citv, lowd FINI. ARTS Gamma Pin Beta; Xi Delta; Tassels; Art Club. Charles F. Adams Uncoln Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Green Goblins; Assistant Editor, Awgwan, 2; Assistant Manager, Baseball. Neil Daril ' S Adams Ohwwd BUSINESS administration Pi Kappa Phi: Commercial Club; Cadet Sergeant. Mary Le. ta Addison J ewcastle TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi: Y. W. C. A. JosE Arias Adeva Philippine Islands: ENGINEERING Cosmopolitan Club: N. E. S.; A. S. C. E.; Filipino Club, President. Howard F. Ahmanson Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Epsilon Pi: Iron Sphinx; Green Goblins; Cornhusker Staff 1. Ass ' t. Foreign Advertising Manager 2; Y. M. C. A. Finance Drive. Chairman 3, S. Donald Aiken Cambridge ARTS AND SCIENCES — PRE-MEDIC Sigma Nu; Iron Sphinx: Nu Meds. John M. Allison Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia; Centurions; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Harold E. Almy Greenwood BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon; " N " Club. Doris Ambler Weeping Water ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcta. ■uTii; TTT m I II III ti ] [ II I III I II in i Tir " V hen everything goes sadly wrong And life seems all as eu ' . Do for some one a simple deed Of indness. sweet and true. " |I|||!!H|I|I|! liillrNll ' l P- 1» llilv y 8W»v «v. yMVj y.v w; , w»; iWJ t y| y " T TTI 111 111 m til 111 111 111 lit m T»T 111 lit -T- HvROLD L. BiERM.w Hastings Ac;RICfLTL ' RE Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Qub: Oikia Qub. RdiiiRT L. Black Omdha BUSINESS AnMINISTRATION Lyoia Blofdorn Doner. Colorado ART- AMI SCItNCtS Pi Beta Phi. EoNA Blumenthal FINE ARTS Sigma Kappa; Delta Psi Kappa. IiiA Ri TH Bik;en Frances P. Boomer ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Delta Tau. ARTS AND SCIENCES Eccle. ' iia Cliih. H. Allen B()itc;hton Liticoln LuicdIji Lincoln MiCool; ARTS AND SCIENCES John A. Dover Pauna City ARTS AND SCIENCES Pill Delta Tlicta: Vikings: Sophomore President. Isabel Brainard Cedar Bluffs TEACH I RS Alpha Dclt.i Thcta; Girls ' Commercial Club, Geor(;e F. Branioan Piiie Bluffs, Wvomuij; 1 n..ini.|lR1ni; Mu S,v,.i,i.,: ' .,iMlv r. ll.n- 2: E S : A S C E Rriii Miwii Bki iiM LiKl J I II J UNI ARTS A cIcKt ' ticTiitc tuiblcman or one tiiut is f roud of his biri i, i lif{e a tiirni| . There is notliinii (;i (iil of him but tliul w ' liu i is iinclt ' r roiind. IMIWA«W.V.V,VMVyi .VSW . WWVyAS JMI « Wy.W ■ ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' » ' » ' » ' ' ' ■ " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ I Arthur W. Breyer. Jr. BLilNESS ADMINISTRATION Dcltu Tiu Delta: Delta Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles All University Party Committee. Abbie L. Brick ARTS AND SCIENCES Y. V. C. A. Staff 1. 2. 3. LlLLE N ElI2. BETH BriER TtACHERS Victor Z. Brink GrmwiUe, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa . " Xlpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club. George Leslie Brinkworth Chicago, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles. Florence Brintok Lincoln .■ GRICUI.TURE Home Economic- Club: Ag. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. President. Jennie B. Brodahl Council Bluffs, Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thcta. Berth. Brodfuehrer arts and sciences Edna Brodh.agen agriculture Sigma Kappa: Home Economics Club. Lydia Ann Brooks TEACHERS Math Club; Baptist Students " Club. Bessie C. Bross ARTS AND SCIENCES ' " " ». TTT TTT III III ITT 1TI Til Til TIT 1 1 i T -Ho hfc Can be l nrc m as l- urpose and strong m it.s strife And all life not be |-iuic ' r and stroriger thereby. " Columbu Pierce Lincoln Lincoln ' [III K WAVAVAy VAVAVAV7AV v vyyAV I } J JS JS: ' A J i ' J mWA A A A J lUl Jeannette Clark Rdv B. Clark Zola Clark ART ; AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. ARTS AM) m:II Nt.tS Alpha Sigma Phi. ARTS ANI SCIENCES Delta Zcta; Y. W C. A.; W. A. S. Ruimnj W ' md.sor, Colorado Helen Eliz. beth C(k:hrani; arts and sciences Delta Gamma Logan. Iowa Lincoln Syracuse Rlth Ann Coddincton lINt ARTS Phi Mu; Delta Omicron: Vestals; Tassels: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Lincoln Pe rl Ada Collett arts and sciences — journalism Phi Mu: Mystic Fish: Daily Nebraskan: Y. W. C. A W S C A Merritt E. Collins F.NMNnr.RINC. Union; N. E. S. William Stanley Conant mechanical lncineering Phi Sigma Kappa; Band. Amber Bernaldine ( " Ionner arts and sciences Alvce E. Cook ARTS AND SCIENCES Y. W. C. A.; Vesper Choir. Kenneth W. Cook ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Siyina Kappa; Glee Club; Sigma Delta Chi " Antl Oil. tilt: hiarts that have Kdim-il licfc- Wlicn li c was drear aud bleal{. From the 1{ " idly words, the cheering words Mt-n did not fear to speal{. " Lincoln Tork, Eic ' ing RjniloIf li Rundolpli IIM;VAiO ' .V.N: .V£WA:4VS4 : ' .V;VS NS JIII v A ' J ' A ' TO A ' Wyw AV ' C D(iR()THi: DwvMJN Diadwood. South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta: Sigma Lamhda: Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Y W. C. A. Cabinet; A. W. S. Board; Art Qub. Glenn Deeter Kearney ENGINEERING Delta S ' cma Lambda. Clifford C. De Ford Daind Cn DENTI ' iTRY Xi Psi Phi; Iron Sphinx. Dorothy Esther D Mo D FIN I ARTS Sigma Delta Tau. Pearl Evelyn Diller FINE ARTS Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A. Membership Staff. Lincoln Lincoln K. THRYN Dirks TEACHERS M.ABEL C. Doll ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Mathematics Club. ErWIN J. DOMEIER BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; " N " Club; Varsity Baseball; Commercial Club. VioLETTE Irene Donlan Lincoln Dannebrog Ohiowa Havelock Tlicta Phi Alpha; A. W. S. Y. V. C. A.. Girls ' Commercial Club: Catholic Students " Club. Fr.ances M. ri. n Dori arts and sciences ViRGINLX DoUG.ALL Elmwood Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. " The gftillc MiDulc- bv }{cntle dc-t ' d. ' i !. (m»ii ' if. For a man bv tiodiiiig in so well bfu ' rdvctl As bv lii.s Mdti»it ' r.s. m whuh plunu is .-iliou ' ncr Of what decree and tvhat race he is urowne. " tMi;v yj y.v,wt Ay.s% y.vy« : v%vy.vyjiMy.vy.i x ' T IIT ITT TT -ITT Jill t.AM 1.11 1»1 111 «ll 111 til 111 111 Ross Arthur Ely BrolffTi Bow Bl-lM; iS ADMINISTRATION Delta Si)!ina Phi. Malrine M. Emrich Fairfield TEACHERS Alpha Dcha Thcla; Girls " Commercial Qub. Alice M n Engel Fremont AGRICULTURE Cornhuskcr Countryman. Assistant Circulation Manager: Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Je. n Ellen ENCL. Nn M. BEL Erickson ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi OmcKa Pi. TEACHERS Girls ' Commercial Club. ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. AGRICULTURE Caroline Everett Howard E. Farr D. W. Feaster BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. Aaron Ralph Fell BUSINESS AD.MINISTRATION Commercial Club. Ma.xine Fellwoc.k Alene Finke ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma. TEACHERS — FINE ARTS Lincoln Bridgeport Lincoln Kimball York. Lincoln Beatrice Bennett " God Rit ' M Mill man One life where iiuUe fceliufi. tlunifiht, and will,- Anil hiil.s liiiM lu ' ld It lil(i ' ii (oiJi (iti lii lt To liglit liim.stflf and others. " Viola Forsell Omaha Chi Omci;a: Silver Serpent. Vice-president; Myotic Fi«h. Secretary- Treasurer: Y. W. C. A. Staff 2. 3: Junior League of Women Voters, Tio.i-iircr. ' i ON V. FosTtR Imperial ACRICULTL ' Rl; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Dairy Qub. Algusto Franco TEACHPRS Filipino Club. Secretary. MamUi. P. I. MtCooJf Essix, Iowa Elsie Frederickson Mildred Frederickson arts and sciences Alpha Xi Delta. H. S. French Glenwood, Iowa LAW Alpha Tau Omega; Iron Sphinx. Esther Freshman Uncoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Delta Tau. Paul R. Frink Li. (t)ii. Iowa AGRICL ' LTLRE Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club. Harold Frost Platnview AGRICULTURE Lambda Chi Alpha; Iron Sphinx. Mrs. Bernice Fuentes Harold H. Fulk FINE ARTS 6etfi i n Htl.s lt ' N " Let us wa }{ straif htly, friend: Forjjel the criui((t ' il f aths behind us now. Press on with steadier oti our brow. To better deeds, O friend. " 1 , 1 i , m t il m til 111 , j 1111 H i III III in «n m Hi itt m ? I I TTTT Beatrice B. Fuller ARTS AND SCIENCES Sophie Juliann Funru Oakland Albian TEACHERS Grace M. Furlong Steaviboat Springs, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Ben R. Gadd Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha; Advertising Club. Ellen Florence Gall.agher ARTS AND SCIENCES JOURNALISM Kearney Thcta Sigma Phi; Daily Nebraskan: A. W. S. Council; Catholic Students " Club. Otto E. Gauger BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Viola Geistlinger Anne Gerdes ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega. ARTS AND SCIENCES Freshman Commission; Union. Reba Gerstenberger TEACHERS Edgar S. Gibbs BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Harold Gillan Eustis Lincoln Liyicoln Lincoln Bavard York BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu; Vikings; Iron Sphinx. Hope, deceitful an it is, serves at least to lead us to the end of life along an agreeable road. . nr " I Iff H I r » T iiT in 111 111 ini t lit iti hi hi Tir S Earl Lfroy Gillette OwjIkj blsiness anministration Delta Sigma Phi. Cadet First Lieutenant: Qimmercial Qub. ENi;lNf F.RINl. Sigma Nu. LA Phi Alpha Delu. Iame- p. Gillilan Whitney Gillillanu Martha Glantz TEACHERS Palladian. Helen Margaret Graham arts and sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alberta Elizabeth Grundy ACRICULTURE York, Glenwood, Iowa Otto J. Gruber Maybelle Guss Harvard Omaha Auburn Eustis electrical engineering arts and sciences Victor T. Hxcklkr Sheridan, Wvoming Omaha arts and sciences Phi Kappa Psi: Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Sphinx: Green Goblins: Scabbard and Blade: Pershing Rifles: Daily Nebraskan. Managing Editor 3. News Editor 2: Cornhiisker. Editor Military Section 2: Cadet Captain: Secretary Sophomore Class. Hazel Mariuerite Hsoermw DiUer TrACHURS Sigma Kappii: Silver Serpent: Girls " Commercial Club; Y W. C, A. Staff. Hilda Hahn Johnson TI ACIII RS Spanish Club: Lutheran Bible League. Mitfiod is not less requisite in ordinary conversation than HI uritmj;. provided a man would tal){ to mat{e himself under stood. llM; y; sw ' X :w ' l y; : . v: i y. ' . ' " « " ■ " ' ' « ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' » ' » ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " »T-r- I I Roy Hahn Tressa M. Haley PHARMACY Kappa Psi. AGRICULTURE Grace Gwendolyn Hall TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Harold Hall Jean Hall BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Leish Holbrool{ Omahd Tccwnseh Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Rue J. Hammell Marion ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Chi: Nu Mods: Cadet Lieutenant. Mary Frances Hanlon Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Merle Philip Hanna Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi; Vikings. Helen Lucile Hansen University Place ARTS AND SCIENCES Tassels; W. A. A. Arvella Mae Hanson FINE ARTS TEACHERS Cidbertson Mary Genevieve Harmon Lincobi TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta; Kindergarten Club; Ecclesia Club; Primary Council. " O air-born voice! long since, severely clear, A cry lil{e thine in mine own heart I hear,- " ' Resolve to be thyself, and noiu, that he Who finds himself loses his misery! ' " I W il!llill ! v - CLiFFdRD Holt Owen G. Horst James B. Howe PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. F.N(.INK1 RIN ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Adelem; Elizabeth Howlami TEACHERS Johnsiow i LllKolli Bameston Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pan-Hellenic Representative; Vesper Choir Secretary 2. CuLLEN P. Hubbard ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Alpha. Edwin F. Hughes ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Sigma: Green Goblins. F. Y E. Hijlsker Fred Hunt Myrtle E. Hurdum PHARMACY Alpha Tau Omega. ENi;INl ERINC arts and sciences Javne Hutton arts and sciences Kappa Alpha Thcta: Big Sister. Lawrence Victor Hyde mechanical engineering Lincoln Omahii Hastings Lincoln Blair RuvcjuiJ Sargent A loo){ of intelligence is in men what rcrgularitv of features is m u ' cmio). it is a .style of bcrautv to which the most vain may asfyire. iHr.vyAy.v. y. y.v: MViWiSg vyAy.vw%vy. yjiMy«wtN»y. r ' LU ill lit -T ' r -rill E.II j»i 111 111 m Til ' ' ■ ■ ' . ' I Kenneth Johnson DENTISTRY Xl Psi Phi. Ted Johnson EN ilNEERINC Phi Gamma Delta. Marion F. Johnston BLSINtSS AI MINI-TR. TIOh Commercial Qub. Eleanor E. Jones W. F. Jo nes, Jr. ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES J ebrasi a Citv Lmcohi Pjif u-«; Citv Wallace McCook Delta Upsilon; SiKiria Delta Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi: Viking: Iron Sphinx. President; Green Goblins; Ctirnhuskcr 1. 2. J. Ass " t Managini; Editor 2. Manaping Editor 5; Board of Directors Awgwan 5; Daily Ncbras- kan 1. 2. Kenneth Carl Kolb BUSINES ' AI ' MINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta: Band. Elsa Kerkow Oma iii VV ' Point ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi; Xi Delta; Pan-Hcllcnic Representative: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Big Sister Board. Mllvin J. Kern Ccdiir Rjfui; BlSINtSS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club, President 3; Class President 3; Band. Jessie Dorothea Kerr Wus iington, lou t ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. RiTii Anna Kess College Vtew TEACHERS W. A. A.; Math Club; Student X ' oluntccr. Helen Keyes Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi; Silver Serpent; Nu Mcds. There la tin belter ballast for l{eep ny, tlic mind steady on i(N (cfl, md ,s u. ' i»i.i; it from all rixl{ of crankiness, than business. lMfv yi sWl ! .v. : .v.Vi : .s v: i ; ' •v• i ' , ' ' ■ ' I ' ' " ' • ' ■ ' ' iiiii I. I I 1»1 T ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1-rr- i s« A5 ' .v.N: .vj ; i .V5 : isy. 4 ' ivww ' " ' ■■ ■ ' ' » ' ' ' ij »« ' « ' « » " ' " ' » ' ' ' t ' " I Ethelyn Estelle Laughlin ARTS AND SCIENCES Mary Vircinia Lee Maurice C. Lee TEACHF.RS Kappa Alpha Tlieta. BUSINIiSS ADMINISTRATION Lillian Leitner agriculture Alpha Delta Pi; Home Economics Club. Paul Wesley Lessenhop BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi: Commercial Club. Sylvia H. Lewis Firtl Fremont Long Pine: Sutton Lincoln Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta: Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Freshman Commission: Student Council; Y. W. C. A. Staff. RiCH.ARD C. LiEURANCE J eosho Falls. Kans BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi: Gamma Lambda: Band: Commercial Club. Jennie Ruth Lile College Vieu ' ARTS AND SCIENCES Emil S. Lindquist Broadwater ENGINEERINf, N. E. S.: A. S. C. E.: Lutheran Club. Alice Line Diller AGRICULTURE C. Kirk Linn Clyde, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha; Iron Sphinx; Green Goblins. I i i The fooUshest hoo}{ is a }{ind of lea y boat on a sea oj Mj, wisdom: some of the wisdom will get m anyhow. mM, " : r uui ' LlIIKWAVAV AVAym vAVAVAMm vy Albert Elliot Loder Waverly BUSINtSS AHMINISTRATIOS Pi Kappa Alpha. W L[x) C. LowiLLL DfU ' it: AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho: Iron Sphinx: Ag Gub; Block and Bridle Qub. Louisa Mabel Ludlam Earl T. Lukp FINE ARTS Lincoln Pulmvra ENGINEERING Mu Sigma; N. E S.: A. S. C. E. GoRixiN A LriKVRT Omaha bU5lNfSS AIiMIM ' TRATION Beta Thcta Pi; Pershing Rifles; Commercial Qub. Treasurer I, 3; Junior Basketball Manager; Class Treasurer 2; Qass Secretary J; Episcopal Qub. Ida Lustgarten Eloise MacAhan FINE ARTS Sigma Delta Tau. FINE ARTS Lincoln Li ncoln Silver Serpent; Xi Delta: Freshman Commission; Cornhuskcr Staff 1. 2; Daily Nchraskan Staff 2. J: Dramatic Club: Y. W. C. A. Suff 2. J; Ecclcsia Chib. President I. 2; Student Council; University Players: All-University Party Committee 3. Marcjaret C.ol rtenay M ac.Dorman arts and sciences Alpha Delta Thcta: Orchestra; Episcopal Club M. RioN McCarthy ARTS AND SCIENCES Thcta Phi Alpha; Xi Delta. Dorothy Deane McC alley teachers Mary McDill Puie Ridgc Ponca Lnii ' i ' lj! Uiiii ' friitv Plact TEACHERS Silver Serpent: Dclian. ' And !icel{ Uc buliiiuc- of iliv scales. For com[ cnsuttous true. As yon have measured out to man, Twill come again to yhii. " Ml; i yJ y.v.w WAy,syAyi y» w% y« yJtMy| ywvc t ' ' " JHU. ' i ' A A TJllI tJJ »»X »■» »«» »»i »»» ITt 1 f 111 S I Katharine Lee McDonald Mubilc, Ala. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Tlieta; W. A. A : Y. W. C. A.; Episcopal Cluh. Edwin H. McGrew ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma. ViONA Madge McGrew ARTS AND SCIENCES Irving S. McKinlev AGRICULTURE Block and Bridle Club. Anne Louise McMahon Lincoln Stuart Ponca Table Rock TEACHERS Raymond J. McMahon Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta. Russell J. McMichael AJortJi Platte ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Delta. Lloyd S. McNeill Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi; Theta Nu; Nu Meds. Katherine McWhinnie Lincoln .ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Freshman Commission; Corn- liusker 1. 2. 5; University Night Committee 3; Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3; A. W. S. Board. Esther M.adden Council Bluffs, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES A. W. S. 2, 3. l enher a borrower yior a lender be: For loan oft loses both itself and frieiid. And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry I liiL !i V 5 A« i? .Vy.V,VMVMVJ A: . J ' .V, %vyAJ ' JMI i 111 111 I JJL. 1 1111 u-l ' » ' ' ' • » ' ■ ' " ' ' ' ' ' T l ±b 1 Edward Thomas Morrow Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Dclt.i Thcta: Sigma Delta Chi, President: Daily Nebraskan. Editor: Student Council: Awgwan, Editor: Scabbard and Blade. Eldrkd O. Morton Coo ENGINEtRINC Sigma Tau: A. S. M. E., President: N. E. S.. Secretary-Treasurer. Anne MOTIS TEACHERS P.AUL Welty MOUSEL CIVIL V.S( INEF.RINC Sigma Nu. Rlth Ad. like Muirhead FINE ARTS Milligjn Cambridge Hemingford J. W. Walter Mumford Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda: Commercial Club: Band: Orchestra. Maru. ret Munger Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. John T. Murchison Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma: Pershing Rifles. June Isabel Myer P nllipsburg. Kansas TEACH I RS Gamma Phi Beta. Clara Louise Nehe L Elsie Neely Atliintu. lowd Lincoln IIS " ) ARTS Delta Delta Delta. Not in the clamor of the crowded street. 7S(ot in tlitr .slioiits and plaudits of the throng. But in oursflvtr.s. are Inump i luul defeat. 1 I ! ' ; ' I WiLLiTS A. Negus B - ' ilnuiL-. Colo. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha: Vikings; Iron Sphinx; All-University Party Committee: Commercial Club. Herbert J. Nelson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi. M.ARTHA E. Nesl.- dek Omaha AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club. M. .x O. Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Sigma Kappa; Pi Epsilon Pi. Marg. ret Ellen Nichols Iowa Falls, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta. Alfred Nicholson ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Ruth Nicholson ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mu. Horace V. Noland ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi: Pershing Rifles. Florilla a. Nve TEACHERS Sigma Kappa; Tassels; Kindergarten Club. Emory L. O ' Connell LAW Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. Augustus Theodore Olson BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. The desire of power in excess caused the angels to fall; the desire of nowledge in excess caused man to fall; hut in charity there is no excess, neither can angel or man come in danger b it. David City Lincohi Lincoln V isner Lincoln Kearney ' [iirV A A AVWAV A A A W7AV iiHw wy«wy«ViW ,sy.vy. y«NW% ' ■ ' " ' " ' " ' " ' " ' ' i , till X JT irr j ' " ' ' " » ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' I Elmo B. Phillips Frank J. Placei- Ellery L. Plotts ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; N. E. S.: Rifle Team Ernest Pollard. Jr. Klehawka ENGINEERING Thcta Chi: M:ith Club; Blue Print StafT 2: N. E. S.: A. I. E. E. Agnes Pospisil Lincoln TEACHERS Gamut Cluh: 4 H Club; Komensky Club. . " " ». TTT Til ITT Til iix in III • III 11! nri 7 " Evcr oyic of us, u ' luitfi ' c ' r dii) ' .speciilatirt ' opmioiis, noivs better than he practices, and reco mzes a better laiv than he obeys. . AVX 7AVWW AV ' 7A ' 3 V 17A ' ' A y NW PJ J M ' PJ J J J ri I IV M Frank J. Pospisil Lincoln ARTS AND SQENCES Thcu Chi; Si);nia Gamma Epsilon. Football: Track; " N " C lub; 4 H Club; Komcnsky Club. PnTtR K. Pratt Beaver Crossing AGRICULTURE Farm House: 4 H Club; Dairy Qub: Block and Bridle Qub; Ag Club; Dairy Products Judging Team; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Fat Stock Judging Team. Ben L. Prosch Bloomfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Elizabeth Ramsey Seward AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. J.ACK Edward Rank Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Green Goblins; Dramatic Club; University Players. Jean R.xthburn Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Donald 13. Ray Hebron AGRICULTURE Farm House: Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club. Rduert H. Reade Linco n riNi; Ar.T " . Fenciny 5; University Players: Episcopal Club: Art Club. Ned Redfern Holdrege BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Francis M. Reece Snne-on AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zct.i: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Club. Stanley G. Reief Omaha ENGINEI RING Phi Gamma Delta: Sigma Tau; Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Major. A cheerful tcmfier jonicrJ with innocey ce will mal{e beauty iiltiiulivc ' . ) ii( i( ' lfJijt " delijihtfttl, uiul u ' lt Riuid lUiriircd. iiH;v; j .v.v.v.v. y.v;s: , j v: i ,vyiV%vyi ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' J ' ■» ■ ' ' " ' ' ' ' « ' ' ■■ ' ' ' ' " ' ' ■ ' I Rose Anna Rathmeier BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls " Commercial Club: A. W. S. Council. John Maas-ke Reuben arts and sciences Pi Kappa Phi; Gamma Lambda; Freshman Football Numeral Lutheran League: Band 2, 3. ENGINEERING Lennie R. Rissler Neva Robbins FINE ARTS Chi Omega; Cornhusker Staff. Vivian Alvere Robertson TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta; Kosmet Show 2; Vesper Choir 1 M. rgaret Robinson ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi; Mystic Fish. Lincoln Omaha America Rodman ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Willie Rogers FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta; Mystic Fish. Gr. ' lce Irene Rogge FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta; Delta Omicron; University Girls " Octette Vesper Choir. Lucy G. Ross ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Albert F. Roth Columbus MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon; N. E. S.; A. S. M. E. Conscience is a coward, and those faidts it has not strength to prevent, it seldom has justice enough to accuse. Knnball Lincoln Lincoln David Citv iiii;v£ ' Ay; Ay.v.v: .vWjN: .ss ' ;s: i $ ' .v.vMvy.v (iiii . " ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ITT- i- TT »J ' i«« »«» «» ' »»« ' ' ' »1» I ' ' ' rT- I. -.ti.TBW-T ■;■••«»; ' ii!i:!ii!i WiLMA Rlth Sear«in Lincoln ARTS AND SaCNCES Phi Mu; Silver Serpent; Scm. Bot ; Y. W. C. A. John Oswald Sheldahl LAW Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. Elizabeth Shepherd ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Lincoln Lincoln Wilber M. Shr.M)ER Bwrlev. Idaho ACRICL ' LTURE Farm House; Cornhuskcr Countryman 2. 3; Ag Qub: Intcrfraternity Track 2. M. rguerite Shrlm Phil L. Sidles Evea L. Sievers Neola Belle Skala ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Lincoln Lincoln LAW Delta Tau Delta. TEACHERS Collegf Victc Lincolji ARTS AND SCIENCES Komensky Club; Daily Nebraskan 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Reward. Cleo V. Slagel MiCuol unction FINE ARTS Dramatic Cluh; Twins ' CKib; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Clark F. Smah Ruroini! BUSINLSS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon; Baseball 2; Basketball 2. J; " N " Club. Fred Smidt Adu»ns BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi. yn i y Tirr tit hi ni iir x ix xii it ' « " ttt -itTTi ' it ' s the hard -road of trving and Iwrning. Of toilinj;, iincliccicci iind uloiic-. Tlidl u ' in.s u. ' i the iriic. ' i u ' orili curning, And leads us to goals we icuitid oit n. " ••M;v ' .MW ' .v.vy.vs ' .y« y.s ii ; ' As ' .v ' , " ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' » ' . ' TlllI 1J» 111 TTT 111 Til HI 111 111 1 I t : ' " ! ' i:i! ' ;i ' Aroath Srb Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi: Dramatic Club: Carnival Queen. Leu. A Stahl West Point ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Jessie Ste. rns Lincoln HI I.M» ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial Club: Baptist Student Club. RiCHARH Stec:h f.Lf.CTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau: N. E. S.: A. I. E. E. Harold William Steinmever engineering Gerald D. Stephenson ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia. Blanche Stevens Milligdtt Clatonia Aurora Beaver Cits ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zcta: Silver Serpent: Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Phi: Cornhusker 2: Awgwan 3: Cornhusker. Literary Editur 3: A. W. S. Council; Vesper Choir: Y. W. C. A. Anton K. Stipek AGRICULTURE William Stockfeld Bl ' SINCSS ADMINISTRATION Velma Stole ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcta. Claude L. Strickland ARTS AND SCIENCES Oiiicg:! Beta Pi Wllbc-r Li»u " o i } ehawl{a Clarinda, Iowa 1 ' .ri i iC ;nr tm im ttt t t t iti 1 11 iiT. tTT TTT ' ' tS q ITTTT fTTrP [D " Oh. no! we live our life again; Or warinly touched, or coldly dim. The [Pictures of the f ast remain- Man ' s wor1{ shall follow him. " i i T -jr Gladys Fain Thoi in ALLI N V. TiLLOTSON Lincoln Omaha ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Phi Gamma Dclu. Bernice I. TiMMA Hot Springs, So. Dak.- ARTS AND SCIENCES James Lerov To(ihey ARTS AND SCIENCES M RY D. ToWLt Af.RICfLTfRE Sigmj Kappa; Home Economics Club. Elizabeth Tracy ARf and sciences — FINE ARTS Phi Omega Pi: Dramatic Club: University Players; Y. W. C. A. Staff 2, i. Lincoln Falls Citv Esther E. Tritsch Rdscoe D. Ti tty A(iRICLLTLRE Home Economics Club. arts and sciences Green Goblin. John Olive Unthank architectural engineering .Mpha Tail Omega. Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Merlin Edward Upson arts and sciences Thctii Chi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Iron Sphinx Ohciliii. Kans. Frances F. Ure Lincoln arts and sen nces Kappa Kappa Gamma. The bravcsi hanle that ever was fought; Siliall I tell you where and w ' icrn. ' On the mafis of the world you will find it not. It was fought hv the mol icr. i of men. IMi;V ASWW.V, ! .v«WiV,VJW W ' .ViV% y,VS JIMX.V% ' ■ ' ■ ' " ' ■■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' « ' ' « " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ . ' ! Elsie Mae Vandenburg Scuttsblujf TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Vesper Choir. Kenneth L. Van Voorhis Ed ' emunt, So. Dak,- ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Tom Tiffany Varney, Jr. Bro en Bow ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi; Vikings; Advertising Club; Cornhusker, Ass ' t Business Manager 2, Business Manager 3. Raymond Emil Vlasak arts and sciences Komenskv Club: Catholic Students " Club. Prague Mary Louise Walsh Lead, So. Dak- TEACHERS Kappa Delta; Commercial Club. Carroll W. Waters Lexington BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Chi; Iron Sphinx; Commercial Club. Archibald J. Weaver ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta: Math Club. C. E. Wehrman BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma. Frances M. West AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Helen Ruth We,st ARTS AND SCIENCES W. A. A. Board. Fcdh Citv A(e sori Lincoln Lincoln Elmwood V. RoYCE West ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Phi Sigma Kappa: Sigma Delta Chi: Vikings, President; Cornhusker 2, Associate Editor 3; Phi Tau Theta; Pi Epsilon Pi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Daily Nebraskan 2, 3. Contributing Editor; " N " Book and Student Directory: Manager. University Players Season Ticket Drive 3; University Night Committee 2, Business Manager 3. inii; rrt tii i ti rn tti tti iii tii iit tut TTTTT B The purest treasure mortal times afford Is spotless reputation: that away, Men are hui gilded loam or pai?ited clay. v Malcolm A(iRK:tl TIRK ' [1 1 1 l i ! W 7 AW AWA ' 7 AWA ilii. Lalra Elizabeth Whelpley Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa: Xi Delta: Pan-Hcllcnic Board. Secretary: Freshman Commission: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: W. A. A. Board, Secretary. MiLDREn Whitakir Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega. EnwiN M. WiELAND Sutwn Owen Leight(in Williams Lmcoln ARTS AND self NCI S Tail Kappa Epsilon; Phi Sigma. Allen Wilson LnuoJn ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi: Vikings. Vice-President: Junior Track Manager. Evelyn Wilson ThACHERS .Mpha Omicron Pi. Kenneth K. Wilson BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia. Garolo Wirsu; business administration Alpha Tau Omega. Louis C. Wolf Lewis Edward Wolfe encineerinc A. S. M. E.; N. E. S. Lincoln Grand island Sargcrnt Eustis Omalia SfiCiik, not at all, in any tvise, till voit liavc sometvhat to .speal(; care not for tlitr reward of your sfieak,in , hut simply and with undivided mmd for tlic truth of your spcal(ing. ' )m f jw wjwm;j j i X ! I R ? - " Ellendean Wynkoop Lincoln AGKICL ' LTUflE Franklyn Fay Yearslev Korth Plattj ARTS AND SCIENCES Tail Kappa Epsilon: Gamma Lambda: Phi Sigma: Sem. Bol.: Band. Tao Yu Shantung, China ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. MdLLin M. Zem AN Milligan TtACHtRS Alpha Delta Thcta; Silver Serpent: Union. Fred R. Zimmer Sidney ART? AND SCIENCES — SCHOOL OF JOLRNALISM Phi DcltA Thcta. MAnCE ZORBALGH Lincoln ARTS ANI SCIENCES V. A. A. Mi)rtal.s, while tliroujjJi the world von jju. Hope niuv Mtccor and faith befriend. Tc ' t happy your hearts if you can hut }{now. Love dtcait.t at t itf journey ' s end ' iMiWAs .VAJ ' .v.W! ;c ' i : .yj . : AJ ' . w%vw UNDERCLASSMEN Sophomore Class Officers FIRST SEMESTER President Walter Cronk Vice-President Henry Jorgenson Secretary Don Campbell Treasurer John Hlnter ny SECOND SEMESTER President Ira Gilliland Vice-President Alice Wiese SeL-retary „ ;.„ Norman Anderson Treasurer „ Carleton E Fri s .p SECOND SEMESTER President Keith D. Rosenberg ' t . . y ffli y{ ! H (n Nl In r E CAMPUS EVENTS The clKp.sfti liiiui otuTgcd — And was covered by ihe durllings — - In olJcn days, when things collegiate were still unknown, waters covered the face of the earth. Slowly the waters receded and the chosen land emerged. X arious species of animals and tribes of " Red Men " covered the land for a time, but they soon gave way to the dwellings and cities of the white people. The chosen land was called " Nebraska " and was st)on to be covered with prosperous iarms. - g»»r . yj Colonel Corntassel " And his faynily Now on one of these farms there hved the hardy Colonel Corntassel and his family. Jake, the eldest son, was a pre- cocious lad, and the pride of his parents was mixed with alarm and fear when he began to show his disapproval of rustic manners and life. Lived on one of these farms. Eloi tilt " bfciulv I ' the lul i ' v.s Could lie! qufltk the destre to be cuUe iiite The farmer pointed out to his son that the valleys were the most beautiful places on the earth, but e en that could not quelch the desire of the lad to be- come collegiate. Thereupon it was de- cided that he should attend a certain university, lor " There is no place like Nebraska, " with its historic buildings and its memories of pioneer days. To attend a ccriuin ufliiersitv — 7 . V . lil(f f l rjjl(j. ■Big City. " Accordingly, Jake packed his extra shirts and spare collars in the old family telescope and set out for the " Big City. " At last he arrived, and after much searching, found a lodging place. The following day he proceeded to register, where he met many learned but uu ' sympathetic individuals whose duty it seemed to be to persuade Jake not to take the particular courses he had dreamed of for so long. At last he arrived- And found a lodging. 7= ' _ HM P [ v-«. H| HHBM ■ ' i w " H Pp .)9 - - H b ' I B 1 V ' ■ H . ' Vlfll L ' yj ' j K ' 1? .. • ' wl r A Iq S JLiE i.BraiiJT 1 J En!9iL ' l r oBVI ?»W-fl I ■ I £| iftc9(fl And rfmcdifd lis empty tclitij;. After hours of mental combat, Jake emerged wilted but victorious. He be came acutely conscious of a great long- ing, and he sought a remedy for this emptiness in the cafeteria. With the beginning of classes he hunted out his classrcxmi, acquired a green cap, and made friends with a group oi co-eds who were to help him spend his money. Hi liuiiUti uia iij. tlajiti — iid coeds to spfiid )ii.s iiii y . »Mi M. y«ViWi .vrfyi y«WiNy4vy«N: Avyi TltT »T1 iti 111 111 ll« ITT 111 t M. A 111 II« 111 ii» III III ILJ I ! Pgnx Was intere.sted in military training — One of Jake ' s subjects was military training, in which he became intensely interested, taking part in the parades of the R. O. T. C. unit and helping in all military functions. Jake and his fellow neophytes were inspired with zeal for their approaching trial, and on the appointed day they met their foes in deadly combat in the Olym- pics. By dint of sheer force and cour- age, they won the right to discard their verdant head dress. TooJ( part ill the parade y eophytes met their foes in deadly combat- By dmt oj sheer jorce- And courage icon ifieir battle. 1 IIM y. ' j 4 i yi V« ' »V$ « ' ■ ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' » ' ' " ' ' ■ ■ ' ' » ' ' ' » ' tJ ' ' ' ' » ' « ' ' ' I ' ' It • I t r- Jd(;f ultifiided all t ic alMctic parties — •-US -Was amazed at the prowess oj the Corn ius)(ers — V iic)i caHed oiil ' .he Conihusl er Spirit. Jake attended all the athletic games which called out the celebrated " Conr husker Spirit. " Farmer Corntassel him ' self came to one of the games and was amazed at the prowess of the scarlet and cream warriors and the way in which they stopped their enemy. However, he declared the most enjoyable part ot the program was the entertainment afforded by the Corn Cobs. A id the way they stupped their ofiponrnis — llnr iht nmi ica.s the hest (i| all. I iiMAy. j .ViW« v»vv«vy vyivy4 yiN! i Muc i wds doiit; in honor of the alumni. Some of the games attracted many patriotic alumni, and much was done in their honor. And then came the final game of the season, when, so some said, the Cornhuskers acted in an unsports- manlike manner, and even Jake was amazed that so many people would turn out to see a football game. And then came the celebrations of both the boys and the girls over the victories of their team . Cornliusl(ers acted in unsportsmanlil e manner CHotre Dame Rally) — e to the game. M zha sties aai az. He htoamt tmt ff At « sk 7 Gfee s — The )«ars ol Jake ' s corn-fed gambob over the pfaine beg an to as eit chem- selves, and he discovered that be was a potential atliL-w His suooe attraoed many admiieis, some of them convinced him that he kniM becoiDe one oi the m ihty Greeks, and he acoxdin ac cepced the fiedgc button, and all that went with it. It was dken that his in teiest m the fieminine Greeks began to grow, and he continually stxxxl around lowmg he; pkdjge button. 14 Ixaerac xt Aj. ii:3l is.- -ii , -i. - As he ii} i hu fied t bmxto - ill n : E " Sexbufmc. TBta- ' iBx2afiBC dJK iiagp -sc rfilr .:i -idliint . JiUt -VSS JMWBBSes£ 31 ' 2KS HT a ' ..t uf ' i: ! " TT " rfty j» ' i-?%j " nTTTir- ar " fry ggrrg. 51EX IE :3E «23E r?ai£ " R ' h:: " Eoj? at ie -Tanr. Hn£ it iauic: :asc ie u sir -i:an:.Hri.Tr- TrrTuni-rf. I at " WKES Hm: ie xairnr TnTpr u. ' iiiK- " xi T!sn wiiii TUP J ' wruiw- am; zizsc 1 Tli(f traditional events of Ivy Day- Oi ,lic . (,, . ' : ' i Select K ' " " " ) ciiii ' r mfii Iiicluding the croitming — At last came the final rites of the school year. Jake witnessed the tradi- tional events of Ivy Day, including the crowning of the May Queen. Many people were present to watch the gala events which took place, and to see select groups of senior men and women chosen to promote the welfare of the University the following year. How well they had succeeded in obtaining the culture of the truly collegiate. P Tcpy. IIMjy. !4 i y« « « 4 5Vy« yi yiV4V%VV ». ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' " ' I«l- ' ' « ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' « ' ■■ ■■■ " . ' T gnr. Serenitv viixed with sadness- But their serenity was mixed with sadness, Jake thought, as they gathered to bid their friends and their school fare- well. And yet, many were made happy upon returning to the campus to greet their old school chums. In memory Jake recalled the events of the year, as he was soon to leave the friends and scenes so dear to him, and he bid them a reluctant farewall. But one thing Jake did feel — he fdt he had become collegiate. But maiiv were happy to greet t ieir old chuvis jdkc ira !) ' leave the jriends- And scenes so dear to liini. iut }ie had become collegiate. Page 169 ' t _ iiM y;y4vy. i v«vy4vy y« 8 ' ■ ■ ' ■ ' ' t ' ■ ' " ' " ' ' t ' ' t ' »» » ' -» tj ' ' » ' »»« »«» ' I ' »» ' ■ ' » , 3. ■ SB- lltf|«lll iiiElllEilliig ™ WyyAv iya ijAiy j FRATERNITIES .i°™:. Acacia Founded, University of Michigan. 1904 31 Active Chapters NEBRASKA CHAPTER Established 1905 IP iiM y»vy«vyi y« wv vy«vy« 4V ' y«vyi T l I 1-1-1 »TT U ■ " ' •■ i " ' ' ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ' 11 «tl 111 111 ttT Til I I Hunter Bolen E. Weir Dreisbach Wilson Watson Huston KinsinKer Piderit Mathews Stephenson Hoagland Grimniinyer Laipply Herge Shepard lleDonald ' ii:itney Auhl Pardee Wanner Marti Smedley Acacia Senkirs Harry Grimminger Howard Hunter Walter Huston Homer Kinsinger Harold Laipply Lloyd Marti Juniors Robert Hoagland Robert Shepard Gerald Stephenson Sophomores David MacDonald Freshmen Robert Eddy Orval Auhl Wendell Berge Robert Coatney Robert Craig Roy Dreisbach Gilbert Fish Ralph Fowler Paul Bolen Parker Mathews Frank Casselman Harold Dean George Pardee Don C. Smith Lloyd Wagner Gregg Watson Edwin Weir Kenneth Wilson Kenneth Woods Bartlett Piderit Harold Smedley Benjamin Jensen Tcllet Rhyd M« y;yiyivyi%V4V5 4 yw y4vyiViN: 4 ' , ' ' ' ' ' t ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' t " ' ' ' » ' tJ » ' ' » ' »»« «»« ' I ' p Alpha Gamma Rho Founded, Ohio State University, 1 90S 27 Active Chapters NEBRASKA CHAPTER Established 1917 i . l•M y. MW y• •V. • %Wi yiV• : • y » i i ' ■ ' ' ■» ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' » ' »tj ' " ' »« " « " ' ' » ' " ' P- S0S2ii r ' il Waldo Garvie Bierman Cox Wahl Jensen Hammond Robert Bushnell Henry Engel Clarence Fortna Amos Gramlich Harold Bierman William Buchanan Glen Buck Lynn Cox Homer Farrer Paul Fowler Kenneth Anderson Bushnell Mead Strombeek Miller r,i-amlicli Johnson King Roth Foster Tolman Hall Kngel Tuning P.uek Kendall Pi-esnell Lewis ,n Bergen Alpha Gamma Rho Seniors Lewis Hall Melvin Lewis Paul Hammond Russell Kendall Roland Mead George Pinkerton Juniors Watson Foster Thome Johnson Lawrence Garvie Theodore King Tames Jensen Glenn Presnell Sophomores John Roth Lloyd Strombeek Freshmen Charles Brown George Powell Joseph Tuning Walter Tolman Arthur von Berg2n Ross Miller Lowell Waldo Leonard Wilson Glenn Thomas Herman Wahl Marion Stc 1 iiMX .Nv. ' y.vv. ' ' y4V! y 4 ' ' ' " ' " I ' « » ' « ' ' » ' !« " ' t ' « ' ' ' ' « « ' ■ ' ■■ TTJ °™f Alpha Sigma Phi Founded, Yale University, 1845 25 Active Chapters XI CHAPTER Established 1913 tf UM y.vs . i v. ' y«vv« y«vy«vy4vy«ViN ' ' ' " ' ' " II »- ' ' ■ ' ' ' III 111 HI lU 1 W, Bailev E. Lang Hrdlicka Kohuls M. Ha .1. Baih riaik Dover Ames Warren Klepser Neely K. Clark Cuatsvvorth DuBois Hays B. Lang R. Hanna Skinner Peterson Palmer Moore Jourgensen Xorling Hanicke Bruce Whitmore Larson Skold Alpha Sigma Phi Seniors James Bailey Ernest Bruce Willard Dover Leo Gude Aldrich Hanicke Raymond Hanna Charles Hrdlicka Byrel Lang Juniors Ewell Lang Otto Skold Harold Sumption Charles Warren Wendell Ames Roy Clark Kenneth Conrad Merle Hanna Mcrrit Klepser Sophomores Marshal Neely Harold A. Palmer Willard Bailey Joseph Clark Robert DuBois Leo Graham Edward W. Hays John L. Jourgensen Harry L. Moore Oscar Norling Richard Peterson Freshmen Oliver Roberts Delanc Skinner Ernest Wcymuler Robert Whitmore Fred Buffett Joseph Chaloupka Carrol Curtis Paul Fetterman Bruce Hay Camille Horacek George Hrdlicka Maurice Konkel Ernest Lundgren Harold Rice Ray Rye Rolland Simmons Verner Staads Mii y.v!4vy.vy.v« ' v«vv. y« ' ' ' " ' ' ' T-n- ' ' » ■ ' ' .? °°r. I i sz - Alpha Tau Omega Founded, Virginia Military Institute. 1865 84 Active Chapters GAMMA THETA CHAPTER Established 1897 lMl y. s i y• v• v• y• y• 8 i y• i y ■ ■ ' ' ' ' TTT XTT III 111 Alpha Tau Omega Gerald Carpender Perry Collman Glenn Curtis Harold Conklm Frank Dailey Donald Devries Stedman French Ralph Bergsten Albert Ernst Sophomores Lowell Roberts Robert Stephens Elmer Thomas John Unthank Lloyd Probst Garold Wirsig Amos Allen Edgar Armstrong Jack Blum Paul Bowen Ray Bredenberg Ramsay Chapman Hal Childs James Farnsworth Vance Greenslit fiM ' .N i v.v« ' y4 s4vy« y . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' » ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' »» ' ' ' ' « ' ' «» ' » ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' . ' 7 . [n Alpha Theta Chi Founded. University of } ehras}{a. 189 1 Active Chapter ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1895 a WAWA A ( A AVW!m . Alpha Theta Chi Leonard R. Aksamit Charles Armstrong Volard Carlson Raymond Clark Fred Akin Frank Allen Rex Chrismer Guy Cooper Alfred Gorman Malcolm Lindeman Harry Dwyer Howard Dwyer Arthur Ekstrom Juniors Bud Dresher Rex Haase Eugene Jacohson Sophomores Robert Mares Bert Moulton Charles Hinds Evan Jones Walter Krimmelmyer Clarence Moulton Edgar Jallas Herbert Nelson Rudolph Smith John Spear Lawrence Potadle Straight Townsend Newell Battles Charles Cooper John Darrah Otho K. DeVilbiss Leonard Dill Eugene Eustice MM lVV. ' y.v uy.vy4vy« y » . ■ ' ' ' ' i " ™:. Beta Theta Pi Founded, Miami University, 1839 84 Active Chapters ALPHA TAU CHAPTER Established 1888 - iMi y»vi4v4vs4 »wv4 y« ' q y4 y ! .■™°:. • ' ■ m ' Sm " MM Wallace Anderson Johnson Lang Varney Wagner Daly F. Vette Reneau Reed King Holdrege Hewitt Stitt Harman McKee Vance Abbott Pierce Egan Fent Borden Luikhart Johnston Barger Weller Whitworth R. Vette Wherry Haller Thomas T. Earl Adams, Jr. Milton F. Anderson Major A. Arries Edward Crofoot Maynard E. Arnot Ted E. Barger Tom Healy Lee Vance C. Wayne Ahhott Farris W. Bordon Fredrick D. Dailey Phillip E. Fent Austin P. Haller Beta Theta Pi Seniors Bartholomew P. Egan Dudley R. Furse Orr Goodson Roscoe S. Hewitt Robert Lang Juniors Maurice Hevelone George C. Holdrege Sophomores Richard F. Vette R. Dwight Wallace Freshmen David S. Harman Reuben C. Johnson Dick D. Johnston Julian M. King Robert B. McKee Clarence M. Reed Fred T. Vette Arthur A. Whitworth Gordon R. Luikhart Thomas T. Varney, Jr. James E. Wagner Walter J. Wherry Wood Pierce Thomas H. Reneau W. Detler Stitt William H. Thomas Robert A. Weller 73JCt v AVl ' A iAa ia sfflia Hi jm 7°nr, Delta Chi FouNDEH. Cornell University. 1870 27 Active Chapters NEBRASKA CHAPTER Established 1909 ¥. 1 MM y. !4Vi« « y « yiNS4vy vyi Vi : 4 y T- I I 1 I " ' ' ' ' ■ " ' ' ' » ' ■ ' ■ 111 ' 111 lit 111 in » » t ' " ' I S3 " fTTir ai% a : iO ' - ' ? ' " - ' ' . i mik . . .. i ei ' ' •■ C Gilliland Waldo McMullen Barrett Chamberlain Johnson Horny Emerv DeFord Wycoft Cunningham Yoder Bell Fisher Campbell Folser " Detvveiler Krieg Whitesell Lane Sterns Durisch Blore Brainard Gravenhorst Barber Matson McCormick Jensen Foster Delta Chi Seniors Claude L. Barrett Charles W. Lane Adolph E. Matson Harry Whitesell Ira Gilliland Dan McMullen Stevens Sterns Haskell Walde Morris Wycoff Cedric Yoder Juniors Ivan Acheson Henry H. Brainard Raymond Chamberlain Robert H. Douglas Keith Folger Edward Foster Elmer Jensen Sophomores Robert Detweiler Everett Durisch Cecil Emery Freshmen Fred Barber Howard Bell Richard Blore Douglas Cunningham Darrell DeFord Martin Gravenhorst Robert Horny Phil Johnson Moritz Krieg Ivan McCormick llM y. v• (i yiK4vy4vv• v• 1 1 1 tj ' ■ " J ' ' t ' ' » ' ' ■ ' •■ ' » ' ' ■ ' ' ' TT 111 til 111 I n: Delta Sigma Lambda Founded, University of California, 1921 7 Active Chapters EPSILON CHAPTER Established 192 ' ) F™:. Schwenkei- Malcolm R. Wagner Page Strickland Deeter Carrington Tompson Enarson Phillips Winfrey Schiefen Stinson Lindell Eklund Aten L. Wagner Douthit Brinkworth House Miller Buyles Nelson Spahn Krntter Hodder Prawl Kottman Obert Delta Sigma Lambda Seniors Glenn K. Deeter F. Chauncey Krotter Wallace V. Nelson E. Chesley Hodder Donald C. Malcolm Juniors Lloyd R. Wagner G. Leslie Brinkworth Theodore C. Page Ted H. Schiefen Harley S. Eklund Sophomores Glen J. Spahn Fred H. Aten Francis D. Obert Paul M. Stinson Bartlett E. Boyles Warren L. Schwenker Howard B. Strickland Orvil T. Carrington Freshmen Ralph S. Wagner Gay lord C. Brewster Robert House Perry W. Phillips Richard G. Cole Harold A. Kottmann J. William Prawl Harold B. Douthit Carl H. Lindell Edwin S. Tompson Donald W. Enarson Reginald C. Miller Lawrence H. Winfrey MiivV. . vv. V(iVs « « y« s . ' . ' ' ' ■ ' » ' » " ' » ' ' ■■ ' " » «« ' ' ' ' » ' » ' » » » ' ' » ' ' ' ' ' f Delta Sigma Phi Founded, Collc ' j,c of the City oj J civ Tori{, 1899 41 Active Chapters ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established 192 ' I gii a, Larson Shane Anderson I Thorne McDonald Desch Leudeke Glossbrenner Dahlman J. Waters Hammell Parsons Bush H. Schneider Fritts Howard Fisher Gillette Knotek Ayers Curran Delta Sigma Phi Seniors Raymond L. Curran Ross Ely Rue J. Hammell Dwight W. Dahlman Earl L. Gillette Albert W. Kendall William A. Day Juniors Carroll W. Waters Dwight M. Bush Ronald McDonald James Pederson Charles W. Fisher Sophomores James H. Schneider Kenneth L. Ayers Elwood L. Glossbrenner Richard Larson W. Clinton Bodley Hanford E. Hodges Kenneth M. Parsons Gerald M. Cherry John K. Hopkirk Dean Peterson Robert B. Desch Don D. Howard Claude H. Saults Charles A. Dickey Frank J. Knotek Freshmen James A. Shane Ralph C. Anderson Herbert Luedeke Charles A. Thorne Thcron Fritts Harold Schneider Lamont Slagel Frank F. Voter Tpnr. ■mvn x p N H Delta Tau Delta Founded, Bethany College. 1859 69 Active Chapters BETA TAU CHAPTER Established 1894 1 IM iwy«vyi?ViJV«vj W4WiV! 4V« I I .F™:. Schaeffer Snmerville Holmes Davenport Moore Lawson Nichols Ballah Crocker Bronson Judd McGrew Breyer Henrv Hubka Beckwith Sprague Delta Tau Delta Seniors Wayne Ballah William Hem William Henry Arthur Breyer Willard Bronson Joe Brown Nick Amos Nelson Beckwith Robert Davenport Donald Feaster Robert Barr Charles Carr Russell Doty Charles Dox Walter Drath Vernon Fellman Laddimer Hubka Conrad Schaeffer Robert Moore Austin Sturtevant Douglas Myers Charles Youngblut Kenneth Neff Juniors Judd Crocker Frank Mielen- Gene Holmes Harold Nichols Phil Sidles Sophomores Delbert Judd Justin Somerville Vinton Lawson Leon Sprague Milton McGrew Earl Voris Edward Wellman Freshmen William Fleming Wallace Marrow Allen Gardner Carl Olson Edward Howell Bart Schoeneman Paul James Forest Schoeneman Russell Joint Leo Steifer Charles Lawlor Louis Turner ••MSWi! iVWMi V ««»yiW ••• y. y.v• y• •v• y• y• y• ! i y• : ' • _ ' ' ' ' » ■ ' ' ' ' ■ " ' ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' » ' » ' » » ' ■ ' ' iii . T I .:°™r. I;.r? ' ?« « ' ' J» a -» ■ ' .-3. G. Randall Yodt-r Becker Thompson Reese Dana Lasch Rntcliff Hunter Hugh B. Cox Howard L. Dana James Davis H. DeVerne Hunter Donald M. Becker George Fitzsimmons Norman Anderson Wayne Brewster Lyman Cass Richard Balduff Charles Bruce Spencer Bruce Delta Upsilon Seniors Gerald Randall Theodore RatclifF Donald M. Reese Juniors Julius Frandsen, Jr. Frank Hays Clark Smaha Sophomores Carleton Freas, Jr. Robert N. Lasch Freshmen Austin Gunnell Gordon Hager Barton Hamilton Clayton B. Snow Arthur Stroy Ivan D. Wilson Joe Wostoupal W. F. Jones, Jr. Douglass Orr Chester D. Lumley Don Randall Thomas D. Thompson Donald E. Kelley Willard Wells Adrian Wostoupal - wyyAvww ' ysyA ' vjA. I I I i Farm House Founded, University of Missouri, 1905 5 Active Chapters NEBRASKA CHAPTER Estiiblished 1911 IMl y. ! .Vi y• i y•W• y• y. •vy• : • ' • " ' " ' ' »« " ' » ' ' • III 111 I»¥ I»» »I1 111 Itl 1 1 M M BUilS v:ts i Pratt Rogers C. Means Oehlerkins Shrader Trumble Shallcross Ro Spence L. Means Hepperly Hauke Mulloy Hedges Fdiite Beadle Reece Beachlcr Godtel Mannd Mills White D. Ross Seibold George Beadle John R. Davis Nathaniel Foote Herman J. Frerichs Clarence Elliot Peter K. Pratt Otto Clegg Arthur Hauke Cecil Means Norman Adams Everett Beachler Norman Craic; Farm House Seniors Wayne B. Girdot Richard T. Rogers Wm. J. Godtel Addison Maunder John W. Ross Daniel Seibold Juniors Donald Ray Francis Reece Sophomores Lawrence Means Morrel Mills Hugh Mulloy Freshmen Gordon Hedges Harold Hepperly Charles Miller Robin Spence Waldo E. Shallcross Harland W. Trumble Donald E, Wight Dick Ross Wilber M. Shrader Harold Oehlerking Philip Rice James C. Rosse Robert Sprague Louis Taggart William I. Weber I I .F°°: . Kappa Sigma Founded, L uh ' ersitv oj Virginm. 1867 92 Active Chapters ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established 1897 I MM y« i4vw« . »vv»vy ' W8 4 yAy«vyjy« " ■ ' ' " ' ' » ' ' ' » ' ' » " ' ' ' « » " ' » ' ' ' I Ttrr Outtiidgf Hvde Waltf-is Clark Henington Peakfr Reynolds Kelly Murphy Hoberg Frost Mandary Tottenhc.ff Ekstrnm Black Hughes Nelson Wherman Wyatt Mousel Kappa Sigma Seniors Leo Black Calvin Guttridge Kenneth Peckenpaugh Fred Ekstrom Louis Hyde Edgar Reynolds Edward Ellingson Lloyd Kelly D. G. Richardson Louis Frost Loren Nelson Juniors J. R. Tottenhoff Lovell Clark Roy Mandar ' Lloyd Mousel Harry Hoherg Cecil Mohen Eugene Porter Edward Hughes Sophomores Paul Walter John Culver D. A. Murphy William Wherman Jim Herrington Harold Peaker Fr eshmen Perley Wyatt Eldon Baker Merle Kelly Claude Mousel Harry Brendenburg Robert Krall Ben Neff Glenn Carmoney Marshall Keyes Kenneth Othmcr Harold Fulscher John Lemly Harry Paulsen Charles Haas Wilbur Lockwood Arthur Schroeder Ray Hall Sidney Lynch Walter Senter Gorden Hamilton Harold Meyers Everette Stevens Louis Holmes Glen Ullstrom iiM yjy«vt4 y « y4 y4vy I i I Lambda Chi Alpha Founded, Boston Unwersity, 1909 71 Active Chapters GAMMA BETA ZETA CHAITER Established 1921 j== Mil I I HM Wi4vV4 y yrfV y y yi y a. — ' »« ' !« ' ' ' ' ■« »■ " «t« T » « ' « i ' « «» ' ' " . ' I Phillippi Lewis Frost Armstrong Brown Thompson Bray Lovald Theodore F. Armstrong Avery Batson William Bertwell William Cejnar Oliver H. Brand Dudley M. Bray Harvey K. Carlberg Mills Batson Kirkbride Casey Leech Kezer Lambda Chi Alpha Jack Crook Earl Ebnar Munro Kezer Seniors Forest W. Brown D. Clark Casey Mark Fair Forest R. Hall Juniors Harold Frost Ben R. Gadd Sophomores Don Erh Richard Lovald Ralph B. Major John D. Mann Freshmen Donald Kirkbride Harold M. Leech Merritt Lewis ThornbiuH Hall Wiren Bertwell Cejnar Krb Carlberg Stewart Leslie Stewart Paul C. Thompson Lloyd I. Tucker Alvin Strause Paul M. Phillip Robert J. Thornburg Fred Wiren Maynard V. Mills Robert A. Novak Ralph E. Raikes iJ A .yHW a Hf ' Jffli 1 I f ? °y. fe ' Omega Beta Pi Founded. University of Illinois. 1 91 9 6 Active Chapters ALPHA HIPPOCRATES CHAPTER Established 1921 5wyM(S ya a ysa -i i vssy I Hl tm ' )M Jacobs Man ' old Honriksen Rudloff BecU Tochey HiUh Gieneer Strickland Williams I-ayman XlcXeill M,,i-aiiville Cavi- I.arsor WittP Hoehue Walk.i Staley HouchPi- Frisbi Omega Beta Pi Seniors Howard I. Fnshie Juniors Willard Burnham Lloyd S. McNeill Robert Staley Leonard Mangold Sophomores Claud L. Strickland Lyie Cave Carl F. Hille Floyd Nelson Ernest S. Gienger Oswald Hoehne Donald Potter Millard Gump Paul Jacobs George Moranville Freshmen Howard Royer Howard Asbury Ervin Houcher Clarence Toohey Fred W. Beck Lawrence Larson Lester A. Walker Robert Callison Clyde Layman John Williams Bruce Henriksen Lawrence Rudolff Norman Witte ) , iiMj ' ;j 4V. y.v«vy4 s 4 y« ' ' ' ' ■■ ' ' t ' ■ ' ' ' t ' ' » ' ' » ' ' j »» ' ' ' « ' »» ' ' « ' I ' ' ■ ' iiitz ' . Phi Delta Theta Founded, Miami University. IS4S 9 J Active Chapters NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAITER Established 1875 U. llM y. ' •v • •vy• v• y• y M y• ' . ' ' ' » ' ' ' ' " " ' ■ ' ' " ' ■ ' ' ' ' " » ' «« " « ' » » ' ' " ' ' " . Phi Delta Theta William Stewart John Bo) ' cr Raymond McMahon Clyde Allen Douglas Cornell Stuart Campbell Robert Dickey Lawrence Elder Jack Evans Wayne Stoehr Calvin Webster Juniors Edward Morrow Ervin Rucklos Floyd Stryker Sophomores William Hahn Freshmen William Kearns Paul Jeffers John Lavelle William Mentzer Bruce Nimmo Charles Uhlig Fred Zimmer Gilbert Struble Neiland VanArsdale Keith Rosenberg Frank Seever Richard Sinclair Merle Uhlig HM y 4vy«vy ' %vv»y4 yA y TTT • t- ' t»t III 111 ' ■ ■ ■ ' ' « ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' T ' 1 ffi M Phi Gamma Delta Founded, Jefferson College. 1848 66 Active Chapters LAMBDA NU CHAI ER Established 1898 y . I i pggy . ' : : ii: ! ■shaner Young: Mattison Hinman Walt DeLong- T. Johnson Wright Kolb Dunbar A. Holmciuist ParriotI Isen C. Johnson Cronk Adams Rus Cameron McMichael i ight Donley Forcade Tappan Isgrig ( " . Holmquist Locke Towne Tovvnscnd Tillotson I Scoular Heiff Whitaker Spellmi Phi Gamma Delta Sam E. Adams Donald Dunbar York A. Hinman Howard Ahmanson Irving Cameron August Holmquist Ted Johnson Walter Cronk Ralph DeLong Robert Donley Porter Forcade Claire Holmquist Robert Anderson George Gesman Keith Hopewell Paul Morrow Seniors Harold Hutchison Charles Light Juniors Kenneth Kolb Russel McMichael Donald Mattison Theodore Olsen Sophomores Chester Isgrig George Johnson Tynan Parriott Donald Russell Freshmen Robert Ogier Richard Packer Allan Reiff Roland Locke Robert Scoular Richard Young Stanley Reiff Milton Tappan Allen Tillotson George Towne Philip Scoular George Shaner Eugene Spellman Harvey Whitaker Willis Wright Rodney Roberts Henry Smith Gris Spiece Lynn Twinem I jJ!A; y3( ;Asyy by g ' ' y I I 7 . Phi Kappa FouNDF.n, Brown University. 1889 19 Active Chapters PI CHAPTER Established 1925 " CT llM : . y• y « • v• y• y• y. ! 4 y• yA a .F™ . AV. Edbers Gray FVnton CMikiiski Moore Mestl Costin Heak-y Hnracek Derusseau H. Edbein Kellv KoehnUe Crnvyley Plunu-r ( ' ■ladoyilli- Muiray C ' ripp W. Heryert Short Flaherty Joyce McLiiug-hlin F. Heryert Kotlar Hastert Smith Phi Kappa Seniors Willard D. Edherg William J. Hervert Randolph G. Mestl Paul J. Flaherty Edmund J. Kotlar Juniors Raymond P. Smith Chester Carkoski Jules Derusseau Frank T. Gradoville James D. Costin Howard O. Edherg Fred G. Hervert Edward R. Crowley Sophomores Rufus H. Moore Edward Cripe Max Gray L. A. Horacek Bryan Fenton Clarence Hastert George Healey Freshmen Joseph T. Kelly Leonard Jamrog Thomas McLaughlin Frank Polk Art Joyce Ralph Murray Maurice Plumer George F. Koehnke, Jr. Don Short IIM y. y«NV i V«vy4NV« V ' ' ■ ■■■ ' ' » ' ' ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ■» ' •■ ' ' » ' « ' « »» ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' I ' ' Phi Kappa Psi ■I Founded, Jefferson College ' , 1 852 48 Active Chapters NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1895 7T IMI y. ! i y4 Vi i4 • 8 vV• " ' ' ' ' » ' ' ' ' ITT- " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' »■ ' 111 ' ' 1 ! m . lE i H Ky i l«««l liubsun Wil.-- Zust Cox Thygeson Nelson H. Hildreth Reeves 1 Hai risun Hunt R. Hildreth Hulm E. Mead Nolan Dueifeldt Stebbins Stafford McGreer Miller W. Mead Michelmann Sweet Aitken Dickson Hackler Morton Woodard Beerkle Reed Ross Stauffer Phi Kappa Psi Seniors Joe Beerkle Richard Elster Victor Hackler Harold Hildreth James Cox Ivan Harrison Martin Aitken Edward Dickson Leonard Durfeldt Roscoe Hildreth Sherwood Kilgore Hans Michelmann Robert Ross Harold Stebbins Marion Woodard Juniors Simpson Morton Karl Nelson Horace Nolan Paul Stauffer Allen Wilson Sophomores Emerson Mead Donald Reed Merritt Robson Arthur Sweet LeRoy Zust Freshmen Elmer Holm Joe Hunt John McGreer Wilber Mead Harold N. Miller Edwin Potter Joe Reeves William Stafford Robert Thygeson fev-? HAy iyia MA a ! ' Wy M Phi Sigma Kappa Founded, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 41 Active Chapters SIGMA DEUTERON CHAITER Established 1925 IIMAy.V! (» %VV« V Ny4 ' !y« y 8 4V« ' , I I I 1 11 IXI tli ■ ' ' ' » ' » ' » J ««» ' « ' »» ' » ' » » ' ' ' H HI i Pierpont ( ' oc l Neumann Gallamc Andrews Trively Kuster Ralston Robb Nicholson Buikhart Steains Freadrich Swai Posvar Conant Johnson Pitzer Boomer Wisl Johnson Babcook Mitrhell Strathman Calhoun in His-eins Beard Miller Swan ee Giace Griffin Westering Phi Sigma Kappa Seniors Dayle E. Babcock Merritt E. Benson Theodore W. Boomer Homer C. Clouse Charles W. Phillips Juniors Charles L. Pierpont Roy A. Pit;er William S. Conant Kenneth W. Cook Herko A. Koster Max V. Neumann Stanley Posvar Sophomores Maurice A. Swan V. Royce West Herbert S. Freadrich Samuel E. Gallamore Harvey E. Grace Alvin B. Lee Don Robb Freshmen Henry Strathman Ilo A. Trively Arthur Westering Ralph R. Andrews Arthur Beard Joe Burkhart Charles F. Calhoun Gerald Griffin James W. Higgins Richard Hohson Charles B. Johnson Lawrence Johnson Robert H. King Charles E. Miller Lloyd Mitchell Paul J. Morrison Manley W. Nicholson Arthur J. Ralston Leslie E. Stearns Claire A. Swanson Frost Whalen Kraemer KInielund Kelly r Huhbaitl Pi Kappa Alpha Seniors Elton Baker John Kellogg Herbert Kelly Fred C. Kraemer Merrill Anderson Victor Brink Wilber Elmelund Lincoln Frost, Jr. Addison Davis, Jr. Fred Foss Sanford Griffin Bruce Austin Max Baker Evard Lee Judson Meier Kenneth McGregor George Ready Alexander McKie, Jr. Paul Treadwell Jack Whalen Juniors Cullen Hubbard Albert Loder Carl Isaacson Willits Negus Edward Jolley Philip Robinson Kirk Linn Don Warner Sophomores Theodore Jolley Donald Samuelson Delbert Leffler Edward Seagle Paul Mitchell Jared C. Warner Freshmen Earl Baldwin Max Kinsey Dan Eastman Rudolph Kraemer Enzor Kellogg 1 tiM y» ' i4v; y vy4vy» y« ' ■ ' ' J Pi Kappa Phi Founded. College of Charleston, 1904 29 Active Chapters NU CHAPTER Established 1915 f I 7° . I L w LucUe Maaske Dorn C. Adams Zinnecke Johnson Domeier Knudsen DeLong Frogge Lieurance Alves M. KifHn Muniby Lewis Mangels E. Kiffin Abbott Hutchins Kern Weigel Lessenhop Hall Geistfeld Smidt Caton Tracy Henderson Chase Orendorff Garrison Wheeler N. Adams Wasner Spiker Sloan Pi Kappa Phi Seniors Charles Adams Dayton Dorn Ted Frogge Ivan Garrison Ray Hall Neil Adams Versal Caton Fred Chase Edwin Domeie Edwin Geistfeld Alton Orendorff Sawyer Abbott Dale Alves Eldon Kiffin Raymond Mangels Monte Kiffin Neal Sloan Torgny Knudsen Herman Weigel Ray Lewis Walter Wheeler Rudy Lucke Harold Zinnecker Juniors Herbert Henderson Rueben Maaske Melvin Kern Wendell Mumby Paul Lessenhop Fred Smidt Richard Lieurance Phillip R. Tracy Sophomores f Donald Spiker Ray Wagner Merle Zuver Freshmen Henry De Long Byrum Johnson Carleton Hutchins Victor Schmidt £ T- " ' " " ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' " " ' ' " ' " ' " ' " -l- °™? I I Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded, Vnh ' crsity oj Alabama, ISSS 95 Active Chapters LAMBDA PI CHAI ER Established 1893 I 1 ll•• ' . ' • • v• • y•w• y• 4 yi y•y• »_ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' » ' ' » ' ' ' ' " J «T1 ' III l»t 111 III III HJ SEMI i l ll Dwyer uhlsen Otten Guodtarud t- St. John Imig Belts Olmstead Mas Schramm Rickly Craven P. Bruce Camer DuTeau J. Bruce Wolfrom Oakes e G.Davis 1 )r ni. lhc rpe Sharp ' S. Weller Sturdevant Busby Hudson Robinson G. Davis M. Grow Downing Buchanan Adams Gish Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon John P. Corbett Gerald Davis Roy Andreson Warren Buchanan E. Howard Drake Phillip Bruce Glenn Davis Jacob Imig Payson Adams Lloyd Betts Jack Bruce Michael Busby Floyd Cameron Seniors Loomis Dwyre Harold Otten Ralph P. Rickly Juniors Ellsworth DuTeau James B. Howe Norman Gray John Oakes Richard Robinson Sophomores Floyd Mason Lloyd Schram Sam St. John Richard Smith C. Oliver Sturdevant Freshmen Lawrence Collins Henry Ohlson Robert Craven Neil Olmstead Donald Donisthorpe John Sharpe Rollin Downing Sam Weller Rupert Goodbrod Rupert Wolfrom Max Grow Sigma Chi Founded, Miami University, 1S55 83 Active Chapters ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1883 S f Quesner Conrad Bennett Hawke Poppe Yoder Resch MacLerid i imbull Abbutt Jere Millson Bamnan Dosek Eiser Sheldon Sigma Chi I Oscar Bauman James L. Dosek Clayton Goar Ralph Ireland Richard Brown Edwin Coates Francis J. Conrad Thad C. Cone Merton G. Farrow Chester Hawke Wayne Alvord Doyt Avery George A. Bauman Frank Borgrink Seniors Henry E. Ley Edgar MacLeon Francis B. Millson Juniors John Eiser John Gere Ira Resch Sophomores Lawrence Johnson William Lamme Freshmen Don Carrothers Norman Gillespie Percy James N. Jay Paul Harold Quesner Emmett Settle William Trumbull Ronald Yoder George Saeger Frank Sargent Frank M. Sheldon W. Keith Miller Paul Poppe C. Frederick Van Valin J. Houston Pettijohn Theodore Scroggins Earl Weekly Alan Williams ! Gillilan Hunt Helmsdurfei Aiken Wallins Burdick Tynan Gairdner Stevens Tudor Gairdner Carl Krueer J. Marr McGaffin Donald Aiken O. Edwin Cassem Newman Derrick Lome Beck Howard Burdick Donald M. Campbell Paul Danielson Donald Helmsdorfer Clifford Ashburn Donald Ayres Raymond J. CoiTey George H. Gillespie, Jr. Charles O. Grant John P. McKnight McManig Schroyer Wilson a Stanley Owens R. McGaftin Danielsd Macke Cassem Sigma Nu Seniors William Morissey James Owens John Rhodes Clyde Sharrar Juniors Harold Gillan James Gillilan Clarence Mackey, Jr. Sophomores Everett Hunt Ernest Lindberg Robert E. McGaffin Park McManigal Freshmen Joe C. Morison Herbert C. Morrison Ernest Perry William Peterson Skiles Stiner Morrcw Sharrar Mousel XI. McGaffin Gillan Campbell Allen Stanley Robert Tynan John Wilson Paul Mousel John Schroyer Alon;o Stiner Caroll Morrow Paul Rodwell John A. Skiles Monroe Stevens Albert Walling Donald A. Pollack George LeRoy Porter LyalfH. Riffe John T. Trout John A. Wylie Arthur Ziemer ;°™:. Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded, Univcrsny of Virginia. 1901 52 Active Chapters NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1911 MMAy. ' «Vi« i «W4W« y«V! iViWi yiW ■■ ' ■■■ ' ' " ■ ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' • •■ ' " ' ' ' » ' ' »« ' ' ' ' ■ ■ ' ■ " ' , ! .p™: . O f- ' r - v 4m t ' anu-ruii Dickey Rumsey Scott Raish Still Almy Styers Hef;enbei-Kei- Raun Hannal ' ord Widman iXus.s Oehlerich Nordstrom Hunter Pickett Sampson Brown Mclntvre Drummond Elliott Decker Wragge Rogers Rider Swanson Sigma Phi Epsilon Seniors Verdon Drummond Donald Elliott Alfred Hegenberger Harold Almy Wendell Cameron John Brown Jack Dennis Thomas Elliott Truman Ball Eugene Benton Chancellor Bramhlett Glenn Butler Floyd Nordstrom Ernest Raun Frank Rider Donald Sampson Homer Scott Wilher Swanson Juniors Thomas Dickey James Hague Archie Hecht Sophomores Edward Hermanson John Hunter Dorsey Mclntyre Clarence Raish Freshmen Gordon Cress Anthony Danoto Louis Hancock Lloyd Hancock Floyd Herron Herman Heyne Richard Krause Clayton Keyser August Widman Paul Woolwine Walter Wragge Dorsey Pickett Edward Rumsey Clarence Rogers Joseph Still Victor Wragge Albert Nuss Richard Still Bernard Spencer Carol West o 7i _ •rr=rrgvca:LTVjq ' ' ■ -4. Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded. Illinous Wcslcvdn, 1899 2 1 Active Chiipters PHI CHAPTER Established 192 ' ) Till I 1 «ii s . v.vyi s jv. y4vy« wy« y4 yi ' . ' »« ' « ' ' ' ' " ' ' » ' ■ ' » " ' ' « ' ' t ' «« »ii ' ' ' ' ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ' I N ' ore Dunkle Salsburv Tavlm- Trunkenboltz Hintc.n Sti.rms Kdlund Gritzka Cumniiniis Woilev Cozad ( " ailsmi Hnuk H.rn.ii Kkbfig Landon Wright Roth Yeaisk-v Schl.-nt . Herri n Hudson Matht-ny Williams Mallette Tau Kappa Epsilon Seniors G. A. Dunkle H. F. Edland L. Ekvall P. W. Carlson D. Cozad E. Cummings M. Ekberg T. L. Gritzka H. H. Hinton N. F. Joyner D. Allen E. Gould J. H. Gable H. C. Matheny P. H. Herron J. R. Salsbury L. Worley Juniors R. L. Hook L. Schlentz W. Landon W. Taylor F. Leu O. L. Williams A. F. Roth C. F. Wright F. F. Yearsley Sophomores K. Mallette M. C. Nore A. Storms Freshmen M. Hamilton M. Osborne A. Herran H. Taylor E. Houser V. Laing Wink Thielkeld Karrer Little Pollard Weber Mark Dierks Rii;don Blessing: J.iern Jnhnson Cowley Pospisil White O. C.illins Rummelhart Hobsoii Sunderland Paul niank Van Wie Dexter R. Lains Schultz Bull Barber Thiele Kimball Hawley Upson Worrall Changstron Serr I ewis Zimmerman W. Collins Theta Chi Seniors Ward Blank Harry Bull Gerald Collins Irving Changstnim Neil Cowley Lloyd Hobson Donald G. Barber Wayne Collins Charles H. Asnius Everett Blessing Willard L. Copenhaver S. E. Hawley T. G. Kimball James C. Lewis Francis Rudolph Herbert Rummelhart Jacob F. Schuls F. Wesley Sunderland Juniors Alvin Little Ernest L Pollard Edward M. Mark Frank J. Pospisil Rahy Paul Robert M. Serr Sophomores Ralph Dexter Henry Dierks William Joern Verne Laing Freshmen Max Karrer John C. Kauffman James P. Kennev John L Kish Robert Laing Leo E. Morris Lumir F. Otrodovsky Tom Rigdon George T. Work Paul B. Zimmerman Merlin Upson Warren W. White Clyde Worrall Harvey Thiele Alton Swanson Wayne Threlkeld William Van Wie Ivan Weber ?™c. Zeta Beta Tau Founded, College of the City of J ew York,. 1898 32 Active Chapters ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established 1922 j . fe vyHASi H M ' i-y a ' iJAS! 7 . David Nefsky Leo Chaiken Philip Gerelick Arthur Goldstein Arthur Green Zeta Beta Tau Seniors Ben Ravitz Alhien Speier Juniors Barney Olansky Sophomores Carl Guggenheim Manuel Iseman Freshmen Irvin Heller Joseph Krasne Joseph Stern David Sher Bernard Theodore Lester Lapidus David Yabroff irk AWAW A A AMi m r K u»g Interfraternity Council MEMBERS Acacta Georue C. Pardee Alpha Gamma Rho Glen A. Buck Alpha Sigma Phi James Bailey Alpha Tau Omega H. S. French Alpha Theta Chi John M. Spear Beta Theta Pi A. H. Whitworth Delta Chi E. B. Campbell Delta Sigma Lambda L. R. Wagner Delta Sigma Phi W. A. Day Delta Tau Delta Kenneth Neff Delta Vpsilon I. D. Wilson Farm House D. R. Ross Kappa Psi Walter Hoppe Kappa Sigma Leo P. Black Kimmett J. M. Finklestein Lambda Chi Alpha Mark Fair Mu Sigma Carl B. Gerber Omega Beta Pi H. L Frisbie Phi Alpha Delta E. L. Brown Phi Delta Theta Edward Morrow Phi Gamma Delta Roland Ux:ke Phi Kappa R. H. M(Xire Phi Kappa Psi Harold Stebbins Phi S:gma Kappa K. W. CoOK Pi Kappa Alpha Fred KR EMrR Pi Kappa Phi Walter Wheeler Sigma Alpha Epsilon N. B. Gray Sigma Chi W. S. Tri mbl ll Sigma N " A. L. Stanley Sigma Phi £psilon W. K. Swanson Tau Kappa Epsilon Clarence F. Wright Theta Chi James C. Lewis Xl Psi Phi ARTHUR WURTZ Zeta Beta Tau B. Ravitz SORORITIES °™ . Alpha Chi Omega Founded, DePanw University, 1885 4 ' ? Active Chapters XI CHAPTER Established 1907 lM• y. v• yiW• •v• •w• y• s i y•v•v kw ' . ' ' ■ ' ' ' " " ■ ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ' " ' »« " « ' ' ' " ' ■■ ' ■ " I u Q Clark Diiuglas Kaines HodKfs K. Hi.waid Kerr Vandenh.MK Knapp Browiiell Fleming- Stuff E. Powell Elmers Mumford McGuire Wurst V. Powell Steed Wilkinson Farrar Westcott Mary McQuistan Stahl Marjorie McQuistan Ryons Keith Lever.- Boucher A. Howard Lynch Mercer Flynn Larson Dunlap Figenbauni Alpha Chi Omega Senmors Genevieve Clark Marial Flynn Martha Fiegenbaum Mabel Knapp Edna Larson Ernestine Levers Juniors Gertrude Lynch Gertrude Mumford Mildred Wilkinson Margaret Dunlap Christine Hodges Sophomores Elsie Vandenhurg Lorraine Boucher Gertrude Brownell Marion Eimers Martha Farrar Geraldine Fleming Ruth Howard Vita Karnes Helen Kerr Velma McGuire Freshmen Mary Lou McQuistan Eloise Powell Muriel Steed Marjory Stuff Virginia Worst Kathryn Douglas Adah Howard Evelyn Keith Margie Ann McQuistan Viola Mercer Virginia Powell Catherine Ryons Louise Westcott Tpgr I Alpha Delta Pi Founded, V eslcyan Female College, 1851 42 Active Chapters ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1915 1 iiMvy. y vv; .vy vv vy y«vv y ViN !i y. ■■ ■■■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' » " ' ' ' I . p™r . Riehert Schoeppel Tiptiin IJenj.uiiin I aiin M. Christensen Rankin C. Christensen Latta Keyt ' K Tupp Leitiipr DflUnap Gossman Sorensen Wiirgler Bradstreet Wait Keel; Hilton G.idfrty Kendall Paine Grcigan Lawrence Stretton Jones Vopat Tlnune Klein Margaret Lawrence Adeline Belknap Helen Keyes Alpha Delta Pi Seniors Dora Shallenbarger Jessie Sutter Juniors Lillian Leitncr Cornelia Rankin Gladys Tipton Lueile Sorensen La Mira Wait Sophomores Sara Benjamin Martha Christensen Ruth Godfrey Mary Gossman Anne Ruth Grogan Laura Jones Inez Mae Latta Dorothy Laun Margaret Riehert Freshmen Lucille Schocppel Dorothy Stretton Mildred Topp Alice Wurgler Sylvia Bradstreet Claire Christensen Lueile Hilton Phyhss Keek Grace Kendall Uretta Klein Mary Paine Marion Thorne Dorothy Vopat MJTO Mrrv Alpha Delta Theta Founded, Tramylvama College, 1919 9 Active Chapters 2ETA CHAPTER Established 1923 I °™r. H F " " ; se IB ¥ m =i •!! i:;i]£i M.Benjamin Ambler .lds Pipal Zeman Gramlich Hayden Brodahl Emrich Bcnieson Eiainai ' d Krieg Hymer Hopp Bentz Gartner Finegan Lehmer Jensen Klutz Collins I enike XF. Tampbell Stoll Spearman P. Campbell H. Benjamin Fischer Lamson McDonad Dorn Withers Williams Kavs Heri e Davis MacDorman Schobert Taylor Easier Alpha Delta Theta Seniors Helen Benjamin Marie Benjamin Pauline Campbell Frances Dorn Evelyn Basler Isabel Brainard Jennie Brodahl Maurine Emrich Doris Ambler Olive Bentz Eleanor Borreson Evelyn Armstrong Evelyn Collins Elsie Gramlich Fern Hayden Doris Hayes Margaret Hymer Karen Jensen Lela Kays Celia Klotz Kathryn Krieg Juniors Pansy Fischer Lillian Hall Ellen Hedge Sylvia Lamson Katherine McDonald Margaret MacDorman Marion Lehmer Freda Lemke Nellie McReynolds Dorothy Withers Faith Spearman Velma Stoll Virginia Taylor Mollie Zeman Sophomores Martha Campbell Drusilla Gartner Freshmen Ruth Davis Frances Hopp Lillian Pipal Margaret Schobert Wilma Finegan Helen Williams - iMi wv vv;yyit%vy%vy4 « yA l HI ' ' l-. ' « ' ' ' I ' I t 111 111 Til till- . . I 1 Alpha Oniicron Pi Founded, Barnard College, 1S97 31 Active Chapters ZETA CHAI ER Established 190? y l•M y. • i y• v• v• y•v• yiV• 5 • • vy ■ ' ' ' ' " ' ' » ' ' »» » ' ' ' » ' ' ' »« ' » ' ' » ' » ' ' ' ' . . B a i Mercer Wilson Moore A. King Heil es Long Peterson Harris Ailven K. LaUeinan Reese Pressler SimaneU Sweet Bowden Wrisht Florence Addison Stoclvman Lathman Allingham ■ Vohlenbere Hentzen Wiese P. Kins ' Mathews Saul Gannon ,e vis Hillver Stalil Keefer Ayres Ulrtrich Alpha Omicron Pi Seniors Dorothy Gannon Grace Johnson Margaret Long Helen Reynolds Juniors Edith Simanek La Verne Wright Mary Addison Mane Bowden Alsamine King Sophomores Mildred Sweet Evelyn Wilson Frances Aiken Agnes Hentzen Evardine Hillyer Eloise Keeter Frances King Esther Lakeman Gladys Mathews Dorothy Mercer Margaret Moore Ruth Palmer Alice Pressler Freshmen Ine: Reese Marcella Stockman Hazel Aldrich Alice Wiese Louise Wohlenherg Zeta Tate Allingham Cornelia Ayers Beatrix Florence Zelma Harris Geraldine Heikes Ruth Hitchcock Enid Lakeman Dorothy Lewis Laura Perkins Margaret Peterson Mary Frances Rush Mildred Saul Mildred Stahl p . I Alpha Phi Founded, Vnivcrsny oj Syracuse, 187 2 26 Active Chapters NU CHAPTER Established 1906 s w yAyt!Wffli -!fflyw s iL B A m f M Woods Staats Parham Miclcnz Alexander Quinton F ' radenbi Kisher Nebe Biloii Kredenbu SteriKer Means Lambert Are; Hibbard Burt Kd ertcin Hildebrand Muritz ; Jialdwin McWhinnie Itoot Mcl.eran " arlisle Howard Allen Foote Sti ol;s IJnlev Anderson Ayres Seg-iir (). Erickson VVriyht IJaker Snyder Heldt Alpha Phi Seniors Charlotte Baker Marguerite Eastham Blanche Mart: Jessie L. Baldwin Mary Ellen Edgerton Rosanne Mielcn: Blanche Burt Guenn Lambert Evelyn Linley Juniors Marjorie Stocks Lindell Fisher Helen Hildebrand Marcelle Stenqcr Dorothy Heldt Katherine McWhinnie Sophomores Ruth Woods Katherine Allan Dorothy Howard Helen Root Helen Anderson Ruth McLeran Jane Stocks Ethelyn Ayres Louise Nebe Wilma Snyder Ruth Carlisle Rachel Parham Kathleen Quinton Freshmen Maybelle Staats Anne Alexandre Mary Erickson Genieve Mor i: Belle-Howe Arey Betty Fradenburg Doris Segur Ruth Baker Katherine Foote Eleanore Sten:jcr Pauline Bilon Edith Hibbard Elise Wilson Dons Erickson Dorothy Marshall Jessie Means Madge Wright ™ . m9ii wivs!! iviVii9 iyyiy£Viyv y i ' t I T T % I 1 Alpha Xi Delta Founded, Lombard College, IS93 38 Active Chapters RHO CHAPTER Established 1912 l l■ sy ! y; vJ A y V4 a4 yi v« yAVi »»« ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' » ' ' ' ' » TTT 111 Jil 111 111 III xx III Alpha Xi Delta Kathleen Calhreath Eleanor Flatemersch Mildred Michener Louise Os; den Pauline Tait Velma Warren Virginia Dougall Mildred Frednckson Krissie Kingsley Blanche Allen Helen Clarke Margaret Nichols Vivian Robertson Wilhelmina Schellak Lucille Sprague Sophomores Romain Dickson Grace Hollingsworth Lenore Kerl Ernestine McNeill Minnie Sprague Asenath Schill Charlotte Reece Dorothy Abel Marvel Cathcart Maurine Drayton Elizabeth Enslow Evelyn Frohm Bernice Moore Grace Miller Maxine Quillen Helen Reagor Lucille Romberg Helen Trumbull Lucille Wright Ruth Zurbrigen IIMX .V! «N a y4V« ' !S b . °™; ' . ff ' r ' kite ill IM i Lt £ L IM King- Gilbertsun Thurluw Smith Anderson Julinson Marvel Shirley Beales P. Barber Vandeviirt Geistlinger Ballard Forke O ' Neil Hilscher Bverson Welch Auringer Wood Ensberg Baker Dirks McCandless M. Forsell Rodman Siekotter Heleker Whittakor Cook Mendell E. Barber V. Forsell McMonies Pfeiffer Schaaf Robbins E, Kent Evans HalUren Young .1. Kent Chi Omega Seniors Vorene Anderson Marian Auringer Beatrice Ballard Pauline Barber Dorothy Hilscher Charlotte Engberg Edna Kent Marguerite Forsell Eloise McMonies Juniors Alice Pfeiffer Gladys Schaaf Irene Young Irene East Viola Forsell Angeline Heleker Thelma King Ona Marvel Neva Robbins Sophomores America Rodman Gail Smith M ' ildred Whittaker Edna Barber Grace Elizabeth Evans Viola Geistlinger Gladys Siekotter Freshmen Lennie Vandevort Dorothy Welch Audrey Beales Louise Baker Mary Cook Elizabeth Everson Josephine Forke Jessie Kent Agnes Gilbertion Gail McCandless Ruby Hallgren Louise Mendell Marion Johnson Ruth Jane O ' Neil Suella Shirley Waitie Thurlow Louise Wood i I I Delta Delta Delta Founded. Boston Unh- rsity, 1888 64 Acthe Qiapters KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1894 1 I ! 7 . .% - _ _ Prak? F. - - - - - - - kelt H.C - Foreman Windle Hill Waters Eean Coxad X £ Bith Rash C- Kivett Chapman Peterson Neelv Slirimpton Upton L ewis StansUnd War! Back McCb« i»eT Delta Delta Delta Frances McChesney Ruth Moore Marione Drake Carrline Kivett Hennetxa Kivstt Carolyn Buck " irginia Harmon -era HiU Alice lohnson Irene Lavelv Helen Oberiies Helen Schwager JUXBRS Nfary Harmxi Sylvia Lewis Elsie Neely Sophomores Genevieve McCormick Lois Oberlks Veda Phnamer Marvel Ridtudsoo FKE5HMEX n Sti land Edith .AHvtt Helen Harnnan Margaret Chapman Dais Mae Little Bermce Co ad Lucile LrvmiStcn Harriet Eeen Wanda Long Gladvs Foreman V»la Oberhes Mildred Orr Grace R §ge EVwoehy Rush Finamcre Sberherd I e Etie Staith laxme Smnii Nancy Smnti Frances Tait ' era Upion Phyflis Peterson Ivaddl Pickett Emihr ' " aters Giace Windle Hekn Wuri 1 ' ;iii!. LVv.n T vjrjiva Vvcvk n i irjATi?- .Ail Delta Gamma Founded. Oxjord Iii.stitiitL " . 1 874 f Active Chapters KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1 888 1 T l••• l ' . y• yi «i y• • y• y• y• yi y• : 4 y• ' ' ' » » ' » " ' » ' » ■ ' » ' ' « » ' » j »» ' ' ' " ' ' » » ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' [ .i™°:. Rowe Cuohrani ' Hilton ol .iiim.ll Hunt Rider CnU.m (.;iimnial Eischeid Berge Jack AVright Sawyer Ravnmnd Adams Barber Refshau e Lowe K. Cunning-ham Jones :dmiston Carr Crocker Herriman Matteson L,au Anderson Gass Fellwock Swift Baird Minor Harg(iuist Olson J.Cunningham Titus Kirkpatrick Delta Gamma Seniors Marne Anderson Gertrude Barber Dorothy Carr Helen Cochrane Freda Anderson Janet Cunningham Maxine Fellwock Margaret Adams Faun Baird Eleanor Berge Ruth Colton Sara Eischeid Mary Hargquist Dorothy Lowe Jean Miner Juniors Pearl Jones Mahel Matteson Sophomores Ruth Gnmmal Blossom Hilton Orrel Rose Jack Maxine O ' Donnell Virginia Raymond Lucile Refshauge Freshmen Alice Crocker Eola Gass Ethel Cunningham Geraldine Herriman Janet Edmiston Virginia Hunt Jeanctte Olson Eliiabeth Sawyer Mary Ellen Wright Katherine Swift Gertrude Rowe Lala Titus Martha Kirkpatrick Susan Lau Julia Rider , A 7A 7 AVWJ ! A, « J ' AVyAVW A :yVJ " ' 1 ' B RI r --6= ' l ll ■- " ' l|l ta £ w » Delta Zeta Founded, Mwmi L uuvrAit ' , 1902 46 Active Chapters ZETA CHAPTER Established 1910 a ' ti »ir 5yA ' i a ' ' M swyiyv? :yMft Martha Baird Betty Bosserman Irma Collins Florence Enyeart Ruth Schad Georgia Sitzer Juniors Constance Stevei Florence Surher Phyllis Walters Helen Christenson Zola Clark Frances Fitzgerald Merle Herzog Ipha Lutz Sophomores Wilma Perry Blanche Stevens Florence Counce Helen Eastman Avah Glover Avis Hulquist Winifred McClure Freshmen Barbara Morris Ula Peterson Helen Ashton Betty Burnham Ruth Callender Marguerite Intermill Vclma Jennings Clara Legg Vesta Purcell Ruth Shallcross 7° . Gamma Phi Beta Founded, University of Syracuse, IS74 3 1 Active Chapters PI CHAPTER Established 1914 1 MMW. 4 .vWiV«Vi!V. %vvW vy4 ViN: i y ' . ' » ' ' ' » ' » " ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' » » ' » ' » » ' » ' «« »» «« ' »■■ ■ ' ■ " • ! . P™ . 1 i-% f i% fS -..J. M k. mJ(M Wt k. " _ . - Hopei- Powell Schaefer l.vons Cooper C. Smith Jansen H. Hall Mousel VanGilder Cash Gallagher Kinciuist Henderson Wvthers Norris I ' ligh Holtnian Jos. ' ph Hawkins rsovd Adair neWitt Daniels. Myer Piiderbau h Slade Swallow Crooks Dinimick Peterson Bronson Clarkson It. Hiene n Allen N. Hiene Beckman Glazier G. Hall D. Smith Stephenson Cheney J. Hall Wells Sorenson Rogers Swanick Kerr Walker Ball Gamma Phi Beta Seniors Myrth Alyne Cheney Alice DeWitt Norma Heine Joyce Adair Charlene Cooper Ruth Danielson Viola Allen Mildred Beckman Priscilla Boyd Adelaide Cash Mary Ball Mary Bronson Pauline Clarkson Virginia Crooks Ruth Dimick Ruth Heine Mary Howe Grace Hall Jean Hall Helen Kinquist Dorothy Peterson Juniors Jessie Kerr Isabel Myer Agnes Sorenson Geraldine Swanick Ruth Wells Joy Schaefer Dorothy Smith Cyrena Smith Sophomores Florence Glazier Marjorie Jean Holtman Helen Slade Helene Hall Evelyn Jansen Helen Van Gilder Helen Henderson Elizabeth Powell Margaret Walker Freshmen Katherine Gallagher Lorma Hawkins Vyola Hoper Florence Joseph Bernice Lyons Lorraine Marvel Lucile Mousel Katherine Norris Iva Puderbaugh Dorothy Pugh Vera Stephenson Dorothy Swallow Reba Wythers 5 A ya fflsyHw y ' yHw n T 1 t; I I Kappa Alpha Theta Founded. DcPainu University. 1870 52 Active Chapters RHO CHAPTER Established 1887 ' CT ' iiM y.vy«Vi?y . y «w v!4ViN: iV54 Tl I II ' ■ 11 » ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' " ' » ' »»« ' ' ' " ' tt-» m - Kappa Alpha Theta Evelyn Angle Katherine Abbott Helen Chick Millicent Ginn Burdette Taylor Sarah Towne Vivian Varney Elizabeth Woodbury Genevieve Hutchinson Jayne Hutton Virginia Lee Elizabeth Morgan Evelyn Brown Virginia Cornish Ilah May Cottrell Margaret Munger lois Ord Gretchen Renard Sophomores Josephine Drapier Frances Harrison Beth PafFenrath Rosalind Platner Lucy Ross Dorothy Struble Ruth Sunderland Emily Wolcott Miriam Reynolds Mary Elizabeth Sproul Sophie Webster Helen Bramman Eleanor Brundage Carolyn Dodge Ellen Hahn Laura Margaret Raines Helen Rogers Dorothy Stuckey A ' Louise Trester M y;y vy v•y yA y y4 y; y SiiiaS - ' ' ■ f Hall Pillirs R. Kergfii-en Stever Pierce Stewart D. Dawson Smith Krotter Fentress Reed Templin Janouch Churchill Walsh Botikstrom Leslie Nelson Stone roolidge Pancoast Cole M.Austin Sutherland B. Dawson RominKer J. Berssren Carle Dunne Tucker Grunwald Grant Criss Nahrstedt Johnson York Louise Austin Gladys Burling Erma Dawson Moselle Austin Lois Carle Elisabeth Coolidge Lillian Bookstrom Maxine Churchill Beulah Berggren Josephine Berggren Mildred Cole Thelma Coe Kappa Delta Seniors Arvilla Johnson Louise Stone Lillian Johnson Florence Stever Hazel Reed Margaret Stewart Juniors Alice Criss Irene Janouch Dorothea Dawson Helen Klabruba Sophomores Grace Dunne Alice Leslie Bernice Grunwald Murile Rominger Freshmen Lois Fentress Ine: Grant Marjorie Hall Marjorie Johnson Merna Kellough lola Nahrstedt Helena Nelson Abigail Pancoast Gwendolyn Templin Florence Tucker Katherine Krotter Dorothy Lawler Mary Louise Walsh LoRena Smith Betty Sutherland Marian Fillers Grace Pierce Betty York iiM y.vy4vy. v.v«vvkv: « « y III m ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " J ' ' » » ■ ■ ' ' ' ' TTox: Kappa Kappa Ganiina Founded, Monmouth College, 1S70 5 1 Active Chapters SIGMA CHAinrER Established 1884 lMl y. v•vy• yi y •w• y• y• yi y• : ' • y ' .■ ' ' ■ ' » ' » ' » ' ' » ' " » « ' » ' ' TIT ' 111 III »It 111 111- III I TTTtr m « - eh n t H 4 inlds Fisher Schmitz Dorland Shepherd Plimpton Towle H.Walt Graham J. Trim Jack Mvers Lawlor Stebbins Champ Saunders J. Walt Easterday P. Jeftrey W ' ilson Rowland Holovtchiner Colman Oswald Charlton James Thornton Maguire M. Jeffrey La.Master Ure Robbins Jefferis EUick Pinkerton Evans Sadler O ' Brien ' V. Trimble Clark Harding Pearsall Pyne Kathbun Hoerner Kappa Kappa Gamma Seniors Maurine Champe Drusilla Dorland Jeanette Clarke Josephine EUick Lil-an Fisher Helen Graham Wealtha Harding Lorraine Dempster Marian Easterday Inez Evans Virginia Irons Edna Charlton Margaret Colman Marian Hoerner Pauline Nelson Helen Plimpton Polly Robhms Helen Stebhins Juniors Elice Holovtchiner Adelene Howland Helen James Catherine La Master Pauline Oswald Doris Pinkerton Jean Rathbun Helen Ryons Sophomores Evelyn Jack Josephine LaMaster Catherine Lawlor Lillian Maguire Charlotte Miller Ann Louise Pearsall Georgia Pyne Rose Reynolds Freshmen Janet Jetferis Margaret Jeffrey Portia Jeffrey Betty Myers Janice O ' Brien Betty Thornton Priscilla Towle Margaret Schmit; Elizabeth Shepherd Virginia Trimble Frances Ure Edith Sadler Margaret Saunders Janice Walt Helen Wilson Jeannie Trimble Helen Walt Cornelia Weaver I MM y.V! . V!4 « i 4 % «vy4 yiNyiVyrf ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' » « ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ' » ' ' ' ' ' ' I ! - 1 ; -. ; • H IL4 4 ' :2i if£ 7 Damme E. Erickson R. A. Coddiimton Westing I. Searson T.vsdii Allen Shih-y H.inpliiH Carpenter Kuse Mansfield Kerlev Sinclair Dean Modlin Ving Benz McKee Kier Cruise Reynolds Alkire Reed Stroud Nicholson Eyerett Jones M. Kriekson W. Searson Schultz Oyerholt " Peterson Voung L. Coddini ton Wright Ingham Orook Trimble r r:iper Gadd Scheffler llolton Phi Mu Seniors Ine; Alkire Hortense Allen Norma Carpenter Harriet Cruise Ruby Damme Ruth Hemphill Grace Jones Aulda Kerley Juniors Olive Kier Lorraine Kuse Gussie Scheffler Marguerite Wright Lorena Coddington Ruth Ann Coddington Lucille Ingham Ruth Nicholson Sophomores Marion Overholt Wilma Searson Blossom Ben: Frances Bolton Eva Crook Katherine Dean Miriam Draper Elva Erickson Helen McKee Freshmen Grace Modlin Edytha Reed Doris Young Ellen Erickson Georgia Everett Janet Gadd Evelyn Mansfield Rose Peterson Zoe Reynolds Marjorie Schultz Irene Searson Dorothy Shiley Betty Sinclair Mildred Stageman Carol Stroud Bernice Trimble Marjorie Tyson Alice Westing Alice Wing i I Phi Omega Pi Founded, Viiixxrsity of l chrasl{a. 1910 1 7 Active Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Established 191(1 - W " ymy ••M l y W • .vV• W . y4ViVi yi» .V ■■ ' " ' J ' ■ ' ' " ' ' ■ ' ' J ' » ' ' ' ' ' » ' » »■ ' ' » ' " ' s . TJB Kifl i i 3 b.. W aB _ Th.mi iJull Harkir Tlatt Tracy I). LeiKh Jewell Snethen Gerber Bell E. Zinnecker Furlong ' I ' IIuk M- Sturdevant Marlow Clapper Cowan Grau England Shriimm J. nrath Wright Beer Srb Jehlik Ledwich Lessenhop Wood Edwards E. Leigh R. Zinnecker Ross F. Sturdevant Pauley E. Drath Phi Omega Pi Helen Cowan Emma Jehlik Helen Beer Julia Drath Jean England Ruth Barker Wilma Bell Berniee Clatterbuck Ruth Duff Virginia Champe Eleanor Clapper Eulalia Drath Helen Edwards Seniors Dorothy Leigh Juniors Grace Furlong Mildred Marlow Mildred Ross Marguerite Shrum Sophomores Jennie Gait Julia Gerher Helen Ledwich Freshmen Edith Grau Lucille Jewell Marie Lessenhop Florence Sturdevant Ruth Zinnecker Ardath Srb Elizabeth Tracy Esther Zinnecker Eleanor Leight Margaret Piatt Minnie Thom Clara Wood Esther Pauley Irma Pflug Marjoric Sturdevant Esther Wright jAv; iW ' ' M ;a i ys !A ' I " p i Pi Beta Phi Founded. Monmouth College. 1867 60 Active Chapters BETA CHAPTER Established 1X9 ; iiMw. y«vyi yijy« WA y4 y«vyi y«v«w 1 ■■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' ' » ' ' ' « " ' " ■ ' ■ ' I I 1 7 . c Sia i2 Swihart Stt ' Vens I ' uindfxtt-r Hall Hutchins Christie Hubinsun Z. J.jlinsnn K. Kverelt Muiiit ButK l.ains M. Tidball R. Tidball Burke G. Ortman Hastings Reynolds Davis Maddox Smith Kiewit K. Becker Seabiirv Parker Nolan Kerkow Hvde Hanion Baumann Gairdner B. Becker McCoun Farrens Pickard C. Everett Rohrer E. Johnson E. Ortman Dible Fairchild Edwards Birdsall Gardn Pi Beta Phi Seniors Marcjaret Becdc Barbara Bell Lois Butler Agnes Birdsall Margaret Edwards Caroline Everett Mary Hall Ada Baumann Kathryn Becker Melba Burke Barbara Christie Dorothy Fairchild Florence Christie Blanche Farrens Dtjrothy Davis Lora Dible Johnny Everett Mary Lucile Parker Juniors Frances Hanion Margaret Hyde Elsa Kerkow Alice Kiewit Fern Maddox Elizabeth Ortman Sophomores Frances Farrens Margaret Gairdne Louise Gardner Minerva Hastings Hazel Hutchins Edith Mae Johnson Margery Laing Catherine McCoun Freshmen Zella Johnson Elinor Pickard Frances Reynolds Lucille Rohrer Genevieve Ortman Margaret Robinson Catherine L. Smith Mary Jane Tidball Gwen Mackey Dorothy Nolan Priscilla Poindexter Lois Stevens Florence Swihart Rebecca Moore Ruth Tidball I Sigma Delta Tau FouNDEO, Cornell Vnn ' crsity. 1917 in Active Chapters THETA CHAPTER Established 1925 ;™33; ' . Svisluwsky Steinberg Yabroff Freshman Somberg Margolin )M iMslnavten BeleU Zolot B.iger Sigma Delta Tau Lillian Marsrolin Ida Ruth Bogen Dorothy Diamond Laura Berck Seniors Mary Yabroff Juniors Esther Freshman Sophomores Kate Goldstein Freshmen Ethel Steinberg Ruth Zolat Ida Lustgarten Sara Somberg Esther Svislowsky ™ . :yM7i AWHW wy I y H Sigma Kappa I Founded, Colby College. IS74 34 Active Chapters ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1923 Doris Backer Elizabeth Coleman Katherine Dierks Edna Brodhagen Luella Burnett Louise Birdsell Edna Blumenthal Nelle Daly Irene Davies Hazel Hagerman Florilla Nye Sophomores Virginia Eubank Ruth French Ruth Leverton Edna Backer Marguerite Cadwallader Marion Dobbins Arlia Gibson Claire Mitchell Gertrude Talbot lanicc Wills tiM wv4 M ' y «vy»vy« ' yjy;vy4 LX ■ ■■ ' " ' ' » ' ■■ ' » " ' » ' ' » ' ' « ' ' » ' MI Til- I 7 . Theta Phi Alpha Founded, University of Michigan, 1912 12 Active Chapters MU CHAPTER Established 1924 1 iM y» v wy y y y4 y v • " ' » ' - ' ' » ' ' » ' ' ' » ' " " ' " ' . ' Nedornst Kidwfll Gibertsiin Fochtmim Daugheity Brundage Hei ' manek Melcher Richtig A. Kellv Ahern !()odfellow Rayer Costin Walter Barton McCarthy Bosworth O ' Neil FitzpatricU Theta Phi Alpha i Pearl Cosgrave Bernice Bosworth Violette Donlan Lorclla Ahern Genevieve Carroll Helen Barton Margaret Brundage Marie Dougherty Seniors Katherine Costin Margaret Goodfellow Juniors Mary Fochtman Marie Hermanek Kathro Kidwell Sophomores Jeannette Kelly Regina McDermott Katherine Murphy Freshmen Georgia Dunham Marjorie Fitzpatrick Elizabeth Gilbertson Marie Kapera Marion McCarthy Sophie Melcher Irma Nedorost Florence Rayer Vivian O ' Neil Helen Richtig Helen Walters 7 . Paii ' Hellenic Council PRESIDENT Martha Bayard SECRETARY Laura Whelpley MEMBERS Alp ia Chi Omega Elsie Vandenburg A p ia Delta Pi HELEN Keyes Alp iu Delta Theta Margaret Schobert Alpha Omicron Pi Marie B n T)EN Alpha Ph Katherine McWhinnie Alpha Xi Delta Grace Hollingsworth Chi Omega Thelma King Delta Delta Delta Henrietta Kivett Delta Gamma Janet Cunningham Delta Zeta Martha Bayarp Gamma Phi Beta Helen Van Gilder Kappa Alpha Thcta MiLLlCENT Ginn Kappa Delta Betty Sutherland Kappa Kappa Gamma Adelene H(wland Phi Mu AuLDA Kerley Phi Omega Pi Mrs. C. W. Battey Pi Beta Pfii Elsa Kerkovv Sigma Kappa Laura Whelpley Sigma Delta Tau LiLLiAN Mar(M)lin Tlieta Phi Alpha Kathro Kiiavell o 5wyww ty N yV yMi PROFESSIONALS Alpha Chi Sigma FOUNDED. Umvcrsity oj Wisconsin, 1912 38 Active Chapters THETA CHAPTER Established 1909 I . °™:. Enwlf Russell StubbleHt-ld Ben-edict I)onalds(.n I ' .utlr Loder Jensen Wehmer Hess Forbes Murehiscm Hamlin Myers H(id(;es Bedwell Thompson Goodrich W Hendricks Fvankfnrter Ia-Ro.v Beymer Simpson Almy les r...schnlt ,r Biihit Swi nt-nilnt; Knvn Alpha Chi Sigma G. M. Bahrt E. J. Boschult R. H. Forbes E. G. Almy C, C. Beymer H. B. Bedwell W. L. Benedict R. M. Barnes J. L. Hamlin C. C. Jensen J. A. Goodrich Graduates R. H. Le Roy C. M. Russell R. M. Sandstedt H. I. Stuhhlefield F. J. Wehmer M. C. Weldon C. L. Simpson Seniors W. R. Hess D. A. Loder H. M. Parmelee R. M. Strader E. H. McGrew Juniors C. M. Butler C. A. Donaldson C. B. Hodges J. T. Murchison Sophomores J. K. Myers P. A. Perrine C. E. Rogers K. Swartwood G. H. Wilder Freshmen W. E. Kaiitfman 1 IITK AVWAWA A A A ' A AV •iM v.v! «vyi y« « MW i y« y«vy iVivyi ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' » ' ■ ' ' ■ ' » ' » ' ' ' ' ' ' « ' ' » ' » ' ' » ' ' ' ' ■ ■ ' ■ z ' Bookman I ' .ak Svoboda Rystrnin Wagner Mathers Warner Brauer Hudson R. Chab son Henderson Dyer MacMasters Houfek Crable Mill. Haberman Lee (ll ' ac Charles Gradoville Fred Henderson Henry Chab Boyd B. Crable Vernon Frye Fred W. Beckman John C. Brauer Francis J. Brown Stanley R. Baker Norman Carlson Robert Chab Delta Sigma Delta Seniors William Houfek Charles Hudson Juniors Henry E. Haberman Richard Harshman Frederick J. Miller Raymond R. Miner Sophomores Bud J. Bukacek W. Edwin Cutts William M. Jones Jennings B. Kline Freshmen Eugene Dyer Claude Elwell Albert T. Harding Gayle MacMasters Merrill Locke Rudolph R. Tomes Kenneth F. Rystrom Fred J. Svoboda Drayton L. Trumbull Joe A. Lee Edgar S. Mathers Francis R. Russell Randolph Tibbels George J. Wagner Norton Wary 7™ . I I Kappa Psi Founded, Viriiinia Medical College, 1879 1 1 " ) Active Chapters (JAMMA EPSILCN CHAIH ' ER Established 1920 j . 1 MM y. vw« 4 v wy y4VA y »h y I ■ ' ' r ■ ' - ' - l II It H-L. ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' " j ' .i°™r. ■t H. .MulliK:in biilc .l.,liTis..n r.arli-k William F. Aiken John C. Broady Donald W. Dunba Hubert W. Griess Roy L. Hahn George W. Austin Eldon E. Baker Raymond E. Bartek Harvey J. Bendixen Harold F. Bowers Elgie E. Calvin Earl Gibson Roscoe H. Grant Kappa Psi Seniors Kurt R. Griess Alfred E. Hegenberger Rupert T. Kokes William F. Mast Juniors Walter E. Hoppe Sophomores Rex T. Davis Albert F. Field Burton E. Graham Henry C. Haeberle J. Max Haeberle Freshmen Einar Johnson Hugo F. Kuhl William Lambert John Mitchell Harry J. Mulligan Gilbert H. Noh Winiford F. Rose R. D. Shellenbarger John P. Mulligan T. Leigh Isaacson Kenneth F. Jones Wallace W. Palmer Donald ]. Rankin Floyd Morris Logan Ohmstead Kenneth Reed Harold L, Stewart jj j ji jyj j j j iy Mu Sigma Founded, Vmvcrsity of J chraska. 1924 1 Active Chapter l•M y. .vy• y• .v• v• y• ' . yiVi v ' •vyi y• ? ™r. rowell Nennian DuVer Reiisch Hanr Will Smith Maca Branigan Crites Yoder Perso Schwalm Madsen Giiess Miner Andrews Fei ' giison Hinrichs Gerber LaiiP.ach Phillips lAlff H DeBaufn Richard B. Cutler Carl B. Gerher Walter T. Lamnili Carl J. Madsen Roderick D. Andrews George F. Branigan Hilmar F. Griess J Rolland Carr Harry E. Cook Donald Burnett Mu Sigma Seniors Murray J. Miller Frank A. Nies Erwin E. Perso Frank L. Phillips John E. Powell Juniors Milton Galley Ralph R. Hawthorne Carl H. Hinrichs Neal B, LauBach Sophomores Joe Durnin Leon F. Maca Paul E. Miner Freshmen Fred E. Dunham Clifford H. Rees Ellsworth E. Schwalm Edward Wanek Oscar T. Yoder Earl T. Luff Harold E. Mayborn Lee E. Smidley Robert O. Rensch Charles H. Will Raymond C. Dwyer V [IIIK AWAWAWA A Avm ' ' a 7° . t Phi Alpha Delta FouNDF.n, Kent Collciic of Lmu 1902 " il Active Chapters REESE CHAPTER Established 1915 AvyyAVW AVi Vi VAVA I Fn-nch Ki Man.sfieiti .Slielcialil ■han Uin.s .McCliff Edwin L. Brown Verden Drummond William Gross Edwin B. Campbell John H. Comstock John Conley Robert F. Craig Dwight Dahlman Edward E. Eaton Richard Elster Arthur Asche Irvin Bernstrauch Paul Byers Wendell Cameron Norman Dahl John Eiser Phi Alpha Delta Seniors Bertram A. Hawkins Wilbur Johnson Hoyt Klink Juniors Charles A. Fisher Ted Frogge Ira Kroese Alfred Luebs Rollin B. Mansfield Emery OConnell Freshmen Dudley French William Keeshan Earl Keifer John Kuns Harry L. Ladbury John Leisveld Spencer N. Little Bruce Lyons lames F. Miller Theodore Ratclitf Ernest Raun Donald Sampson John Sheldahl William Trumbull Gregg Watson Hugh H. Wilson Clarence Mahn Willard McGriff O. Russell Millhouse Wendell Mumby Albae Nelson Archibald Weaver p™: ,- Xi Psi Phi Founded, University of Michigan, 1889 ?2 Active Chapters PSI CHAI ER Established 190 i . iiM y.v vwiVMWW ifyi vivy.vyi y«v! ivy. 1 . « 1 I » t ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' I tTT in 111 111 111 ' ' ' " ' ' " ' _ ' I s l-tDwning Hhinehart I ' a Russell Hoppe Jackson Miller Priiitt Weeth i Wiol nrl Vaiii;hn HanS ' .n Oschr ilsen Dixon Grove PieUett Kerl Jones Westfall Filler Johnson ' opple I aumgartner Zieuenbien Hebbard McGoogan Arnold Wiirtz DeForl House Cradford Paul Arnold Ralph Crawford Walter Baumgartner Clifford DeFord Charles Dixon Dyle Downing Philip Grove Miles Banks Hayden Burford Donald Copple Roland Downing Ellwood Glossbrenner Xi Psi Phi Seniors Cecil House Rhinehard Oschner Juniors Alden Hanson Leland Hebhard Kenneth Johnson Sophomores Walter Hoppe Rhinehold Piller James Stevens Freshmen Truman Hamilton Harold Heinz Glen Jackson Robert Jones Lewis Kerl Paul Paulson Forest Rhinehart Ralph McGoogan Milton Wieland Arthur Wurt: Byron Weeth Lyman Vaughn Kenneth Miller Harold Pickett George Racely Dana Westfall Henry Ziegenbein 1 , A 37AV7A W s y y!A American Institute of Electrical Engineers HE Nchraskii student branch of the American Institute ot Electrical Enijineers is the official V J society of the students in the College of Engineering who are specializing in the electrical field. National headquarters are l(Kated in New York City, and branches are organized in the leading Engineering Schools. The year was opened with a smoker, in entertainment of the freshmen and sophomores, hold in the electrical laboratories. Interesting talks were made by several of the instructors and alumni members. Meetings were held regularly throughout the year. Just before the spring vacation the tilm ' " Temperature and Motor Endurance " was presented through the courtesy of the Wagner Electrical Co. of St. Louis. After the vacation the film showing the Niagara Falls power project was shown at a regular meeting. This film furnished by the Niagara Falls Power Co. It is the ambition of the A. I. E. E. to be able to boast of a new Electrical Engineering building in the near future, as the old building has been inadequate for the needs of the past few years. OFFICERS President R M.i ' ii WdRRF.ST Vice-President W ' .xLTiR T. L MML1 Secretary C.ARL J. M. DSEN Treasurer CLirioan H Rees S i 1 XL AWAVAWAMi yAVAWA .:°™:. G. na Kk-psfi Alpha Kappa Psi V TLPHA KAPPA PSI, professumiil aimmerce fraternity, hiunded :a the University of I New York, October 5, 1904. The fraternity fosters scientific research in the field of commerce, accounts, and finance, and attempts to huild up higher standards of business ethics. It is both honorary and professional in character, for a student must have an average of seventy-five per cent in his university work to be eligible for membership. Membership is also based upon participation in campus activities, general initiative, and interest in the activities of the College of Business Administration. The chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi, of which there are now forty- four, are located in the leading colleges and universities of the country where courses are offered leading to degrees in commercial sciences. Through the efforts of Professor O. R. Martin, of the economics depart- ment, Zeta chapter was installed at Nebraska in May, 1914. The fraternity has seven alumni chapters located in the larger cities. Dean Everett W. Lord of Boston University is at present head of the national organization and Dwight F. Bedell of Zeta chapter holds the office of grand secretary-treasurer. OFFICERS President RiCH.JiRD Brown Vice-President Robert Scoular Secretary P.AUL WoOLWINE Treasurer R. Y L.ARSON i A ' HA H HW , Alpha Tau Alpha HLPHA TAU ALPHA is a national agricultural educational fraternity. It is cumfKiscd of juniors and seniors who are definitely prepared to teach, and men who are at present teaching vocational agriculture under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes law. The pur- pose of the fraternity is to foster the highest standards and ideals in agricultural education and to promote a more intimate relationship among men who have chosen the profession of teachin-.; agricultural subjects. The organization attempts to discover and develop teachers of agriculture who will be efficient rural leaders in their communities. The organization is young. There are at present but three chapter. in the United States The Alpha chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha was organized at Urbana, Illinois, in 192. . The Bct;i chapter was established at Nebraska in February, 192i, with eleven charter memK ' rs. Prof. H. E. Bradford, Assistant Prof. C. C. Mintcer, of the department of vocational education, arc honor ary members of the fraternity. The Delta chapter was established at California in 192 ' . Alpha Tau Alpha represents a comparatively new field of professional endeavor. It rests not upon the records of the past deeds, but justifies its existence in its attempt to meet and solve some of the pressing problems which confront those in the hold ot vocational agriculture. OFFICERS President LEL. iNr) Cyr VuePresident George West Secretary-Treasurer H Rin Ki ' sk.a llM y. •v• y • wy• y• ' • v•v•V4vw .i° . American Society of Agricultural Engineers y=|= EMBERSHIP in the American Society of Agricultural Engineers is open to all students jiP who have six hours credit in agricultural engineering or who are in that branch of the Engineering College. The national society was organized in December, 1907, at the University of Wisconsin, and the student branch of the organisation was installed at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in the tall of 191.i. Regular meetings of the society are held every second and fourth Thursday of the month. Topics of general interest to the society or the department are discussed by members and promin- ent outside men. Every other week the members make an inspection trip to some place of signi- ficance in engineering. Last semester the society assumed the duties of the workmen for a half day at the Chase Plow Compan y factory, thus gaining some practical experience. Moving pic- tures were taken of the students at work. Several demonstrations were given at Martel, Nebraska, one evening, including head light adjustments, care of battery, saw filing, engine timing and other functions. An elaborate pro- gram is being prepared for Farmers ' Fair Week, when each department in the Agricultural Engineering building is to present a large educational exhibit. Greater and more varied activities are on the program of the society in years to come. Membership is increasing and the functions of the organization are becoming more important. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Henry Engel President W. J. Godtel Willis Thurber Vice-President E. S Be.achler I. F. Reed Secretary-Treasurer W. LTER Ruden M ™ . S«.iii KisI l iiiisi Aiiiistriin:; Jiranif an Kiinsircim IJuik-r Voiinur Kucltr Mic-ki ' V Miller Slid l.iin lciui.-t l.aiiil liiirdlu fi..-ilin l.uft Adeva Itiielun Korownky I Scott I c-wis rhatbiirn Cmne American Society of Civil Engineers y HE Nebraska student branch of the American SiKiety of Civil Engineers was t)ri;ani;eiJ V J October 5, 1921, and its constitution and by-laws were duly recognized by the professional organization one month later, November 18, 1921. The members of the society are all in the Civil Engineering Department of the College of Engineering. The chief aims of the student branch are to create friendship among the students, encourage scholarship and sponsor all activities of the Civil Engineering Department. The society holds smokers, convocations, and at regular meetings held at least once a mi iith, sfjme prominent practicing engineer is secured to deliver an address to the members of the or ganization. The society takes an important part in the display on Engineers " Night in Engineers " Week. Each year the organization becomes more significant in its duties and its activity. The future is promising to the society. OFFICERS President H. A. SctiTT Vice President G. F. Sldman Treasurer M. J. MiLLER Secretary D. D. LEWIS Executive Cotnmittee G. A. Randall, Geokge Branigan, E. S. Linoquist l•M M. M i y• • . y• y• S i y• V• y• H. rTTTT ueniniell A ' Ktllt-r Wiuii-k Uuth Akirii ' h H.vfiH .l.illt.y Or; Wakhels Sjcgren Hancy ■aKu. ' i; ! Lape Wiliiams )l.inn:ni Schneider Jacobson Filipi Smitli Heiiih.i Umi.h Gere Powell Rnebsamen Hughes (, ' ' hase I sniiieck Brown Jones Gulmeyer Adams jn Wcjlfe DeBaiifre Morton Liiebs Helsing Oyerstreet I American Society of Mechanical Engineers y E ' HE Nebraska chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded in V J 191)9, by mechanical engineering students in the University. The purpose of the organi- sation IS to create a better feeling among the students in the mechanical engineering de- partment, as well as to benefit scholastically and by keeping in touch with the current principles Dnd improvements in engineering. The local chapter is now affiliated with the American Society of Engineers, the largest of all national engineering organisations. Members of the society enjoy many advantages. Graduates are assisted in obtaining posi- tions by members of the department and alumni members of the society, engineering publications are offered to students at reduced rates, pri-es are offered for papers written by the members. Meetings are held regularly. At these a prominent engineer lectures on some subject of interest, or an open meeting or smoker is held. A farewell banquet is given the graduating mem- bers as a last meeting of the year. OFFICERS Honorary President PROF. W. L. DeB. UFRE President E. L. Morton Vice-President E. L. Jones Secretary John Helsing Treasurer JOHN Gemmell Corresponding Secretary George Work S tM y i4vy yi 84 ' y4 y ' ' ™ . WidniHn Kaish cr Luipply Oli Saimiplsciii Unbb ivis C.rifflth Swa Douglas |)..iM.-,., K.,1, r Pllzer Van Valkenburgh Hrlnkworth Whalcn Wcokbai-h ZinneckiT Franks ,.n IJail.y Ani..s K-Moub HiKimt-r Delta Sigma Pi OELTA SIGMA PI was founded November 7, 1907, at the New York University Schocil ot Commerce, and is a professional commerce fraternity organized to foster the study of busr ncss in universities; to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote closer affiliation between the commer cial world and students of commerce, and to further a hiijh standard of commercial ethics and culture. The rapid growth of the Coileije of Business Administration made it desirable to have an organization of this nature in the college to augment and supplement the work ot those already existing at Nebraska. Accordingly a number of students of the college petitioned Delta Sigma Pi, and on March I, 1924, Alpha Delta chapter was installed. One of the chief aims of the fraternity is the promotion of scholarship, and to stimulate this it each year awards the Delta Sigma Pi key to the senior of the college having the highest scholar- ship. This key is recognized in the commercial world as one of the highest honors which can K- obtained by the commerce student, and is awarded each year at Nebraska upon recommendation ol Dean LeRossignol. OFFICERS President W. K. Sw.vnson Vice-President Cl.WTdn GiWR Secretary Ch. rlus Griffith Treasurer James B.mlev Historian Otto Skolp Tin I 1 llM y. ! •vyi y• . • Vi«4w• Vi y4 y4vy« y )l _ i Delta Theta Phi OELTA THETA PHI was founded at Baldwin University in 1900. It now has fifty-five active senates and twenty-one alumni senates. The aim of the fraternity is to unite students interested in the legal profession and encourage high scholarship and true fellow- ship. Each year the national organization awards scholarship keys to the members ranking in the highest fifteen per cent of the graduating class. At the beginning of the second semester a house was established at 3.i North Twenty-eighth street, and plans have been made by the chapter for the establishing of a larger house next year. Speeches are given by eminent jurists on various phases of the law at the weekly meetings. A moot court has been established by which cases are tried from which knowledge of the prac- tical application of the law is gained. The fraternity keeps in touch with its alumni through the Paper Boo , its official publication, issued quarterly by the national senate. Among the frater- nity ' s honorary members are A. J. Morressey, Chas. B. Letton, and O. S. Spillman. OFFICERS President Gerald Collins Vice-President Carol Baisch Secretary Earl Dunlap IIMN i y4 i y. « y4VS4 « % i Gamma Alpha Chi eAMMA ALPHA CHI, honorary advertising sorority, was organized at the University of Nebraska in Mareh of 1926. Membership is open to those women in the Schtxil of Journalism, or women who are specialising in advertising, who have shown special ability in that field. It aims to pnunotc the broader interests and higher ideals of advertising as a pro- fession for women. ho have maintained a high average ce .1 month at which time an out Members are elected from the luiuor and senior cla: of scholarship. The organisation holds business lunchec side speaker addresses the group. Chapters of Gamma Alpha Chi are located in the foremost sch(X)ls of journalism, with gov- erning power centered in the Alpha chapter at Columbia, Mo. The fraternity magazine is the official publication of the National Advertising Clubs of the World, with which organization it i.s affiliated. OFFICERS President NoRM. CARPENTER Vice-President LiLLWN R. GSD.»iLE Secretary RuTH Sc:h.Mi Treasurer Irm.a Ellis I w Kappa Epsilon ©ETA chapter of Kappa Epsilon was installed at the University of Nebraska m 1920. Kappa Epsilon IS an honorary professional pharmaceutical sorority. It was nationalized at the College of Pharmacy at the University of Minnesota, the same year that it was installed at Nebraska, by a group of pharmacy students under the leadership of Miss Zada M. Cooper. The aim of the founders in organizing a professional sorority among pharmacy students may he said to have been three-fold: first, to co-operate with college authorities in maintaining high scholastic standards; second, to promote good fellowship among the students of the college; and third, to provide a means by which pharmacy, as a profession for women, might be made more attractive. Eligibility for membership, in addition to high scholastic standards, includes general initiative in work and character. The associate members are the wives of the professors in the College of Pharmacy and other women who are interested in the activities and progress of pharmacy. One of the outstanding national functions is the celebration of Founders " Day by each chapter. The Nebraska chapter annually fulfills this requirement with a banquet given in honor of its founder. Miss Zada M. Cooper. OFFICERS President Lois McM.anus Vice-Presidejit Eliz. beth Secretary Antom. St. RA Treasurer LuciLLE M. S. LTZG. BER Historian IvY L. KOEHLER S TTT tiM wv4vy«v u «y4vv y» y4 0! I I i vC ' taattikM Mu Epsilon Delta 0 £PSnjCNN DELTA 3«ar at «hick Ae : .aoiJ cdwr laae dK -qtj i wtafdfc of the acMtgc mt tt m gi are hdd i h mn g n M i Ae The K c ileal cases ase obsemeJ - in tke [bi iilii jcar. BO pmt OB ike aoniyr — " ' ■■£ ■ f- L ' -c ::raic. aad k iwwui by lia Epsfcn ■■e asnmrj ' . • and ssnBBflL Kb i xl ' OtBoea fwit b i BaBse Qa Bbe ffiB -mcsd Ddbu ii B a fasBan (itf i aadetf bo tdevsK oae df ike aaaat ■eedae rf tke year so ike eoBer- oomig ni ike LmLofai Vcnm ' s lAadkal Sodttf. At ike OBe eack dooor rdMcs aoMe iaaeics ms t ptiiiitiitLX ' IS ' cue ikoK tnS mrnvtit heftiest ta ike f M Mi. Kikcal vaiKa. Mb Ej dkn Dieka was tttwhi mi as ike L aB V- " ' S ff i - f S- tvmdkx m Oauttr. 192?. 1 i m% tke n»«Aflm C HUJti KruaF BFKTa «K» V»r P»-iJl « rVwK Kmcna .Krmnan: M irrv Sftmc TinoiUBBiwr M«T FnnfTM%« If ' II ' 4i .. ST I Phi Delta Phi It - _rTi-v?- .nt iiwiijinni has fflBwna l!» s smE SSSt Kn IVrrt r n; cess ir " ' ns fey —inilL .Jtiiliig pBnjBT T Mg US iffilgiy nSfi .HET ' t - " ' . l — rr r 7: - i " 3C«LZIlZ2r IC ji£U -- _. __; - — r-TB- tW - - .jlli-iJk..ijSMMi " HrasS! ■wT ' a.-Ti.-aT j ainig TriBts — n-7i: rp - 21 pjlTEr re • ■i " ii IT l ie iiwlfC fawner. The ilB gifacg as Tnwm vi ' ilSKZ J W i i ii l i ni r , ' nl:W.j!l».-! iiinr CT ZnSIlbiS ■■ tike f ' ' Jfcg ' idf Laar viiD hk jiwunitT : ' Of gnuitiMiHg lof srcoz is: - ' 1 jpaafSiLZ idf iaar ami in fwranaMBB ' Ot lugnB aad m aB is fenniyiigE- F-a.- jear i e !■■ e boa n» iE jJm—mm mitarfinjg je a iBK eeai jSMean x sSe jfair aai 9 e -loBs r Or M , I Phi Upsilon Omicron QHl L ' l ' SILC N OMIC RON is a n;itu)n;il honorary fraternity. Its mcmhership is chosen from women who arc majoring in Home Economics. They must rank in the upper two- fifths of their class in at least three semesters of work, show qualities of leadership through participation in college activities, and he of good moral character. Last year the local organization of Phi Upsilon, composed of ten upper class girls, petitioned the national fraternity of Phi Upsilon Omicron for a chapter at the University of Nebraska. In November, 192 , Xi chapter was installed hy the national president. Some of the Phi Upsilon Omicron girls are also members of Omicron Nu, the national honor Home Economics fraternity. Betty Bosserman, Edith Carse and Lois Jackman belong to Kith scKieties. Phi Upsilon Omicron strives to encourage friendship, promote moral and intellectual develop ment of its members, and advance the science of Home Economics. The past year has been spent in laying a foundation for future growth. It is hoped that i scholarship fund can be established ne. t year. A project is now under consideration to encourage interest in Home Economics among high schcxil girls. OFFICERS President Lois J. ckm. n Vice-President Edith C. rse Treasurer Betty Bt1ssERM. N Secretary Gl.adys Tri llincer Chaplain Ell.a WlDM. N Librarian Mildred Nelson i Zininitrmai Sigma Delta Chi I jTOn: fIGMA DELTA CHI, national jnurnalistic fraternity, was founded at DePauw University seventeen years ago. It now has thirty-six active chapters, one of which is the Nehraski chapter, which was organized in 191 i. The fraternity has fostered the monthly comic publication, Awgwan, has offered prizes for leading high school publications and has helped with other activities relating to the professional side of jout:nalism. An exact statement of the purposes of the organization is: " Sigma Delta Chi was founded in order to associate college journalists of talent, truth, and energy, into a more intimately or- ganized 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. " One of the prominent things done by the local chapter this year was the writing and produc- ing of the prize-winning University Night skit. Plans for the future include a wider field of work in years to come, and a better relationship among students in journalism at Nebraska. OFFICERS President ED v.- Rn MdRROW Secretary WiLLWM Cejn. ' KR Treasurer Judd Crocker I Sigma Gamma Epsilon OELTA chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was established at the University of Nebraska in March, 1917. It replaced the society called " The Pick and Hammer Club, " an organi:a tion made up of geology, metallurgy, and mining students. Sigma Gamma Epsilon was founded at the University of Kansas in April, 19H. Since that time sixteen chapters have been installed m colleges and universities that have recognized high scientific standing. The purpose of the fraternity is the social and scientific advancement of students who are entering the fields of the three related sciences, geology, metallurgy, and mining. The fraternity IS a strictly professional organization. For membership a student must Kr majoring in geology and have a high scholastic average. The fraternity initiates many activities to stimulate the interest of the students along geo- logical lines. Seminars which have been open to interested students have been a part of their pro- gram. Men well versed in their respective sciences speak to these groups. During Engineers " Week the members of the fraternity are in charge of the department and the museum. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester DoN. U) Reese President W.alter S :hmeekle W.ALTER SCHMEEKLE Vke-PresideHt W. LTER SCHOLZ Fr.ank Pospisil Secretary-Treasurer R. C. Cl. RK Leo J. GuDE Corresponding Secretary Ri(;h. ri Ych ' Ni: i F° . Theta Sigma Phi u HETA SIGMA PHI, honorary professional organization for women m the School of Journal- _J ism, was founded at the University of Washington in 1909, for the purpose of recognizing ability among women students who were specializing in journalism. It aims to unite college- trained women who plan to enter the field, to improve the working conditions for women in this profession, and to inspire its members to greater effort. The sorority maintains a journalistic register in Chicago to aid women journalists in securing positions. There are now thirty chapters in universities and colleges throughout the United States, and ten alumnae chapters in the larger cities. The national organization includes among its honorary members: Zona Gale, Ida M. Tarbell, Edna Ferher and Sophie Kerr. Lambda chapter was organized at the University of Nebraska in 1916. The active chapter this year includes twelve women who are either registered in the School of Journalism or are majoring in that line of work. The group carries out a definite literary program throughout the year, and sponsors the Joumalism jam. OFFICERS President EvELYN LiNLEY Vice-President Irma Ellis Secretary RuTH Treasurer Lillian R. ' Kgsdale Keeper of the Archives Norma C.- RPENTER ' i™! ' . AVWAWAM v A A A A UL HONORARIES W.H.dward vantton Kn(l T Kiiftka Maunder Alpha Zeta QLPHA ZETA is a natidnal honorary fraternity for men students who are regularly enrolleJ in an aj;ricultural college; who stand in the upper two-fifths of their class in at least three semesters of sch x)l work; and who show promise of leadership and gotxl character. The Nebraska chapter started the school year of 1925-26 with twelve active members but sewn increased its membership to eighteen. The six newly elected men were very active in Ag College and other University activities besides attaining a very high scholarship record. At the time of the announcement of these new men a gold medal was presented to the s iphomore who attained the highest scholarship during his freshman year. This was done to stimulate higher scholarship among the student body and especially among the incoming freshmen. Anton Frolili was awarded the medal this year. CUTirERS First Semester Second Semester Georce W. Beadle Chancellor Orl. ndo S. B. re W. LTER ToLMAN Censor Ray C. Roberts Treasurer Nathaniel Foote Scribe EnMUNO KoTLAR Chronicler Orlanix) S. Bare Sergcant-at-Arms RuFiis Moore Walter Tolman ....Ray C. Roberts Nathaniel Fikjte ...Edmunii Kotl. r .:° . Beta Gamma Sigmia ©ETA GAMMA SIGMA, scholarship society m the College of Business Administration, corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in the College of Arts and Sciences. The main object ot the organization is high scholarship, combined with good fellowship, research and study. Junior, senior, and graduate men students in the College of Business Administration and mem- bers of the faculty are eligible for membership. The fraternity has chapters in the larger universities and colleges of the United States, and is constantly expanding to meet the needs of new schoo ls. Alpha chapter was established at the University of Nebraska in May, 1924, through the efforts of graduates and professors in the economics department of the College. The local chapter novv ' has twenty members. Alpha chapter is constantly endeavoring to raise the standards of scholarship among Busines.s Administration students. Plans will be worked out in the future to accomplish that purpose. Good fellowship is also stressed in the organization. OFFICERS President J. M. URICE Hann. FORD Vice-President P. ' NUL C. V.AN Valkenburgh Secretary-Treasurer Cecil O. D.wis 1 jb i vyy ; ;: ! im I M.tciiir Kkvall J.ihnscin Underwdod Vi-: .iMiifs HansMti .ss Uoiluiiiml Th Botanical Seminar 1;MINARIUM BOTANICUM hejian its existence quite intDrmally in 18S6 as a natural alluincc of seven students. While most of these students were interested in Kitany and other sciences, their strongest bond of union seems to have been in their attitude toward scholarly life. They refused to believe that life should be divided into tight compartments, with learning and scholarship shut off from the rest of existence. Most of these members have since achieved well-deserved eminence. During its forty years " existence Scm Bot. has developed an interesting set of usiiges. t " ther chapters have been established by members from Nebraska, at Washington, D. C, Lansing, Mich., and elsewhere, although no formal national federation exists. Two types of meetings arc held — Convocations, at which faculty members are present; Chapters, which .ire in the hands of student members OFFICERS Custodian DoRis H.WES Secretaries CHRISTINE Thyc;essen Rose Si hmipt Treasurer Georce Be aole C iroJiologer WlLM Searson i Delta Omicron OELTA OMICRON, natumal musical organisation, installed Thcta chapter on the Nebraska campus in the College of Fine Arts, October 22, 1921. The purpose is to create a greater appreciation of good music and to maintain a greater knowledge of music and the associated arts. Membership in the sorority is by invitation and is extended only to those girls showing activity along musical lines while taking the full course in the School of Fine Arts. Yearly examina- tions are held in order that a high standard of musical knowledge may be maintained. Each fall Delta Omicron gives a tea for all Fine Arts girls majoring in music. This year a musical program was presented by the alumnae. Meetings are held twice a month, one of which is a musical given by the different members of the organization. Members of Delta Omicron and the group as a whole serve the University, Lincoln, and the whole state. Several radio programs have been broadcasted. OFFICERS President Jeanette Olson Vice-President Blanche Martz Secretary Gertrude Mumford Treasurer - Alice Criss Jl _ Tmr I 7°°:. JfthnKon Hoaley .l -nninK8 W.ilker Frost Cox Marti Berge Sher Krookx Delta Sigma Rho OELTA SIGMA RHO, national honorary ori;ani;ation for intercollegiate dehaters, has for its purpose the encouragement of sincere and etfectivc public speaking. To bo eligible for membership one must have participated in at least one intercollegiate forensic contest. The society was organized at Chicago on April 1?, 1906, by eight middle western universities, one of which was Nebraska. The other charter members were Chicago, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Northwestern, and Wisconsin. Each year the chapter holds a reunion during Round-Up Week for former members of the intercollegiate debate seminar. Last year the reunion t(X)k the form of a luncheon at the Lincoln hotel on the noon of Ivy Day. Members of the sticicty are frequently called upon to scr ' e as judges and presiding officers at the state high school debating tournament, and alsti to judge de- bates out in the state. Thi.-; year the society has eleven undergraduate memK ' rs. The fraternity is governed by an executive committee which is composed of the general officers and district vice-presidents. The Gavel, the fraternity publication, appears quarterly. Prof. M. M. Fogg is faculty sponsor of the Nebrask.i chapter. OFFICERS President Wendell Berge Secretary Ht ' C.H B. Cox ' y " lM y«v! y« 4m yJy 8 4 tfy« »; I 7 . Gamma Epsilon Pi e AMMA EPSILON PI, honorary commerce sorority, was founded at the University of Illinois, March 26, 1918, by five junior women who felt the need of such an honorary organisation. With it were consolidated two other organizations, Phi Sigma Chi and Alpha Gamma Pi, in the summer of 1922. Mu chapter of the sorority was installed at the University of Nebraska on May 7, 1923, with five charter members. The sorority now has eighteen active and seven alumni chapters in the country. Only junior and senior women in the College of Commerce or Business Administra- tion who rank high in scholarship are eligible for membership. The main object of the organization is to encourage and reward scholarship among women by recognizing exceptional ability. The sorority at Nebraska is endeavoring to make the stand- ards in scholarship among women of the College of Business Administration higher, as well as creating a better feeling in the school. OFFICERS President Leon. Kruse Vice-President Katherine Krotter Treasurer Doris Loeffel j . •iM y. e4vv.v! i}v. ' «vv. y .liKld Gamma Lambda eAMMA LAMBDA is .i fraternity composed o( band men, and was organized at the Uni- versity ot Nebraska in 1912. At the time of its organization this fraternity was Kval in character but became nationahzcd in 1920 when a chapter was installed at the University of Florida. The object of this fraternity is to unite the members of the band into a common organization, to promote good fellowship and brotherhood among its members, and to work for the development and betterment of the college bands throughout the United States, and in par- ticular, the University of Nebraska. Gamma Lambda is active also in promoting and sponsoring concerts played by the band anJ 111 handling its business affairs. The founders of this, the Alpha chapter of the fraternity, were Everett Lanphcre. Luther G. Andrews, and Boyd Edwards. Each year new members of Gamma Lambda are chosen from incoming members of the band, thry being selected on the basis of the interest they have shown in the band and their ability as musicians. OFFICERS Presidetit J.MvlES T. D.wis Vice-President E)ON. L Campbell Secretary-Treasurer W.ALTFR H. MiMFORi Russel E.Smith .)..hi- Hancoelv Schroedei- l- ' lt-llli n Weber Aitken n. ' )n Ginsbur Granllir Fee D: ;: Gillespit Srhick ■y P.ib lAiedike •hapinan Green Goblins s HE Green Goblins organization, honorary freshman society, was established at the Uni- V J versity of Nebraska in the fall of 1919. The organization was an outgrowth of a former freshman society called " Spikes " which died out during the World War. The member- ship of the organization is composed of one representative from each fraternity and eight non- fr. ' -tcrnity men. The ideal of the organization is one of service to the University and its purpose is the enthusiastic support of all school activities. Its aim is to create friendships in the freshman class and bring about a good fellowship among first year men that will be a pleasure and a benefit to them during their University life. They have just finished one of their most successful years on the campus. They successfully staged the annual Freshman Barbecue for the purpose of close relationship among the class of ' 29, besides leading the winning freshmen in the annual Olympic contest. The organization has as- sisted in the various drives and campaigns and gave special effort to the enforcement of the wear- ing of the green caps by freshmen last fall. OFFICERS President Donald E. Kelley Vice-President DON, LD DONISTHORPE Secretarv Frederic D. ly Treasurer Quinton Olson llM y •vy ' • ' l:v• ' • v• y• ' " " ' , ' l- ' l iiilis Sknhl l., N.-ff lllatk inar Wpii- Khodcx " i x Sampson l.nnK Wnndward Innocents XNNOCENTS, honorary oryanuation composed of thirteen senior men, was founded in WS hy four men in the University who saw a necessity for an organi:ation of students that would lead the student body in many of its traditions and affairs. The thirteen men are chosen at the end of their junior year by their accomphshments during their underclass days and their promise of service for their senior year. Announcement of the new members is annually made on Ivy Day, at the " " Tappinij " cere- mony, in which the old members " tap " their successors. Activities have been built up and increased in the twenty years of endeavor of the siKiety. This year the Innocents sponsored such events as Freshmen Initiation, Cornhusker banquet, green- cap tradition, football rallies, the Olympics, Dad ' s Day, entertainment for visiting high school basketball teams, and other work looking toward the formation ot a Nebraska spirit and loyalty of the highest type. Each year an Innocent from the faculty is chosen to aid the active men in their work. Dr. George Condra and Coach Henry Schulte served as alumni advisors this year. OFFICERS President Robert L. L.anc Vice-President DoN. LD F. S. MPSON Secretarv HUGH B. CdX Treasurer Leo Black Serf ettnt-at-Armi EinviN WiiR i MM i ' .v4 .vyi y« « y i yify 4v: iN:f ' iN%v JW Whitlif- .l.ihn Iota Sigma Pi XOTA SIGMA PI is a national honorary chemistry fraternity for women. It was founded at the University of Nebraska m 1912, and united with a similar group at the University of Washington in 1914. The natio nal organisation originated from the union of these two chapters in the leading universities. The purpose of Iota Sigma Pi is to stimulate interest and achievement among women in chemical fields. In order to realize this purpose two meetings are held each month; one being a business meeting, and one a meeting at which various members give scientific papers on subjects of interest, such as " Chemistry in Peace and War, " " Dyeing of Silks, " " Chemistry of Blood. " " Chemical Industries of Nebraska, " and " The Hospital Technician. " During Alumni Week the organization holds its annual banquet for alumni and active The national organisation of Iota Sigma Pi holds a convention every three years, to which this chapter sends a delegate. The chapter has promoted a friendly relationship between the faculty members of the chemis- try department and students by means of social gatherings and open meetings throughout the year. OFFICERS President Gertrude Lynch Vice-President RuTH Glover Secretary-Treasurer LuciLLE JOHN a WAW mm A A ja I OehlerkinB Vplle St. John Rice Klliott Hunter Mann Chub Saullz Harris Gilliland Campbell Jensen Fisk (Jullainore Oriflln Haker Aten Ciirnian Emery Cronk Hendersim Kreas Jurgenson Wallace Hiiidick « ' arrinKt n Prennell Fields N ' Tling Dickey Bolen Henly Kobb I.ovald Harber Amos Xore Forcade Miller Striker Sweet nookstrom Mead Meyers Hastert Hergsten Hankin Eddy Hamlin Pavis Hinton Iron Sphinx ' HE purpose ot Iron Sphinx is to create better fellowship among the sophomores and tresh- % J men. One rule provided by the organization is that the freshmen must wear green caps until Christmas unless they succeed in winning the " Olympics. " The contest is generally held about the first of November and every year, with no exception, the freshmen have K ' cn successful, due to the fact that not enough sophomores turn out with the proper spirit to with- stand the large mass of freshmen. In the early part of the first semester a barbecue was given by the Iron Sphinx for the pur ptise of creating better friendship among the freshmen and teaching them the value of co-opera- tion. During the football season, rallies were sponsored by the Iron Sphinx and before the Notre Dame game they co-operated with the Innocents in putting the rally across forcefully. At the beginning of the second semester new members were taken in and initiated s« they might take up the work of the old members who did not come back. In the spring new members will be taken in to carry on the work in the coming year. OFFICERS President K.w Randels Vice-President Edw. rd Wellman Secretary H.AROLP HeinZ Treasurer Ralph BERf.STEN I I 1 Mortar Board [ LACK MASQUE chapter (it Mortar Board was organised in 190 . The chapter was vJCjJ initiated into the national honor society early in the spring of 1921. The tradition has been that thirteen junior women were annually chosen to carry on the work of the or- ganization in their senior year. Last year a new rule was made, limiting the number to any be- tween five and thirteen, so that only the really outstanding junior women are selected. The number will not be set as it has in former years. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, personality, the activities in which they have participated in the past, as well as the promise for leadership which they show for the coming year. The announcement of new members is made on Ivy Day each year, when the new members are " masked " in public by the outgoing actives. OFFICERS President Genevieve Cl.ark Vice-President Mariel Flynn Secretary M.arguerite Forsell Treasurer Ruth Wells : HE Mystic Fish, founded by Marion F. Sweiey, daughter of Professt)r Swesey of the J Astronomy Department, is an honorary freshman society whose purpose is to promote friendliness among girls of the freshman class. This social organization gives a tea each semester for incoming freshmen, a tea for sponsors, and a party for old members of the siviety, besides working in conjunction with the A. W. S. and Y. W. C. A. boards. The members of this organization, twenty-five in all, arc jointly chosen to their positions by the former members of the Mystic Fish and by their respective fraternities or supporters. Each fraternity or group selects two of its members to be voted on, the old Mystic Fish states her preference of the two girls, and the whole Mystic Fish organization decides by ballot which are the new members. In this way, there is one representative from each campus fraternity and fivL- representatives of non-fraternity girls whose membership lasts through the two semesters of their freshman year. The name and pin of the Mystic Fish was suggested by Louise Pound, professoc of English and honorary member of the society. The pin consists of a small gold fish set with the letters I. M. C FFICERS President Jessie Mitchell Vice-President Zeta T. te Allinch.xm Secretary-Treasurer ViRr.iNLA Powell Reporter M. RlON Thorne I 1 ; night 1- Andu Van Val. ' n Miller C.ix Kltline Campbell vsUy Harris Williams r.illins Ni)land Wag-ner Rankin Pershing Rifles QERSHING RIFLES was founded in 1893 by General John J. Pershing, then Commandant of Cadets, under the name of Varsity Rifles. It was primarily a special drill company. When Lieutenant Pershing left the following year, the company was slightly reorganised and renamed Pershing Rifles. In its early days Pershing Rifles took several trips to compete with other units and usually won such events. Later, during the World War, the company dwindled in strength, and finally the group was disbanded and the ritual and rolls burned. After the war Pershing Rifles was revived and has grown steadily since. Now the organization is the strongest it has been since its founding, it having developed into a national military society. In the past year a chapter was installed at the University of Ohio, and several petitions have been received from similar institutions, now being acted upon by the mother chapter at Nebraska. Men are selected for the organization from the basic course of the R. O. T. C. unit, by com- petitive drills. They are trained in manual of arms, close-order drill, and general tactics in in- tensive drill periods held each week. The organization gives special drills at different times, per- forms special duties at parades, and has an active part in all military ceremonies. OFFICERS Captam P.AUL St.auffer First Lieutenant Fred Ch.ASE Second Lieutenant AUGUST HoLMQUIST First Sergeant HoR. CE Nol.-vnd 3; Ilinzlin McMahon Feelhaver Doian Taylor Fiuhs Rt-ed Mintii-r Maynaid Soper H.Tyler Culler Fiilmrr Kordyce »ri. vii -ll (i|iii K. Tyl.r Heiidrkks P.radfi.rd Ci.nBdon Soaloi-k (-.K-hran Hill Phi Delta Kappa QHI DELTA KAPPA is the national fraternity ot men in education. It was formed in 1910 by the consolidation of educational organizations that had been formed in Columbia University and in the Universities of Indiana and Missouri. The purpose of Phi Delta Kappa is to foster research, to prepare for leadership, and to render service in public education Active membership is limited to students in education of senior college or graduate standing, who have obtained high academic recognition and who give promise of professional leadership. Mem- bers of the faculty are eligible to associate membership and to participation in the activities of the organization. A recent policy of the chapter, which will influence in a great degree its future development and activities, is a plan of selecting the active members earlier in their student career, with a view to having them longer under the influence of the organization before they begin their field work. The former policy of keeping in close touch with all members in the field will be continued and will be emphasized in an even greater degree than formerly, in order to render the greatest possible service to public education. OFFICERS President H. E. Br. dford Vice-President B. CLIFFORD HENDRICKS Secretary G. A. FucHS Treasurer A. R. Congdon Corresf or ding Secretary R. W. TvLER S{)imsur Dean W. E. Se.auick AvyWSyAV M ' m !A ' i . . 1 Gritzka Fonda Vearsley Whitv Frazier Tucker Phi Sigma XI chapter of Phi Sigma, national honorary biological society, was established at the University of Nebraska in 1924, taking the place of the Zoology Club. The purpose of the society is to encourage the study of the biological sciences, and to encourage a thorough investiga- tion into these sciences. At the bi-monthly meetings the various members, including both faculty and students, give papers upon their research, or upon general topics of interest. It is through these papers that the wide scope of the field is realised, and the great opening that is ahead for anyone to enter. Membership in Phi Sigma is limited to those who are juniors or above, and they must have had one-fourth of their hours in biological sciences. Of course a high scholastic average is re- quired, and nearly every member is a research worker. At present research in some biological science is required before membership will be granted. Phi Sigma makes membership in an honorary scientific society possible for the undergraduate. It is interesting to note that a great majority of the members are selected each year for member- ship in Sigma Xi. OFFICERS President - P.AUL H. Herrok Vice-President Leon. RD Worley Secretary Floren ' ce Tucker Treasurer Rayburn S.amsok y . v A ' j yA Ayisy byv ' y ?™T. ISi- Slult MiChi-.sniy lOii Yrniie Irt-hind hriink riiirllni; Hnwell Crumii Pi Epsilon Delta HE Nebraska chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, National Collegiate Players, was installed in V J May, 1924. In its character as an honorary dramatic fraternity, its membership is limited to those students and members of the faculty whose interest and achievements in the dramatic activities of the University have merited the honor of membership. The motto of the fraternity is " " Art and Drama. " " Its purpose is three-fold: to affiliate close- ly the college groups which are working for the betterment of the drama in their own institutions and thus in America; to stand as a national college unit in all nation-wide dramatic movements; to raise dramatic standards and achievement through encouraging the best individual and group efforts in play writing, acting, costuming, directing, stage designing, and research in dramatic technique and literature. OFFICERS President Ray Ramsey Vice-President and Treasurer Henry Ley Secretary FRANCES McChesney tr y _ IM•X . ' •V4 y• •V. Vi y• % yi y•V• I 7 . l.ewtiin I ' aik.-r Philbiick Ha Clark Wilkinson Dodd (! Harris Taylor OsthofC Pi Lambda Theta O MICRON Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, the national honorary educational fraternity for women, was established in May, 1923. Before the granting of the national charter it was known as the Senior Girls ' Honorary Society of the Teachers College. Pi Lambda Theta invites women to membership, upon the consi4eration of personality, college activities, scholar ship, and professional spirit. It tends to dignify woman ' s status in the teaching profession. Any movement mtended for the improvement of educational processes or work receives serious con- sideration of the society. Pi Lambda Theta was founded in July, 1917, by the fusion of seven charter chapters, each of which had similar educational ideals. There are at present twenty active chapters and eight alumnae clubs. Field membership in Pi Lambda Theta is a provision for those who are unable to maintain contact with the chapter. OFFICERS President MiLDRED WiLKENSON Vice-President Ruby W. ters Recording Secretary Florence Osthoff Corresponding Secretary Mildred Griggs Keeper of the Records Ruth H. rrin ' GTON Treasurer Mary Lucile P.arker lM« y •vv• y• ' v•vy•vs • y• I Scoular Hrdlicka 1 lirlnliWiiith Stryker I ' liriii.II M..ii..n Whal.ii C.jnar Miitlison Crocker Hnlnxiiiiiit Uillkart iiland Staiiffer Biiyer Majiirx Morriiw l..-wis Miirchi.-ion Klnn -ck -r fj.iiild WuRiii-r anipsiin Tynan lUitt Z PP Hull Scabbard and Blade XN lyf) cadet oiiicers in universities ot the United States saw a need f ir a national military ' fraternity which would unite officers in their undergraduate military work more satisfac- torily and would encourage and foster the best qualities in the military department In that same year Scahhard and Blade was founded at the University of Wisconsin, and was called a national honorary military fraternity. In 1920, officers in the department at the University of Nebraska succeeded in establishing C Company of the Third Regiment at Nebraska. Since then the organi:ation has taken the lead in the military department and has worked consistently for the best interests of Nebraska and particularly the military phase of the University. C Company sponsors the aniuial military carnival held iii the winter, and helps to entertain visiting officers and inspectors, besides holding; dinner dances and other functions that bring cadet officers in closer touch with each other. OFFICERS Cdf tdiji „ „ Donald F. S.amp.son First Lieutenant Robert Tynan Second Lieutenant Stanley Reiee First Serfitanl Vk ' tiir T Hackler Mil I I iiMS ' .vyify.vy« %vy« %v%vyiV! i yiv: iV iv I I 1 Hackmann Hannun Dalton Won Griess Vastine Bertwell Wanek Armstrong " Madsen Wickhani Hinrichs Youngs C.A.Sj()g:ren Haiiey Ferguson t Siidman Greber ]x-wis Wmli Reed Kees Scheilds Morton nryan Lanimli Schneiber Schwalm Pollard Hall Mickey Slaymaker Chatburn O.W.Sjogren Kinsinger Sigma Tau HGMA TAU, an honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of Nebras- ka, twenty-one years ago. It has since become a national organization, with nineteen active chapters, playing an important part in the scheme of engineering education. Eligibility for membership in Sigma Tau is based upon character and ability, or rather, upon those attributes which can be classified under the general headings of scholarship, practicality, and socialibility. Scholastic requirements are satisfied when a student has an average above the line which divides the upper third and the lower two-thirds of the junior and senior classes of the engineering college. Sigma Tau does not sponsor any of the college activities in its own name, choosing rather to lend its combined support to every worthy activity. It has, however, established a practice of awarding, annually, a gold medal for scholarship, and of presenting a picture of an outstanding engineer to the " Hall of Fame. " Further, it has accumulated a student loan fund. OFFICERS President H. B. KiNSiNGER Vice-President Carl Gerber Recording Secretary George Work Corresponding Secretar i Arthur Bryan Treasurer FoREST Hall Historian Edw.ard Wanek Chapter Advisor Prof. C. A. Sjogren n ; SwtM ' t Si ' hiMnipl " Mf Vhinni - I ' inkiiti.n Hillor Saxlon I, - vi Pawsim Schflluk Uyes Hiii eriiiiin Smith F.irs.-ll Swift TuyL.r Miuldox [Iwcll Zinn.-€-k.-i- M.Kill Piinlap Aa« h Sfar.- iin Silver Serpent j ILVER SERPENT was the second women ' s class society to he formed at Nebraska Uni- J versity, its first appearance being in March, 1906. At first the Senior Women ' s organiza- tion was opposed to Silver Serpent because of the competition existing between the two groups. By the following year, the existence of Silver Serpent was justified and since then it has become one of the most important women ' s organizations. The success of Silver Serpent is due, in a large part, to the working force consisting of the charter members. They were Eleanor Andrews, Louise Brace, Evangeline Casey, Florence Parma- lee, Neil Bratt, Keo Currie, Otis Hassler, Nellie Stevenson, Mary Strah(irn, Mattie Wixxlworth, Georgia Field, Vinda Hudson, Helen Huse, Anne Parkinson, Elizabeth Kiewit, Vera Mclquist, Jessie Powers, and Ellen True. The aim of Silver Serpent is to stimulate a friendly spirit among girls, especially amon those of the junior class. It has, during this year, sponsored two very successful rallies for the girls of our class. The group is composed of a representative from each sorority and six girls chosen from the class at large. In this way. Silver Serpent serves as a nucleus in creating a spirit of friendliness among junior women. OFFICERS President Cyrin a Smith VkePresident VioL. Forsell Secretary M. Ri ' .. RET DuNL.AP Treasurer Lr.wis . F . Thoniij.s in Alberts Hernm Wasgoner Da ' tie Koyer Jiidd t-npoi-t Mark 1 Valin hinip Dr. HarUer Theta Nu - HETA NU is a national honorary pre-medic fraternity. It was founded at the University V J of Wyoming. Barker chapter, named in honor of Dr. FrankHn D. Barker, the pre-medic advisor, was installed at the University of Nebraska, May 20, 1922. Membership in Theta Nu is based on high standards of scholarship, personality, leadership and general ability. Al- though scholarship is invariable, it is not elective. Election of members takes place twice a year, once immediately after the close of the first semester, and again just before the close of the second semester. Only men of sophomore, junior or senior standing may qualify for the first tapping. The second tapping takes place at the last pre-medic banquet, which is sponsored by Theta Nu. At this time, first-year men, and those students who have marked improvement, are considered. Realizing that the greater part of medicine is art, only to be acquired by vast experience, Theta Nu strives to instill in the minds of its members an appreciation of that which is gained during college years, and to impress upon them the value of scholarship as a foundation for .i. successful career in the practice of medicine. OFFICERS President Lowell Beers Vice-President PoRTER W. FoRC.ADE Secretary Edw. rd M.arks Treasurer Delbert Judd MM lV«4v: (k ! .V !y4vy4 i HH I P m 11 3 1 1 liiirri ' Xiin Pc ' iinip I ' mbcrt " ht-iiy HiiiiUc- Allen I ' ratt niivis KlliiUi Niiriis null l,i-g.-r King The ih ild Donaldmin CifiiH- WilUcns Hi-ppcily Mijins AmlnsMn Kiishli- WnKKoner University 4 ' H Club HEBRUARY 19, 192.% former members of Nebraska Boys " and Girls " Clubs who were in- terested in forming some sort of an organization, met at the State Club office as the guests of Mr. L. I. Frisbie, State Boys " and Girls " Club Leader. Mr. Frisbie appointed a com- mittee to draw up a constitution and draft by-laws. The purpose o( the University 4-H Club, as stated by the committee, is to develop gixxj fellowship among students of the University, who formerly have been members of 4-H Clubs; to help club members get acquainted Vv ' hen they come to the University; to create a desire for more education among the Short Course men; to advertise the University during Boys ' and Girls " Club Week; and to further the interest and welfare of agriculture. The members of this organization hold several parties during the year and assist in entertain ing and caring for club members during Club Week. The club prepares a float for Farmers " Fair Parade; acts as a committee during registration in the fall to discover new members: welcomes and entertains Short Course people and tries to interest ihcin in the University; and also assists with the club exhibits during State Fair week. The future for the organization is very promising. The membership has doubled in the past two years. The club feels sure the first place will be carried out to a greater and fuller extent, and as the membership increases it will surely become a very strong organization. OFFICERS President CEt;iL Me. ns Vice-Prfsident Harolo Hepi ' ERLY Secretar -Treasurer Itha Anderson 7™y. Valkyrie VALKYRIE, the senior- junior women ' s society, was founded in June, 1917, the year of America ' s entry into the World War. Its purpose is primarily friendly and social. Each spring it elects from the various Greek letter sororities twelve girls who have been repre- sentative socially and on the campus during their college course, and seeks to draw them together in bonds of friendship and greater understanding. Valkyrie entertains at various teas during the year at Ellen Smith Hall for all University girls, and at the various sorority houses of the members for senior women. In addition, the mem- bers of Valkyrie meet together twice monthly for social purposes and on Ivy Day present an award to the senior girl with the highest scholarship average. Valkyrie had, at its inception, as its object, the promotion of spirit and interest in the Women ' s Athletic Association, but since that organization has become firmly established the society has found other things to do. In the nine years since its founding Valkyrie has had a strong and varied membership, many of whom have won distinguished honors, both tor the sorority and for themselves. OFFICERS President Lois Butler Vice-President Burdette T.-kylor Secretarx-Tredsnrer S. RA ElSCHEID ' P I Avy 3 7 A ' j ' A wjAa v Hrown CanuTiin Hanna Fiilgrr lioycT nuck Nf;;iis Cejnai- AiUe Vikings VIKINCjS 15 .111 lioniirary ort;ani:ation of junior men. It consists of twenty-two members, one from each social fraternity on the campus. The society assists other school organiza- tions in staging student alTairs, Icxiks after the interest of the junior class, and works in the promotion of greater class and school spirit among undergraduate students. The Viking Dinner-Dance in the spring is one of the most elaborate annual affairs. It is given for the incoming members, the present members, and those of past years. With the increase in enrollment in the University and the many more things that arc appearing on the campus. Vikings joins with other class and school organizations in hoping and planning for a greater future. Activity can be greatencd to correspond with the greater Univer- sity and Vikings plans on joining in this progress. C1FF1CERS President V. Rovci: West Vice-President Allun Wilsijn Secretary H.arolu Gillan Treasurer Wendell C. meron I I i Tgnr. Clrndcnin Fr McCai-th r.aiker L nan Kinni- - I Goldsti-in I,..hiiirHi Kcr.-ihan;;e VanCildt- ui Daly I ' .niicli. Alh-n SaddUi- Kc-i-fcr Cottlcll uiinan Coupe Xi Delta XI DELTA, sophomore women ' s honorary society, has for its purpose the promotion of friendship and Co-operation among the social groups on the campus and the members of the sophomore class. The members are chosen from the freshman class, one from each sorority, one from each literary society, and three from the student body at large. This selection is made in May ot each year for the ne. t year. During the past year, the organization, besides being entirely self ' supporting, has earned enough money to do philanthropic work at Thanksgiving and Christmas time and also contributed to the Grace Coppock drive and to the Y. W. C. A. Xi Delta has sponsored two teas during the year, one in the fall for all University women, and one in the spring for freshmen girls. In the future the organization hopes to be able to develop among sophomore women more of a feeling of class spirit and school patriotism. OFFICERS President Helen Van Gilder Vice-President CAROLYN Buck Secretarv Gr.ace Modlin Treasurer LuciLLE Refshance Editor Eloise Keefer j j j jyj fPj jj Gamma Sigma Delta HI: honor society of agriculture. Gamma Sigma Delta, elects members of several types. _J Undergraduate student members arc elected from the upper quarter of the graduatint; class within one semester of graduation. Graduate students are elected upon the basis of .ibihty to conduct research work and advanced study in agriculture. The proportion who may K- elected is not restricted as in the case of undergraduate students. Faculty members may be elected pnivided they " have been engaged in work in agriculture or in science related to agricul- ture for at least three years and have shown exceptional ability as teachers or investigators. " Alumni may be elected on the basis of unusual service to the cause of agricultural development, but alumni membership cannot be conferred in this way within five years of graduation. The organization is an honor society rather than an honorary fraternity. Election is restricted to those who are about to graduate. It is entirely in the hands of the faculty members of the organization who control policies in all particulars. Election is by no means, however, based solely upon grades. Only a portion of those eligible under the constitutional requirements are actually elected. In addition to other qualifications the candidate must meet approval because of personal character, a vital interest in agriculture, and promise of leadership in sjime phase of agriculture. Chapters have been granted to leading land-grant colleges of agriculture. They constitute the national organization, but govern themselves through a legislative council whose officers constitute an executive committee when the council is not in session. The numerous alumni connected with the United States Department of Agriculture have organized an alumni chapter to which i charter has been formally granted The purpose of the society, as stated by the constitution, is " to encourage high standards of scholarship in all branches of agricultural science and education, and a high degree of excellence in the practice of agricultural pursuits, by the election to membership of those students of the i;raduating and post-graduate classes in agricultural colleges who have shown exceptional ability during their undergraduate work, and of those alumni and faculty memKrrs who have rendered -•signal service to the cause of agricultural development. " The double name of the organization results from the combination of two organ izations; the Agriculture Honor Society of America and Gamma Sigma Delta. The former was organized at the University of Minnesota for the purp ise of extending int i the various agricultural colleges. Gamma Sigma Delta was already established upon an honorary basis with election of students by students in the junior and senior years, its history extending back to December 1, 1905. Chapter house relations were maintained until May J, 19!. , but discontinued at that time. The constitu tion of t " he united society was drafted by Prof. W. F. Co iver, Chairman of the Chemistry De- partment of the Iowa State College, and Dr. R. W. Thatcher, a member of President C(H lidge ' s agricultural commission, and until recently director of the New York Agricultural E |vrimenf Station. OFFICERS PresidtfTit E. E. BR. KETT VuePresident F. D. Keim Secretary A W. MEr)L. R Treasurer H. J. YoUNC iMi» ' .v8 « y. «v.vv4 y« ! .jy4 y4V«vyj r« Phi Beta Kappa . , MEMBERS Ernest Almy Ershal Freeman Helen Miller Freda Barker Charles Geinger Agnes Mortimer Mary Barnett Bernice Halhert June Nieman Florence Beighley Aldrich Hanicke Helen Peterson William Bertwcll Anna Harris Helene Phillips Blenda Butts Luvicy Hill Lois Shaw Dorothy Carr Alice Hupp Joe Starr Edith Carter Edward Jennings Mary Stocks Genevieve Clark Lucile John Eugene Sullivan Hugh Cox Vivian John Mary Thomas Jennie Dilworth Bertha Lambert Doris Trott Mary Doremus Fanny Lehto Evelyn Wallwey Frances Dorn Margaret Lienemann Ruby Waters Alice Dougan Josephine Lococo David Webster Ruth Flanders Rosanne Mielen: Irma Wiedeman Sigma Xi y ' HE society of Sigma Xi includes in its membership, those special students of science who J have the combined qualities of mind and character which give assurance that the candi- date can become a fruitful member in th e fields of science. It represents a distinction conveying the implied approval of a jury of professional scientific workers. The society was established at Cornell University in 1886. It was planned by two engineers who felt that an honorary scientific society was highly desirable. The organization aims to en- courage 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 them- selves to some branch of experimental science. During the past year the chapter has witnessed demonstrations of work and listened to accounts of new researches. The Nebraska chapter was established in 1897. The members are divided into four classes, associate, active, alumni, and honorary. The activities of the chapter are carried on by the active members, and they are of sufficiently broad scope to be of benefit, not only to all grades of m embership but to the LIniversity as a whole. OFFICERS President Prof. G. D. Swezey Vice-President Prof. H. H. M. ' KRVIN Secretary Miss Emm.a A. Anderson Treasurer Meyer G. G.ab.a Councilor Prof. Robert H. Wolcott jb ' AnAXJWAmjT Ml l xA 4 y. y Wy s J 7 A Vy AVAVA7A WWV ORGANIZATIONS ?°°r It. .11 MiWhinnl. mlap Associated Women Students — rSSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS is the largest organization on the campus in that each § girl upon her entrance into the University automatically becomes a member. From the Girls " Cluh founded in 1911 grew the Woman ' s Self Government Association, and in the spring of last year the name of Associated Women Students was adopted, the most universally used name of the national group of which the Nebraska association is a member. It has successfully sponsored the annual Girls ' Costume Party and the Girls ' Qirnhusker Luncheon, which has grown in number from one hundred and eighty-five to eight hundred. Due to the suggestion of A. W. S. came the " Big and Little Sister " movement, vocational guidance week for girls, and the May morning breakfast. During the last year it has directed the weekly teas, serving as recreation and oppoprtunity for campus friendships. It has also introduced the Co e 1 Follies, a series of vaudeville skits presented under the direction of University girls. The board is composed of five seniors, four juniors and four s iphomores, elected each spring. It works directly with the A. W. S. council of which the presidents of all organized houses are members. OFFICERS President Ruth Wells Vice President Frances McChesnev Secretary M. Rl;. RET DUNL.AP Treaxtirer Rl ' TH BARKER mtX ii iii » ' Vi9 miV i if I AntJfi-s, Oi)ldste Ad Club :; HE University Advertising Cluh was organised December 2, 1924, under the direction of V. J Prof. A. G. Hinman, with Marion Woodard as president. This year it has been under the sponsorship of Dr. E. T. Grether, with a membership of twenty-five. The Advertis- ing Cluh is working to better relations between merchants and University publications, to raise the standard of advertising in University publications, to advertise student functions and to favorably advertise the University. The Advertising Club intends to associate with the Lincoln Advertising Club and with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World. Several banquets will be held next year. Authori- ties on all advertising will be brought before the organization and all the students interested in advertising. Membership has been limited to those who are actively engaged in this work. OFFICERS President H.AROLD GiSH Vice-President Kate Goldstein Secretary Evelyn Linley Treasurer T. Simpson Morton Advisor Dr. E. T. Grether 70 _ Johnson Hi-dSL-s Shallci- VkU- West Mlll.n Rofe ' ers Kossf I.aHiK- " j ss ClaaK.sen Thwebei Tolman KoeniB Stipek Gi-amlich J r Klostcrnian Killttl Waldo FUidi ' n Htpperly McChc-sncy Siebold Woodward lines Woodworth Wilnon Faii |i ' t Ag Club s HE Ag Club was organized at the College of Agriculture during the sch(xil year of 1909- V J 1910, by a group of students 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. Mem- bership is limited to men who are registered as regular students in the College of Agriculture. The purpose of the club is to create a greater interest in agriculture, to promote acquaint- ances and good fellowship, to boost and advertise the College of Agriculture, and to support all student activities that make for a greater University. OFFICERS President John W. Ross Vice-President R.ay Roberts Secretary John Pospisil Treasurer HuN R Y y llM yl y•v• y•v • y• y•v• Vi y• Vivy• y• f TT Ray Kuska Fiedrickti Frolik Ross Fosti-r M Shrader Godtol Hall Nettleton ■man Ruck Hatcliff Roberts Roll Means Von Bergen Brown ? Straka Trumble Taggart ( i. Jensen Wight Davis Cirard. wis Ktiska Kotlai- Pratt hleikini; t r.iishnell Ag Club H NUMBER of important student activities are sponsored by At; Club during the school year. Mixers are given, which enable the students to become better acquainted with each other, and greater interest in the College and the University is consequently stimulated. The overall-apron party and the " stag " oyster feed are annual aifairs on the Ag Club social calendar. One of the club ' s biggest activities is the presentation of gold medals to the members of the various judging teams. This year five teams received medals at a convocation held in their honor. It is the hope of the club to continue this, as it greatly furthers the interest in these teams, and in a small way rewards the men for their work. Farmers ' Fair, one of the largest student undertakings of the University, is put on by the students of the College of Agriculture, and the Ag Club, together with the Home Economics Club, are responsible for its success. Meetings are held regularly, in which all members have opportunity to take part. The activities of the club are so numerous and so varied that every member has a chance to develop that quality of leadership that makes for success in the years after college. ' i™ ; ' . I. IIM ! .vV4 y.V« v ' iV I I I Ag Y. W. C, A. :: HRI:E years ago the Y. W. C. A. was organized on the agricultural campus tor the stu- LJ dents, especially the freshmen, who were unable to attend Vespers on the city campus. The purpose of this Y. W. C. A. is to promote Christian fellowship among Ag. College girls. Meetings are held every Tuesday noon in the Home Economics parlors. Various speakers are chosen to talk on different subjects. One special song service is held each semester. The candle lighting service is held in the fall of each year. The new officers are installed in th: spring. The plan of the future is to encourage Christian fellowship at the Agricultural College and to promote co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. of the city campus. OFFICERS President Florence Brinton Vice-President— Social Gl.-sdys M.artin Posters—Spea}{ers Rt BY Sow.ards Special Music Wel. m Perry Leaders— Bible Study Mildreo Nelson Pianist Dorothy Withers finance MiLOREii Unl. nd Conference Ruth D.wis Publicitv— Big Sister Board Lois Song Leader MlLDREn Behrens Member.s iip Glapys Trillini;er iiM y.vj « y4vy« .v V4W« 8 v! i y«ViV Holli NorliiiK All Uni Party Committee y HE All-University parties, since their introduction in 1914, have steadily gained in popu- V J larity on the campus. Five parties were given during the past year, a Home-Coming party in October, Thanksgiving party, Christmas party, Valentine party, and Spring party. Next year the All-University party committee will have a bigger proposition than ever, as the affairs are to be held in the Field House. A plan of varsity mixers held more often dur- ing the school year is being considered by the committee. COMMITTEES Chairman Ch. rles Warren Secretary Robert Ho. cl.and Entertainment Gregg Watson Blanche Allen Decoration Gene Holmes Gr.ace Hollingsworth Refreshment Helen Anderson Arthur Breyer Puhhcity Oscar Norling Eloise M.acAhan Chechme. Willits Negus iiMX ;a4 ;Nyi?v vyjy4 y y4 y; T ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' t » ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ■ ' " ' . ' ?P°n: I ' ll. Ill llalhaway lUaU iin I Benson " •arisen K-. . ns )sbiock Binicher Stastny Martir Kiel- Sliinr Henry ArniHtrong Smith DirkH Knudflen Ame Art Club HE Art Club of the University of Nebraska was founded in 1917 for the purpose of pro- moting a spirit of comradeship among the students, and a greater love and understanding of art. It has grown with the department and increased in its influence and activities. It now has fifty active members. Meetings are held the first Thursday of every month, and in- clude a dinner followed by a program which is appropriate and inspirational. One feature of the activity of the club is the annual exhibition which has been held for the past three years. All types of work may be submitted. Prizes or medals are not offered since the aim of the exhibition is to create an incentive for better work in fine arts as well as to display. If we are to judge by the accomplishments of the club in the few years of its existence, a bright future is before it. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Fr. ' ncis T. B. Martin Presxdent Francis T. B. M. rtin Edith M. Henry First Vice-President Ernestine McNeill Sylvia Stastny Second Vice-President Robert Re. d Albert Benson Third Vice-President Jean Hall Henrietta Dirks Secretary Edith M. Henry T()R(;ny Knudsen Treasurer Torgny Knupsen Pauline Campbell Reporter Vernon C. rlson l«IA! .V! « i«4 «vVA Wy«vy4 yiViNy«vV» -i:rjC r ■.■lkm,■l■ Knntek Dyer Math.-ny Aldeison Maask,- Yoder Gallamore Eklund Fairhead Abbott C ' ulenian Shick Hoasland Hearson Hembei- L. Wilson Magdanz ' ainpbell Casis West Lesser F. Wilsi.n Wanek Brockway Durnin Freas Biirdick Fisk ralhoun Conant Wiren Viitiie Krhounek Ebner Virtiska IJK- een Raikes Elwell Zelen Kenwcirthy .lanulewicz Ralsli.n Dawsnn Wylie Montgomery Ishmael . ' wansoii Klutz Vanike Hovehen Legu Stevens Cumpston Miller Quick Salsbury Maxwell Jiidd Mumford Barnes Davis Lewis Yearsley Thi.mas MiTormaek R, O. T. C. Band MEMBERS I George Abbott Dale Alderson RoUin Barnes Newell Battles Fred Beck Lowell Beer Lawrence Brockway Paul Brown Howard Burdick Charles Calhoun Donald Campbell Lyman Cass Edwin Coleman William Conant Albert Cumpston James Davis Loren Dawson Judson Detrick Thomas Dickey Joe Durnin Eugene Dyer Karl Ebner Harley Eklund Lawrence Elder Claude Elwell Spencer Fairhead Charles Fisk Carleton Freas Samuel Gallamore Fred Harms Sterling Hatfield Lawrence Hearson Donald Helmsdoerfer Irwin Hember Robert Hoagland Ervin Houchen James Ishmael Martin Janulewic: Delbert Judd Kenneth Kenworthy Lyell Klot: Frank Knotek Kenneth Kolb Joe Krhounek Edward Lesser Raymond Lewis Kenneth Lotspeich Roy Ley Dwight McCormack Raymond McCormick Reuben Maaske Elmer Magdan; Thomas Maxwell Lowell Miller Paul Miller Beryl Montgomery Pal Moorhead Walter Mumford Melvin Nore Myron Olseen Paul Philhppi Arthur Ralston Clifford Rebman Archer Richardson Russel Salsbury Clarence Schul; Merle Smith Eugene Spellman Monroe Stevens George Thomas Rudolph Vetiska Clarence Virtue George Volkmer Fred Wanek Carrol West Francis Wilson Lawrence Wilson Fred Wiren John Wylie Carl Yanike Franklyn Yearsley Cedric Yoder Max Zelen JarUnian SandtTson Olnigtead Siixtnn Big Sister Advisory Board HE Big Sister Advisory Board is a group of fourteen girls organised to act as sponsors and V_J directors of the Big Sister Movement. It is the aim of the organization " to establish a basis of real individual friendship betv ' een the women of the freshman class and the upper- classmen by giving thought to their college life and making plans to meet their needs: calling on them in their homes, taking them to college meetings and to church, and attempting to give the little sisters some true ideas of their relations to the University, the Y. W. C. A., the A. W. S , the W. A. A., and other student activities. The Board supervises the work of about . 50 active big sisters and 600 little sisters. The big sisters are divided into groups of about twenty-five with a board member acting as advisor. Group meetings are held to plan and discuss the work of the Big Sisters. During the year a special Vespers was held on the theme " Friendship. " A party was given during registration week, a dinner in October, and a Valentine party in February for all big and little sisters. The Board is composed of two sophomore members, four juniors, and eight senior members. Eight new members are elected to the Board each year. The president automatically becomes a member of A. W. S. Board because of associated support, and is a non-voting member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. An advisory council consisting of one faculty member, one memlx ' r, one alumnae, one church and one Y. W. C. A. advisory representative assists the Board in their activities. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy ( " arr Dorothy Thomas Elsa Kerkow Nellie McRuvnolds r I Hall Pratt T..ln Sfib.ilci Block and Bridle Club y HE Block and Bridle Cluh is a national Animal Husbandry organization with chapters in V J the leading agricultural colleges of the United States. The local chapter was organized in March, 1917. The membership consists of students majoring in Animal Husbandry who have completed three semesters of University work. The purpose of the club is to unify the students within the department, and to work with the faculty in carrying out experimental and educational programs. A new club room has recently been furnished for the club and is being appropriately deco- rated. The cups won by judging teams in the past will be displayed here, as well as individual ribbons. A complete history of all former judging teams is being portrayed by their pictures and the record made by them in various contests. The club plans to increase its activities during the coming year. It will strive to strengthen the bond of friendship which is growing between the business men of Lincoln and the students in the department. In addition, the activities will be expanded to win the interest and support of the live stock men and farmers of the state. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Rus! ELL Kendall President.. Ed. R. Crowley Dan Seibold Vice-President Fr. nk Reece Wendell Woodard Secretary Thome Johnson Ed. R. Crowley Treasurer Irving McKinley Melvin Lewis Sergeant-at-Arms Wat.son Foster i Tm I iii «»ft§t!lflf€ i Hi Hunt CarkoMki riipi ' Khriibi-rut-r Kcichnk)- Marchek Smith Hiu ins Koonfy Wraugc frciwlev Wt-chbach S. English Schlect Mimre Steil Ahern ( ' DKtIn Horacek Pierce McDermott Barlun Sercl K. Knuliyh DouBherty Hermanek H. Mingo Dunham Carroll 8vi bi da Walter SehalT Ashton Hali-y Kntlar Cunningham CunninfTham M. Mean Sullivan Gallagher Brenn Aldrich Mingo Curran Schultuty Dunne Fenton C. Riordan Murphy A. Riordan Healey Moore Helms Rayer Chambers Serel O ' Xeil Diinlan Kidwell Catholic Student Club CHL Citholic Student C:luh ;it the University of Nelvaska was established in 1907. The LJuh has a two-fold purpose: to further friendship, and to foster religious education. The mouldinij of friendships is accomplished by social activity, w hich enables students of the same religious affiliation to become acquainted. The religious side is well cared for at regular monthly breakfasts. Parties are held at least once a month. The Spring Party, the first affair after Lent, is always the big social function of the second semester. It is tradition that a picnic be given just before summer vacation. The club, by such social activity, serves to create many new friendships. The club continuously strives to acquaint the Catholic students of the University with one another; ever to foster religious ideals in student life: to co-operate to the utmost with other denominational groups; and to constantly work for the betterment of the University of Nebraska. OFFICERS President George Healey Vice-President Bryan Fentdn Secretary Grace Dunne Treasurer RlFis M(X)re Executive Committee Bryan Fenton, Grace Dunne, Clarence Riordan, George Healey, Rufus Moore, Kathro Kidwell. ••M y.v ' « vivy. . y.vy4vwy4vyi y« y.vy p= . Jane Stone Lillian Demel Christian Science Society OHE Christian Science Society was organized in the fall of 1913 for the purpose of uniting the Christian Scientists in the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship and to afford those within the University additional opportunities to learn the truth about Christian Science. During the spring of 1913, information was obtained from other universities which had organizations of this kind and from the Christian Science Board of Directors in Boston, Mass. When the fall term opened students of Christian Science in the University and several alumni met together and organised, electing officers and drafting by-laws. The first president was Auril Martey. The president for 1911 was Francis Young; 191 , Mary Mills; 1916, Isaac F. Halverstadt; 1917, Greta Nunemaker; 1918, Romaine Halverstadt; 1919, Earl Halverstadt; 1920, Wilber Wolf; 1921, Gredon Nichols; 1922, Kennedy Healy; 1923, Gwendolyn Townsend; 1924, Lucy Weir; and 192 , Georgia Sitzer. Each year the society has provided for a Christian Science lecture and holds its meetings regularly on the campus the first and third Thursday of each month. Only students and faculty members of the University who are members of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass., are eligible for active member- ship in the society. Students and faculty members who are interested in Christian Science may become associate members upon application to the society. OFFICERS President Georgia Sitzer Vice-President J. ' NE Stone Secretary-Treasurer Lillian Demel Redder Verona Hall 1 j University Commercial Club OFFICERS First Semester President Melvin Kern Vice-President Richard Brown Secretary August Holmquist Treasurer Gordon Luikhart Second Semester President AucusT Holmquist Vice-President Richard Brown Secretary Melvin Kern Treasurer Howard Ahmanson i my University Commercial Club HE Commercial Cluh, the dominant organization in the College of Business Administra- V, J tion, is an organization made up of men students in the College. Members are voted on and initiation is held twice a year. Between fifty and a hundred men belong to the organization. The club sponsors several events, the most important of which is Bizad Day, the annual holiday of Business Administration students in the spring. The club also maintains a club room on the third floor of Social Sciences, where students may meet or read from the reading table composed of magazines of various kinds and commerce publications of value in studies of the College. Bizad Day has become a very popular tradition among Business Administration students. It is a one-day holiday for all those wearing Bizad ribbons and they are excused from classes for the events that are on the program. A parade opens the day ' s festivities which leads the entire College through the downtown streets. The procession then goes to the picnic grounds which last year were at the Agricultural College, where a picnic lunch is served and games are indulged in until the afternoon. jmor v A yS ' HAa HWa ' S 7 = 1 ill 3 1 ' t f r University Commercial Club COMMITTEES Lloyd Wagner, Chairman Faculty Advisory Dean LeRossignol, Chairman Professors Martin, Spanijler, Grcther, Kirschman Initiation I ' aul Van Valkenburyh, Chairman McGrew Harris Walter Cronk Harold Ziiinecker Monthly Dinners Richard Brown, Chairman Roy Pit;er I ' aul W.K.Kvinc BiZAi Day Melvin Kern, Chairman J.ired Warner Gordon Luikhart Richard Brown Ruhy Jorgenson Erwin Domeier Publicity How.ird Ahm.inson, C iuirmjti Victor Brink Georsje Brinkworth 1 1 1 II m MM wv vjy« vy4 4 y« y vy« y« y4v LLJl X-U ' im- irt 111 ut.M xj» 111 ttt 111 »ii 111 I Neiinian Jorgen.sun iUit;. " it -n SiJfllma A ' light Schroyer W. F. Jones Norling Ahmanson Sidles Gould Ross Tappan M. Joiit-.s Heppeily Uavitz Crocker Hoagland Corn Cobs - ' HE Corn Cobs, Nebraska chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi, have just finished a most active year _J on the local campus. The organization was founded in 1921 for the purpose of promoting spirit and pep for all Husker athletic activities as well as to create a closer relationship between competing universities. The Corn Cobs during the past year have met and entertained every football team playing in Lincoln, besides fostering large attendance at the grid rallies by pre-rally sorority and fraternity house visits. The Corn Cobs staged stunts between the halves of every home football game and several of the comic entertainments met with much favorable comment and approval, especially the historical home-coming parade. The organization is self-supporting and the members contributed to the athletic treasury by selling programs at football games, the basketball tournament and the track meets. Every member made the trip to Des Moines when Nebraska played the Drake Bulldogs on foreign soil and staged a half-time stunt in the wake of the blizzard. It is hoped that the Corn Cobs may accompany the football team on two trips next season, should financial returns early in the coming season compare with those of the past athletic stanza. By virtue of their efforts, the Corn Cobs now appear on the campus in newly adopted uniform sweaters. OFFICERS I ?pn: Adava ' . ' artiiKena Guldlv.nn 1 -Sa Smith Stlasny Ghi.sih Cosmopolitan Club y HE Cosmopolitan Club was organized during the second semester of the year 1922-25 for _J the purpose of fostering good fellowship and a better understanding among students of all nations in the University. The motto of the club, " Above All Nations is Humanity, " indicates that the ideal of the organization is to help eliminate international misunderstanding? and race prejudices. The club attempts to realize its purpose by varied programs and through social functions. At present there are eight nations represented in the club. At the national convention of the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs in DeccmK ' r, 1924, the Nebraska club was elected to membership in the national organization. Then in December, 1925, at the fifth district convention, the Nebraska chapter was elected to be one of the six national vice-presidential chapters. One of the chief activities of the club is the International Night program, which is given once each year. The program is composed of skits, some of which arc given by the ditfercnt national groups and are designed to portray certain phases of the national life or customs. The club hopes to have a Cosmopolitan chapter house very so in, which will be the center of club activities and a home for foreign students while they are attending university. OFFICERS President J. E. RL Smith Vice-President Ted Hoffricter Secretary SYLVl. Stiasnv Treasurer Cl. ra Shiebel Cha()ter Editor Y. P. BH )S. LE ?iaHonul Vice-President Vero De S. , ya " M M a a ' Vy!Ayy yv y I 1 1 Tgn:. J. KllsU: H. Knska Cyr Lirox vn Kclk t Chaplin 1 riard Cheney Cherry West Phillips Benedict Specht Thompson Brooks Friedli Hai ris Wt akly McDill H.. v f iinmu-r Hall Rouney Howp Cu ipi- (• aasst-n Lawless 1 ) i-rni. n Delian : HE Delian Literary Society, organized in 1887, still upholds the democratic ideals of its C ) founders. Its aim is to promote literary activity, provide social life, and to foster interest in high scholarship among its men and women members. The social meetings, which arc held weekly, are open to all university students and are devoted to both recreational games and stunts and to programs furnished by the members. Besides the ordinary, general programs, th e year ' s activities include the girls ' program, the boys ' program, the new members ' program, the Alumni Thanksgiving Banquet, the " Chautauqua Night " when Delian is hostess to Palladian and Union, the formal spring banquet when the annual Prevaricator is distributed and alumni come back to renew old friendships, and the annual all-day picnic at Crete. Delian has afforded many freshmen and upper classmen the opportunity to develop their inclination towards group organization. Its bonds are so strong that alumni scattered over Nebraska and other states have formed clubs and meet together whenever they can. Graduates have profited by these friendships and by the training in fellowship and leadership which Delian has given them. OFFICERS First Term Ver(in, Hall Mary McDill Gladys We. kly Vernon Briard Second Term President Helen Howe Vice-President Vera Coupe Secretarv Theo. Claassen Treasurer James Rooney Third Term Theo. Claassen Frances Boomer Dorothy Chaplin Georoe C. West i . I ? ™r. Kank ( ' iinnin(;liaiii Trac-y Taylor Mmri Stott YabrnIT IVterson McAhan Ayres Mi.oii- .Shi-pliiid 1 Warren Hell Schrank Lavely Cas i.ui I ons We is Barber lltiiitv tjtxyvty txB! lall Hilsabeck Sturdevant Woodbury ' ampbell Becker McChesney Key Stahl Daliey Sweet :;ii|d! tein Olansky Noble PhillipH M. Dudley M. Dudley Cleiidenin I.lndKkou Aach Lewis Gellatly Dramatic Club r ' HE Dramatic Club, founded on February 28, 1901, by Miss H. Alice Howell, has existed J on the campus for a quarter of a century. In that time the club has done much for the many students that have been members at different times, and also for the student body at large and the University. The club has always maintained a membership of between twenty and fifty students who are interested in dramatics and public speaking. Every member takes some active part in the atfairs of the organization, which include the amateur productions presented, the bringing of well-known professional artists to Lincoln and the furnishing of entertainment on many occasions. The Dramatic Club has presented a skit for the annual University Night production each year and has been well received. Of especial benefit to the members are the private plays and productions in the regular meetings which are held often during the schixil year, OFFICERS President Fr.IiNCES MrCHESNEY Vice-President Henrv Ley Secretary Irwin C. MPBELL Treasurer Don alii M. Bicker ••M y. y• i y• • y• ' |y• yi y4 y• y• r I I ' p _ Montzendorf Harmon Crown Hansen D. Fcilnier Knapp Sherfey Knowles E. Williams Kiickson Gowen Cave J. F ilmer ( ' ,. Williams Ecclesia Club y HE Ecclesia Club was organized in the fall of 1924. It has been a very active organizatiorh V. J with the ideal of helpfulness and Christian comradeship for every girl on the University campus who holds preference for the Christian Church. The object of the club is to establish and maintain a friendly relationship; to arouse an interest in the church; to maintain as individual members a high ideal of scholarship; to strive for a broad, sympathetic interest in human activities; and to develop a rich and gracious personality. Every two weeks the girls hold a luncheon at the Grand Hotel, when they strive to catch a glimpse of the holiness and happiness of a friendship with Jesus Christ, through the realiza- tion of the beauty and joy of human friendship among themselves as followers of Him. The organization consists of forty active members. The Ecclesia Club has petitioned the National Bethany Circle and will be installed into this higher organization this spring. OFFICERS President Vetur.a C.we Vice-Presidents Edna Johnston Isol. Curry Frances Boomer Eloise McAhan Secretary NoLA GowEN Treasurer Edna Knapp I 1 n i ' i MAy y ijys ' yiS ' j 7° . Bosserman Swanson Tolman Selbold ColllnH Jiickman Farmers ' Fair Board EARMERS " FAIR is an annual event at the College of Agriculture. It is staged entirely by students and has a three-fold purpose: to advertise the College of Agriculture and to show exhibits of its work; to bring the students of the College closer together; to give the students an opportunity to take part in the management of an activity of that nature. Beginning with this year, the eighth annual fair has been under a new organization known as the Farmers " Fair Association. It is comprised of the entire student body of the College of Agriculture, and is independent of all other organizations which have fostered its activity during previous years. It is the largest student activity in the University, requiring a larger investment of capita) and comprising a larger number of students. Among the features of the fair are the parade down " O " street at noon, the pageant, the educational exhibits, the " Midway, " and numerous other attractions. The fair is controlled by a board of six members, three men and three women, who are elected by the student body at large. A junior board consisting of six members of the junior class is chosen by the board and is placed at the heads of important committees of the fair. THE BOARD Manager D. N Seibdld S :cretary Lois Jackm. n Treaaurer WENDELL Swanson OtHI-R MliMBERS Betty Bosserman Walter Tolman Erma Collins ! f° . HM wv«vyiW. vv y«vy y4 yAVA Flemins Ree- Higgins Siinimers !er James I o Miller Mead , es Olson Wachr Joi ' gensen Allen tspeich Donisthorpe Ea Bruce Hunt Gesman Reiff Andrews an Goodbroad Ruden Hughes Haser Freshman Council HE first Freshman Council was organized in the fall of 1924 hy Arthur Jorgensen, to pro- V. J mote the spirit of the Y. M. C. A. among the first year men. The group is made up of twenty fraternity and non-fraternity men, with a member of the Y, M. C. A. Cabinet to direct its activities. The first event that the Council sponsored was a freshman stag to cr eate spirit for the Olympics. Because of the success of this affair, another freshman stag was held in the early spring. Pictures of the freshman class and the Olympics were shown, which, with several skits, filled the evening. The Freshman Council also helped in entertaining the teams during the state basketball tournament. The Council supports the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet in drives for finances, and in attendance at the World Forum Luncheons. At present the meetings are devoted to informal discussions concerning the interpretation and application of Christ ' s teachings. This body strives to bring before all members of the freshman class the ideals and practices of the world-wide student movement. OFFICERS f I I 1 JS 1 I Johnson Catletle Fisher Dean Karbel Shlvely Swoboda I3oyer nco t ' riss Dunh. ' ini Stioble Shires Punne Zei M «nahan lienjaniin neruinan Henjaniin Gamut Club eAMUT CLUB was organized in the fall of 1922. All students who are registered in the Elementary Education department of Teachers College are eligible for membership. The officers are chosen from among the upper classmen. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote social and professional growth, and to develop a spirit of helpfulness and co-operation among the individual members. A student loan fund was created last year to which it is hoped to add from year to year. The fund is available to students who are members of the Gamut Club, and it is gratifying to the club that the loan fund has been taken advantage of this year. Dr. O. E. Werner is director of the club. OFFICERS President MiNA E. Vice-Presidents: Membership Helen Benjamin Entertainment Marjorie Alexander Refreshments Alice Criss Publicity Louise Snapp Secretary Leila M. Treasurer Rr rH Stroble vx;jgscx iMi y»vwy«vy« « » 4 y» i?yA y4vy4v n ill III in: » ' ' ' ' ' 1 « 1 Mil i Pchultz Hagrerman Cai ' le Osthoff Driimmond Kieley Schadwinkel B Powell G. Bi iiUnn Shea Kiiise Erickson I.inUe Rethmeier Sehrum Barber Frazier Van Ess Loeffel I ' errin Girls Commercial Club HOR the purpose of creating closer friendship and co-operation among the girls of the College of Business Administration, the Girls " Commercial Club was organized in 1921 with twenty-five charter members. It has prospered and grown until it now has a member- ship of around eighty. Regular business meetings are held each week and dinners each month at which time the club is addressed by successful business men and women of Lincoln. The club has an executive committee including the chairman of the different committees. The social service committee is doing a very worthy work in connection with the charities of Lincoln. Each year the club co-operates with the University Commercial Club in sponsoring Bizad Day, Bi;ad Banquet, and the Bizad Convocation. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Doris Loeffel President Ruth Perrin K, THERiNE Krotter Vice-President Marie Van Ess Rose Faytinger Recording Secretary Verona Hall M. RiE Frazier Corresponding Secretary Mildred Marlovv ' e Ella Tompson Secretary H. rriet Steele Mildred M.arlow-e ....Reporter Marion Brinton ! T™ " ' . Klein Dninimond McDc-rniDtt Probert Uoltner Paddloford Mar»h m Boni.son Spatz Madden Ht-im Harper Schaaf BonHernian odward Olson Withers W. I ' erry Collins Spealman Trltsoh Kunslem Knu ' .-l Mill r Jaeknuin Ullte liaeker I.everlon N.sladeli Home Economics Club ' HL Hiimc Economics Club of the University of Nebr;isk;i was ori;Hni;ed in 1916. All % J women who are taking a major or minor in Home Economics, and the faculty of the Home Economics department are eligible for membership and may become members of the or- ganization upon payment of dues. The purpose of the club is to develop greater interest in Home Economics on the campus and among its members, to promote acquaintances, to advertise the College of Agriculture, to support all student activities that make for a greater University, and to develop the social side of college life among the members. The social activities of the club are many. They include picnics, parties, teas and the sponsor- ing of Agricultural College " mixers " which prove so popular to students in all parts of the University. Officers of the organization are elected before the close of the academic year for the succeed- ing year. The president, vice-president, and treasurer are chosen from the junior, sophomore, and freshman classes respectively. At the opening of the new academic year a secretary is elected from among the incoming freshmen. The drive for membership is made immediately so that the girls are given a chance to become acquainted as so 5n as possible. 7° . iiM i ' . ! .vyiv« %v vV4 wy.vy4Nyiv: 4v%v I Magee iNiiyes Giunk Runnalls Jlillet Jnhnsnn 3iing Schiiltz Brothers Andei Russell Darling TrLillinj;er Home Economics Club The Home Economics Cluh is interested in m;iny campus activities. The dues to the club are collected in combination with the subscription payment to the College of Agriculture student magazine, the Cornhus}{er Countryman. Farmers ' Fair, the chief activity of students of the Col ' lege of Agriculture, is an annual affair for the management of which the fiome Economics Club and the Ag Club, men ' s organization, are jointly responsible. The club decided several years ago to create a loan fund for women. The fund had a small beginning, but is added to each year, and a permanent loan fund is the goal of the organization. For several years the cluh has belonged to the National Home Economics Association. A national meeting is held annually to which a local delegate is sent. In the future the Home Economics Club will see greater and greater development. Member- ship is increasing each year and the cluh is finding more and more activities in which to participate and further aid the Agricultural College. OFFICERS President Lois J. ckm. n Vice-President MlLDRED Behrens Secretary Ruth Davis Treasurer _ K.atherine Meier . . f f 1 1 ir « -: S li t m 1 It ipont .M.C.I Krausc OIs.mi Smith Morr.n ..d.T M.-nanials I ' Damme .li.hnsiin ( ' ul " u.)Uvin.- 1 Obert Haye. Glee Club y HE University of Ncbrask.i Men " s Glee Club was founded as a student organization for L J the purpose of fostering a better appreciation of music by members of the University. The present organisation dates back five years, at which time the present constitution was adopted. Membership in the club is determined by competition held at the beginning of the school year. The director of the club serves as judge of the tryouts. The club maintains a membership of about forty, from which group the varsity quartet is selected. The club sang this year at convocation and at numerous other University functions. Mem- bers of the club have taken an active part in the University musical pnxJuctions. The annual spring tour taken during the spring vacation, took the club to nine towns in Northeast Nebraska. Several week-end trips were also made. The repertoire of the club includes only selections of the highest type. Future plans of the club are to uphold this standard, and to further perfect the organisation to the level of the best college clubs in the country. OFFICERS Director Parvin C. Witte President P. UL Wi iLWiNE Businesa Manager AumicH H. nicke Student Director M. rshall Neelv Pianist CuARii s Pii;ri ()nt 5 St l•M y. ! . y4 y.V• y•W•V• y• yi y(W • ff i rmf Uiuhank Anderson Oleson Weeks Richmond Baker Maca Pickvvell Greene Wiederanders Chatbiirn Vasline Batson Nichols lonique Society CHE lonique Society first made its appearance in the Engineering College in September, 1923. It is an organization of architectural engineers organized for a two-fold purpose: first, to stimulate interest in architecture among the students of architecture; and secondly, to aid in building up this department of the Engineering College. At the outset the way was rather rough for the society, due to lack of students in the de- partment and lack of interest in the society of the students registered in architectural engineer- ing, hence development was slow. However, this year has proven to be more fruitful. The meet- ings have been conscientiously attended, a greater interest has been shown, and two informal social gatherings have taken place. At these gatherings the loniques were addressed by prominent Lincoln architects, members of the American Institute of Architects, whose talks were very in- structive. The society also received recognition from the Nebraska chapter of the American Institute of Architects in the way of a letter agreeing to arrange a series of lectures and to aid the society in any way they are able. The quest for recognition is perhaps the most important step taken during the past year by the society, as it must be recognized before it can expect to accom- plish its aims. Hence, in view of the fact that the society is steadily growing, it may be said, with truth, that the year has been a successful one for the lonique Society and that greater success may be expected in the future. OFFICERS President LouiS V. ' STINE Vice-President Lester Shields Secretary AvERY B. TSON Treasurer Charles C.arr J s A -yww»M KAbysyA ' -j( ™ . Tirife-Uv Slapl.- Mill.r 1 i U111111..111I i-fit. Iitl. 1.1 i ' ..Hiirii M I ' ll 1 -,...1.. , Lind Wilson Ne son Swan Jordan 1.. Doll Urodfui-hrer I- Kystroin Sillier Austin Arrowsmilh .ani, ' Talcott Vaughn Hystrom ZuttPr !. I Vrry Oalyean rtiillcdtre I. Perry Beeler Richmond Wieland 1.ib« Haydin Stuff N. ' sladik Ooubl lodward Augustus Johnson Hill Walters Kohw.r Krogh H.ilt.- Jr.hansen Snn Kappa Phi JAPPA PHI is a national organization ot Methodist college women with chapters in fifteen state universities and colleges. It was founded in 1916, at Kansas University, by Mrs. Gordon B. Thompson. The aim of this organization is: " Every Metluxlist woman m the university world today a leader in the Church of tomorrow. " The Kappa Phi Club is organized to form a closer association among Methodist women students; to make work among student women of the Methodist denomination more effective; to maintain a more serviceable organization to take care o( incoming freshmen each year; and to provide, in a college woman ' s way, religiou. training and wholesome social life. The Candle Beam is the nation.d publication of Kappa Phi and is issued quarterly during the academic year. A national council of chapters is held yearly to which each chapter sends two or more delegates. The meetings of the local chapter of the club are held twice a month. Topics related to the religious life of students are discussed. The program theme for this year is " Views From the Hilhop. " Social life is provided through parties and mixers. The local membership of Kappa Phi is eighty. Pledging and initi.ition of new members are held each semester. ( FFK .ERS President Ruby Watters Vice-fresident Helen Becker Recording Secretary Helen Rdhwer Corresponding Secretary Gl.m ys Johnson Treasurer CL. RA Johnson Chaplain LtiRiNE Johansen Editor and Publicity Gl.mws Wik)| ward Sponsor Miss Li vie v Hill i llM yl» • • ! • • . y4 y• y• yi y• yi yi I Kindergarten Club XN the fall of 1919 a group of students in the Teachers College, who were specialising in kindergarten work preparatory to teaching that branch of education, formed the Kinder- garten-Primary Club. It is an organisation of that department of the Teachers College and is a branch of the National Council of Primary Education. The club is both social and professional in its activity. Every girl specialising in kinder- garten-primary education is a member. The president of the organization must be an upper- classman, as must be at least one member of the advisory board. Several social functions are given by the club each year. The annual " Kid party " has be- come a very popular tradition in the organisation, and is looked forward to in the winter. Several hundred attended the party held this year, and prises were awarded for the cleverest costumes and skits presented by different groups. The club also entertains visiting teachers and instructors at luncheon or some other enter- tcrtainment. OFFICERS President Lucille George Advisory Board Vivi. ' N V. RNEY, Louise G. ' rdner, J. nette Smith ■■ - ' I 7T Koinensky Club = HE Komcnsky Club, named in honor of the great Crcchoslovak scholar and educational _J reformer, John Amos Comenius (H92-167()) was organized at the University of Nebrask-i m 190.1 by eleven Czech students then in sch(xil. This chapter became the charter organi zation of the Federation of Komensky Clubs of America. The Federation numbered thirty chap ters with a membership of twelve hundred before the war, comprising for the most part Czecho- slovak students in the prominent colleges and universities in which the clubs were located. The purpose of the Komensky Club is to bring to the Czechoslovak student a more intelli- gent understanding of the contribution of the Slav to the arts and sciences, to bring him better comprehension of his duties as an American citizen, and to prepare him for cultural leadership among his own people in the commonwealth. The organization at Nebraska numbers between fifty and a hundred and is composed of most of the Czech students in the University. Meetings are held fortnightly at which time the members can get together at a banquet or party. Other social functitms are held for the purpose of knitting the students in a closer union. Prominent men and women of Czechoslovak extraction are also secured to talk to the club and to meet its members at different times in the schixil year, which further aids the promotion of friendship and common bonds in the Czech students at Nebraska. All Czechoslovakia students are welcome in the organization and are urged to join while they are in school. OFFICERS President Helene Nov. k Secretary AcNES PosPISIL S «=if? ttM y.v! .vv;vy. vy« V4 y«vy vvjyAvy vy ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' «« «l I TTl ishboom Wehmer Klinger Peterson Bergmann Brown Nelson Zimmerman Pierson Lindquist Guse Harder Lutheran Club ONE of the more recent student organi-ations at Nebraska University is the Lutheran Cluh. This cluh is primarily concerned in stimulating the Lutheran students to be active in their church relations while attending the University. The regular social meetings give Lutheran students and their friends an opportunity to satisfy their social desires. In this way friendships are developed which make the school year more pleasant. There is often a tendency to under-estimate the benefits which a student may receive as a member of a religious organization. Those who take active interest in church work while attend- ing the University will in later life find that they have been amply repaid for their efforts. Moreover, as students, they will enjoy their school work better, if they take an interest in religious work. The Lutheran Club is planning a comprehensive program for the coming year and will do its part in furthering Cornhusker loyalty. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester EmIL LiNDQUIST President WlLLI.AM ZiMMERM.AN Rex Guse Vice-President Rex Guse Rose Schmidt Secretary... Rose Schmidt Ruth Pe. rson Treasurer Viggio Peterson y Brown Weaver Reed Aldrich Criess Paulsen Cejnar Byaong t oll Philbriik Van Wie Clark Howe Deubler Doremu J nkln« I ' cingdon Wallwey Shoemaker Uunste Wiedeman Doremus Hfaton Math Club : HE Math Cluh, an organuation of faculty and students, who arc interested in mathematics, J was founded in 191 i. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in the various branches of mathematics, to supplement classroom instruction, and to afford opportunities for students of like interests to become better acquainted. Members are selected from the more advanced courses in mathematics, on the basis of scholarship, and on faculty recommendation. Open meetings are held each month, at which time programs pertaining to some phase of mathematics or allied subjects are given. Some of the topics presented this year are, " The Eleven Check, " " Mathematical Recreations, " " Mathematics in Map -making, " " The Problem of Apollon tus, " " The American Numeral System, " and " How to Draw a Straight Line. " The policy this year has been to have two speakers on every program, the one a member of the faculty or some outside speaker, and the other a student member. Professor A. R. Congdon is faculty advisor of the club. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lester Shoemaker President M. ry EHiremus LvniA BRtMiKs Vice-President Herbert Finke Evelyn W.xllwey Secretar Treasurer Mrs. Florence Ydi ' ng f MMAy.v! « vy« Vi V4 y«vy« 8 4 yi : i y,i i " . Methodist Student Council E HE Methodist Student Couneil is composed of thirty-six students, equally divided between ) boys and girls. Meetings are held Friday noons, twice a month, around the lunch tabic at the Grand Hotel. The students composing the Council are attendants at ten Lincoln Methodist Churches. By this means, they are able to co-ordinate campus activities with the activities of the student groups in the churches. The Council seeks to interest other Methodist students in these church groups. During the year 1925-26, the program of the Council included visitation of new students at the opening of school and the promotion of Church Affiliation Sunday. Its program for the school year included five banquets, four campus parties and one picnic. These activities are open to all students. The Council has co-operated with the student organizations of other church groups and the Christian Associations in putting on two inter-denominational banquets and in the promotion of religious activities on the campus. The Methodist Student Council was organized about five years ago. Personnel has changed as students have come and gone, but interest in the work of the Council has ever increased. OFFICERS President Cl. ra Johnson Secretary Beatrice Huntington I ll l■WAv v; a AVi y4 Vi yi yi y; yi Chiisc Uffd Worrest Kill.r Johns. .n I ' liiil VodiT Oroiss Madseii Uotli Hunt Ni«s KinsinK.r ll.-y Maybiiin Heed I.iifT Schoenleber Miner Sam8»n Srtllt-s r fubs Ferguson Haclini.inn Work Norton Chatburn DoBaufre Nebraska Engineering Society HE Nebraska Enf inccrin Society is a local Engineering College organuation which was _J tornially established in February, 1924. Before this time several organizations similar to the Nebraska Engineering Society appeared on the campus but none of them were entirely satsifactory. The Nebraska Engineering Society serves a two-fold purpose The present and the future: The present purpose of the society is to bring the students of the Engineering College into closer touch, promote a spirit of co-operation between the d irferent depart- ments and develop a true Nebraska spirit within the college. The future purpose of the society is to extend its influence in making a greater and better University of Nebraska by bt)nding the engineering alumni of tomorrow more firmly with the Alma Mater. The activities of the society throughout the schcnil year consists of conv(Kations, dances, barbecues, smokers, banquets, athletic meets and last but not least " Engineers ' Week. " This is the gala event of the Engineering College and is held in the spring. The program for Engineers ' Week includes: a parade, field day, several convocations. Engineers " Night, a banquet and a dance. Engineers ' Week is a traditional feature with the engineers affording as it does an opportunity to display the work and equipment of the college. In addition to the above the society engages in many other activities at different times throughout the year. I ! i T Johns I ' lolts Jills r.iiidig Slaymak Sllilha pLiiibsamcn I ' ostin Kichaidsc.n (jiahani Duff I ' .ucU.-ndahl Adeva Nebraska Engineering Society The ? iebras}{a Blue Print is the official publication of the Engineering College and of the Nebraska Engineering Society. It differs from other campus publications in that the staff is elected by the society, rather than appointed by the publication hoard. Even though an infant on the campus, the future of the Nebraska Engineering Society is very bright. A good organization and an established publication are its chief assets. The aim of the members of the society is to continually perfect the machinery of the society so that in the future it will embrace all students within the college. Membership in the society during the college year of 192 -26 was approximately 225. OFFICERS President George T. Work Vice-President WlLLIAM K. H. ' CKM. NN Secretary-Treasurer Eldred O. Morton T HM y y«vi y ' v«vwy V4 TTT I I I ' ' « ' ' ' ITT- ■ ' ' ' I I » 111 r ?MsxwsxiasBe Nu Meds = HE hei;inninij of the now very popular organization known as the Nu Meds was seen in V 191?, when the first two years of medical work, making up the pre-clinical courses, were transferred to the College of Medicine located in Omaha, leaving two years of academic work to he taken at the city campus in Lincoln. With the two years preparatory work in Lincoln, the students in the pre-medic course found a need for an organization in which only those in the Qillege of Arts and Sciences who were taking the work preparatory to t he course in medicine could he joined with common interests and bonds. The Nu Meds society was then founded. Membership in the organization is open to all students taking academic work in preparation for the course in medicine at Omaha. The aim and purpose of the society is to better acquaint the students with the real medical atmosphere that they will be in later, and to bring aKiut a closer friendship among the pre-medic students. The Nu Meds hold monthly banquets at which time all the members gather and are ad- dressed by medical men of prominence, visiting doctors, alumni faculty members of the College of Medicine and other colleges who are particularly interested in medicine and the pre-medic course. These are regular get-togethers intended to emphasize the importance and seriousness of the medical vocation, as well as furni. hing entertainment and a common relationship between all the pre-medic students. The Nu Meds have three events of significance to the year ' s activities. Two of these are the tapping of members of Theta Nu. This occurs twice a year at a monthly banquet. Theta Nu is an hcmorary pre-medic fraternity, the members of which are selected on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership, personality, and participation in student activities. It is an honor sought after by pre-medic students. f I ! 1 Nu Meds The third event of interest is Pre-Medic Day at Omaha. This comes usually late in April, and is a trip of inspection to the College of Medicine in Omaha. In the morning the college is inspected under the guidance of medical students at the school. Operations and medical services of different kinds are witnessed and explained by the faculty members or persons in charge. In the afternoon various sorts of entertainment are provided, usually a ball game for the men and teas for the women. In the evening a smoker is held at the University Club, to bring together the students and faculty of the College of Medicine and the pre-medic students. Many of the visitors stay for the rest of the week to enjoy theatre parties and dances given by the medical fraternities. The pre-medics are, in this way, given an insight into the work that they will meet in the four years of actual work in medicine. Nu Meds society is growing every year. New students are becoming more and more in- terested in the organization as it increases its activities and becomes more important to the under- graduate. The future will bring many developments to further help the society and the college which it represents. OFFICERS First Semester President Robert E. Staley Vice-President Delbert K. Judd Secretary-Treasurer Fredrick Van Valin Sergeant-at-Arms George H. Moranville Second Semester President Delbert K. Judd Vice-President Porter Forcade Secretary-Treasurer... L. S. McNeil Sergeant-at-Arms H.-krvey D. Runty .Lii i; f . 7° . Oikia Club y =C HE Oikia C-luli is one of the rehitively newer organizations in the College of Agriculture. V J It was founded during the second semester of the 1922-25 school year and definitely organized in September, 1923. It is a natural outgrowth of the desire of students major- ing in rural economics to meet and discuss common problems. This club has a two-fold purpose: first, to keep informed on current economic questions affecting agriculture; and second, to stimulate the interest of students of the Agricultural College in the economic aspects of agriculture. The first of these two purposes is accomplished by bring- ing to the club meetings speakers who are especially well qualified to talk on economic prob- lems. Questions of special interest to the club are presented and discussed by the members. The second purpose is carried out by presenting a convocation program each year to all agricultural college students. Then too, the club represents the Rural Economics Department in all student activities. The number of students majoring in rural economics has increased rapidly in recent years. During the years following the late war the farmers " economic problems have been such that students arc wanting to know more about economic principles. Plans for the future may be briefly summarized: First, to further the purposes indicated above. Second, to secure full participation in Cikia Club activities by .ill .students majoring or in- terested in rural economics. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Leon.ard L. Wilson Prtsidoit Ernest A. H. tc.liff Glen A. Buck Vice-Pres ident Willis R. Thurber Rl(;H. Rn T. R(x;ers Secretary-Treasurer Paul E. Fauquet W " !•M ! . M vi y • y• v• y•v• yi yi : • y. ' ' ' » ' ' • ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' » ■ ' ■ M. Hoeberli Hog-erden ML-CIrath l.a arson Klotz Kuhl V. Giosshans Graham L Austin Kominger Bartek lyc.n Hamilton Cri.-s.s Williams .M. (Irosshans llaker Madusi.n KiilinUi- imbert Johnston E. Johnson Whipple Stewart Rankin Hicks Burkerd Stroy Griff Cohen Lyma Saltzgaber Chandler Nelson Fernow Langevin Pharmaceutical Society y ' HE Pharmaceutical Society was founded in January, 1910, two years after the foundinj; C ) of the College of Pharmacy in the University of Nebraska. Its chief object is to promote " good fellowship among the students in the College, and to bring them together in a com- mon relationship for study and social entertainment. Through the organization pharmacy stu dents can become acquainted with the other members of the College through social contact in the meetings. The society was at first concerned only with aifairs pertaining to pharmacy. Monthly meet- ings and occasional picnics were the extent of the activities of the organization when it was in its infancy. The students in the college were few in number because of the newness of the college, and so no large organization could be formed. As the college grew the students felt a desire to take an active part in student affairs outside of the pharmacy college. In 1913 the first year book of the College of Pharmacy was published and in that year the Pharmaceutical Society presented a skit in University Night, winning second prize with its production. The following year the society won first prize with a clever skit, but since then has not offered a skit or entertainment for the tradition. Pharmacy Week, which has since become one of the most significant traditions of the Uni- versity, was first introduced by the society under the leadership of Martin Chittick, who is now a professor of pharmacy at the University of Minnesota. Since then the event has annually been improved until now it draws hundreds of students and citizens of Lincoln who are interested in the various exhibits presented. Each year a college picnic, sponsored by the Pharmaceutical Society, has been held. The great interest shown by the public to the Pharmacy Week entertainment was an in- centive to the students of the college to added efforts, and so a spirit of co-operation and work has been created in the members of the organization that is remarkable. A sense of loyalty to the college is formed which makes for effort that assures the annual success of Pharmacy Week. The purpose of the Pharmacy Week exhibits is to acquaint the public in general with the kind of instruction and training required in the practice of pharmacy. There has always been ! SaultM Hiirdick Tiithill Hahn Morrln Meyers Thygeson McDonald Ki-ed Isaacson Haeberle Isaacson Slniic «lUt McCormick Hi-ld Horst Hopkins Calvin Hegenberner Bowers Kokes Thorne All.-n Gibson Ohmslcde Fields Gray Broady Holmt-M Sai-gi-r Curler Beckwlth Junes D.Johnson Kralochvil Pharmaceutical Society an imaginary gulf between the citizen and the pharmacist, due chiefly to the lack of understand ing of the former, who thinks the work of the pharmacist unscientific and ordinar ' . The tendency in pharmaceutical education has been to raise the standards of the profession and it is believed that before pharmacy can take its proper place as a professional along with other professions be- fore the public, It must have a closer bond between the pharmacist and his patrons. That is the duty of Pharmacy Week —to show just how the pharmacist does his work, and to show what skill and science it takes to the patron who is ignorant of his work. Pharmacy Week is the one event of the year in which all pharmacy students enjoy taking a hand. It is managed solely by the students in the college, who elect a General Chairman who appoints his assistants. Nearly every student in the college has some duty or work to perform in connection with the exhibition. Pharmacy Night is the great event of the week. At that time the building is thrown open to the public for inspection. Crowds swarm through the corridors examining the various exhibits .md specimens of work of the pharmacy students. The various drugs used in medicine are shown and the part that the pharmacist plays in the use of those is portrayed. Pharmacy Night has almost equaled Engineers " Night in the number of spectators who witness the event, being sur- passed because of the lack of nxmi and facilities with which to accommodate the interested crowds. In this celebration the Pharmaceutical Society shows its power in the organization and efticiency with which the affair is handled. The Convocation and Banquet arc .liso important fe.itures in this annual week. Convoca- tion is held in the earlier part of the week at which time speakers interested in the advancement of pharmacy address the students of the college. The B.inquet is a huge affair for the students and is a great get-together for every undergraduate. At this time important speakers toast the college and the affair being .staged. In this celebration of Pharmacy Week the society is the m.iin f.ictor in the organization and perpetration of the events. Through it the students are all organized and are able to carry out ■ill plans and details necessary for its success. f f ' 9 . I .i ® f ; l r J f 1 k :i ixu I : I . . •■ c! . J 34iii Davis Miller Witt Rathseber Mitchell McCosh Brown Grant Strum Ahrendts llinderhasen Waterman Vertiska Kasl liaeli Hiehter Spencer Swartz Marchek Jensen Bass Weissert Cunningham Dryden Aiken Ruddock Austin W. Mast Laase Adams Malcolm boy M.Johnson Hanson Jacobs Hulsker Gulley H. Koehler Downie M. Mast I. Koehler Danielson High Pharmaceutical Society The importance and significance of the society is stressed more and more each year. It is making plans for the pubHshing of a monthly journal that will provide a means of communica- tion between pharmacists in the state and the students in the College of Pharmacy. The society is constantly growing in numbers as more students take up that study each year. Its functions are conscqucntfy becoming more fundamental and the results of its work are felt more and more. The future holds much for the College of Pharmacy and the important organization within that unit — the Pharmaceutical Society. OFFICERS President HAROLD KoEHLER Secretary-Treasurer Mary Langevin COMMITTEES Pharmacy Week Melvin D. Gulley, Chairman Finance Committee Mary Langevin, Chairman Ivy Koehler Carl Isaacson Kenneth Davis Mary Mast Banquet Committee Donald Dunbar, Chairman Program Committee Kenneth Reed, Chairmayi Decorating Committee Lucille Salt gaber, Chairman Elizabeth Lyman Gerald Adams Roy Hahn Elgie E. C.ilvin Ruby Chandler AWAWA A A A A A ia JUL ™ M -..II I ' :.-;. Meier Kkid McCartney Strom Tarduu Milick Hupt Saxton L.ang Olmsted Field Melick Beach Saxton Dunmire Becler ThyKeson McLaren Jones Rohwer Trullinger Sparks Palladian Literary Society QALLADIAN boasts the distinction ot being the first student organization to be toundeJ within the University. It was founded as a Literary Society in 1871, just a month after the estabhshment of the University proper. At this same meeting to form Palladian, the Hesperian Student, the original University newspaper, was established, and its publication was managed by Palladian until the following year, when the Hesperian Association was formed. In its early years the organization was almost exclusively literary in character, the programs consisting of essays, orations, and recitations with occasional musical numbers. Since that time the society has broadened so that the aim now is to encourage literary activity and to also provide social life and advance interest in high scholarship among its members. It is the interest of Palladian to see the spirit of true dem(Kracy prevail throughout the University. Open meetings have always been held to students, and society members seek to extend to visitors an enjoyable social time. Formal and informal programs are prepared. Palladian has had many activities and plans many more in the future. In 1904 when the drive for the Temple building was begun the society took an active interest and in return for the sum which they provided were given the present hall that they occupy in the building, which was ready for occupancy in the autumn of 1907 and has been in use ever since A recent activity of the organization has been in aiding to establish the H.irry Kirk Wolfe fellowship. The Palladian society pledged three thousand dollars, nearly one-third of the entire amount needed for this memorial, which is to a former member of the s Kiety. w l•M y. V• yi V. . SW • y• yi ! i %W 1 .■™°:. .Shcira Myt-rs Mchui Theobald Olson Glantz Woodward rian.- Kells Taylor Carlson Smith lAindy .Ioni K Hunt Dunmire Kinney Viele Bates .lackman Kumnic Schmidt Graham Miller Phillips Strickland Rracket Hac Rothermel Graves DeFord I ' ave Garner McCartney I Palladian Literary Society The society co-operates with its alumni in many ways. A Palladian J ews Letter has been published for several years, and proves popular with the graduates who are still interested in the organization in school. During its fiftyfour years of existence, Palladian has counted among its members more than one thousand five hundred Nebraska students. Although the average length of an individual ' s membership is but little more than two years, the spirit of loyalty and unity is never lost so that Palladian always remains permanent. Joint meetings with Union and Delian societies are held, and a number of parties are held for the Palladian members. Groups present different programs for the social entertainment of the meeting, with every member taking an active part at some time or another. OFFICERS First Semester President Lois Vice-President D. LE DeFord Secretary Mary Rothermel Treasurer Eldon Graves Critic William Meier Second Semester President Dale DeFord Vice-President Vetura Cave Secretary ESTHER G.ARNER Treasurer Eldon Graves Critic Carl Rosenquist : v A ' ys y ' Ht Hft Tnnf. 1 rluiul Mflit K •:■. Starr Phi Tau Theta HEELING the need of a closer spiritual connection between Methodist young men in at- tendance at the University of Nebraska, and believing that a fraternal organization of young men could go far toward building up the moral standard of college manhixxl, and believing also that the University men of Methodist preference, if so organised, could have a more definite and lasting effect on student life than they could in the absence of such an organization, brought about the creation of Wesley Guild in 1922. The organization has been functioning in this capacity ever since. In 1925 a step forward was taken when it became a part of a national organization. Phi Tau Theta, of which Nebraska is the Beta chapter. Regular meetings are held every Wednesday evening at the Grand Hotel from 6 to 8 at which time a program is given and a fine fellowship enjoyed together. Stress is laid upon the need for lay leadership in the church and the efforts of the organiza- tion arc directed to the education in church matters. A consecrated life, a pure character, an unadulterated citizenship, a conscientious responsibility and an active membership in a World Brotherhood are the elements we are striving to build into the characters of the members of Phi Tau Theta. (OFFICERS President Adrian J. Erx;. R Vice-President FR. NK St.arr Secretary F. Y St.arr Treasurer Leo Carpenter C id iIin Elmer Br.xtt Social Chairman W. LL. (:i-: Bi ' NNELL Mcmbers iip Cfidirman Archiu.alu We.aver Program Chairman WHITNEY B )RL. np i . I Ayres Geistlinger Cypreansen Bauer Ednii ton Flatemersch Clark McDonald Isaacson Otten Saftord Pospisil Schlytern Kess Carroll Benz Frederickson Piatt Kidvvell Zorbaugh Frederickson Damme Schuebell Hosworth Shrader Soukup Olds West KrUg Morris Hymer Kellenbarger Pfeiffer Follmer Simpson Wagner Hermanek Wohlt ' ord Lee Sturdevant Chapman Wheeler Clark Physical Education Club OURING the year 1924-25 a group of girls majoring in the department of Physical Educa- tion met together with the idea of forming a study club. They planned to have definite programs once a month in order to discuss certain problematical matters in connection with their work which were not treated in the departmental courses. This year the club was permanently organized, with a constitution and by-laws. All sopho- more, junior, and senior majors and minors in the physical education department are members of the club. The advisory members are the staff members of the Department of Physical Educa- tion for women. The purpose of the club is to foster a friendly spirit among the members and to discuss and study health program problems. The ciub hopes in the future to develop a real series of studies which will be of benefit to everyone who attends them and to promote a real spirit of interest in physical training for women. OFFICERS Florence Sturdev.ant President Mildred Wohlford Leor. Ch. PM.AN SecretarvTreasurer M.- RIE Herm. nek f Sigma Lambda fIGMA LAMBDA was founded at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin, on M.iy 1 , 192. , hy a group of girls in the department of drawing and painting, who rea- h;ed the need of such an organization. This group, with the aid of Miss Bernice Oehler, a well-known commercial artist, organized the Alpha chapter. This is the only national art society of drawing and painting. The Beta chapter was established at the University of Nebraska, March 7, 1924, with eight charter members. Meetings are held regularly every two weeks during the school year. The emblem of the sorority is a pin composed of the two Greek letters, Sigma and Lambda. The colors are pekin blue and flame. The purpose of the sorority is to create an appreciation of drawing and painting, as well as to promote an interest in the relations that this art bears to the other arts. OFFICERS President Louise Austin Vice-President MiRUM Reynolds Secretary Olive Kier Treasurer ERNESTINE McNeil lMl y. l y tfy V4 y y4 y y y4 y. y I r. I EllKels Walter: Parker Fail- Ginn Buck Taylor Black Jenson Swanson Barber Morton MacAhan Henrichs McChesney Wiiriz Student Council 1 y - HE Student Council was organized in 1917 after the proposition had been put to a vote V J of the student body and almost unanimously adopted. This action came as the result of several years of agitation both by the faculty and by the students. The fundamental idea of such an organization was to provide a common ground between the students and the faculty and since its organization it has successfully fulfilled this purpose. The Council is very representative in character and is composed of at least one representa- tive from every college on the campus. There are seven junior men, one each from the College of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Law, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and Business Admin- istration. In addition to these there are four junior women, one each from the College of Agri ' culture. Arts and Sciences, School of Fine Arts, and Teachers College. Four seniors are chosen each year to act as a nucleus for the next year ' s Council. OFFICERS President Leo Black Secretary Pauline B.arber I Fryc- Clf ndi-nin McChesn Cottii Hun» in ; ' ticldin;;t( n Tassels HE Tassels, women ' s pep organuation, was organized February 23, 1923, at the suggestu)n %, j and under the guidance of Mortar Board. The membership is composed of between twenty- five and sixty girls. Eight new members were taken in this year, and Miss Simpson, a Wellesly graduate, accepted the position of faculty adviser. The purpose of the Tassels is to promote sch(x)i spirit and to interest the University women in athletic events. Although they presented no stunts this year at the fixitball games the Tassels took an active pari in the basketball games, where they acted as ushers at the new Field House. They also presented skits at the Women ' s Cornhuskcr Party and at University Night. The uni- form is a white skirt and red sweater. OFFICERS Facidtv Adviser. Miss Simpson Mortar Board Chairman M. RIEL Flynn Acting Chairman Helen A. CH Recording Secretary ESTHER ZiNNECKER Financial Secretary RuTH Clendenin Reporttfr GER. LniNE Fleming iMt ww y v y« y V4v« y4 y r M. Shi. (-maker natie Woi.d Hinze Mills Teiiy Motis O. n den I,. ShoemaUei- ruUins James Brodfellher es Frank Starr V. .Inhr Fay Starr R. Nielsen am .Jenkins .M. Nielsen Union aNION LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in 1876 for the purpose of promoting the ideals of fellowship, scholarship, democracy, courage, and loyalty. Since 1907 the meet- ings of Union have been held every Friday evening in the society ' s own rooms on the third floor of the Temple building. Literary discussions, debates, skits, and music are features of the evening ' s program, after which the members and guests enter into a social hour of games and amusement. The annual traditional events of Union occurring during the lirst semester are: The Follies, at which time the other literary societies are entertained, and the Banquet, during which the society ' s annual literary production, ne Shar , is distributed. The second semester events con- sist of: Boys ' Night, Girls ' Night, Alumni Night, and the Crete Picnic, which is always anti- cipated with great pleasure and excitement. Union proposes to progress by following faithfully its spirit, as symbolized in the candle flame and the five links of the pin, and to do its utmost to fulfill its ideals as an organization, and to be helpful socially and mentally to its members and the student body in general. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Frank St.arr President Inez Fossler Anne Gerdes Vice-President R. ' lph Nielson Vivi. N John Secretary M. RG. RET Nielson Merrit Collins Treasurer. Merrit Collins Buck Historian Cole. n Buck George Bowers Critic Mollie Clyde McGr. w Editor Jen Jenkins Lester Shoem.i.ker Sergeant-at-Arms William B. tie iiM : ;v4V« yi!v.vy4 ' « y« w ! l!arbi-r ' . amt ron Pinkertnn University Night Committee s HE sixteenth iinnuiil University Night was presented at the Orpheuni Theater, Saturday %, J evening, February ' 27. It was sponsHred hy the University Young Men ' s Christian Asso- eiation but under the direct supervision of the University Night Committee. Due to the fact that the show was presented at only one theater and that only one performance was given, tickets were at a premium and those who were able to get g(Kid seats felt lucky. As usual, the disclosure of " scandal " about well-known students and faculty members took up a large share of the program. There was a wealth of songs, some dances, and some very clever impersonations. Slides thrown on the screen while the scenes were being changed again proved popular. Something entirely new was tried by the 1926 University Night Committee. The C. immit- tee announced a contest in which a prize would be awarded for the best skit written to Iv pre- sented the night of the show by Pi Epsilon Delta, the National Collegiate Players. Sigma Delta Chi ' s skit entitled " Bigger and Better " won the prize and was the feature act of the program. OFFICERS Chanman Cl.wton E. G iar Business Manager V. Royck West Secretary Katherine McWhinnie s University Players y E HE tenth scasiin of thj University Players was one of unparalleled success. Their effort V_ J to brint; better drama to the students of the University and to the people of Lincoln were increasingly evidenced by larger and more appreciative audiences than ever before. The season opened with a new American comedy, " The Goose Hangs High, " followed by an evening of one-act plays. Next came the 1924 Pulitzer pn:e play, " Hell Bent Fer Heaven. " The English stage subscribed her best to the repertoire of seven plays in the form of Sutton Vane ' s famous drama of death, " Outward Bound, " and the English comedy of manners, " Aren ' t We All? " An extra matinee of the last two plays was given because of the interest displayed in their production. One was Andreyev ' s greatly discussed Russian drama. " He Who Gets Slapped. " and the other, the closing number. " Romeo and Juliet. " The exceptional services of Mr. Dwight Kirsch and Mr. Harold Sumption in the prepar.i- tion of the scenery and artistic stage settings, the co-operation of the business offices, and the per feet confidence of the players, under the innimitahlc direction of Mi, s Howell, .ill contributed to the consummate production. The past has been full, but the future is without bounds in this group where the predominat- ing idea is art, where commercialism is excluded, v ' here plays are done because they are gi HxJ and clean and the best, and v. ' here perfect co-ordination, harm;)ny and trust reign supreme. iiM y. j . ivy«v«ViWA y« 24V! 4 yi ' iyi w ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' " ' »j ' ■ ' » ' » ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' » ' ' ■ ' »■ ' ' ' ■ ' k AJiWA JWW? JW my A A A A A A A A AW m A flM y• s • v• y• V4 v• y• y•vv• y• . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' TrnX University Quartet s HE University Quartet is composed of members of the University of Nebraska Men ' s Glee V, J Club, selected annually by the director of the club. In addition to its activities as a part of the Glee Club, the Quartet has sung at many school and organi;ation functiiins inde- pendent of the rest of the group. This year the Quartet sang at the Cornhusker and Inter-fraternity banquets and appeared before various clubs and musical organisations in the city. The Quartet appeared regularly on the Glee Club concert programs throughout the school year. The same policy is carried out in the Quartet as in the Glee Club, that of presenting nothing but the best type of music. Individual members of the Quartet have also been very active in University musical circles this year. MEMBERS First Tenor IvAN McCoRM. CK Second Tenor M.arsh.all Neely Baritone R.wmond Lewis Bass Aldrich H. nicke il iiMiwi4vs4 y V4vyiVv; y4 JF . Ik-okman SteveiiH Ham: ScRiir Stevens Miirrl« Dudley Vesper Choir ' HE Vesper Choir is a comparatively new ori;ani:ation, having its beginning in the tall of V, J 1921 under the leadership of Miss Amy Martin. At that time the group was organiicd tor the purpose of leading the music at the vesper services of the University Y. W. C. A. each Tuesday in Ellen Smith Hail. In 1922 the choir expanded both in number and popularity, and two musical services were presented, one at Christmas and one at Easter. The history of Vesper Choir has been one of continual development and usefulness. The sincerity of the members has made greatly for its progress. Special music is offered by the choir at vesper services and the choir during the year als i sings at the City Y. W. C. A. and City Mission. It provides the music for the installation of Y. W. C. A. cabinet, May Morning Breakfast, the annual early morning prayer service, and alsti sings Christmas and Easter carols each year. Membership in Vesper Choir is based on abilit -. Try-outs are given each semester to those desiring to become members of the organisation. The forty are thus chosen from the seventy- live or more competitors. A special feature which has grown out of the organization is the choir dinners which are held once a month at Ellen Smith Hall. They are planned and carried out by committees chosen trom the choir members. OFFICERS President Alyce E. C(X)K Secretary Eloise Treasurer Helen Leader RuTH Ann ConniNiiTON Or at ist Mary Kism :y l•M y. .Vi y.V.V. y• % y• y• y4 : • Tpn:. Biint. Appl. ' hy I ' Mynii Clark Vhelpl, Pcirenu Mr.Mcnips Sili.-ll:ik Y, W. C. A. HE Cabinet i)f the Y. W. C. A. is eomposed of officers and chairmen of committees through J which the work of the organization is conducted. The committees are: membership, world fellowship, Bible study, conference, social, social service, vesper service, posters, rooms, office, church relationship, freshman group, student friendship, Grace Coppock, vesper choir, finance, and publicity. Miss Erma Appleby has been director of the association for five years. The most active work of the Y. W. C. A., perhaps, has been carried on by the World Forum Committee in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. Forum luncheons followed by vital lectures and discussions of student problems are held weekly. The vesper committee sponsors vesper services at Ellen Smith Hall each Tuesday evening. Seventy members of the Y. W. C. A. assist in the carrying on of the Americanization work of the city. The Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., and church forces brought to the campus Dr. Gerald Birney Smith, who conducted a philosophical study of student problems. The budget of the Y. W. C. A. is $. 60(); $1,700 is sent to China to support Vera Barger in her continuation of the work of Grace Coppock. OFFICERS President Elsie Gr. mlich Vice-President Mary Ellen Edgerton Secretary Genevieve Cl.ARK Treasurer Mary Doremls - ■g - z ig Mil.. 1| ick.s ii . l..,j. .Stt mis .i ni;; Kii.lik McKinlcy l ' ari ' Ki.,i)t man Bushnell McChenney Maunder King Dairy Club : HE Dairy Club is composed of students in the College of Agriculture who arc interested in dairying or who £ J arc majoring in dairy husbandry. The purpose of the club is to unify and so make more effective the ef- ™ forts and interests of dairy students in promoting and directing those college activities which are of special interest and value to dairymen. The club also attempts to create a greater interest in dairying and to promote acquaintances and good fellowship among the students of the department. The club aids in defraying the expense of the dairy judging teams. Km i i Dairy Products Judging Team Hl; Dairy Products Judging Team, representing the UnivciMty nl Ncbi.iska in the annual Students ' National 1 J Dairy Products Judging Contest, placed sixth out ol ten teams competing for honors. The team placed fourth in the judging of butter, the men placing lifth, eleventh and nineteenth rcspcpctivcly. The team wa fifth in judging milk, the men placing ninth, fifteenth and twentieth individually. In the judging of American cheese the team was ninth. Out o( thirty men in the contest. Nebraska placed one man eighth, one sixteenth and one Iwenty-lifth. Thi« »hows a gradual improvement over former years, and Nchia«ka can well expect a higher place in next year ' s contest Paiic »Vi I 1 T T I 1 I = . International Livestock Judging Team ' HE University of Nebraska livestock judging team started the season by winning first place in the opening £ J contest of the collegiate judging season at the National Swine Show at Peoria, Illinois, in late September. Tolman and Pratt placed second and third respectively in the individual ratings. Competition in this meet consisted of teams from all the Corn Belt states. At the second contest, the American Royal, at Kansas City, in November, the team experienced difficulty in the horse and sheep classes and was humbled to tenth place. The team was made up of senior men who propose to engage actively in the livestock industry or become attached to some commercial business which is closely related. Dairy Cattle Judging Team !: HE University of Nebraska dairy cattle judging team is composed of seniors in the College of Agriculture € J who are interested in the breeding of dairy cattle. In the fall of 1924 the team judged at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress, placing fourth in that contest. In 1925 the team judged at the Intercollegiate con- test at the National Dairy Show held at Indianapolis, Indiana. Dairy cattle judging teams have represented the University of Nebraska in intercollegiate international competition since 1908. Nebraska teams have won this con- test four times, placing second once and third three times. Page 393 F I T t r .i°™r. AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM Debating QEBRASKA ' S two debating teams met the University of iuth Dakota and the University lit ' Iowa, old rivals, in two non-decision debates this year. The affirmative team battled South Dakota at Lincoln, on Wednesday, March 24, while the negative team went against Iowa at a dinner debate at Iowa City the following evening, March 2i. The debates were on the question of amending the constitution to give Congress the pow er to regulate child labor. The affirmative team against South Dakota was composed of Lincoln Frost, Jr., ' 27, Lin- coln. Edw.ird Jennings, ' 2i, Lincoln; David Sher, " 28, Omaha: Reginald Miller, " 29, Lincoln. The men upholding the negative side of the question against Iowa were Ge( rge A. Healey, " 28, Lincoln: Lloyd J. Marti, " 27, Lincoln; Ralph G. Brooks, " 27, Lincoln: Munro Kercr, " 29. Ft. Collins, Colorado. NEC .ATlvr. HERATING TEAM lM• v. y.Vi y• • •v• y• y• 4 y• : i yi PUBLICATIONS Cornhusker Staff XTS all iivcr now, iiiJ with many ini - ;4ivinj;s, a few apologies, and a cei- tain feeling of satisfaction in ha n-: been ahle to publish such a Kxik, the stati of the " Greater University Oimhuskcr " wishes to present the result of its efforts for your criticism. As editor, I wish to acknowledge my gratitude to those who have spent then- time and expended their efforts m helping jireparc this book, especially to Miss Ehce Holovtchiner and Miss Erschal Freeman who managed the work of their departments in an unsurpassable manner, and it is with a certain desire that I might have the op- portunity of issuing another volume, whicFi might be greatly improved, that I end my duties on the Cornhusker. DoN.ALD F. S. ps 1 •. Donald F. Sampson, Editor-mChicf OHE primary object in the puhlishiiis lit a Year Book is to put in an en- during form a summary of the events that take place during a college year. The book must be complete or it will be ot little value to those interested. In the 1926 Cornhusker we have tried to please the majority of students; for it is truly a student publication and should b: molded according to their likes. We have tried to portray the past year in such a manner that in the future some enjoyment will be experienced by reviewing this Annual. If we have succeeded in doing this, even partially, we shall be pleased; for it will help to create in the future alumni of Nebraska a greater respect for their University to which they really ow.- so much. Tom T. Varniy. Jr. I Gordon Cress DwKjUI ' allai:i. ARi.;iiiiiALiJ Eiiiiv Assistant Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor mmsm mmm Mmsm0mBmmm mm . f i I .i°™: Wendell Cameron Associate Editor Victor Hackler William Mentzer Marjorie Sturdevant Associate Editor Associate Efiir ir Stenographer Elmkr TllOMA Junior Editor Theodore Kini. Ag. Editor Emerson Meao EnKiiiefrmg Editor 1 HjLMQUIST Senior Editor l: i i.v.N LiM.i AdmDii.tlriition Editor bl AM III Sll VENS Litrrnrv Editor lUi UARli BlUlW s friileniilv Editor MM y.vy«vi4 y« « y«vy«Wi iNyiWi ivy. ' , ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " " ■ r ' ' » » ' « » ' ' «» ' t i «» " ' ■ " ' ' " . ' f s Holmcuiist I.ii Kdriy Swaiu-k Vain.-y Holovtc Kotlmann Healoy Idanc Sc ' hroyer rl- West Wallarr. 1926 Cornhusker Staff Administration E elyn Linlcy. Editor Betty Fradenhcrs Medicine Reginald Evcrctts Wavnc Waddcll Editor Seniors August Holinquist. Editor Wuiifred Sam Evelyn Frohm Wayne Landon Geraldine Hcikes Jkniors Elmer Thomas, Editor Ray Brcdcnherg Virginia Eubank Audrey Beales A. W. Storms Allan Reiff Carolyn Buck Blanche Allen Campus Events Blanche Stevens. Edits Fraternities Richard Brown. Edito- Bryan Fcnton George Healey Sororities Elice Holovtchiner. Edito Elizabeth Thornton Charlotte Reece Jean Hall Eloise Powell Athletics Kenneth Cook, Editor Paul Ziinmernum Military William Cejnar, Editor Stident Liee Judd Crocker ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS Oscar Norlikg Charles Bruce George Johnson Jessie Baldwin ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS Louis Turner Wilbur Mead Asenath Schill Ralph Ber(;sten Art Breyer Linn Twincm Russell Uoty w tMi y«w vyA yi v«vy4 VA yA ' ■ ' ' J ZimmerniHn Boyer Ross Stitt Skinner Zinimcr Nnrllng McGaffln Haiike Cejnar Kiains Aitken Wallac- Callaghcr Ki-cfi-r Cinn HoW.vtchinf r Willi-r Swict Skala Fri-.-man •Ahan V.ttc- Hii.-Ul.r SU. .Id VanAisdnl. ' I ' ik. KrancL .n Schad Daily Nebraskan y HE 7 ebrasl{an was established as a private enterprise, in October, 1892, by a few students V V of the University. It was a two-column, monthly magazine of from twelve to sixteen pages. The first page of the paper was entirely given up to the staff pers innel and editorials. The humorous section was called " Sand Burrs. " In its second year the J lehras}{an became a semi-monthly publication. Then after two issues under such an arrangement, it was changed to a four-column, four-page, weekly paper, issued every Friday noon. Then in 1894 the paper was enlarged to five columns, and the price of the paper was made seventy-five cents a year. In the year 1895-96 the nickname " Rag " came to the ' Hebras}{an, from one of its editors, " Rag " Riley. This name has remained with the 7V[ehru.sJ5aii ever since. The Ddiiy l ebrasl{an was begun on September 18, 1901. In 1916 the paper was made si. columns, the arrangement lasting until 1924 when the publication was enlarged to a seven-column paper. The staff is elected each year by the Student Publication Board, composed of faculty and student members. The J ehrasi an has become a laboratory for School of Journalism students, each member being required to do a certain amount of work reporting and editing as practice and experience. The past year has been one of the most successful in the history of the publica- tion and the future has much in store for the paper. ! rTTTT Swihait Godt ' i-t I ewis MacAhaii Ke Holovtchiner Vette Wellfi- c-r Fish HacUlti rearsall Skold Stilt Koains Sk Healey Aitlirn liioper Goldstein Skal rrey Ginn VanArsdal Randall Wallii la l ' ' i-ef-inan indsen Daily Nebraskan FIRST SEMESTER Editor Edward Morrow Managing Editor Victor T. Hackler Business Manager Otto Skold Assistant Business Manager Simpson Morton J lews Editor J. A. Charvat Hews Editor JuLlus Frandsen, Jr. T ews Editor L. L. PlKE Mews Editor Ruth Schad Hews Editor DoRiS K. Trott Contributing Editor ALEXANDER McKlE, Jr. Contributing Editor VoLTA Torrey Contributing Editor V. RoYCE West Contributing Editor. Paul Zimmerman Circulation Manager Nieland VanArsdale Circulation Manager Richard F. Vette SECOND SEMESTER Editor VoLTA Torrey Managing Editor VICTOR T. Hackler Assistant Business Manager Simpson Morton Hews Editor JuLius Frandsen, Jr. Hews Editor Millicent Ginn Hews Editor Elice Holovtchiner Hews Editor Arthur Sweet Hews Editor Lee Vance Contributing Editor Kenneth W. Cook Contributing Editor William Cejnar Contributing Editor Victor T. H. ckler Contributing Editor Edward Morrow Cirfulatum Manager NiELAND VanArsd.ale Circulation Manager F. Vette S w A S ' ! yiffliS ! Ji 7°°:. Ui Awgwan THE STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Editor Macklin Thomas Business Manager Kenneth L. Nefe Assoaati: Editor JuDD W. Cr(x:ker Editorial W. Card Irene Schrimpf J. Gable Roman Becker Ben Offerle Art Bob Barr M. Stanclano Phil Pent, Jr. Frxncis Martin M. Faytini;er Torc.ny Knudsen V. W. Carlson Lloyd 1. Ticker SECOND SEMESTER Editor Edward Morrow Business Manager Merle S. Jones Assoc-mtf Editor JUDD W. Crocker Assoc idtf Editor Macklin Thomas Assistant Business Manager Friderick Daly Assistant Business Manager Loi ' is TlRNiR iMi y.vy« yiW.v« «» VA wy« yw iVivy«vv,v ' ' ' « " Blue Print i E ' HE AJebmsi a Blue Print has been the official pubUcation of the Engineering College for V. V the last quarter of a century. It was first established as an annual magazine, but was changed to a monthly publication, and has remained that since. It contains engineering news and articles pertaining to engineering subjects. The magazine is sponsored by the Nebraska Engineering Society, the group selecting the staff annually. The Blue Print is one of the charter members of an association of engineering magazines founded in 1920, called the Engineering College Magazines Associated. 1 STAFF General Manager H. B. Kinsinger Editor Forest R. H.all Business Manager M. rk Circulation Manager Cliff Rees Associate Editor Emerson Associate Circulation Manager Carrol Carter FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD Prof. Wm. L. DeBaufre Prof. M. I. Evinger § Waldo itlar n I,f-hnn-r (Irai Anders Ji ' iiHen ilkh I aer Millc !ShllllcIn»8 Fan- Widman Knuil Cornhusker Countryman FIRST SEMESTER Editor Amos K. Gramlich Associate Editor Glen A. Buck Associate Editor Emil Glaser Home Economics Editor Marion Lehmer Business Manager Nathaniel Fixjte Associate Business Manager RuFUS Mixjre Associate Business Manager Betty Bosserman Circulation Manager Howard Farr Associate Circulation Manager Lawrence Jones Associate Circulation Manager Alice Engel SECOND SEMESTER Editor Glen A. Buck Associate Editor James Jensen Associate Editor Arthur Hauke Home Economics Editor Alk:e Klein Business Manager RuFUS Moore Associate Business Manager Don alii Ray Associate Business Manager Donald Bell Associate Business Manager Moselle Austin Circulation Manager Howard Farr Associate Circulation Manager iRVlNi; McKiNLEY Associate Circulation Manager Alice Engel y , IMIV. .vVt . V« y« 84VS .V«v ' «vy« (n f TUT n . Inr i-b Herbert D. Gish Athletic Director I ' HE i ffice of athletic director at the University has been ably handled this year by Herbert Gish, V V former Husker track star and assistant athletic director during 1923 and 1924. The director- ship was created by the Board of Regents in 1920 as a full-time position. Previously it had been held by various members of the coaching stalf. Fred Leuhring was the first director, staying here two years, resigning in 1922 to accept the director- ship of athletics at the University of Minnesota. Fred T. Dawson, former head football coach, was appointed to succeed Luehnng but was forced to resign because of ill health. Mr. Gish was appointed acting athletic director in 192 ' and during his administration has main- tained the usual high standards of athletics at the University of Nebraska. In addition to general executive control over all varsity sports, Mr. Gish has had charge of intra-mural and inter-fraternity sports and of all high school athletics connected with the University, including the 192 and 1926 Nebraska State High School Basketball tournaments. I j Athletic Board of Control si HE Athletic Bciard of Control was created by the Board of Regents of the University for the V J purpose of supervising and controHing all athletic competition at the University, including varsity sports and intra-murai sports. It forms a legislative and judicial Kxly acting on all athletic matters m the school. During its periixl of organisation the Board has endeavored to keep athletics at the University of Nebraska on as high a plane as any university in the country, and the Board has constantly kept vigil to aid the athletic department in every possible way, at the same time insuring the co-operation of the University officials and student body. Professor R. D. Scott is chairman of the Board and Missouri Valley Conference representative from the University. John K. Selleck is secretary and treasurer of the Board and also business manager of athletics, having entire control of all finances of the department. Other members of the Board are: Herbert Gish, acting athletic director; Carl C. Engberg, execu- tive dean; L. E. Gunderson, financial secretary of the Board of Regents; L. F. Scaton, purchasing agent of the University; George P. Holmes, representing the bond holders of the Memorial Stadium, and Dr. A. J. Coats, representing the Alumni Association of the University. This year the athletic department, under the supervision of the Board of Control, supervised the formation of the Athletic Building Association which financed the erection of the new Field House. This mammoth gymnasium, the finest in the Missouri Valley, and one of the largest structures of its kind in the middle west, was built on a I ' l-ycar bond issue .md will be paid for entirely out of athletic receipts. With the completion of this building the Board of Control and Director Gish plan the inaugura- tion of a series of intra-mural sports which will allow every University man to take part. Volley ball, squash, tennis, hand ball, and basketball will he provided for. Facilities for holding indoor track meets and a huge tank for swimming meets will be part of the regular equipment. Locker facilities for 2,000 men will be provided as well as a trophy rotim and a reading room for the " N " Club. All athletic offices and coaches " quarters will be removed to the new building. A stage which will seat 1,000 persons, and a kitchen which will make pxissible banquets for over 2,000 will be features of the Field House, which will make it a social center for the University as well as a place for athletic competition. PERSONNEL Chairman Prof. R. D. Scott SecretaryTreasu.rer JoHN K. Selleck Dean C. C. Engberg L. F. Seaton Herbert D. Gish Dr. A. J. Coats George P. Holmes L. E. Gunder. on I ' = ' . Kaish Scholz R. Mandary Ekstrom Layton Black L.. L.awson Pospisil teady Sprague Dailey Currier Newton Reese Lee Jardine Smaha ,vn Stephens Mielenx Ross J. Weir Myers Hubka Beerkle Zimmerman Searle Gradoville Sehiiich Presnell Dewitz V. Lavvsim Almy Shaner Blore Klepser Davi; Gish ink Bears I.ock «XTJJ Stiner E. Weir Day Cohen Kellogs N " Club ROLL CALL John Brown Frank Dailey Harold Hutchinson Vint Lawson Avard Mandery Frank Miclenz Roland Locke Evard Lee Glenn Presnell John Rhodes Frank Pospisil Clarence Raish R. A. Randels G. O. Shaner Leon Sprague Alonzo X. Stiner Robert M. Stephens Walter Schoh Ed Weir, Captain Joe Weir Joe Wostoupal W. D. Dover Jiidd Davis, Mdnayer Roy E. Andreson Wilmer Beerkle John Brown Fred Ekstrom, Captain Thomas Elliot Phillip Gerelick Vint Lawson Frank Mielen: Clark Smaha Leon Sprague Harold Stebbins, Mgr. Cross Country Frank Hays L. L. Lawson James Lewis, Captain Carl Reller Jack Ross James Searle Paul Zimmerman Golf loc Brown Harold Palmer Gcorfc Ready Fred Vette Track Harold Almy Edward Beckord Wilmer Beerkle Everett Crites, Captani Frank Dailey Monroe Gleason William Hem Roy Houderscheldt Frank Hays Walter Kriemelmeyer Roland Locke James Lewis Avard Mandary John Rhodes Jack Ross Don Reese Everett Scherich Ed Weir_ Frank Wirsig Paul Zimmerman Howard Buffet. Manager Tennis John Newton Herbert Rathsack Paul Schildneck Roy Andreson Melvin Collins Ervin Domeier Fred Ekstrom Frank Gradoville Ed Harney Ray Janda, Captain Earl Jardine Beryl Lang Ewell Lang Verne Patton John Rhodes Clark Smaha Thomas Thomsen Mathias Volz Ward Kelley, Manager Wrkstlini; Richard Blore George Brannigan George Highley, Captain John Kellogg . rthur Jones Dale Skinner loseph Tuning Irvin Weber ™ . iNi) vv4 i}v. ' y vv. y« ' e 4 ! Student Managers JUDD D.WIS Scnwr FuutbdU Xianugir Harcild SiluijINS Scmor Basi ethall Manager Arthur Brf.yer junior Football Manager Gordon Luikhart Juyuor Basketball May ager Wendell Cameron unior Football Manager John Schroyer junior Basketball Manager John Comstock Senior Track. Manager Wendell Ames junior Trac Manager Allen Wilson mi ior TracJ( Manager Cheer Leaders I ' lllL i)ll Ltj U(iN Warnir n 1 1 1 ' L 1 1 1 i Avyw syM iyMrt l y yN FOOTBALL .p™r. Football Coaching Staff - HE 192 football coaching stalf was one of the most complete m the history of Nebrask.i t) f(X)tball. Coach E. E. Bearg had charge of his first seasim at Nebraska and was ably assisted by a staff of old Nebraska players, including Owen Frank, Leo Scherer, Raymond Wcllcr, and William (Bill) Day. The record of defeating the Illinois and Notre Dame elevens, and holding the Washington University team to a 6 to 6 tie is adequate pr(X)f of the proficiency of the Huskcr coaches. Dick Newman, former Husker football letter man, had charge of the Freshman team. The coaching staH ' for football next year as tentatively announced includes besides Bearg as head coach, Owen Frank and Charles Black, backficld coaches; Charles Oakcs, a newcomer at Nebraska, as head line coach, with Ed Weir, a Nebraska All American tackle, as his assistant: Leo Scherer, end coach: and John (Choppy) Rhodes, freshmen coach. ClIARLlS CtAKls I ' J2ft Line Coach MM y.vy«vyiNMW4v«vy4vy« y i yiV4 y loTn . The Season s Record Nebraska 14 Nebraska 6 Nebraska 6 Nebraska 14 Nebraska 12 Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska 17 Illinois Missouri Washington (Seattle) Kansas Oklahoma Drake Kansas Aggies Notre Dame Season ' s Totals Total Points — Nebraska 69 Opponents 29 Games won 4 Games lost 2 Games tied 2 Edwin Weir, Captam Final Valley Standing G W Alonzo Stiner, Captain-elect Missouri 6 Drake 7 Iowa State 6 Kansas Aggies 6 Nebraska i Oklahoma 7 Gnnnell 5 Kansas 8 Washington 6 Oklahoma A. fef M 4 Pet. . S3J .714 .600 .600 . " JOO . iOO .500 .286 .167 ,1 H 10 Pts. 72 59 77 41 32 84 46 30 16 O.P. 38 20 63 36 23 43 19 68 76 76 MM wv tfyi»4yivy4 y« y ;n™: Edwin Weir All -American Tackle CIAITAIN 1924-192 ■ GAPTAIN ED WEIR of the 1924 and 1925 Cornhusker football machines i« one of the most outstanding players ever seen on the American college gndiron, and probably the peer of Nebraska linemen since the beginning of football at this institu- tion, which is saying a great deal when one considers the excellent players that have worn the Scarlet and Cream. The fact that he was placed on virtually every All-American selection made anywhere in the country, coupled with numerous honors accorded him by friends and sports writers all over the country, is testimony enough to the calibre of Ed Weir as a fixitball player and a gcMitleman. A Tribute (By Walter H. Eckersall) A truly wonderful player, who knew the game and knew how to play it. I consider Ed Wcir. who captained the 1925 University of Nebraska fotxhall eleven, one of the greatest forwards 1 have ever seen in my twenty-five years of active connection with football. Although a splendid tackle. Weir could have been used in any position on the team. In fact he was called back to punt, run and forward pass, and in each line of this triple role he performed faultles,sly. His great offensive ability was further strengthened by his uncanny knack to kick goals from placement from the ticid and he always followed these etforts through to prevent returns in the event the clfort to score was unsuccessful. Such a characteristic is nut always .seen whenever a licld goal attempt is a luilure. Weir ' s defensive ability was in accord with his olfensivc work. In fact his playing was so respected that opposing elevens frequently delegated two play- ers to oppose the Cornhusker captain. This was especially true of Nebraska ' s game with Washington which resulted in a tie. As captain of the Nebraska team, he was one of the most gentlemanly leaders I have ever had any- thing to do with on the playing field. .Mway ' courteous, but exercising hi rights as a captain, he was a great credit to Nebraska and its fiMitriall. In fact the institution will prolit by having hiin acting as an assistant football coach in Xtltt. lM• y. y•Vi« .v. • y• ' i yi y•v; w«y ' _■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' " » ' ' ' «« I Nebraska 14, Illinois H REVENGEFUL Nebraska football team, smarting under defeats in 1923 and 1924, journeyed to Illinois, rose to super-power, vanquished Illinois 14 to 0, and accomplished what no other football team has been able to do — completely stopped " Red " Grange — America ' s outstandmg football star. Grange, heretofore unstoppable, was nailed in his tracks, virtually, every time he started. Nebraska scored in the initial period when Dailey snatched a pass which came from the hands of the ice man and raced thirty-five yards to place the ball in the sacred territory. Nebraska scored again in the final period when Rhodes after carrying the ball from mid-field plunged through left guard for the final tally. It was Captain Weir ' s deadly tackling that accounted for many of Grange ' s abrupt stops. In fact the whole forward wall was charging so fast that the lUini were forced to succumb to the mighty drives of the Cornhuskers. It was a signal victory for the Nebraska eleven. I ;° . Two Stor.e Walls Clashed -? " Ty Nebraska 6, Missouri 9 EOLLOWING their decisive vict hit the rails fi)r Missouri whei ctory at IHinois the Huskers », ' here for the first time since 1899 they went down to defeat at the hands of the Tigers. The two teams were evenly matched but rat;i;ed play- ing at critical times and fatal fumbles by the Husker backs ga e Missouri the balance of victory. Nebraska outplayed the Tigers in the first half, " Jug " Brown going over for a touchdown in the early moments of play. Missouri unleashed a powerful offensive in the third quarter which the Nebraska forwards were unable to stop, the Tigers scoring a touchdown and a goal from the field. The Huskers came back strong in the fourth quarter, marching down the field to what seemed certain victory, only to K " turned back by the fatal fumble. Rhodjs and Brown seemed to be the bright spots in the Cornhusker ' s offense, while Stiner, Weir. and Hutchinson were playing steady games in the lino, although matched against some of the Valley ' s best players. ; t Much Headway Stinir. CaptameleLt Posi ' lML. C. ' iiurd I . °™c. The Husfjics fdil U) Stop the Hunkers Nebraska 6, Washington 6 y HE Purple Tornado which came from the Pacific coast V J with a threat to sweep Nebraska off her feet and carry away a decisive victory met stubborn resistance on the part of the Cornhuskers, who stilled the storm and held the Husky eleven to a 6 to 6 tie in the first home game of the season. It was a great game, one of the most stubbornly fought and thrilling grid battles ever staged on a Nebraska gridiron. It was a game of thrilling forward passes, hard line plunges, and threatening runs that kept the spectators on their toes. A touchdown for each team was all that sixty minutes of gruelling football could bring out of the fray, Nebraska scoring in the final period of the game. Locke, the Husker star speedster, made the most brilliant run of the game in the third quarter, when he caught a fifty-yard kick from W, back forty-six yards, dodging one Husky tackier after another. A Successful End Run shington and ran it SCHOLZ. Glldld SpR. r.i.K. End Hl ' TCHinson. Center i i j i i WJ j J jJ! r . . Loct{s Stiiru a Sprint Around tnd G Nebraska 14, Kansas ' ORNHUSKER stock took .i in the Hume (immu game, October 24, when a somewhat battered eleven won Nebraska ' s twenty-first victory over the Kans is Univer- sity Jayhawks. Held scoreless tor the first two quarters by the heavy Kansas team fighting a desperate defensive battle, the Huskers finally found themselves in the second half and scored two touchdowns. Nebraska outpl.iycd Kansas from the start, gaining 186 yards from scrimmage against hS for the Jayhawkers. Fumble by the Nebraska backs kept down the score in this pcricxJ. The Huskers amassed a total of eighteen first downs during the game, against two for Kansas. " Choppy " Rhodes broke the spell that had turned back the Huskers and carried the ball down the field tor repeated gains, going over for Nebraska ' s first tally in the third quarter. Brown, in .m electrifying . -yard run planted the oval behind the chalk mark for the second touchdown. The work of Lonnie Stincr at tackle won favor.ible comment in the Kansas game. The Ku Ku ' s Entertain _ m j i i m W.J.. .• ' J Wiin. End LOCKT. Hul h ll){ D.MIIY, Hulffwilt mr S y k A A A A A A AVAWJm Tnnr T(u- Cornhuskera Inlcrjerc With O;;ltilioma ' .s Success Nebraska 12, Oklahoma QEBRASKA held not forgotten the defeat handed them by the Sooners in 1924 and when Oklahoma invaded Lincohi, revenge was in the heart of every Cornhusker. The final pistol found Nebraska on the long end of a 12 to score. Oklahoma ' s much-feared aerial game failed to work against the defense offered by the Husker backfield. Passing and vicious line plunging by the Nebraska backs featured the Husker offense, and the Sooner backs found the Nebraska forward wall almost impossible to penetrate. Rhodes scored Nebraska ' s first touchdown in the first quarter, plunging through for the final yard after he and Presnell had advanced the ball within scoring distance from the 37-yard line. A pass in the last quarter from Brown to A. Mandary for twenty-eight yards resulted in the final tally for the Huskers. The work of Hutchinson and Captain Ed Weir featured the line play. Rhodes Over the Top Rhodes, Fullback. Mandary, Halfback, Presnlll, Haljbac IMl y • y• y• ' % Vk y• y• 8 3 • Txcn: Nebraska 0, Drake 14 ' HE ijamc with Drake University in the new Drake stadium at Des Moines was played in a blinding snow storm which made fumbles frequent and prohibited cither team from displaying its football ability. The Drake Bulldogs, dedicating their new Memorial stadium, stixKl ready to take advantage of every break and seized the opportunity afforded by many Nebraska fumbles to win a 14 to victory. Nebraska out-gained and out-yarded her opponents, mak- ing nine first-downs to the Bulldog ' s two. In spite of this fact the Drake team succeeded in keeping the ball in Nebraska ' s territory most of the time, scoring touchdowns in the first and fourth quarters and turning a Nebraska fumble into a safety for an added two points. Fumbling the icy ball time after time in the most critical moments of the game spelled defeat for the Huskers. A. Mandary played his usual game in the backfield. W)io ' .s Who. ' SriiMllNS, iiudricrbai ' l; Vngr 41H Brown, i turtfrbiiilt Lawmin. End M•• y. ! .vyi y •V.vy• y•W» yi V• Vi yJW n " A Characteristic ■ ' Rhodes " Piunge Nebraska 0, Kansas Aggies y HE weather jinx persisted when Nebraska met the Kaggie V tarmers at Manhattan. A wet, sloppy, muddy field made open play impossible and time after time Nebras- ka ' s speedy backs were unable to make headway against the stiff resistance of the Kaggie forward wall. A wet ball made passing difficult and there was little to do but settle down to a punting game interspersed with periods of line plunging. The teams battled on even terms through the first half A. Mandary ' s attempted place kick in the first quarter from the 20 ' yard line went wild, and the Huskers lost their best chance of the game to score. An offense built chiefly arountl " Choppy " Rhodes could gain only by spurts and could not keep up a consistent offense that would mean a score. The Aggies played a defensive game for the most part but opened up in the last half with a series of line bucks which kept the Huskers guessing. The final period developed into a punt- ing duel between Ed Weir and Cochrane, with little advantage to either team. • N. W ' tu Punt, a Luna U. 11 I tr R. ' DELLS, Tackle WosTolP. L. Center Shanfr, End 7 . fi Nebraska 17, Notre Dame LAVING their best aiiie ot tlie IV2 in, the t ' orn- husker eleven swept Coach Knute Rockne ' s much-touted Irish eleven completely otf its feet het ' ore a Thanksgiv- ing Day crowd of 50,000 fixitball fans. The victory served to balance the victories won by the two teams in eleven years of i;ridiron competition, snatched away NtUre Dame ' s claim to a Western championship, and gave a fitting close to the grid careers of six Nebraska players. It was one of the greatest games ever seen on a Nebraska tield, the Cornhuskers outplaying the Irish from the kickotf until the final pistol shot " Choppy " " Rhodes ran the ball over the chalk line for the first touchdown four minutes after the opening whistle. The Nebraska stands went into a trenry which had barely subsided when A. Mandar ' snared a pretty pass from " " Jug ' " Brown and ran thirty two yards through the Irish team for a second touchdown. At this juncture Rockne inserted his entire first string into the lineup, but a charging, plunging Nebraska eleven was not to be denied. In the third quarter Captain Ed Weir " s educated toe added three additional points to the Husker total with a pretty kick from placement. Every member of the Nebraska team played a great game against the Irish. The work of Ed Weir, Rhodes, and Hutchinson playing their last game for the Scarlet and Cream was of distinctly Ail- American calibre. Thani(sgiving Crowd ° . MiiM Ni, Hdl biu t Dovi R, EijJ Lf.e. End BASKETBALL Basketball L HE iy26 basketball season was rather a disap- V J pointmcnt to Huskcr fans who had expected a team of the same calibre as last year. After making an excellent showing in the first games of the season, the Husker basket shooters slowed up and dropped five games in a row. A strong defensive play and a weak offense may be said to have characten:ed the Huskers ' team work. A statistical table reveals the fact that Nebraska ranked fourth in the Valley in point of defensive strength but only eighth in point of offensive strength. Coach Ernest Bearg, head coach of foMball, had charge of the 1926 squad, assisted by Mathias Vol:, former Nebraska cage captain. The w irk of Captain- elect Clark Smaha, who seemed to K ' the only Husker who could con- CoACH Bearc; sistently hit the basket, was the one outstanding bright light ol N e braska ' s play With Coach Charles Black, a newcomer at Nebraska, as head coach of basketball next year, and a strong squad of letter men and freshmen prospects to draw from, Nebraska should make a strong bid for the 1927 Missouri Valley pennant. The construc- tion this year of the Field House as a part of Nebraska ' s athletic equipment will provide the best basketball floor in the Valley for Husker ba.sketball teams, and A further provide seating faciliticj for crowds of from eight to ten thousand people. With these factors in sight, basketball should assume an important role in Nebraska sports in future years. Charles Black 1927 Coach ttttP ymy WAWA A A AWA A [ Season ' s Record NEBRASKA 19 NEBRASKA 20 NEBRASKA 21) NEBRASKA 24 NEBRASKA IS NEBRASKA J9 NEBRASKA 27 NEBRASKA 23 NEBRASKA 14 NEBRASKA 26 South Dakota U 20 K. C. A, C J6 Crcii;hton Gnnnell Ames Gnnnell IS Ames Drake 21 Kansas 25 Kansas Aggies 41 Fred Erstrom, Ca tam NEBRASKA 11 Creighton 15 NEBRASKA 21 Kansas Aggies 28 NEBRASKA 24 Missouri 26 NEBRASKA 26 Washington 20 NEBRASKA 17 Kansas Drake 30 NEBRASKA 22 21 NEBRASKA 22 Missouri 24 NEBRASKA 14 Washington 22 Clark Smaha, Captain-elect Season ' s Totals Total Points— NEBRASKA M6, Opponents ?14 Games Won S Games Lost 10 iiM y.vy4 .vM %vy» v« y«v ' 4 s Season of 1926 OI ' ENING the 1926 season with a practice tilt against the University of South Dakota team on the Armorj- floor, the Huskers took the small end of a 20 to 19 corc in a game marked liy ragged playing. A shifted lineup met the Hillyards of St. Joseph, Miss iuri, in a game played during the Christmas vacation, the Nebraska team display- ing some excellent basketball, but were outclassed. With the experience of these two practice games behind them the Nebraska quint opened its schedule by trouncin;. the Creighton Bluejays, on the Creighton floor, 20 to H. It was a fast game although marked by roughing tactics of both teams. The work of Vint Lawson at guard featured Nebraska ' s play. The following week Nebraska met and defeated Grinnell in the first home game of the season, handing the Pioneers a 24 to 14 defeat. Ames fell victim to the ravages of the Husker quint in the next week-end game. During the last week of Januar ' the Huskers invaded Iowa, playing return games with Ames and Grinnell and meeting the Drake Bulldogs, one of the Valley ' s speediest aggregations. Captain Ekstrom ruined the hope of the Grinnell quint by caging seven field baskets durini; the game. Nebraska won 39 to 18. Ames again fell before the Huskers, 27 to 12. In a close game with Drake, the Huskers won their si.xth .•straight victory of the season, 2. to 21. At this juncture Nebraska was generally conceded to have a strong chance for the Valley pennant along with Oklahoma, neither team having lost a game, while the Kansas Jayhawks had fallen victims to the Washington Pikers. Returning home the Nebraska team lost the first game pl.iyed Ml the new Field House to Kansas by a 2 to 14 ■ core. The Kansas team presented a defense that held the Huskers to five field goals, while an excellent offensive ma ' chine repeatedly took the ball into Nebraska territory for many short shots. Following the Kansas defeat, the red- jerscyed quintet was handed two more reverses on the home flixir, losing to the Kansas Aggies 41 to 26 in a ragged game, .ind dropping a speedy game to the Creighton Bluejay 1 t.. II. A second reverse at the hands of the Aggie men at Man- hattan, 28 to 21, and a defeat at the hands of Missouri by a 2 -point margin decorated Nebraska ' s schedule before thi Scarlet .nul Cri-.mi le.ini .innexixl .iiiolher viiturv. the W.isb- !;™ i ' . 1 IIM y. ! ' Vi . ' V. NV«S4 y vV4 y«N: «N k [ i . p° . ington Pik ers falliiii, ' victims to a desperate fitthtiiiij team, 26 to 20. Defeats by Kansas, Missouri, and Washington, all hy close scores, and a 22 to 21 victory over Drake on the Field House court completed the Nebraska schedule. Finishing in a tie with Missouri for fourth place in the Valley ratings gave the Husker team a percentage of .iOO with seven games won and seven games lost in the Valley. Altogether the season was not as successful as Nebraska fans had hoped for, but the team at times displayed a brand of basketball which compared very favorably with that shown by any team the Huskers opposed all year. The Nebraska offense was built around Clark Smaha, who scored consistently for Nebraska throughout the season. The work of Vint Lawson and Jug Brown at guards also fea- tured the play of the Nebraska team. Although the Huskers lost half their Valley games they were much-feared opponents and had a habit of staging last period rallies which kept every opponent guessing all the while. Frequent substitutions m the Nebraska lineup calls attention to the number of men who worked for the success of the 1926 team. A group of the most promising freshmen players ever found at the University were coached by Owen Frank into a formidable quintet which should furnish ample support to the 1927 varsity squad. MISSOURI VALLEY STANDINGS G W L Pet. Kansas 18 16 2 .899 Oklahoma 12 9 3 .7 0 Kansas Aggies 12 9 3 .7iO NEBRASKA 14 7 7 . -QO Missouri 16 8 8 . " 00 Drake 16 7 9 .4. 7 Washington 16 7 9 .4. 7 Oklahoma A. ? M 12 ' i 7 .417 Iowa State 14 3 11 .214 Grinnell 14 1 1? .071 i fa V!; W S v M !Ai ft ' j i OFFENSIVE STRENGTH Kansas 34.3 Oklahoma ' . _ „..„ 29.4 Kansas Aggies „ „ 27.5 Oklahoma Aggies „ 27 3 Drake „ - 25.6 Missouri „ 24.8 Washington - 23.8 NEBRASKA 22.6 Ames 21.2 Griniicll „. 20.4 DEFENSIVE STRENGTH Kansas 21.2 Drake 21.4 Missouri 22 2 NEBRASKA 22.4 Kansas Aggies 23.0 Oklahoma 24.8 Washington 25.6 Ames 27.1 Oklahoma Aggies 31.1 Grinnell 31.5 i . MM i ' .v« v« .vyi y« wy4V«Ny4v»ivy TRACK Coach Henry F. Schulte =; ' ( Coach Henry F. (Indian) Schulte gcies the credit for having de- V _v vclDpcJ Nebraska track teams to the position of respect they now command in the Missouri Valley. Coming here seven years ago tnim the University of Missouri where he turned out several Valley cham- pionship teams and prominent individual stars, Coach Schulte has a record ot having won four consecutive Missouri Valley track and field champion- ships for Nebraska. When he started here there were forty or fifty men nut for the cinder sport, and Coach Schulte has been the factor in increas- ing this number to over four hundred men. He has built up the indixir tr.ick under the stadium so that practice may be held all winter, in prepara- linn tor the indoor meets and the e.irly spring comp etition. ( oach Schulte today is regarded as one of the leading authorities on track in the United States, and he has turned out many fine athletes dur- ing his regime here, among them Roland Locke, credited with having tied the world ' s record in the 100-yard dash, and holder of the Missouri Valley record in this event and in the 220-yard dash. Gardner, Turner, Crites ,md Wirsig are also products of his coaching. Coach Schulte has a knack of sizing up a man and making a track man of him whether he has had experience or not. Intensive training under him will bring out track ability not discovered before. Several " N " men in the past few years have been picked out of the student Kidy on the campus and molded into gixid track performers thrnugli the efforts of Schulte. Besides his work as head track coach, Schulte has served in the capacity ot football and cross country coach at the University. He is an honorary member of the InncKents society and has done a great deal to instill Cornhusker spirit into the student body during the f(xnball season. He has tremendous force when speaking and is very popular with the students Krcause of the things he stands for. Hats olf to Schulte fellows! A real Nebraska man. Coach Schulte ' y™° [ ' Everett Crites Captain 1925 Track Record NEBRASKA-STANFORD Nebraska — 50 1-3. Stanford— 80 2-3. NEBRASKA-NEW MEXICO Nebraska— 85 1-3. New Mexico — 36 2-3. NEBRASKA-GRINNELL Nebraska— 76. Grinnell — 55. NEBRASKA-COLORADO Nebraska- 107. Colorado— 23. TRIANGULAR MEET Nebraska — 62 2-3. Kansas — 46. Kansas Aggies — 21 1-3. MISSOURI VALLEY MEET Missouri — 44 3-4. Nebraska— 40 1-2. Oklahoma— 25 1-4. Grinnell — 24. Kansas — 14 1-2. Ames — 14. Kansas Aggies — 6. Washington — 5. Drake— 1. Oklahoma Aggies — 1. Roland Locke Captain-elect 7 _ The Season rf UT one thing marred the record of the University of Nebraska track team during the 192 ' ) vlC ) season and that was the loss of the Missouri Valley conference title to Missouri in the annual meet at Norman, Oklahoma, in May. The Huskers, winners of the title for four straight years, pushed the Tigers hard hut lacked by a small margin the winning points. Nebraska won the Missouri Valley indoor meet, was victorious in dual meets with Grinnell, Colo- rado and New Mexico, and won the triangular meet with Kansas and the Kansas Aggies. The Huskers lost their first dual meet of the season to Stanford University at Palto Alto. The Huskers made a very credible showing against the Pacific Coast school in the track events but were weak in the field. It was a great year for Roland Locke, Husker dash star, and for Ed Weir, Husker hurdler. Both men featured the work of the Nebraska team in practically every meet in which Nebraska was entered. Locke did not lose an event in the sprints during the season, set a new record in the K. C. A. C. indoor meet for the 50-yard dash, of 5 1-5 seconds; tied the world ' s record for the century in the Kansas Relay games and the Missouri Vafley meet; tied dash records in both the Drake and Illinois Relay carnivals and was a member of the Husker mile and quarter mile relay teams. Weir won points at practically every meet in his favorite event, the high hurdles. The 192 5 team was especially strong in track events but was weak in the field. " Choppy " Rhodes, football star, won second in the all-around championships at the Illinois relay and also placed well in the broad jump and pole vault at various meets. Wirsig and Gleason were leading contenders in the pole vault in the Valley. Captain Everett Crites and Scherich wrerc strong men in the quarter, and were members of the relay teams. Beckord, Hein, Dailey, and Lewis were excellent relay men and yoa RllDhls Pole Vault HhIN Dashes Distances Distances middle distance runners. Jack Ross, Houderscheldt, Zimmerman and Hays were strong distance men. In the tield events Kriemelmeyer and Almy performed creditably. It was the weakness in the field that caused the Huskcrs to drop the Valley title to Missouri in the annual conference meet at Norman, Oklahoma. It w-as a better balanced team than the Huskers that enabled the Tigers to win the titular banner. The Huskers won 31 points on the cinder path to 23 for Missouri but the Huskers ' speed alone could not carry them through, the Tigers making 21 3 4 points in the field events to the Huskers 9 1-2. The 192 ' season was very encouraging and a number of new men have been developed who should make a strong bid for the 1926 title. Early m eets this year indicate that the Huskers will rate well with any university track team in the country. Roland LxKke is captain of the 192( team. MM y.v! «vw4v«v»vv4 wy«vy4Ny« ' y4N , ?™: . SCHERICK 440-rard Dash Beckord Relays Hays Two Mile Run Beerkle Hurdles iRsii, Lewis Pole Vault Middle Distances Mandarv Broad Jump Houderscheldt Middle Distances S iiM y. ' i4N .v. ' vyiV ' . ' »■ ■ ' ' 111 ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' t ' ' » ' ' II ' J TTT Tit tTT « ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ I ' 7°n:. 1925 Track Letter-Men Captain Critls — 440 and Relays Captain-elect Locke — Dashes and Relays Ed Weir —Hurdles Edwarp Beckord — Relays H R(iLD Almy Jdielin Wilmer Beerkle— Reluvs and Hurdles Frank Dailev — Relavs and Dashes Monroe Gleason — Pole Vault William Hein — Reluvs and Dashes Roy Houders :heldt — Middle Distunces Frank Hays — Distances Walter Kriemelmeyer — Weiglus James Lewis — Relavs and Middle D siances A ARD Mandary — Bruad jump John Rhodes — Pole Vault and Broad Jump Jack Ross — Distances Don Reese — Hurdles Everett Scherich — Relavs and 440 Frank Wirsig — Pole Vault Paul Zimmerman — Distances HE Jtart of the 1926 track season brought with it many notable performances. Among them J was the breaking of the world ' s record for the 880-yard relay by the Nebraska team at the Kansiis Relays, April 17, at Lawrence. The members of the quartet that ran the distance in 1 :26.6 were Hein, Locke, Davenport and Dailey. At the same meet Locke tied the world ' s record for the 100-yard dash at 9 3-5 seconds. At the Drake Relays, April 24, he broke the 100-yard dash record, running it in 9 5-10 seconds. He ran on a wet track but was aided by a high wind so the record may not stand. Wirsig broke the Nebraska record in the pole vault, clearing the bar at almost thirteen feet. Krii mi 1 mi yi r Weiahu Ill-ill l.iiilif l I ' lilliy Wij Ds Ri.coRD HoLDiNi; 880-Yari Ri lav Tiam i . «lL W ! WW« v«v%v% iW iViv: i BASEBALL i ill Baseball R V J N1 A Captain THE SEAStWS RECORD NEBRASKA NEBRASKA NEBRASKA NEBRASKA NEBRASKA NEBRASKA NEBRASKA 4 4 St. Mary ' s (Kansas) _ 5 7 Missouri Missouri 4 St. Liuis University 17 W.ishinsiton 1 Washington 7 Kansas Aggies 5 NEBRASKA 10 Kansas Aggies 7 NEBRASKA 3 Ames 5 NEBRASKA 1 Ames NEBRASKA ? Oklahoma 4 NEBRASKA 2 Kansas Aggies 6 NEiM ASKA 6 Kansas Aggies 1 NEBRASKA 14 Ames 2 NEBRASKA 4 Ames „ 1 SEASON ' S TOTALS Total Points— NEBRASKA 70; Opponents 6! Games Won S tiames Lost 7 lliiiiK.v .VikIi ' i ' Hkm Khiii ' I ' alloii (iiuilovllli- ■ iiiiihii TliMiiiH. ' ii .IiiihIii V ' -Ix ( ' .•IIIiih Jiinniu- 1 IM• l . ' • ! • Wy• y• y• 8 i y• : iV T I -XJ ' " ' " ' ' ' ' T1 ' ' » ' t ' f s 1926 Season TT INNING cij ht CDnfercnco j;;imcs and los- j ing live, the 1925 Qirnhusker baseball team finished the season with a percentage of .615. Individuals made favorable batting and fielding averages as compared with other Valley teams. The work of Beryl Lang and " Choppy " Rhodes, Husker moundmen, was the outstanding feature of the season. Their pitching was gen- erally conceded to be the class of the Valley. Domeier and Edwards were able reserve pitchers and saw considerable service during the season Coach W. G. Kline, head coach of basket- ball and baseball at the Husker institution last year, developed a fast team out of the material with which he had to work. Starting the season with nine letter men, the Cornhuskers experienced difficulty in rounding into shape because of unfavorable weather conditions. During the annual spring vacation the team journeyed to St. Marys, Kansas, los- ing to St. Mary ' s in a practice game 5 to 4. In the first conference game of the season Beryl Lang on the mound for the Huskers blanked the Missouri Tigers 7 to and was credited with a no-hit, no-run game. The following day with several costly errors behind him, " Choppy " Rhodes and the Huskers lost to the Tiger pill swatters 4 to 3. Continuing their trip through the Show-Me state, the Huskers went down to a 17 to 3 defeat admin- istered by the crack nine of St. Louis University. Ten runs in the sixth inning on six hits and two costly errors put the St. Louis team well in the lead and took most of the punch out of the Huskers. A 3 to 1 victory and a 7 to 3 defeat in a two-game series with Washington University at St. Louis finished the trip. The pitching of Lang and the heavy hitting of Volz and Andreson was largely responsible for the Husker victory. In a two-game series played at Manhattan, the Cornhusker nine added to its percentage column, turning back the Kansas Farmers 4 to 3 and 10 to 7. The Aggies were unable to touch Lang ' s ofFer- Patton Utilitx Man Andrlson Shortstop Riioni- Pitcher Ekstrom First Base MM MMWW i«4vyiVVixyi y4vy =°°.. ings in the first game and failed to garner a single hit otf the Nebraska giant. The Aggie runs all came in the first inning as the result of Nebraska errors. " Choppy " Rhodes twirling the second game of the series for Nebraska was easily the star of the game, striking out three pinch hitters in a row in the ninth, and hitting out a home run, a three bagger and two singles in five times at bat. The Nebraska batsmen found the Aggie pitchers for fifteen hits, while thj Aggies touched Rhodes for seven safe bingles. The Scarlet and Cream pastimers lost the first home game of the season to Ames in a fifteen-inning battle, to . . RhixJes wa- iin the mound for Nebraska and pitched perfect ball, striking out twenty men and allowing only four hits. Errors by Andreson in the fifteenth spjllcd defeat for Nebraska. The second game of the series was a brilliant pitchers " battle with Wright opposing L;ing on the mound. Lang allowed the Ames crew but three hits while his team mates found Wright for five and the Huskers won 1 to ). Coming from behind in the seventh inning the Oklahoma team found Rhodes for five hits in a game played at the College of Agri- culture campus, and scored three runs after the Huskers had led them ? to 1, and Rhodes had turned their batsmen away hitless for seven innings. A heavy field hindered both teams, and further rain during the night forced the cancellation of the second game of the series. With six errors behind him Lang lost his first Valley game out of nine starts, to the Kansas Aggies at Lincoln, 6 to 2. Hits were even, both teams swatting out six safe ones. The heavy stick work of Collins and Andreson featured the game for Nebraska. The second game of the series proved easy for the Huskers with Rhodes on the mound. The score was 6 to 1. The last two games of the season, with Ames, were both victories for Nebraska. Domeier pitched the first game for Nebraska, allowing the Ames stickers only five hits. His teammates worked well be- hind him, running in 14 scores. Lang was on the mound for Nebraska in the second game, winning handily 4 to 1. The following members of the team won " N " " s: Captain Ray Janda, Captain-elect Beryl Lang, E. Lang, Clark Smaha, Roy Andreson, Melvin Collins, Ervin Domeier, Fred Ekstrom, Frank Grado- villc, Ed Harney, Earl Jardine, Verne Patton, John Rhodes, Thomas Thomscn, and Mathias Vol:. Baseball was suspended from the sport curriculum at the University this year by action of the Athletic Board. The short season and the adverse weather conditions were the reasons given for sus- pension of the sport. Oiie ifld«r 1. Lam. Catcher Firm Base M I . yAWAWAVAW VmWAVm V7 , A WRESTLING MISSOIRI VALLEY MEET Weight ins Hi 125 IJi 145 1 vS 17 HW Pti C1kl..hnma A. £r M 5 2 6 2 5 4 5 27 l..wa State 1 4 1 4 . IJ NEBRASKA U 5 d ) 5 H Kansas Aggies 2 2 10 S Kansas 10 2 J Missouri 10 1 (Oklahoma W,.slunm..n 00 0000 l •iW jy ; vAv.vv v y y v8 ; y,i y y. I . SRANNICAN Season of 1926 l HE CAirnhuskcr s ' r.ipplcrs (it 1926 regained siimc iit the V J prestige that was theirs during the season of 1924, the year that they won the Valley championship. Nebraska, Iowa State, and Oklahoma A. 6 M. were the class of the Missouri Valley wrestling teams, with the Oklahoma Aggies having a slight edge over their rivals. Altogether the season was a pleasing chapter in Cornhusker wrestling annals. While Nebraska was not able to threaten seriously the strength of Oklahoma A. fer M., together with Iowa State the) ' were the second best in the Valley. Going outside of Missouri Valley circles, Doctor R. G. Clapp ' s proteges administered a decisive defeat to the University of Minnesota, and lost a close meet to Iowa University, who later tied for first place in the Big Ten. The presence or John Kellogg, wrestling captain of 1924. added greatly to the strength of the Huskers. Joseph Tuning, competing in the heavyweight class, contributed considerably to the success of the team. Captain Highley and Dale Skinner, last year ' s captain, were consistent scorers in their events. Nebraska opened the season by taking an easy meet from the Kansas Aggies by a 27 to 3 count. Captain Highley, Tun- ing, and Kellogg each pinned his man to the mat. Jones, Weber, Skinner, and Brannigan had little trouble in gaining a decision over their opponents. In the second match of the year, held at Lincoln, Iowa Uni- versity took a narrow victory, scoring 12 points to the 8 of the Huskers. The closest match was in the 135-pound class, in which Kellogg had Michael tied after two extra periods. Skinner won a fall over Montgomery without being hard- pressed at any time. The matches between Captain Highley and Voltmer, and Tuning and Yegge were each decided by a small time advantage. The Cornhuskers disposed of Kansas University with little difficulty in the next meet, which was again held at Lincoln. The Nebraska bone-crushers piled up 2 1 points while Kansas was scoring 1 1 . Captain Highley, Blore, and Skinner each won their match by a fall. The 108-pound class, between Jones and Stoklas, went to the Kansas grappler by a scant time advantage. Tuning, Husker heavyweight, had a hard time winning a time advantage over his opponent. Nebraska took advantage of the poor condition of Missouri, and shut them out, 29 to 0, in the last home meet of the season, Missouri had met Kansas the preceding night and was forced to forfeit the matches in which Captain Highley, Skinner, and Blore were entered. Weber won the only fall of the evening when he pinned the shoulders of Sonnenschien to the mat. Th ' : closest match was between Tuning and Gibson, which Tuning took after two extra periods. IM• M. ! •V• yi vy• • y• y• 5 4 y i I J..N, TijNINi For their next vivrtim the Huskcrs picked Minnesota, whom they Jjteated decisively hy a score of 15 to I . The Comhuskers were fjoing at lop speed in this match and were probably at the height of the season ' s form. With a hard match with Iowa State in view for the next week-end the Huskcrs were content to take things easy and no falls were obtained. The only event that was very close was be- tween Blore and Church, who tied after three extra periods. The de- feat of Captain Daily by Weber and of Koppin by Captain Highley were worth-while achievements as these two men are two of the Krst in the mirth. In a meet that was not decided until the last match Nebraska lost to Iowa State, l. J i to Q V At the start of the heavyweight even: the Huskers were holding a one-point lead. After a hard struggle Lawrence, the Ames grappler, came out with a time advantage of two minutes, seven seconds, giving the meet to the Iowa schoil. Nebraska was unable to maintain the pace that had been set in the three previ- ous meets, but a close defeat by Iowa State was no disgrace, since they had defeated some of the best teams of the cast in a trip at the beginning of the season. Duplicating their performance of last year the Oklahoma Aggies captured the Valley championship meet, held at Stillwater, Oklahoma, the home of the victors. In winning their second straight champion- ship the Aggies scored fourteen more points than their nearest rival. The real battle developed between Nebraska and Iowa State with the Iowa representatives beating Nebraska out by two points for second place. The work of Dale Skinner was the feature of the Nebraska team By winning the final match of the 14 -pound class with a fall, the former Husker captain demonstrated his superiority over the rest of the Valley wrestlers. The decision which he secured over Wixxlhull, Iowa State, was a notable performance as Wcxidhull is recognised a.-; one of the best of the Western Conference wrestlers. In the finals Skinner pinned Nortlirip, C " )kl,dnoma Aggies, in six minutes, thirty- nine seconds. Kellogg went to the finals of his class but Bringham, Oklahoma A. ■ M., took a decision from him. In the contest for second plac-; Kcllogg threw Hendricks, of the Kansas Aggies, in eight minutes, thirty-four seconds. Tuning, who was defeated by Stuteville, Okla- homa A. y M., in the semi-finals, won a fall over Freese, Kansiis, in four minutes, fifty-three seconds, in the match to decide second place. Captain Highley was defeated in the semi finals by Collins. Okl.iliiini.i A. y M . in the exir.i period. iMi y.v!4 ; « « vv4 % v! 4 y«v4vyi y ' _ ■ ' ' ' I MINOR SPORTS s 1925 Cross Country HINISHING the season with a third place in the annual Missouri Valley run at Lawrence, which followed an unbroken string of victories in dual meets last fall, the Husker cross country squad experienced its most successful season for many years. Taking charge of the team for the first time, Coach Henry F. Schulte built up a well balanced squad of distance men who were able to place in a group in every meet. The first dual meet of the season was run at Miss 5uri over the Tiger course. The course was for only three miles as previously agreed upon by both teams. The Huskers, trained for a longer run, had little difficulty in winning, Lawson of Nebraska crossing the tape well ahead of Steele of Mis- souri who took second. Zimmermann, Captain Lewis, Hays, Searle and Rcller .ill pl.iccd ahead of the ne. t Tiger runnjr. The same Husker team lined up against Kansas on the Nebraska course. Home-coming day, the whole team placing ahead of the leading Jayhawk harrier. Lawson was again the first Nebraska man. The following week the Huskers met and defeated the crack Oklahoma team on the home course, taking the meet by a one-point margin. Captain Rutherford and Niblick of the Sooner squad easily led the entire field, but a well-balanced Nebraska squad which placed in a bunch, overcame the lead gathered by these two speedsters. Drake was the fourth victim to a superior Nebraska team which won 2 to 30 from the Bulldogs in a race run in a cold, blinding snow storm at Des Moines l.itc in the season. The Husker team entered the Missouri Valley contest at Lawrence as one of the leading contend- ers for the title. Taking third place with Kansas Aggies and Ames ahead of them speaks well for the Nebraska squad as a whole since Ross, the first Husker to finish, placed twelfth in the race. Seven members of the squad qualified for cross country- letters. Five of these men have represented Nebraska for the last time. They are: Captain James Lewis, Paul Zimmerman, J.ick Ross, L. L. Liwson, and James Searle. Carl Rellcr and Captain-elect Frank Hays were other letter men who will return next year. A large squad is expected to report for cross country next fall and Coach Schulte hopes for another winning season. Jamks Ltwis Cdptdin . i •M y. y•vi yi y•v• • y• y iV• ' 4 y " 1 Golf ONE match, with Drake University at Des Moines, composed the entire Nebraska golf season last year. The match was bitterly contested and ended in a tie for the 36 holes. The match was played over the Hyperion Country Club course through trying weather conditions, rain and hail falling at various times during the play. Fred Vette, captain, Harold Palmer, Joe Brown, and George Ready composed the team which was elected by Coach E. E. Bearg by a preliminary match played on the Lincoln Country Club course. A match with Kansas University was also to have been played by the Husker golfers but was called off by the failure of the Jayhawkers to send a team to Lincoln. Lack of funds prohibited the Nebraska team from entering the Missouri Valley meet at Norman, Oklahoma. There will be no golf team at the University this year as the result of the Athletic Board ' s ruling to suspend golf, baseball, and swimming for at least a temporary period, at the institution. .F™;. Tennis y - ENNIS assumed rather an inauspicious place in the sport calendar at the University last year, V J the Huskers playing but one match, that with the Kansas Aggie racqueteers at Lincoln. The Nebraska players experienced little difficulty in winning their matches, Rathsack and Shildneck winning handily from their opponents in the singles, and Newton dropping the only match which the Cornhuskers lost, by a 6-4, 6-4 count, to his Aggie opponent. In the doubles, Shildneck and Rathsack easily turned back the Kaggie men. This year much interest has been manifested in tennis and it is planned to make more of the spor;. at Nebraska in future years. Gregg McBride, former All-University champion, is in charge of the 1926 squad. ' ? . Interfraternity Champions Phi Sicma Kappa Alpha Skjma Phi BASKETBALL Phi Siuma Kappa TRACK BASEBALL Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon WRESTLING Thlta Chi CROSS COUNTRY Alpha Sk;ma Phi Pi K AI ' PA Alph, N,..n; , I ' m, i. yw yAVAvys AvwW7Avy a WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS g 7TTT W. A. A. Directors U ' HE Women ' s Athlctu- Association has been Ix-ttcrcJ hy the assistance given hy the Department uf Physical Education. It was with the co-operation of this department that W. A. A. was able to install winter sptirts, and purchase the new Orthophonic V!ctri)la used in creative dancing. All the members of the faculty of the Women ' s Physical Education Department are honorary mem- l-vTrs of the association. Miss Mary R. Wheeler is the official director and advisor of the Women ' s Athletic Association. She has charge of all sports, and directs all her energies and interests toward making the ass Kiat!on a bigger and better organization. She is chairman of a state com- mittee on Physical Education and is an instructor in the Department of Physical Education. She is present at all board meetings, and advises the organization on all matters that may arise. Miss Dorothy Simpson, a new instructor in the Physical Educa- tion Department, just completed a four-year course, and one year of post-graduate work at the University of Wisconsin. She has charge ot the creative dancing classes, and sponsors the W. A. A. dancing. Miss Miriam Wagner, an instructor in the Department of Physical Education, has been assisting with the women ' s sports this year. She is a new member of the department, having just completed i two-year post-graduate course at Wellsley. She conducts classes in gymnastics and athletics. Miss Mabel Lee, the Director of the Department of Physical Education, is president of the Mid- Westcrn Physical Education Association, and her interests arc directed toward bettering women ' s sports. She has helped build up the standards of sports for women at Nebraska. Miss Delia M. Clark is an instructor in the Department of Physical Education. She assists 111 teaching the different types of gymnastic classes. She gr.idu.ited from the University of Nebraska, and spent a summer at Columbia University. Mary R. WHtuLtR Of}ici il Advisor Maui I. I ™ , 1 I lti y. v. y; y« v y y 8 A y ! 4 y, y» 7 o=°:_ Kess Piatt Gramlich Kiiiul SchoipprI MiCii Krieg: Cox Modlin (MaiUf McH.inaki Linidl ' iiehr Olds Snavtly Lohmeier Peteisn Kklu.ll Zcrhaugh Grau TlyjiHi }U: v,- A. PredericUson M. Fiederk Wi-st S..uUup Kstahr.joUs Srhrai ' dcr Simpson Whclplcy l ' ' l,-it M. oi,.lu:.d Wagnrl- Wohlfold I- I ' .alitl- Schlyti-rn SlatTcud Ayres Ottcn .iHiisrn Elliiitt Isaacson ( " arroll Benz Pell K.ndall •■|ayt..n I ' .osworth aniiio- Stuicltvant Srluiebi-I .n HcMiiaiuU Chapnian Hichtii: l ' i()liin Kfllenhai-gei- Coupe ■rsili Whoth-r Pret-nian Pl ' tiffer Clark Pollnier Women s Athletic Association XN March, 1917, with the co-operation of the Department of Physical Education, the women interested in athletics organized W. A. A. The purpose of the organization, as now stated, " is to promote athletic activities to the end of a higher physical efficiency, greater class consciousness, and to create a spirit of good sportsmanship. " Nebraska W. A. A. is a member of A. C. A. C. W., which is a national organization interested in women ' s athletics and which has established athletic standards for women. A. C. A. C. W. holds sectional conferences and a national conference every three years, when standards are discussed, and local problems are often solved. Nebraska delegates have contributed some and conferences. Membership in the organization is open to all University women for three and one half years. They must have a prescribed scholarship average, show an interest in women ' s sports, and earn one hundred twenty-tivc points. There are fifteen sports included in the activities of the organization. A woman may be awarded an " N " by earning twelve hundred points, and proving herself deserving of this honor. This year the association sponsored the erecting of a skating rink and toboggan slide which all University students were given the privilege of enjoying. The organization gave a party and picnic for all new women this fall, and sponsored a tea. W. A. A. was hostess for the All University ice carnival in January, v ' hich was the first of its kind at Nebraska. ;ained much .it these MH l ' .Ny.Ny . ' »VV« yW 4 y«V4 f 1 Lleanor Flatemersch President Mildred Wohlford Vtce-Preaident Laira Whelfley Secretary Alice Pfeifper Treasurer W. A. A. Board E HE Women " Athletic Association board is the uroup ot otlicers and manai;crs v;ovjrnins; V, J the activities, with the consent of the asscKiation. The board meets weekly, passing on all business, studyini; any current problems and reporting to the general association at each meeting. Eleanor Flatemersch is president of the association this year. This is Eleanor ' s second year as president and her interests have been directed to forwarding the assiKiation in all ways. Mildred Wohlford is vice-president of the association. She keeps the file of all points awarded and recommends women who are eligible for membership and awards. She checks the standings of the present members and introduces the new members to the association. Laura Wnelplcy serves as secretary and the minutes of all meetings arc well kept by her. She handles all correspondence and attendance records. She gladly submits any information an inquirini; member iii.iy need. Alice I ' feitfer, elected as treasurer, fills this responsible position with care and accuracy. A budget system has been enacted. Alice acting as chairman of the committee planning it, and all financial matters have been well handled by her. The duties of the sport managers for hockey, soccer, basketball, indoor and outdiH)r baseball. viiiicy ball, tennis, track and dancing are similar. Each manager announces her sport seas Mi sev •M 3(S; ' :V ;Kyy ' ' yvVWV Makm Hi rmasi k Hocl{ey Manager i-iiu. :iK DciHdl IIV I ' l I I KM N Soccer Manager Hi I I LoiiMi II K Hasl{ethaU Manager Cl ARA Srill L HIL HaiebaU MandKrr MM wt « y4 4 wy w y4 y4 ' ' ' ' ' j . " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ' . ' gn; ' i(i ? ( 5®5? £ Leora Chapman Dance Manager LuciLE Bauer Rifle Marksmanship Grace Modlin Tennis Manager Helen West Track. Manager W. A. A. Board weeks 111 .idvancc. Posters are made, and lists are signed for the praetiee hours by all women interested in the sport. The sport manager co-operates with the coach, appoints women to take roll call each practice, and encourages interest in the sport. Teams for the tournament are chosen by the coach and manager. After the tournament has been played the same two decide how points shall be awarded, consider ing ability, character and sportsmanship. Hiking and winter sports are handled differently. Any woman who hikes or skates hands the report of the miles or hours to the manager who records them. She also conducts hikes, and does much to create an active interest in her sport. The concession manager takes charge of all concessions both at the games, where the women are given the privilege of selling, and at the storeroom in the Armory. She is aided by women offering their services for this work. All social affairs are handled by the social chairman. These affairs include the customary treats after a sport season, an all-University tea and party for new women, and the organization banquets. The publicity in the daily paper and the Cornhusker is handled by the publicity manager. Helen Clarke Hiijnig and Winter Sports jLOssoM Bex Volley Ball Manager Kathryn Krie(. Social Chairman Kathro Kidwell Concession Manager Ershal Freeman Publicity Chairman . t ' S ' !? l?y y) j . Clarke Kess Saftord Halgren BerKstraesser Bauer ICuncl KdmiHtuii Geial linger Carroll Piatt Elliott Gran Ayrea Olten McDonald Schlytern Wuritler Eastabrook Schuebel Bell M. FredericUson Damme Isaacson ZorbaiiKh KUIwell Snavely Wohlford Bosworlh Rem I ' layt.m Hymcr Lohmeier Stiirdevant Krolini Freeman Kendall Morris KelU-nbarger Whelpley ' hapman Hoag Olmhaiisen Srhrader Moorehead West Olds HermaneU Follmer I ' feiffer IVterson HIchtis Hockey PfdSer ' HE recognition of the value of exercise in fresh air and of team-play for l ) women has accomplished a jjreat deal toward placing this wholesome activity in the group of American team sports and justifying its place in the physical education program at Nebraska. Hockey is a strenuous game, demanding co-ordination and skill in the use (if the hockey stick to manipulate a hall while running at full speed. However, with practice and with proper coaching, our women have come up to these de- mands of the sport, and such technique as was displayed in the class tournament last fall was encouraging to those interested in the advancement ot the sport. All the women were coached on v.irious forms of defen. e and .ittack, team play, ,uid speed, hut the junior class used this knowledge to a better advantage and won the tournament: the sophomore class worked well together, taking seconj place. Mane Hermanek ua? the m.inager, and Miss Wagner and Miss Wheeler coached this sport. Ziviiiiii); Mciiiitiiij Wolil ord f lM• y. ' . i yl y•v. y• y• y• ! i y• : • y I Clarke Nnrris Uaiier Klin (I Halgi, M Renz Piatt McDunald Otten Hell Fr hm Clayt m LohmeuT Giau Zorballgh Wo hit. ifl ffe Kellenbai-. el Muorehead West Snavely Sehr. lie Soccer OHE cold wind may blow but the members of the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation are not frightened by cold weather. The hockey season was just ended when soccer practices started. This sport is more suited to cold weather, thus it was placed after the hockey season instead of before as was the previous custom. Miss Wagner coached this sport, and Dorothy Peterson was the manager. The practice season continued after the holidays. Women were seen dressed in warm wraps, kicking the ball about in the snow. There were forty-one women who completed practices in soccer, and were eligible for the tournament. There were three games played in the tournament. The freshmen lost both games, the sophomores won and lost a game, and the junior-senior team was the winner of the tournament by winning both games played. The members of the junior-senior team were Lenora Chapman, Mildred Wohlford, Grace Schrader, Madge Zorbaugh, Elsie Gramlich, Joy Shaefer, Marv Morris, Kathro Kidwell, feanette Follmer, Alice Pfeitfer and Katharine McDonald. Gruiiilicli A a rialt Kcss ICdniistiin Hulgrin i;i;it;.sUai-.s.-.i.r Jlaini- IJiadstrctl Kuiu I lIuliiuUl McI »nalU KindHll (Jraii Dtn-n Safroid JcnniiiKH Noriis Ayies Schlylern I ' aiikonin Klliott Krickson |; I1 Hfrmanek Knihni Clarkp Pelermin Claytnn Wdhlford Zorbauph iM. Kredeiickson Damniu ICastabrnnks A. Ki-fdericknon Munis 01d« Schuebcl lOastnian West Kidwell Sturdevant VanBurjr Benz Urehni Kfllenbarger HuaK Chambers Kichti Schrader Lohmt-ler Chapman Oliver Hymer Meredith Wheeler Pfeiffer Soukup Mourehead Hviifr Basketball ©ASKETBALL is a game of " catch, throw, and run. " The names imply simplicity, hut simpHcity, after all, is perfection. One hundred women at the University of Nehraska started at the hcginnmij oi the second semester to reach perfection in this sport. Ninety women endured the season. These women learned in six weeks of well-coached practices, that a balanced position, a well executed pivot, and the use of passes modified to meet emergencies are fundamentals which form the basic foundation of a graceful and well-played i4anie of women ' s basketball. Miss Wheeler coached this sport, and Helen Loh- meier served as sport manager. Women meeting the requirement by coming out for ten practices and con- forming to the training rules of the basketball seastin were eligible for the class teams. The women chosen to represent their classes met March ISth to 2. rd in the ninth annual basketball tournament sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association. Practice Mii (cv Perfect Damme 1 1 1 1 1 I ill] MM y. ! i y.v!4Vivy4 y« ws i yiNy4 7 . Gcistlinger Kei Wi.hlt ' ord Bell lapnian Pound er Hymer Lohmi. r.aiier Kuriel Scln Saftord .Schlyt.rn Hiihiuist Kidwtll M. Kicderick-son Freer •1- W ' llelpley Scluiebel S( Baseball iir..ll I ' a Herman. U TT ITH Louise Branstad as leader, the 192 ' i baseball season was a great suc- V I X ' - ' Prs- ' tices for indoor baseball were begun in the armory, but as soon as the weather permitted, the diamond back of the Social Science building was put into use. Some sixty women came out for the sport, the Freshman team winning the championship. The members of the Freshman team were Victoria Kuncl, Irma Otten, Helen Schlytcrn, Lucile Bauer, Wilma Bell, Blossom Benz, Grace Modlin, Lucille Schoepel, Helen Lohmeicr, Gcraldine Dunhip, Helen Clarke and Marie Kunkler. The spring of 1925 saw the beginning of league baseball for the Nebraska Co-eds. The entirely new equipment attracted many to its use. The hardness of the ball and the speed the pitchers put back of it brought worried looks to the faces of many for whom the game was new. There were not enough women completing their practices for a class tournament, so color teams were chosen, the gold team carrying away the honors. . -jrxm Hit and Run S MM wi4vyi yi?Vi y4Vi4 f I . F° . Hinz I ' lalt Moon-head Rifle Marksmanship GEASE firinti! Unload! Mnvc forward! This is a tamiliar coniinaiid to over seventy women who practiced at the nflc rani, ' e this fail. The practice season started l -ccnil cr 2, 192 , and httytivc women were eliyihle tor the class tournament the last week in January. The Siphomorcs won the match with an average score of 47 out of a possible 50. This season ' s interest in Rifle Marksmanship has exceeded that of any other year and has de- veloped many accurate shots among the women. A picked team firing in prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing won an unofficial match trom the men ' s team. Intercollegiate matches were fired with almost every state in the union and with Hawaii. Ail matches were fired in prone position only. As is the practice in other W. A. A. sports a permanent team was not chosen until the end of the season which closed April J, 1926, with an intercollegiate tournament, the first of its kind. Two temporary teams of ten women each, fired each week, the high ten scores counting in the matches. Edith Grau served as captain of the Scarlet Team, and Bernice Moore t the Cream Team. The interest and co-operation of the Military Department aided ver ' materially in making the seastin a success. Lucilc Bauer was manager of this sport, and filled her position well. WfW % KridiTli Uhii K ' lli-nliiii ' K ' i ' l!i ' iiiiriii-lir r .Sohiii-hi ' l .Moore llUllel- .Sniively KiiHlniun Nebe Soli III eder ' ?ji (° wyK yi yijywsg I . Heniii Hymer Track and Tennis - ENNIS is a major sport at Nebraska, and participation is in both spring and fall. Women may l ) be seen playing on the University courts any hour of the day or evening, during the season, In the spring of 1925 tennis held much interest, thirty-two women taking part in the tourna- ment. There were some very good games played, Ruth Wright winning from Grace Modlin in the finals, 7-5, 6-2. The following fall the sport was delayed until Grace Modlin was chosen as manager Practices began, and twenty-two women were ready to play in the fall tournament. Track is a minor sport at Nebraska University, but many women have shown interest in it. In the spring track meet, 1925, the events chosen were recommended by the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation. The class standings of the meet were: Sophomores 328, Seniors 272, Juniors 201, and Freshmen 137. There were seven events run off, baseball throw, javelin throw, basketball throw, hop-step and jump, 65-yard hurdles, 50-yard dash and a 220-yard relay. Margaret Hymer was the high point winner; Ruth Wright and Irene Mangold tied for second place. Helen West was elected to direct the 1926 season. Geistlinfrer McDci .hlford M. Fifdi ' iifU.-;. Kllio Ki(i ClMrkf S..UUUI) A. I- ' if(ierick iMi y. s .vv;vy.v« ' 4vv4 y« : vs r Olarke Ayres Lohmeier Hernianek Hymer M. Kredcrickso Kunel Kfss Schlyicrn Safford Wo hi fold Ki -.ninn Bill (Jld» Benz KclW ' iibargfr Sohiii-bfl M orehead Volleyball Hermanc ; XN the spring of 192 volleyball was played as a minor sport, with Dorothy Taylor as manager, and Miss Clark as coaeh. Many showed interest in this sport. Practiees were held inside until the weather permitted moving the net, and playing outside. About thirty-five women completed their practices, and were eligible for the tournament. There were three games played in the tournament, the Junior-Senior team losing both games played, the Freshmen and Sophomores each winning and los- ing a game. The games played showed much action, and go«id playing. Blossom Benz was elected sport manager for the following season. The members of the Freshmen team were Irma Otten, Helen Schlytcrn, Helen Clarke. Blossom Ben;, Helen Lohmcier. Helen Moorehcad, Victoria Kuncl. M.irie Kunkler .md Ha;el C lds. The Sophomore team consisted of Leone McFerrin, Clara Schuelvl. Ruth Wright, Dorothy Abbott, Madge Zorbaugh, Ruth Kess, Marie Hcrmanek, Maude Stewart and Ester Robinson. All Eses on t i? Bull SjtforJ •IMJM Mi iify« W t« WW« « ; °°:. Hiking and Winter Sports QEBRASKA University witnessed a new aetivity this winter when the Women ' s Athletie Association had a skating rink and toboggan shdc bulk on the sport field east of Social Sciences building. Winter sports were an innovation, and many University men and women took part in them. Several toboggans were purchased, and used by those who did not wish to skate. A pair of skiis was purchased and while the snow lasted, one section of the toboggan slide was used for skiing. Those who could skate enjoyed skatioi;. The sport was shortened by the warm weather but in another year the winter sports will prove more popular. Hiking is a popular sport among the women at Nebraska. Those women who are unable to take part in the more strenuous sports, can easily hike. Twenty miles in seven consecutive days is the most that W. A. A. allows a person. A pedometer was purchased this year, and many new routes were taken. The vicinity of Lincoln within a radius of twenty miles is used for hikes by lovers of this sport. The manager, Helen Clarke, fostered a hare and hiiund chase this which, being new, met with much enthusiasm. Kidu ' ell ;prin{;. ™ . llH y; .£V4 yi v«»4v» ' • y• ' ■ ' ' ■ ■■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' » ' ' »» ' H " ' ' ' »TI lit 111 til Ttl s ■■ " Tis to create and in ercatini; live A heini; more intense, that we endow with form Our fancy, iiainini; as we give The hfe we image. " Byron, Cluhlc Harohk. Canto V Scarfs how s " iftly they weave the spirit of child like fancy into the dance, wiicther in dream like clouds ot elusive charm or as rainbow ares of glory; the essence of KmuIv and joy. i . 1 I lM• y. y• vyi y• • % v• y•y• y• y ' .■ ' ' »■ ' ' » ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' «» ' « ' « ' " . ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' I ' I l TAW I, i Lieutenant Colonel F. F. Jewett Professor of Military Science and Tactics The R. O. T. C. y = HERE are some very concrete results that the R. O. T. C. tries to leave with each student who _J takes work in this department. Some of these we can call visible results, such as better bodily carriage, increased physical development, precision in mass movements as required in the manual of arms, and steadier nerves and eyes as shown in shot holes in the bull ' s-eye gallery targets. There are other impressions which we stress more but cannot evaluate by any visible standard, such as i clearer understanding of one ' s civic responsibility to the state and nation, leadership that demands the ability to obey promptly as well as to e.xact obedience from others, and above all, loyalty to our gov- ernment and Its institutions. The habit of obedience is lacking in too many of our citizens who feci that there is no necessity on their part to obey the laws of the country. We hope that every student who fulfills the require- ments of this department develops his willingness to obey constituted authority. It is uniformly agreed by the educators of the country that there is positive educational value in military training. If at drill w ' e have taught the student to stand up straight when he walks, when he talks with others, and when he meets men, we have reason to be thankful. The discipline so essential to military teamwork, develops self-control, a valuable asset to carry through life. Self-discipline is Page 4.i9 ll l yi M Vivyi Vi y y ytfytfy4 y bx± r 7 . ' .lAfRlCE BlOELlJW Captain Lolis W. Ecckrs Captain A. D. Fostkr Captain Floyd Harding the keynote to success for an executive. A college man should he traininij himself for an executive position. To discipline others he must know how to accept discipline himself. We arc jiratitied to hear from many alumni how high a value they place on this course as viewed from their experiences after leav- in.u college. Our greatest opportunity, however, is offered in developing leadership and instilling in the mind of the student a sense of responsibility. This is, naturally, most marked in the case of those students who pursue the advanced course. Any latent power is brought out and the student can feel that he here has the opportunity to acquire force and leadership, an opportunity which may not again be offered him for many years after he leaves the institution. One of the products of the course is a reserve commission in ilic army that is given to the graduates. The safety of this country may at some future period rest up in these reserve officers, as our national defense policy is based on the idea of Captain Ira Hunt Captain Victor Huskea Captain Charles Hoss F™ . l•M wy • ylM4 • v• y• ' 8 i y LX » ' ' " ' " ' ' » ' ■ ' « ' » ' ' » T»» 1«« « ' l t»» ' ■ ' TTTTr StRl.fAN ' T LlTTLtTUN LfA I-i SiRi.i.- NT Frank Emnthi-r Sercieant Stanli y Gr;i i.or::i. vski .1 citizen reserve force, cifficered very largely by graduates of the R. O. T. C. What IS our plan for the future? It is to develop the stu- dent by an upbuilding process for physical development, mental alertness and constructive leadership; to give him the opportun- ity to karn how to handle other men and to act on his own initiative. Stress will more and more be placed on preparing the man to be a better citizen by the inculcation of the doctrine of the subordination of the individual for the benefit of the whole, that the individual in the ranks can win or lose for his com- pany the prise at compel and that respect for law and authority are prime requisites for a good citizen. Greater competition between units will be inaugurated so that each man in the ranks will feel that some responsibility rests on him in obtaining the highest rating for his company. By this method can we alone be assured of always securing the blue ribbon rating of a dis- tinguished college. Mrs. Lola Henline Ln ' i ' c ' VunieiU Inspection S tMt y;v4vyiN! «VAvy4vyA y» I ' t ■ ! R. O, T, C, Rifle Team y - HE University rillc team ended the 1926 season in much better shape that it had the year V " before. The percentage was much better. While the 1925 team broke just about even, this year ' s squad turned in twenty-two wins, twelve losses and one tie, winning almost two-thirds of the matches scheduled. Captain Eggers, who is just finishing his third year in charge of the team, expressed himself as being very well pleased with the showing of the team. He will be in charge of the rifle range again next The individual percentage was better this year than it had been before. Lammli, who led the 192 5 niark.- men, bettered his score, bringing his average to . 76.56 out of a p«- ssible 400. Shafer was second with . 74. .i2. Currier was third with . ' 72, and the other five sh(Hiter.« followed in this order: Otrodovsky, Madsen, Skinner, Kossek, Plotts. Thui year is the fourth of recognized telegraphic shooting and the shoot is coming to be an established activity in sch(K)ls of the United States. The matches this year were with colleges and universities all over the United States. Comparative scores are telegraphed back and forth so that the standing of the various teams can be computed, Nebraska, in her four years of com petition has made a good showing. f I . ?™ . The Regiment The Ncbr.iska R. O. T. C. comprises ;i full infantry rci iment, includmg a headquarters company, and full regimental and battalion staffs. The Nebraska regiment is one of the largest infantry regiments stationed at any one place in the United States. - Cadet Colonel Don. ld F. S.ampson Commandant of Cadets In accordance with an established custom, Miss Frances McChesney was chosen honorary colonel of the cadet regiment. The selection was made by popular vote of the student body at the fall elec- tions. The selection has been kept secret in past years and the honorary colonel has been presented at the Military Ball, but due to an arbitrary decision of the student council, the vote was announced following the election. Fr.ances McChesnev Honorary Colonel WMtft yM va Sij Na ' S j I ■. ' A IN vX Regimental Officers Gerald Davis Lieutenant Colonel Georgia Pyne Rtrgimtntal Sponsor 5;i5:i:5:i3!t3M « Ji5Ji5:»3m ii3»3!(5:o:o. - I0k. k ' ll l ■ . ., • •, .. .■ ' ' . ;; Harold Stf.bbins Robert Powf.ll Regimental Adjutant Personnel Adjutant Regmiental Sevgeant-Major — JiDli Crockfr 1 l-iiiu 1 H Hai 1 I II s K iiM ' i h I 1 ' UN i h I Mm ( (II M Plans and 7 " raining Otficer n|antry Weapons Regimental Snpf lv ()(fuer MM y. y• • y• • y•v• • s • y•v• k y ' ' ■ ' ' " ' " ■ ■» ' " ' ' »» ' t " « ' » «» ' « ' « » ' « Til Til .p™ . Battalion Officers af t ' ' HiiaA- ' SA- ' H- ' ;t- ' ) .-atn- ' XJ l ' i )t- ' ■iSj i!ij C ' :i? vr- x ' ;f. ' . ' ' ' iii ' ' j „ . f?5i r5 WK K S Stanley Reiff Rlbecca Moore Pai l SxAUhhER Major Sponsor Battdlinn Adjutant Battalion Sergeant-Major — Phil L. Sidles (M)l. i. ' i.H ' J. i ' iM ' M Pai ' l Van Valkenburc; Edith Henry Major Sponsor Battalion Sergcant-Major — August C. Holmquist Edwin H. McGrew Battalion Adiutant ip-i ■ 31SK{S C3«S5tS5KiK5iS5KlSJi . :„S (.»4 (. ' = y. bi¥. fV;(. S Mark Fair Lorraine Kuse Lloyd L Tucker Major Sponsor Battaiion Adjutant Battalion Sergcant-Major — Georce W. Fitzsimmons iiM)y. v«vwy«v vyiVV4 rr: HI III I1.J iji lt« TTI «T1 III 111 ■ ' ■ . 7™: . Melvin C. Lewis Captain Leo Barnell Second in Command Headquarters Company FIRST LIEUTENANT PRIVATES A. G. Goth M. E. Perry E. C. Ackerman H. Graham O. C. Perry N. W. Adams B. E. Halstcd G. E. Powell SECOND LIEUTENANTS H. M. Bcachcll A. M. Hauke J. E. Rice E. R. Crowley T. R. King C. M. Brown G. T. Hedges P. C. Rice W. S. Camphcll H. A. Hild J. L. Roth A. L. Cox L. R. Holier V. T. Sander FIRST SERGEANT M. B. Cramer J. H. Jensen F. L. Smith W. W, Foster W. H. DeCamp G. L. Johnson R. D. Sprague E. A. Durish D. D. Johnston M. Stone SERGEANTS E. L. Enteman W Lancaster L. G. Strombcck J. D. Bell P. R. Frink F. B. Eppler C. LaRuc G. A. Thomas P. E. Fauquet M Mills J. O. Tilly P. L. Fowler C. Molien J. R. Watson A. Froljk R. R. Mudgc W. J Weber H. P. Fulscher H. W. Mulloy RE Whitmore E. Glaser A. Oelrich R. J. Wilson IIM y. V. • y. • • V• yi« • ! i y• ' !y4 y I i Edna Blumenthal Sponaor Company A Robert Clrrier Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANTS PRIVATES C. A. Gamboni H Miller F. M. Pokorney R. T. Abernathy L. S. Gibb P. E. Miner A. C. Allen R. E. Gibson P. J. Morrison K. C. Anderson J. A. Goodrich H E. Moseman FIRST SERGEANTS C. Beach S. G. Greene H Oehlerking D. W. Ingalls L. J. Bcchtold R. E. C. Gustafson C. W. Pierce H. W, Zipp G. Bennett T. J. Hadraba V. Ranney N. G. Benesh 1. T. Haskett A E. Reiff SERGEANT W. H. Bentley H. H. Hawley C. V. Rhoda E. R. Bing S. E. Hawley w . B. Robinson H. A. Blackstone G. R. Hayden L. P. Schoene CORPORALS O. H. Brand G. A. Healey A H. Schroeder G. Dav.s L. S. Cave A. ll. Heumann E. 1. Shafer H. E. Jorgensen J. Cohen R. A. House R. A. Spence W. J. Kiser E. J. Gripe V. G. Jelenek L. C. Spencer E. M. Mead J. M. Crook J. Kish A. W. Storms W. L. Stuckey T. F. Damme J. Kosowsky C. Thorne R. D. Wallace S. S. Dietnchs W. H. Lamme M M. Tochterman A. B. Walling L. R. Duerfeldt C. B. Linn R. W. Thygeson T. M. Ebers S. J. Lynch T. P. Warfield P. W. Fetterman T. H. McCash A. T. Weller M. M. Flood R. C. McFarland G. D. Young . t ' «- 9 t f 9 « i . AWAWAWA A Avymym I 111! HT M. .• ( ( Captain Mill r:i NT (jiNN Sf onsoT Company B Charm - A. (jiulh Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANT V. M. Laing W A. Chapman P. James D H. Richardson Ray E. Hall M. D. Lindcrman D. A. Clouse B. Jones R. T. Rye F. McCai« W. H. Colhns W. J. Jones r. R. Salmon SECOND LIEUTENANT H. Nchobas C. A. Cooper J. P. Jorgenson H Sapiro T. A. Parnott F. D. Obcrt A. A. Crooker G. M. Kasl V H. Schmidt W. A. Plummcr R. C. Davenport V. H. Kearns A Schneider FIRST SERGEANT J. A. Shane C. A. Dunkle G. A. L. Knasnicka I. M. Schocnrock A. W. Brcyer F. C. Summers W. A. Eggers R. W. Laing L. R. Schram L. J. Turner A. G. Ehernberger C. W. Laymon H V Settles SERGEANTS P. E. Vahle R. Falmlcn W. 2. Lerncr R F. Simons V. Z. Brink W. J. Wherry R. E. Gates P. L. McCawley F. E. Stahl H. W. Gomon P. Gerehck T. L. McLaughlin I K. Twincm R. J. McMichacI I. Gilliland J. D. Mann H Waldo J. E. Schroycr R. G. Adanison A. Green C. H. Martin D M Warner CORPORALS D. W. Alves P. W. Baker M. H. Grow E. Hartmann W. G. Meyer A. M. Muchlich J F A. VV ' asmund H Weekly H. K. Carlberg C. M. Benson J. Helget P. Oder R A. Wellcr W. M. Carver F. C. Bodensteincr L. D. Herman Q. T. Olson U ' P. Wilhs F. S, Claus C. G. Bodley H. E. Hodges R. D. Page ' L. Wragge T. C. Cone F. H. Borgrink E. Hohn R. D. Pocock M C. Wvcolf W. H. Cronk N. M. Brennan F ' , Hulac G. E. Presnell N B Van Arsdale L. E. Goff V. A. Brown C. F. Hutchins K. W. Pruden A Ziemcr C. L. Jenkins J. H. Cantlin J. H. Imig H. Rellcr tsfe- ' ' Bm ' t :- m ' f I I NT ' ' L ltS ' JSJ Xsl ; ■- ' = ;Vr ;tS;k ;k7t. ' i: " Jt ' ;t?»; ; " = . " c " »tA- a " ' i , v i ' - Robert A. Tynan Captain Doris Pinkerton Sponsor Company C Alexander S. Dunham Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANTS D. C. Lefflcr C. Bramblett B. Hoag O D. Norling Arthur G. Coulson K. W. Miller V. K. Brooks K. Hopewell F. Oamek Harry L. Moore L. Odman D. R. Burnett J. K. Hopkirk .A D. Orendorff J. D. Randall C. Butler C. J. Horacek V M. Peterson SECOND LIEUTENANTS C. Rogers G. R. Chapman R. Horney G H. Rhoades Ernest O. Bruce D. R. Skinner E. Coats W. S. Howard T. H. Ryhd Floyd R. Stryker L. W. Smetana 1. M. Cowen O. J. Jacobson 1. Sharpe A. C. Smrha J. M. Cox L. D. Jamrog K M. Simonson FIRST SERGEANT W. H. Stephens R. B. Desch J. D. Jarmin H J. Skidmore William Cejnar A. R. Sweet O. K. DeV.lbiss B. E. Johnson L. J. Speer V. H. Sylvan D. Donisthorpe E. A. Johnson tt M. Spencer SERGEANTS H. A. Thiele W. R. Drath T. R. Jolley C. H. Swift P. Byers L. J. Dworak M. Kezcr R Thornburgh E. A. Crane PRIVATES C. D. Eastman M. W. Kile L E. Wagner M. C. Lee H. Ahmanson M. L. Ewing G. F. Koehnke. Jr. H C. Wahl J. L. Toohey C. H. Asmus C. E. Freas. Jr. L. R. Laase H J. Wirsig M. L. Baker R. Gould D. C. Leffler I, C. Wochner CORPORALS D. Bannigan C. G. Hagerman S. M. Lewis L. M. Wondra L. I. Elfline H. L. Barge L. J. Haley F. J. Miller T. Wortman D. L. French H. R. Bell R. R. Hammond M. J. Moscowit:: H C. Young, Jr. W. A. Hampton W. F. Beyers L. L. Hassel W. A. Neeland 1.. B. Zust L. W. Iillson H. W. Blossom V. H. Hnhda W. M. Nicholson f 7 . iSi ' iiSM. Milton E, Awn r Cafitain Mary Eru k Sponsor Hariji 1 ' 1. 2i-. s 1 1 ki r Secunii III Cvmmund Company D FIRST LIEUTENANTS J. L. Rankin C. J. Hastcrt E. E. Piper H. R. Evers G. P. Secular R. A. F. Haucr L. V. Fuel: M. C. McClcllan D. E. Wcese C. K. Hedges L. R. Randall W. F. Herron G. H. Reichenbaoh SECOND LIEUTENANTS PRIVATES R. R. Hofferber T. H. Rcncau W. S. Henry V. W. Anderson G. R. Hughes C. G. Rhudy D. F. Aylsworth W. L. Jacobs D. E. Rissler W. C. E. Bahls A. B. Johnson L. H. Robinson FIRST SERGEANT T. W. Ball J. Kabreil D. B. Rood H. V. Noland H. A. Benedetto E. Kotah P. E. Schaupp H. J. Bleck I. H. Lavine H. G. Schlett SERGEANTS P. T. Bolcn E. H. Lindburg I. L. Shafcr E. V. Dayton B. E. Boyles R. E. McGaffin L. N. Smith D W. Fcastcr H. R. Buenz C. V. McReynolds R. F K. Smith H M. Hildreth M. M. Carpenter J. L. Mackenotf R. E. Spaulding B. P. Kossek R. M. Carter S. J. Mangier L. A. Sprague L. E. Clark P. W. Mattox A H. Struve CORPORALS L. T. Collins j. A. Menter M Q. Swan F. C. Kain W. E. Compton J. K. Meyers K. Smartwood R. B. Lindskog K. L. Conrad R. Miller 1- C. Tilly H. L. Meemen G. Dye R. L. Mossholdcr A. F. Westering W. L. Nelson E. Fee S. Morgan G. L. Whitakcr C. E. Olmsted J. R. Gimmell G. E. Parsons W . H. Whittington L. F. Otradovsky J. GinshurK G K. Phillips K K WiKon vj twwy y ' Hft yL ' iwyL ysg i ;°™r. Maurice C. Swanson Second in Command Company E . F™: . it)»tigt)gtig | V i - i ' iMkX«(.«Ui)L«L ' iC William H. Hkin Captain -, iSi ' iUi , l. ' n.l.Sl iS fS. ' M Mary Addison Sponsor Company F Harry L. Weincart Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANTS H. J. Frcrichs W. B. Gratigny FIRST SERGEANT P. A. Saville SERGEANTS P. W. McGrcw D. R. Ross C. R. Worrall CORPORALS R. M. Baker O. J. Bratt E. L. Dane W. P. Forcade R. S. Hilton C. T. IsKHK E. I. Street: W. M. Watkins PRIVATES R. H. Aduddell A. E. Back A. M. Bercuter C. O. Bruce H. F. Childs G. H. Cliristenson J. D. Clark W. L. Copenharvcr W. M. Cramer F. L. Daly A. Eddy L. W. H. Ehlers R . H. Elliott J. B. Evans L. A. Felker A. E. Gardner H. C. Gcsman C. O. Grant W. P. Greenwood A. C. Gunncll O. W. Hallam A. P. Hallcr A. L. Hodwijjcr D. J. C. Hood H. E. Jensen N. G. Jcrdc W. H. Lambert R. J. Lovald M. W. Lundy K. R. Maryott E. Mclander R. Miller W. J. Morse F. Nelson L. H. Nelson C. C. Prochaska P. H. Rogers L. L, Ross O. T. Saar C. B. Samson T. C. ScrogKins C. Q. Sewcll B. J. Sicvers S. S. Stearns L. B. Tobin W. H. Uehling J. C. Warner MM M. «Wi y«v. y.v! 4 %vy ' ' ' ' » ' ' ' " ' ' » ' ' » ' ■ ' » ' J lit ' lt« tT 1 111 111 111 — Til » ! (s:iM(y ' .:. ,. ,i ' ]. ,i- , Lloyd R. W ACNER Marie Fraser Jack C. Whalen Captaii Co Sf.oiisor tnpany G Second in Comr nand FIRST LIEUTENANT R. Rensch C. B. Cone D. E. Hormel C. A. Salisbury M. E. Kiffin H. D. Runty M. G. Cress G. W. Hyatt w M. Schuh L. J. Schroeder D. K. Cutshall B. Jensen G. Sercl SECOND LIEUTENANTS K. R. Smith F. D. DaLancey M. J. Kinscy S. F. Sherrill T A Knud en J. D. Spikcr H. L. DeLong P. M. Klut:nick M D. Shulman E. H. McGrew P. B. Welty E. G. Dickson H. F. Kuhl G. H. Simmons G. L. Drown C. O. Lawlor (). C. Simpson FIRST SERGEANT PRIVATES M. G. Farrow M. M. London C. Sokolof L Frost E. W. Adams D. Fellman L. A. McCaig A. G. Spencer D. F. Allen P. L. Fowler W. McNamara P. M. Stinsen SERGEANTS R. R. Andrews T. H. Fritts B. L. Malcolm L. J. Stockwell H. E. Cook D. M. Argabnght J. D. Gardner A. J. Mayborn A. C. Swanson V. Gibson E. Armstrong H. Gasser C. E. Miller D. D. Tappan F. Aten A. H. Goldstein L. Miller R. W. Threlkeld E. T. Johnson E. B. Baldwin A. J. Gosch R. A. Molden (_:. J. Toohey M. V. Neumann F. F. Barker E. K. Gould B. L. Netf D. M. Uehling G. H. Wilder H. W. Beisner M. E. Gump R. A. Novak L. A. Walker H. Blum G. C. Hamilton J. P. O ' Gara B A. Weber CORPORALS S. I. Bemis I. R. Harrison W. H. Pennoyer R. C. Weber L. W. Ashton D. W. Bennett G. E. Hastings G. L. Porter C. N. Witte E. R. Collins G. E. Butler B. H. Hay H. W. Preston D Wohlner J. R. Mansfield R. L. Callison M. E. Hopkins L. H. Riffe C. T. Woodworth C. A. Naffziger W. L. Carey G. M. Hooper D. Robb t « t f « f . °™ . rivivi ' v -; " . ■:iMSiiwis:te ' - :: ' Clark C. Biymer Captain Mak if... .id 111 L. m.TijnJ Company H SECOND LIEUTENANTS A. W. Dunham W. S. Kilgorc T. R. Ratchtfe J. C. Shepard FIRST SERGEANT J. T. Murchison SERGEANTS P. H. Jacobs D. W. Knox CORPORALS T. M. Elliott 0. E. Else L. A. Horacck G. R. Kilgore H. C. Lucas L. P. Mathews A. N. Pardee A D. Sainuelsun F. J. Toos D W. Tunbcrg C. J. Vranek A H. William 1V H MTES R. Adams H C. Anderson B. R. Austin C. P. L, Blascr E. N. Bohy R. F. Bredcnburg I. A. Brier F. Buffctt I. Burkhart G. M. Cherry I. I. Clark G. D. Cottman H L. Cunningham R. F. Corbet C. Dean K. Durm S. H. Ecklund F. J. Foss E. Granlund S. D. Hansen C. M. Hawkc G. L. Hawks J. W. Higgins E. S. Hill H. L. Helsing R. M. Henry E. C. Hermanson W. A. Hubbard H. J. H. Hubers E. E. Johnson P. G. Kaiser J. F. King E. C. Larson J. L. Lavelle T. Leitschuck J. McCrory J. McGrccr W. Melchiorscn H. Mostoff H. W. Ohisen P. Perrine D. H. Peterson E. J. Potter T. Sabacky F. Schocneman F. Sercl F. H. Starns G. T. Sterner D. Stitt R. L. Thompson D. T. Tunbcrg F. Vacin R. L. Vcrsaw M. A. Waterman J. H. Wiltse « 9 t f « W0-- f » » ' f r » « « • i . . K ' .iS ' S ' jKu ' i ' iil ' iliS ' I ' ST ' ?! . W. Dean Douglas Captain Gladys Schaaf Sponsor Company I George R. Horacek Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANT E. F. Scagle H. C. Frensen F. J. Polk D. E. Wight I. A. Trively B. W. Gerdes M. E. Green H, H. Poppert R. E. Richer SECOND LIEUTENANT PRIVATES E. R. Harder F. W. Sanford L E Ekvall R. J. Andrews A. T. Harding F. D. Seever L. W. Backwell C. A. Johnson G. D. Simpson FIRST SERGEANT C. H. Barber K. S. Keown P. J. Soukup C. M. Barber R. Kirkbride H. L. Steifer D. E. Campbell L. A. Lapidus E. F. Stohlman SERGEANTS J. S. Chaloupka F. W. Larson B. J. Strong J. A. Boyer A. L. Converse H. K. Chase C. Luddin W. J. Tawney A. H. Daugherty J. P. McKnight W. H. Thomas D. C. Mattison R. W, Detweilcr H. R. Marks J. Toman L. E. Smedley L. S. Dunmire G. R. Martyn R. E. TruUinger D. R. Fahncstock F. V. Melint:; R. C. Wagner CORPORALS L. A. Fclker B. Morrell M. I. Weber R. ]. Barber B. T. Fenton M. A. Musick D. F. West A. D. Davis, Jr. H. Ferneau D. D. Ncmetz E. Woods M. Harris V. J. Fitl M. C. Osborn G. Wright C. E. Middleton f f f t ' 9 f ' ttM y;i4vy4S4V4vayA y4v » ' ■ ' ' " j ' " ■■ ' " ' » ' « « « ' ' " ' " ' . 7°°: . Cjpiun: -iin Li Elton N. Bakkr SfCimd 111 Command Company K SECOND LIEUTENANTS R. E. Tinney R. E. Finney E. P. Oehring O H Kcchn R. Wagner E. E. Franci- A. G. Pckar H. M. Rosenstcin PRIVATES M. B. Gilbert H. E. Gobel A. J. Richards L. M. Richards FIRST SERGEANT T. Anderson v. Hamous L. Robertson F M Chase F. L. Baker H. E. Heed H. W. Robinson V. M. Kaker C. Herman C. E. Rowlings SERGEANTS AH. Beard H. D. Heyne W. Sanders R. B. Clark R. M. Benson P. H. Howe E. E. Scharz T. S. Morton G. M. Bird I. A. Johnson E. L. Smith W. R. Paul F. W. Borden L. R. Jones K. Smrha F. J. Phillips C. Brokcnicky W. F. Kaufman O. E. Snyder H. A. Buckendahl T. Kuznit G. Sodcrbcrg CORPORALS J. W. Byron A M. Larson L. E. Stearns L. F. Bollcn H. Celik H. Lees W. F. Sturek J. L. Cameron C. Christcnson W. G. McVey J. J. Sty ska! E. Houscr J. M. Clema M. L. Mead S. A. Swanson J. ]. Knezacek K. G. Dasenbrock L. C. Morjjan D. H. Timmcrman F. E. Lan e J. E. Daxon A. R. Morley D. J. Walker K. K. Mallett B. Din) man J. M. Morrison C. Weathcrhogg D. W. Mercer R. C. Dwycr E. Niederkruger W. E. White J. W. Rooncy D. W. Dyson C. M. Nye H. L. Young M. W. Schcwc P. F. Fink CL ' sitm B A .. T5 ™q ' . lM• y. u • y y• • • y•v• Vi ' • v• ' • mr !iaiia)a ) ia;isjtA)ta?a|Bi|| Victor T. Hackler Captain Frances Harrison Sponsor Company L Leo Black Second in Command FIRST LIEUTENANT CORPORALS PRIVATES A. G. Prachar L. P. Black E. Alhcrts W. A. Batie R. E. Raikes SECOND LIEUTENANTS A. J. Bartos O. Carrington M. Beach G. BreAster W. P. Rogers D. C. Ruden R. B. Major W. S. Hale H. E. Cole R. M. Rusho E. L. Gillette E. L. Krasser E. T. Eustice C. Scott FIRST SERGEANT R. Meidinger G. Ncwburn G. E. Groteleuschcn V. E. Hayes G. O. Shames M. G. Shoemaker G. A. Luikart P. A. Perrine F. E. Holland W. Showalter SERGEANTS J. M. Kadlecek A. L. Hull N. D. Adams E. Morrow V. R. West G. Shancr W. A. Van Wie G. Witt W. Wright L. Johnson W. S. Johnson P. Johnston M. R. Karrer W. M. Lucas M. M. Mulder T. B. Nimmo P. W. Phillips L. C. Smith D. G. Taylor R. Umland H. P. Weisert E. T. Weld J. Whitney I. J. Wilke f lMl y. y•Nv; Vi %vy4vv• y• Charles E. Griffith Captain E. Llovd Jones Scond in Command Company M FIRST LIEUTENANT G. H. Noh SECOND LIEUTENANT H. K. Dwyer FIRST SERGEANT E. B. Hiltner SERGEANTS H. H. Fulk M. W. Johnston CORPORALS V. W. Carlson D. D. DcFord C. W. Holmquist R. B. Linskop E. B. Phillips R. U. Reed J. W. Stenner C. Wcckbach R. A. Weingartner PRIVATES H. S. Adams C. Ashburn D. K. Ayrcs D. G. Barber F. J. Bell R. J. Bell L. L. Betts W. S. Bruce C. E. Busby W. A. Calder E. L. Carlson N. C. Carlson M. B. Carver H. E. Coats L. T. Dill E. E. Drake L. C. Fastabend V. H. Fleming E. Gicnyer G. H. Gohde H. E. Grace G. V. Hager C. F. Hille L. A. Holmes H. H. Howe G. Hrdhcka G. A. Innes R. H. King P. H. Koeller R. A. Krall R. A. Krause R. R. Kroemcr J. D. Kucera J. F. Lawrence P. J. Lawson L. J. Legg L. L. Lind R. M. Lodwig L. T. Lowe W. R. Marrow E. E. Matschullat W. F. Matschullat H. C. Mat;en M. V. Mills L. B. Mintum J. W. Mitchell F. Morris H. Morrison P. W. Morton T. D. Mundorf T. Nishikawa E. L. Perry C. E. Poppe A. A. Poska L. B. Quaintancc F. W. Ress G. Roscberry W. J. Schcpman W. J. Seclev W. E. Sims ' W. Simic E. S. Smith R. E. Stalcy J. V. Still C. L. Swanson S. J. Taylor M. W. Thomas E. Turner D. H. Underwood D. W. Utter E. E. Walker F W. Walters W. S. Watkins W J. Wells L. C. Wolf T R Wood A. Wostoupal D. M. Zimmerman In " T? S G ?r? in r 1 y, IF! TTTTr IjlJhat is this so-called Man (and woman) down through the ages have exi erienced a great delight in laughing over the stories told on one another. Of course not laughing as heartily when the joke was on them, but nevertheless laughing. (They had to in order to keep their self respect.) So my dear readers, this section is dedicated to " you all " in order that you may laugh at one another. No guarantee is of- fered that this section will give anyone a " kick, " although if taken literally some may feel that the guarantee should have been offered. Feeling that some directions are necessary in order to get the pi ' oper enjoyment from the reading of this bunk, one of the editors has kindly consented to make out a key: 1. Open the book to the student life section only when in the seclusion of your own room. 2. Make sure that the door is tightly bolted, otherwise someone may notice your facial expression when you find your true self re- vealed on one of the printed pages. 3. After finding your secrets (which you thought forgotten) dis- closed, practice laughing. Then perchance you may be able to fool someone into thinking the book was wrong. We doubt it!! Owing to the rules laid down by the censors we are forced to make some explanation of pages 512 and 528. As you will notice the pages in question bear black blotches over certain portions. These two places really contained some prize material. Bad, very bad, in fact so bad it had to go, and all that is left for vou to eaze upon is the remains. " May they rest in peace. " The very touching pastoral scene on page 482, was also very hard to get by the censors. At last they compromised, saying that if we got the permission of both parties in question they would let it pass. A reporter was innnediatelv dispatched to the person who occupies the background. His permission to print this scene was not easily obtained. He consented with reluctance because he understood re- fusal would delay the printing of the book. The permission of the other individual could not be obtained as the reporter learned that he had just made a hurried trip to South Omaha and was not ex- pected to return. As you see, the picture was printed. The censors then decreed that the editor of this section should pay for the al- terations. We have done so cheerfully. (?) Well, " that ' s that " ; now we can let vou start in on this iiM yiAS «v«vy }V«vy4VV4 S Jgrnr. tV " " i i things offered in a Tcv j ' you like! fm is LINCOLN, NEBRASKA MM y y yivy. » V4 84vy y« y ■ " ' ' ' » j " » ' « ' «»« « " « " " ' " ' J _ i [I iff! I! HOTEL LINCOLN Headquarters for University Social Affairs THE GARDEN ROOM SECTION OF MEZZANINE One of the Outstanding Good Hotels of the Midwest OPERATED FOR YOUR COMFORT BY EPPLEY HOTELS COMPANY A i yA ' Av ; y; yyA ' A M I I y y ' i ' ' THE PAN-HEL TRIANGLE Or THE PARTY WAS A BIG SUCCESS Meet Mr. Marion Woodaid, Mr. Clayton Cioar, and ,Mr. Kalpli Inland. Tlicsc yoiuifj.stcr.s wlio so clcvt ' ily appointed tin- I ' an-Ik-lli-nic Hall Connnitti-i ' , witli llic assurance iIimI those wlio did llie exeellent work of diM-oratin , tieki ' t selling and eveiythiufi Init handle the linanee, woulil he rewarded l y nuMubcrship to the long deceased, newly organized Kosmet Klub. They deserve honorable mention in the tjifta-gab .soeiety. This trio of chairmen are slickers in every sense oi ' llii ' " woid. " What beeanu ' of the receipts of the I an-llcl I ' .all . ' Why weren ' t the tiek. ' ts Validated. ' Do we have to answer that ([lU ' stion foi ' you. ' (loar, eonie out from be- hind that mask. We sec you, though your head is down in the sand. and Woody carried the burden of making announeenn ' nts and assuring re- ward to those who slaved for tiir ' ■iiiillion and one " I ' .all eoiundttee. (!oar talked to the l{adio Ainiounei r, I ' .uli Craig, and managed the incoming greeii- baid s. Just how many were foxe l by buying tickets no one but these three shall cvei- know. Yet, maybe thi ' Sluiiandoali Hank could tell us. ' Anyway, the party was a grand succiss, esi)eeially to you who handleil it so well. ' Tis a good thing you moneyed men dodged the nanu ' of Kosmet and worked inidei- the iiaiiie of I ' aii-llel I ' .all Conuuitfee or Kosmet never would me r«ins1:il( l. nh. well, we are glad to know that you iloimled heavily to the Student i{elief Kund. ( ' ongrat idations foi ' g.ltinn away with it. Mow did you ever make the grade? S liG fariiiGr of ioda- proxidl ? •jl GacliGs Ills son lia-t liis o 7n failiGT -ta-ucjli liim — io -us© a John DcenrG PlovC?. m r °™ . John Clay Co. 6ir LIVE STOCK COMMISSION OMAHA |J 1 1 ! Established in 1886. Located at all Leading Markets. Financially sound but Kmded for the Bft further protection of their customers. The Clay Way is the Safe Way atJ i..i . iii i..L»jo .IJ..UW..U. A firm you can safely buy thniugh and sell through. QUEEN V. ROYCE WEST Our I ' harniinK little Koyct- has at last conie into her own. Yoti know we jjirls liavi ' always hlaiiicd the " rornhnskci " liccausc Koycc wasn ' t ])ut in the hiauty sect inn two years ago. Just plain jealousy is tile only way we could aceouni for it. Hut now tile best of all ( Oil I We rirls are so liajipy) Hoyee is ;oiiig to be May Queen, (ioody!! (!oody!! Such an in nocent little thiufj. Always so neat, and jiolite. Why shouldn ' t Hoyee aet as • ueeii on this liaiipy day of (hiys? Can ' t you Just see our ( ueeii on thai day as she ascends her throne, amid the cheers of the ladies. ' The ( ueeii will probably be dressed in iiink (the ( ueeii loves pink :iiii| it iiiatclies the coinplexi(Ml so well. ' li, you Kappas and Tlielas — look what voii missed!! •M• y. ' •vw • v• y• y• y• yi y• ! 4 y ™ . PIONEER GLASS CS, PAINT CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Distributors of NATIONALLY KNOWN, NATIONALLY ADVERTISED AND NATIONALLY DISTRIBUTED LINES OF MERCHANDISE BENJAMIN MOORE COMPANY ' S PURE LINSEED OIL HOUSE PAINT SANI-FLAT AND MURESCO MURPHY VARNISHES AND ENAMELS BOSTON VARNISHES AND ENAMELS CABOT ' S CREOSOTE SHINGLE STAINS BARRELED SUNLIGHT DU PONT DUCO DAVIS COFFEE SHOP 108 NO. l; tli and 1:? M) O Nts. Double-Decked Sandwiches Home Made Pastry Chicken Pies Unexcelled Coffee DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS Slides and Slide Boxes Laboratory Supplies Kostka Drug Co. 14.? So. llth St. liiiii ' iiln. Nehr. Theo. Lichen Son COSTUMERS Costumes for Plays, Pageants, Etc., at Reasonable Rental Rates OMAHA, NEBRASKA On your birthday send your Mother FLOWERS Frey Frey FLORISTS l:?.?« O St. LiiKoln, Nehr. Eslablislu-d ISS; I. tiM Wi4 w «?v«y»vy« y4 y4 ■ ' ' ' ' ' j - j ' ' " ' ' » » ' ' ' I ' »» ' " ' T™ " ' . ASK FOR Candy for Every Occasion . GILLEN a? BONEY . iii ' ' Good Candy Makers LINCOLN. NEBR. ' i- ' ' :V-. ATTENTION ! 1 am August ( ' . Il( liri(|uist, a i)rc- arniiiii for tin- many who know. 1 am from Oak- land, Nebraska. I am tlu ' fiiiy who is K ' av- iiitr no stcnw unturned in the Military De- part incnt, and wiuini you sec in the hlnc uni- form .Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- day, ] ' ' riilay and .Satui ' day of eaeli week. .Vow, d in ' t you think I lill out a mean l»usl ? If you have failed to sec my service stripes, my I ' ershinfi Ritle and Seal)l)ard and Hlade hai ' s, di-oj) out in front of Social Scieuc- i)uilding after the next hour and take a s(piint. If I am not there I can be found in the Military (Uliccs of Nebraska Hall either crcatinji a bifj noise willi the 1 . M. S. and T. or eausini; an evi ' rlasliny; aii- current in my own dii ' cction. Tliaidvs to those wiio have } ;one befiU ' c nu ' and made me what 1 am today, for I am an ollicer in both ltasi - and . d aiii-ed ( ' ourse Imiiornry societies. Attain, must I be emphatic, I am Autfust ( ' . liolm(|uisl. The jfirls fall for mc in my uniform, the ollicers seem to be catching on to my manner of leapin ; forwai ' il in the rille eoi-ps, but even so, I think I oui lil to be higher than I am and who knows, if ) eople don ' t lind ciut how iluinb I reall.N ' uiii pi iliaps I i:in loiilinue beinir a wet ap|tlc. MM M.vy« i« «v« y. ViW« y« yi yiViNy 1- I I II ' t " " ' ' ' » ' » ' " ITT- ' ' ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ■ ' " . ' I JTABLISHED 1618 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for School and College a Specialty Send for BROOKS ' S Miscellany BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT f i i- SARATOGA BILLIARDS BOWLING Lincoln ' s Finest Recreation Parlor Eleventh and P Streets C. N. MOON B-6120 Our increasing business with the Fraternities and Sororities shows that ours is not a false standard of FINER FOODS FINER SERVICE GROCERIES i Special Attention to Luncheons and Banquets Phones— B-1540, B-6052 CAFE IN CONNECTION GRAND HOTEL EUROPEAN Coiner 12th and Q Streets CHRIS ROCKE, Proprietor CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS ( MAKK()TTK.S ILI.K, VA. Mimiifacturers nf llliIH-CKAIH: UN ' IFORM -|.i THi;s I.N SKV . . ri DAUK m.ri-: siiai i:s l-..r i!. lV. NAVV AMI DTIIKK rMl ' dltM I ' I ' KI ' OSKS ANTi THIO I.AItCKST ASSliltTMi: " AM) moST CiUAI.rTV CADET GRAYS IrMludini; IIimxi- i»i ' iI hi IIu- I ' Slut. .Mllllaiy Aruili ' iiiy. ut VVfHl I ' niiil iili l ..||i. l -ii(lltiK military HchunlH of ilx- r .uiilr rllxMl mill ■i-i ' il ■ .. Ihr I iiilvis I ■iltiT-.lli or i ' lirii.kii Better Than Seems Necessary PURE SOAP SOFT WATER N ' c darn your socks and sew on the buttons. Globe Laundry LEE AGER lllll I. St. riioiu- I!.(i7.-,.-, TUCKER - SHEAN M M I At n i{iN i .ii; M:i.i:it MANUFACTURERS OK Sorority and Fraternity Pins and ( " rests, (lass Pins, Rings, Fobs, Presentation Jewels, Medals and Badges ORICINAL DESIGNS IN fOl.ORS ANI ESTIMATES FURNISHED FREE We carry in stock a full line of Ix)ving and Trophy Cups i.iNtoi.vs (H.iHosT sn i)i:nt M ri ' i.v STOKK I ' or :!. ' i ycnrH, itttHlrntM from I ' vcry i4rhfM l And riillriti hiivf IDtintl fiur Hfi ' vlr - iinil iiui pllf ii of thr vrry b, !, M idinln will Drill n hiwl of •uiriKnilionii in vmilimt Ion k ' lriK nnil Hupplli ' it nnil •liroiiillonii for thr uaual •prlnu •..•h.« l runrli.m». (Iiir lint ' iif Coinmi ' nrt ' mint Invllnllnnii nnil N m - Canla III. llniT Ihiin I ' viM thin yrar. I ' liy UK II vi ll whili ' you nri ' in l.ini-.ilii I I2;j • ' ()■• siitH«t ' liiiiif iu:(. ' tii«l I Mjm yM a ' y A y y) y a S! w M .■ r. GISH AND CAMERON RUN CAGE TOURNEY Or A LITTLE CHILD SHALL LEAD THEM Two youn slcrs clcvci ' ly pildtcil tlie Nebraska high school iiaskcthall playrr.s thi-im h tlic annual i-nar tnunicy held under the auspiees of the lluskei ' Atlilclic niana ( ' rs in llie new I ' Mi ' st Trust I)uildin ; ' , known as the {■ ' ield House. It was none othei ' than our own thrift ai-tist, l i .zie Bee Wen- dell Camei-on who jiai ' ked his hat and coal in the Athletic ()riiees to assist and oversee the hoop elassie. The duties of four men did this, one and only, Windy till, thai is, in his own estimation. And I ' ight here might we ex])laiu the Windy signification. Windy came into prominence shortly after he got his gale under control dur- ing the past football season when lie cari ' ied bats and halls fi ' om bench to bench for the coaching staff, held water jiails on into the night and breezed about the gridded tni ' f as though none other than the winds could blow as he . And quite so, blow bugle, blow, keep the wild echoes fiyiug. Windy you ' ve tooted your horn until its sweet melodies have completely faded. The tournament was without its thiills save the day that Cameron took ihe reins from Athletic Direetoi ' tlish. Can you take a peep into the future, see Windy placing Raish, Mclntyre and Olerich as coaches of Xebi-aska ' s teams. Will W " endell carry on the policy of Bob Russell and make 8ig P]ps coaches, as is now the pi ' actice of the Sig Alph chapter, like Russell made the Sig Eps referees in formei ' state high tournaments? That is the (luestion. The requirements for coaches now-a-days is that he is a frateinity man with a diamond shaped pin — " oi ' have a heart for a change, " says Windy. Strictly Chemically Pure Sulphuric Acid Hydrochloric Add Nitric Acid Aqua Ammonia Grasselli Grade C4 Standard eld Wgh for S6 " years . AVyA T ATA J JA W T AVyA WJA A A A A ' g f 7 1 J. RAYMOND TOTTENHOFF I ' M " stands foi ' jaiiitoi-, the luitflit of liis iiittllimiifc) I ' .oy, hiiiit; iivii- that rii Mi of tliiinis and jjlacf it on the licad of tlii l)i};-lnad d, silf-satislicd ({lotist who is Xhv liickii-st man in tlu- world, lloiu-si- ly, {{ayniDMil, you do fall into some of tlic most paying i)ositioiis — first it was ihf CoinhusUi ' i- banquet of 1925 at which tiinc you passed the eijiai-s juter the dinner, and later eounted up the iron men you drew out of the treasury for your share (the lion ' s) of the proceeds. And now it ' s a very attraetivi ' {firl from out west who draws her " so niueh " a month or week, owns a Fm-d eouije that you use as your pony, and shows sifrns of beinji a {ireat finan- eial investment. It ' s funny how you i)ieked her of all the girls in school that you could have had, rushed her from the v» ' ry start and finally, hy your win- nint; ways caiitui-ed her on that Manhattan trip, and now you ' re fixed for life. Voii will tlu ' liandsiime {i " lth ' ii I ' l ' st fiifX- You ' re lucky, hifj hoy. I sui)])ose now you wou ' l even condescend to giivc us that lunul-shaking tr ' " « " i ' t- ' m ; that you usually give the boys. May you live a long and I ' H tSI ' KROl ' s life, and lielj) the Kai)|)a Sia; liovs pay for that big house as often as you i-an with a w i)itli- liili ' (•(iiitriliiilioii fi-om the family i)ur-sc. DEPENDABLE SERVICE B ' 178 Capital Engraving Co. 319 SO. 12 " ST. LINCOLN. NEB. i.--.—— --.— - •._.—• . — " 5wyiy yM iyMy !A ' i iyj ' jy gW!! 1 BEACHLY BROS. The People ' s Grocery •i; KI{YTHI. (; FOR THK TAI5M ; 1450 O Street GESCHWENDER ' S MARKET Choicest Meats 1450 O Street Wood -Oswald Company LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS Plione Iarket (»:{20 Live Stoik Kvchaiifte IJuilding Stock Yards Station OMAHA, NEH15ASKA Buy Mileage STATE OIL CO. lOILS, B Fifteen Stations in Lincoln Better— By Miles KRAUSE CORNICE ROOFING CO. Distributors of Brabei ' s, Manville and Barrett ' s Asphalt Shingles and Roofing Materials. THE FIELD HOUSE ROOF WAS SUPPLIED BY THIS ' FIRM !12 So. 9th St. lJ-4413 IJXCOliX, .VKHUASKA . " f " t »H in " ' ' ' « H T II mr 1 I ' iiMMMiMMKiM if ir t ' MAVIAVf ;AfA » ' ' f ' I ' ' t ' .IAVtMiy- i;AfM|Mf ' n ; -f - ' f " f -» " f ' College Book Store ; INTERIOR li STADIUM JUST TO REMIND YOU! That in 1925-192(i the NOTABLE EVENTS WERE Forty thousand at Thanksgivins ffame Opening " of the fine new Field House World ' s record made by the 880 relay team Locke again tied world ' s record in lOO-yard dash " U " Hall condemned and partly torn down Station " A " Postoffice moved to College Book Store Morrill Hall begun W. A. A. (Ice?) Carnival The stirring questions: L To Rent a Ford or Walk 2. To Drill or not to Drill (everybody interested but students) Eight o ' clocks are held before breakfast np:bkaska NOTRK DA.ME RED LONG ' S COLLEGE BOOK STORE STIM- " FA( ES THE CAMPUS " r :»V »v »v »vr »Vy »w k ik ' i »vr»VY »vy kvi kvi kv kvi »w »vy vy »vy »vy kvi »vv » »v »v »v » ' » »v , »i , » w » i , »i , » ' » »IM y. «yiW« y.V. V• Wy. yi 4 : i M ». ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' » " " ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' » ' ' I J College Book Store KANSAS GIRLS JUST TO REMIND YOU! This has been a wonderful year at Nebraska. The year started off with a bang when our football team para- lyzed " Red " Grange and his teammates, then at the last of the season tied the Notre Dame team in a knot. The basketball season went over nicely and good ma- terial for next year was discovered. The track season will be one of the most successful in Nebraska ' s history. Oh, yes! — and we feel sure that the scholastic average of the University has improved. FIELD HOUSE RED LONG ' S COLLEGE BOOK STORE STILL " FACES THE CAMPUS " W mwmwmwmwm mmrmwmwmwwmwm mm m i , ; .y ;y i.y y; yji.ys y i. W. O l!.£.r!_L ■ U ALU UttlVit,SITr OP ME»l,AJt.A. ifT ' .i Davis Wilson, Architects We wish to extend to the many readers of the 1926 " Cornhusker " a hearty greeting and let them know that we too are, in a manner, help- ing toward the upbuilding of a Greater Nebraska. Let us help you figure on the cost of construct- ing what you desire. Our facilities for handling this type of work will |)k ' ase you CONTRACTORS BICKEL University Place CONTRACTORS " V 5 A-yM ' w M iyjiyM y ' y STANDARD CHEMICAL MANUFACTURING CO. Egg-a-Day JOHN W. GAMBLE, Pies., U. of N., 101 : BENJ. HARRISON. V-Pri s.. U. of X., l!ii: ' llif iihal plan- li select your ;i ' a liiali( ii I ' lcsfiit FENTON B. FLEMING .li; VKI-KK 1 14: . () Street RAG FEED The traditional Raggcrs Banquet is a great aft ' aii ' . First : — The seloct few arc notified of their election to he one of the guests. Second: — Tlicy gather at the appointed ) nvv long liefoi ' c it is tijiie set, and stand around looking happy. THE " RAGGERS " BANQUET Tlu ' select few were secretly notified of their election lo l)c one of the guests. They gathered at the designated place long before the time set. They stood around and looked happy, either waiting for ]Mr. I. M. (my, my) Fogg or Wilbur Cxaffney. Ed. llorrow says, " Let ' s go in and eat. " The rest beam on him and surge toward tables. Pick up " Raggers " and read them, meanwhile covertly watching every- liody else in the hopes that someone will start eating. Listen to six or seven .short, dry toasts. Business manager makes the hit of the evening by passing out tickets to the better shows, and everyone goes off feeling that the evening wasn ' t en- tirelv wasted. Make School Days Sweeter With a box of MRS. STOVER ' S HlXJ. ' VLOW ( A.NniKS l:{21 " () " Street F.iiKoln, Xehr. READ and REMEMBER! The biggest part of shoe trouble is caused by improper shoe repairing. I,et us Iielp you to oorrect your feet. City Shoe Rebuilding Co. i:?1 o. 12111 St. .1 iMi ! ;y4vy ' «Ny. «vy4 $ 4 . ' ' ' ' ' ' XX. ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' » ' ' ' I ' tJ ' » ' «« ' ' ' ' ' ■ IT I SUNNY PEARSALL I ' ictuii- a cicaluic, tliltiiifi liitlicr ami aiioii witli svvaii-likt- iiuivc incuts, laiiiatiiifi lia|)i)in(ss aiul kindliness ulicifvcr sin- ii vs, a charnnn ' , I ' li ' ant fjirl who docs not l)elon{f down here witii us mortals. Vision Iut fair and fiaKili ' , j-von as the famous fair Elaine, a dicam-fiifl who seems unrea too wondcrfnl foi- human coiK-cption. That cieaturc is NOT Sunny Pearsall No, l(ar iciidi IS, think of sonu-thinfj entirely the opposite of what you ha « just created, and yoii h:ivc tins torn-hoy who has found a hom ' at the Ka) i)a Kap])a (ianima house The worst fri jlii we ever had was the other day when we almost ran into lu ' r and she stared jrlassily at us as we passed. Oh hoy I C ' ouKratulations Kappas?? Light and the Student In the olden days, students studied by pooi-. flickering, un- reliable light. It was either fire-light, candle-light or an oil-lamp. Today, you have never-failing, ellicient and sullicient light — electric light. Under this good light, your eyesight is conserved and studying is not nerve-racking. Think of the many pleasures afforded by electric light and electric .service today. It is, indeed, a great .servant of mankind and an ally of industry. Nebraska Power Company ilU UMUUIUMMMUMUJIUlMUUMMMUMUMaai, When in Omaha Hotel Conant 250 Rooms with bath - Rates $2 to $3 fi w fwmw mr f mmrm wwmwm rmwmw AN ALPHA FOR GOVERNOR?? The Alpha O ' s have entered the realms of polities with a vigorous enthus- iasm. All fourteen of their sophomores turned out at the last election. (Aftei ' being promised at least one office.) Their inability to get more than one of- fice merely shows their amateur methods. But still, could any soroi-ity hope to outwit the Delta Wlioopsilons in an election? It is rumored that the D. U. ' s gave this one office to them so the girls wouldn ' t tell all they knew about what transpired. The girls have a got)d start toward iiolitical fame. One can ' t blame them for going after it, because a sorority really owes it to itself lo be noted for something and, — well, all of the sororities can ' t be social bi-ight lights. Ill MM yi !4vy.vyiiwy4vs 4 ' « y4 DO YOU KNOW? l( tliri-i- is any •lirl who liasii ' t riildi-i ill Ncnid ' s can — have hope for t - Tliftas rated a lilt. Tlic I ' i I ' liis an- ai)t to have tliii-e dii ways in tlic future to eare foi ' tl |iin intal e. Hotli tile Tuxedos at the A. T. O. hous were used tile lliflill of the Aljjh Delta I ' i formal. (lood iild ••Aiidie " closed up the night of the Sijr Alph formal. The Sif; Kp driveway lias unlimitid l)arl inf . WEILER ' S MARKET QUALITY MEATS SUPREMACY! In the different fields of busi- n e s s there are those who bend their every effort toward the manu- facture of a dis- tinctly s u p erior Product. GOOCfi PRODUCTS are manufactured for those users who desire only the best. ;()()( II MiM.i ; Aj i:i. i: AToK ( o. ;() )« II loon I ' lEoiH »Ts it). SHOCKING! ! The POPs figure they got a raw deal from the " Xehraskan. " Aftei- going to till ' troiihle of having a girl get shoekeil I hy electricity) while in the hath till). lluir jin ' ss agent eoiildirt e eii get a story of it ill the " Kag. " They had c |)ecti l to get, at least, a streaiin ' i- head. I ?g Paint! Glass! Varnish! Look lor the label Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. A GUARANTEE OF Ql ' ALIlY Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. O.MAHA FRANK W. JUDSON. District Mgr. We licanl that this gazook who is such a pride and jiiy of the Phi Sigma Kappa house, iiauied V. Royce, made a hot with a fraternity brother that h " would make every sorority formal this year. I ' nfortunately he was not in- vited to one, but hv 4;ot to the i)ai-ty b ' taking a bid away fi-om a fri ' shiiia ' i wild was invited to the said pai ' ty. He won his liet of course and kept up his reputation for crashing parties. It is very gralit ' ying t(i the school to know that at least certain individuids (in the caiii| us take enough interest in the bigger things of school life to sup- ]iort the junior election. AVe have ne -er seen such a parade of odd, pecnliar-shaix ' d girls as is found any iiKU-ning in front of Social Sciences when the Thetas strut their stidT out in front for the hoys. It is laughabb — I wonder if the girls in (piestion reali .e what a weird s|)eclacle thi ' y make when three or four of iheni get to- uether. The Place Where Everybody Eats Take Homt Some of Oui Famous ACME CHILI Established irnjll Corner of Fourteenth and O Streets OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 1 1 s Somethinu New and P vciythinu Improved in School Supplies Latsch Brothers — STATI« . KI{S — II IK (I Street I.INCOLNS I.AKGE.ST SUPPLY STOFtE RICHARDSON DRUG COMPANY Exclusively Wholesale OMAHA WORDS THAT CO TOCKTll Kii WALL PAPER, PAINTS, GLASS GREEN ' S Sullivan Transfer and Storage Company :{. ' o Nil. Nili SI. Hiiil « ' . I(. g. l;iiumit: - l: x iii I ' lioiK- lt-21ll — Day ■■ iulil City and Cross Country Moving Up-to-I)ate Service W I- iiiak)- A s|M ' iiMll III MINI ' l aui:au - ( ' lii : ' • l.dvc iin ' , liivr my ihifi. " Oin.tra: " Oh, II , I cairt. I ;il ways liatctl Ralph Rickliy. " Thi ' Thctas arc liavin f a ti-rrihlf linir tcacliiiif!; one of tlu ' ir fivshiiicii to illhalr. Xilii-.iska liiiilds a huiHliTcl fhousaiid I ' icl.l iioiisc. l) -aii of the I a v S ' liiiol iiiiisidcrs iilTcr I ' lom l ' cnn yl- vaiiia. Clainis faciiitiis hnv aro not Mjiiiropriati ' to coiuhict a hiw st-hoo]. Is tlKlT ;i l.iw s -liool . ' NEW LOCATION of tho Co-Op Book Store Kast of the Templo 1229 K Street i p _ HELLO! B-1128 E. T. SCHMITT Hailiiitor, Keiidei- ami Ucxly Work Service — Coiiitesy — Woi ' knian.ship 162;i O St. MiKolii, el)r. Bartholomew " Houdini " or the Man With Dual Personality. Not only ;i man of the world, bnt a dclvt ' l ' inlii the innrfinost secrets ( ( 1lliuu-s. A list i)f the sueeessfnl aceoni- l)lishnients of tliis indixidual woull literally fill volnnies. Indei-stands the jii-oper use of an apai ' tnient kitchen. Knows the fine) ' points of ijicnicini; ' . lias the record of Si ' oins ' throutth " TOS " do(U-s withoni the nse of a key. Knows when anil when not to use eli ' vators. LOU HILL COLLEGE CLOTHES •HIGH CL.VSS BUT OT HIGH PRICED " 1309 ) STHKKT (Up a few steps and turn to the lett ) riioiie IJ-oO a l-iiicoin, N ' ehr. Chas. W. Fleming Jeweler — Diamond Merchant Gift Counselor 1;{I1 «) St net OI ' TU Al DKl ' .Ain ' MK.NT JOH.N K. . ' VYUKS Uegistefed •PERSON. L OPTICAL SERVICE ' Good Eating Candy That Everybody Likes We are building our reputation on Quality anti will never sacrifice it. That ' s why the demand for RICHMOND ' S CANDIES is constantly increasing. I ' layKroiiiiil K(|Ui|iiiU ' iil Tevtbo.iks .ii«! ; s» Fiuniture Quality Scrvirc OMAHA SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. r i BOYER AND DUNKER TRAIN FOR ATHLETICS The two I ' lii Delta Tlxtn ii|)liiil(l(i.s nl ' tlir atlilctii- staiuliirds at that nioin- iiif; lioiisc, (iiic and only .Jack ISoyii ' , and the all-fxcci)li(inal CliarU-s liiinkei-, train consistently lor the {rridiron. I ' .oyer at the rai-e track in tin- vicinity of I ' awnee City ( vher ' s the city) and tiie l)nid er at tiie Rockville asylum, niaj lie t ' oinid woikinji tiieir muscular talents into shape foi- coMiiii}: tests on tin battle field. Now wc iiii ' ilil iiienlinii that I)nid er eanie into the i-anks of the I ' hi l»el ' hoartlinji tahie throu-rh his nn |nieted ctTorts at the known Ft. Sni-llin}; in the year 1!)24. Dnidver, who could scarcely fret into ids hirjjc sizi- uniform hecanse of his niaidy i)iiysi(|iie, invited the furiiierly wi ' ll iikeil Juntie (Youiifice), Briid erholT (lontr deceased), and Jack Hoyer (his co-athlete at ihe Coloseuni) to i)artake of the iliiuieapolis Minnehaha Pale. Tlie Minnie stands for .Minnesota nectoi- and the liahn for the foolintt of the Phi Delta hoys. It was not as pale as supposed liiit caused the eye-sigiit to fade in favor of the camp iiospital follow iui; liid.penilence Day e ' iel)rati()ns on the part of this self-rusher. I h, yes, Stryker fell hard, ton, foi ' lie was present at the eiicanipnient. . s the sumnii r drew to a (■lo r the l)uiik( r la l iiad set himself up for a Phi Delt |)led f ' hiittoii which lie recei -ed the Inllow inii fall wlieli, you rememher. the ' iiun i-c tialp failed to attract the rushecs. Will, r.oyei ' and Dunker, in tiie pink of condition, started out U - the |)i}fskin L-anie When Dunker liisl saw the hall it appeared as an vfin for he was so used to playiuii about witii tin ' e ns. Latir, after the s(piad picture liad appeared in the newspapei-. Dunker persuaded I ' .oyer to fade out of tile s|)otli iit towards 1 )| and the follnwin i yr;ir towards dear old . udi- torium. o I ' .oyer, you may, if you }fe1 ailvice from Stryk ' r, some day amount to something, and Dunker, if you could only live at Snellin;; and burn the oils of e,-irl, ' nnniiinii as in I ' lnnn r limes, ymi niiyht fid away on our campus away off, w c iinan. Don ' t cock your head loo soon, old boy. You oufih; to letter- about the lirjie Shostak does anv »av. f i 1 J™T FACTS THAT REVEAL South Omaha ' s Superiority As a Live Stock Center 1. South Omaha is Nebraska ' s home market. The money remains in Nebraska. 2. South Omaha is the most centrally located of all the larger markets in rela- tion to the com belt. 3. At South Omaha there exists the greatest demand for all classes of livestock. 4. Feeders from Maryland, the Virginias, Tennessee, Kentucky, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri, Illinois and Kansas rely to a great extent upon Omaha as the source of their feeder supply. 4. At South Omaha, eastern feeder demand meets the western supply, and where supply and demand meet there is always the best market. 6. The livestock interests at South Omaha are constantly on the lookout for any improvements that will tend to increase the marketing of livestock at this great, nationally known market. 7. Packers on the Atlantic coast are constantly placing a greater percentage of their business on the South Omaha market. 8. South Omaha has achieved the reputation of supplying the finest feeder cattle and sheep in the world. 9. The physical facilities of the UNION STOCKYARDS COMPANY at South Omaha are unexcelled. 10. The service rendered by the commission men on the South Omaha market is unsurpassed anywhere. 11. There is a constant demand for feeder livestock of all kinds on the South Omaha market. 12. Railroad service has reached a high degree of perfection to and from the SOUTH OMAHA MARKET. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. OF OMAHA I i I A niainoiid I ' urchascd on Our Club Plan IS nothim; i.Kss than a savincs ACCOUNT. You will til ' surprlst ' d at I lit- nicp Ulnp you ran tiny for S. " 0.(Mt. S7. " ).(IO. SI )O.I)0, !(;l jr».0(l. !SI " ).(MI BOYD JEWELRY CO. lull I ' laii .l ' M-liis lot:.: () SI. Aiiiis iioin (idlil ' ' - Prosser Hall Frye as the Past. 1 Quoted in 189 — • ' Strp 1 y sti-j), cillr Sides a hiiiL; way. ■— Fi-yr. " I .lon ' t think. " —Ki e. SclicdtiU ■d to trivc i talk on ,! l).S( ' ll( lo-cDiivocatioii I)r0f rain : I. . T ilk Ktu.l. ' Mr. Fry. le hi VeUleile 1900 Sombrero riKl.i- • ' i ' lavs thai iMlhl iulerest lllrlil ••I ' sc !,()st ( I ' t ' tia lied) " ....l ' ' iy. 1910 Cornhusker " A r i.s just a had h ahit. " I ' r i " A iiiai has 11(1 s( ' iis( of INiiihst V ; a w ( man lias im (■nse (if 1 (■sly. 1925 " Tlic :t( vaiifafi ' ' r lii ' liifi educated is til It yon don ' t iiave lo know aiiytl dun. " The next best thing after a COLLEGE EDUCATION is an LWESTMENT in the SAFE and PROFITABLE Assets $9,000,000.00 1409 " 0 " Street Lincoln, Nebraska Tile ■■( ' ornhusker " |)lu tofira|ilier missed a j;ood iiieture one day early in . j ril when lOlleii llaliii niandied out ot ' Social Sciences to a waiting (iUdie iiioviiij«; van parked at tlic curl). She filled it. |)oes a fraternity expect to jfet any- wliere when they have a iiian like Art IJreyer to hold uj) as an cNample for t he ri-esliliieii . ' ( ' LKANIN(; IiEPAIKIN(; I ' KKSSINC DVLNC THK BUTTONHOLE 220 So. l:tili SI. )-l lt-l.-ilN Cornhusker ( loaners ■ 2 So. l:(ili SI. I ' liiiiii- l.-. ' M. ' W si ' KiiAi. . ' latvici-: TO sti ' dknts i tl yll y, v y (i v y wv4 y y(■ _ ■ ' i 11 ' " ' ■ " ' ' " " - " ' ' » ' ' » » " " ' ' ' " ' I 7 . TRIANGLE LIVE STOCK COM. CO. O.MAHA, XKIJH. ' VSKA CATTLE — HOGS — SHEEP ON COMMISSION BOOSTS FOR THE CORNHUSKER Si.stcr, do all Kapp IS have t 1 wear th (■if hat s tipiK ' d hack After an ( xti iisivt ' invcsti u. tion it has bc ' i ' i fdiuul that the liii ' s behind th e .Tiiti -iiiilitarv mov ■inellt u e some A - 10 th( ii ht they sli ould h i e been 1 (iiisiirs of i-omiiaiiirs GLOBE DELIVERY CO, 301 No. Eighth Street Complete Service Moving Shipping Packing Storage W. A. HAMILTON PAINTING and DECORATING Estimates Furnished FKATKII.XITY AND SOROItlTY WORK SOLICITED 227 No. nth Street I ' lioiies: Business l5-22.-).- , Hesideiic |{-22«4 SIGMA ALPHA EPSOLOM Mle ineiuliel ' of this literary society s])elh ' d the name of his fralernity (is | it that . ' ) in tha t way. We su iest that Ihe upperelassmeu in this orf ani ,ati(in | of style model s hold a spellino- dass winch will inci nde all the alle vd nn ' i: in the Innisc, and drill each one on simple spellini; , snch as Ei solom and otlu ' i ' words. A conrse in " Ilow to Wreck a Soi ' oi-i ty Ihmse " is not needed, when such big , buxom roundel ' s such as .John Oakes, :Milt Rickley and others ai ' c present. ' are should he tak ' n, liowe cr, in tin pi ' ocediire of wreckin , and tlie time ( lone, so that the guilty ones will not 1 e jirohibited from aijain entei ' inii the In use in question. POPULAR SONGS WANT A LITTLE LOVIX ' Elstei- THAT CERTAIN PAKTY The Phi I5rawl KVLini ' .dDY S P.AP.V 1 Polly I ' .arher i ill r 1 SERVICE FIRST In quality of Liofht and Power. Service First in our relations with patrons. Service First in meeting the demands and requirements of the most exa cting. Service in supplying you with the latest and best in Electric and Gas Appliances for Comfort, Conveni- ence and p]conomy. LINCOLN PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY Lincoln, Nebraska Did thr Tlic1;is finally y:c1 ciiiil frcsliiiii ' ii til lill tlirii ' seven i-donis . ' Why (lid (dadys tei- lea IkiiiI s(i ' nl V . ' What sorority diii ' s .Miss lli ' iipiier liih " : t(i : ' I wonder. . ilii-aska is slii l ' lint sur. ' ly ;;et- tinii rid iif all th. ' jioiid athletii ' e.iac-hes she e cr hail. ine liy one they hav III- are left lint. S • time, inaylie, their valne will he leali .e.l an.l tie eliaii}, ' ! ' in |iiilii ' y will linn lie renielteij MYSTERY! 1 Aim. my; tin- winm-rs ot prizes at the I ' an-llcllenie l ' all wiM- • Hoh.rt F. Craiii. Kalpli In-land, anil Marion Wi.ii.lar.l, three of tlie hosts to tile party. It looks like ; iml-ni) joii. Was it ? -o1, . -to Ready-to- Wear jiM.!:to ( LOTHINC; and SHOES Tor MKN and WOMKN T( iii:s — i i M( M N — ii: l:l.l: . lll ( i. ' .hl 1 (..hmI II. le HARRIS-GOARS I JI _ ALL OF THEM SWEET BOYS Can you iiiiagino such an outlay of CHILDREN as the Phi Belts presented at the " Daily Nehi askan " feed. Listen to this list : Stanley, Morrow, Van- Ai ' sdale, Boyer and Zimmer. Too bad, Jim, too Bad! That is the reason the boys I ' ank so well here at Nebraska. Newberg Bookstrom PLUMBING AND HEATING SEE US ABOUT SLYKER RADIATOR FURNITURE Phone n-fi489 1338 M St. The younger they are the haidcr they fall — what say Eleanor? Jimmy Lewis is turning to ])ai ' l(ii- athletics. Well, why not? " Stranglcr " is woi ' ld ' s champion. It runs in the family. The swing Joe Weir got at the i ii) Club luncheon was i-atlicr apj)i-(ii)riati Freshnum at Delta Zela liouse an- swering door when Y. Royee West called for his weekly date. " Won ' t yon come in ? " West : " Wliy, nii, thank you, I have my hat on: I ' ll just stay out liei ' e. " . F™: . ( . Q lsK for J[eai)wrgoo is H.B. I , Mlln- Harpham Brothers Co. LINCOLN. i:i!l! ASKA SEND US YOUR (GARMENTS THAT NEED CLEANING AND PRESSING " ■J ' -! ' rai ' in IJiinilii " SOUKUP WESTOVER Modern Cleaners In the 1905 Sombrero — 1 " (iUiTllScy .Inlics, :i D.K.IO. For a tVw sclci-t oius he pours tea. (iiifiMsiy .loiics, a I ' h.l)., Till ti ' ii A. M. you lu ' vcr see. " In the 1902 Sombrero— I n.l.i- " A (;,i!l.iy ..f Ndtcs Sp. ' ci es. " I ' lii) ' . r iiil)iiur. iiiiclillr .-ijiiil, oT IIk ' jiciuis Kozoaii, species Caiiaileiisa, iii)t;il)ly iiolilc, ilicliiiid to ilcxil ' s corUscrcws, holies o find a niaiiiinntli. (•••III Irctiiic ill tile dai ' U, lias wriltcii ' Kcvdalioiis ol " ; l- ' lasli Lijrlit ill .My Dafkciinl Class Hoolii. " In 1902 Sombrero IikI.t " IJullctiii I ' .oanl Want Ads. " " W A.N ' ri ' l ) N ' oiiiiy; iiii ' ii ill my classes. Clara Coiikliii. " 1 I ilk llM M ! • vy. • v• y• s ! •v• y« Mi ■ ' ' " " ' ' » ' » ' ' » ' ' » ' » ■ ' " iih ail f ;°™:. CATTLE HOGS Roberts Bros. Rose LIVE STOCK COMMISSION COMPANY stock Yards Station, Omaha WE BELIEVE THAT BUSINESS GOES WHERE IT IS INVITED AND ABIDES WHERE IT IS WELL TREATED H. H. ROBERTS, 1901 E. A. ROSE, 1901 A yH ' H SyiSyJS TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE 10 R RKNT New Royal -- Corona Four -- Remington Portable Used Typewriters of all standard makes sold on Easy Monthly Payments. Special Rental Rate to Students for the School Year NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY 12.-52 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska Phone H-21. " )7 Pickard Gets ' ' (word with four letters) ' ' Ndt iiiily has our Kliiioi- lici-miic tin- " I ' icador " of the most popular Kappa Sitjnia yearling, but slu- has also hr- ciiiiu ' most popular among the l i Beta I ' iii srirls. They have rc(|u ' slcd tlicir ])i-i ' si(lciit to iiiai c her d vlliii i alindr iiiitsidc llu- sorority domifil ' . fan it li( lj (aws( ' they arc tired of uiilockiM; llif door? Can it he hccausc she is too striel on enforcing smoking rules? Can it lie hecausc llic aninx maidens need her guidance. ' Can it he heeaiise the 1i-easury is (i c rlnaring ? •M• : . y.v i y. •v • y• y« yAV• " yi yi y• y• M ' . ' ' » ' ■ ' ' ' ' " J ' ' » ' ' »» « ' « ' n ' ' - ' ' ■ ■ ' ■ ■ THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Lincoln, Nebraska THIS BANK, ORGANIZED IN 1871, HAS SERVED STUDENTS AND GRADUATES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA CONTINUOUSLY IN A DEPENDABLE MANNER WITH OUR AFFILIATED INSTITUTION THE FIRST TRUST COMPANY of Lincoln, Nebraska WE ARE IN A POSITION TO OFFER A MOST COMPLETE AND VALUABLE FINANCIAL SERVICE 1 [ ROSEWILDE PARTY HOUSE CATKRINC; TO THE STUDKNT TRADK OUR RATES ARE REASONABLE 1126 P Street Phone B-66r)7 WE WONDER— Why till ' Student ( ' (Uiin-il iKistixJiu-d the second semester election. ' Why the imitiial love lietwcen Sammy St. .lolui and Janet Edmunston? If .Johnny Sciifoyer is twenty-one? Ilow Helen l!iauman can fool Hart Schoenenian, Dick I ' etei-.son, Elmer Thoma.--, John Ti-out and Joe Brown and fjct away with it all at the same time? Why tiic Ka])i)a Si}j is so popular durin r llome-eoniin r . ' If now that the Betas have donated window shades the Kapi)a I ' his won ' t he just a shade hettci- oflf. Wliy the dissention in the I ' hi (iani cha|)ter? YELLOW CAB CO. 5 CAN RIDE FOR THE PRK E OF B.3323 1018 M Street 1 ENSIGN TRANSFER CO. Baggage Checked and Delivered At All ilour.s B-3323 1 WE WONDER Who ever leard of I ' hi Si ;m a Kappa . ' If .Mary l.o u km ws hat it ' s all alxiut . ' Whal I ' .ol. 11... -a land uses fo • chasers , ' If l ' ;ni-llrll ellic s as l)i i a jo at other schools K it is here . ' if .M.Tiitt le|)ser will ever . uuount to anythin - ' • ' Mow many y;oi stuck three , ollars for ihr .Militai- V l!a 1. ' Why ihc S i: Al ills don " l u e; ir hats. ' What will lie t r next ne« or ;ani .a- lion . ' .Inst where all of the nnmex ' froni the I ' .-.nllrl part y went to ; Whv anvlu dv w ould want ti he a I ' hi .Mil. ' ,p . THE LUNCHEONETTE (Formerly Ledwich Tastie Shoppe) Twelfth and P Streets Specializing in LIGHT LUNCHES. FOUNTAIN SERVICE AND CONFECTIONERY STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS You will ahvavs find a welcome here. WE WONDER— Why llic Aljiha O ' s don ' t I ' Icct a ])uhli( ' ity iiianauor? How Dorothy Fairchiid cxci- made Pi Phi at X(_ ' l)ra.ska? How the Phi Psis happened to skip a week-end without gi inu- a house jiai-ty. ' How many knew that tlu ' i-e was a Sig ' Chi ehajiter here at Xehi ' aska ? What the " Alpha Delta Pis tell their rushees ? Where we could get hold of a Sig Alph recipe? What the Zeta Beta Taus talk aliout in fraternity uu-etinii ' If the Phi Psi hoys would have rushed Dorothy Cox if she hadn ' t iiad a vounoer hrothei ' ? YES —STILL WONDERING 1 Why som ■ of the 1) r. freshmen . ' Why the Kai)pas don ' l elect .Miss Pound Pl-esident and he done witli it? When i.o is P.uth ' i ' will complete hel- edueat ion . ' If Delia ' hi still ( xists around 1 ere . ' If Slick Mai-riam ' s Siu ' Chi pin i.- too heavy for Kddi ■ llillyard to ' eai ' any ni )|-e ? When the- Phi Delt.- are going to ( ■ome up on the ratin.L placai ' d? Who hold s the reifi ' iis at the Kapp; Sig house now th; t Richardson has tossed 1 U]) till ' S] lOngC: Coal=Lumber Distillate Any of the better grades you ' ll find at our place and we ' ll welcome your orders. WHITEBREAST COAL LUMBER CO. H»7 No. Ittli St. Phone lJ-;;2liS i IMTi;i STATKS DKIMOIK H;V CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Capital $200,000.00 Surplus and Pi-ofits 125,000.00 SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Y( l|- IVi ' Miiiiil Account Will Hi- A|i|i| ' - ImU-iI V. V. HACKNEY. Jr.. President L. C. CH.VPIN. Vice-President F. E. JOH.XSON. Vice-President E. E. EMMETT, Cashier FLOYD POPE, Assistant Cashier 1200 Street, Lincoln, Xebra.ska Our Plumbing Repair Cars ate equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your I ' lumbinK. GEO. H. WENTZ " Plumbers with a System " _B.1477— WE WONDER— 1 Wliy thr ( ttiiiiiii ai-ist(U ' riic ■? ir 11, iili;ii;i llcll lias cvcf 1)1 ell kissed? WllM is his tliiii r they call Zodiac t Why -Mi lulaiv denies tliiit he is an A . T. ( . II.. w a tc : alter at the l i Phi Kapi)a Delt Pack htnise ltd . ' can Wliy 1). II ( ' aiii])l)cll ami K.l I ' .r, IW 11 .1 iii ' l chaii ;e their iiaiin s . ' ir tl (■ .s i ;iiia Ka] ] as seiul ill a fi fc al ai ' iii licfore thcii- hon e l arti s ■} Vli III tlh ' (11 . ' I ' i K. . . ' s don ' t pi ■.I-.. IV •sh- Wli.i Ill ■ K.ipp.-i Dclts do with t iiiv Imnii matches? 1 IF SO— WHY? Was Cameo Kirhy, the renowiu-d poker playei- ' Yes, he was a Sig: Alpli. Don ' t tlie Alplia I ' his l)iiy a few ash ti ' ays? Did the laek of light at the U. V. fall party paralyze one of its members? Couldn ' t the engineers find a better name for Stan IleifP than mere Chief Engineer? Does Elsie Vaiidenburg i-eally love Warren Bnelianan oi- is it hv best she can do? Are Whitey Clai ' k and Sam Weller go- ing to open their beauty shopee? Will the next steak-fry bring Jessie Mitchell a pin? Doesn ' t Pauline Gellatly make up her mind between Miller, Yenne and Ley? She couldn ' t get cheated either wav!! O ' Shea-Rogers Motor Co. Authorized Dealers of All Ford Products CARS -TRUCKS TRACTORS - LINCOLNS Cor. 14tli and M Sts. Phone U-6854 — Particular cleaners for particular cleaning GOOD CLEANERS we want you to know us! t " O.J.FEE fm -— — ill I LAUNDRY Cleaning Bijss LINCOLN. - NEBRASKA I. iiM b . y. ' y. u »y4SS4 y« ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ » ' ■ ill i i ' « » » ■ ■ cl?:aning AND PRKSSINC; YOUR SUIT SAVKS ITS LIFE CRITTENDEN CLEANING DYE ORKS Phone H-:)2r)2 27th and K Streets RENT A NEW CAR DRIVE IT YOURSELF Huicks, Hertz and Velie Sedans — Fords Open and Closed m; v (Alts — vi: i i:i.i i;k CAPITAL AUTO LIVERY COMPANY .)illi M-sl » oiiuT i;i«- fiilli and I) St . Hull A. A iidci .- dm ni.iii.- l!-:i(()Mt Western Supply Company Lincoln, Nebraska Jobbfis of the following Nationally known high gi ' ade Flutnhing and Heat- ing materials : Kolili-i- Knanielwaii .Maddock ' .s Vitreous Chinaware Mueller Brass Coods KaKle-I ' icher Lead Auierican Ideal Boilers and Itadiators National Tube Co. Pipe .lohns-Manville Asbestos IModurts Ilecjiiest your dealer to use the above makes of materials in your buildings and avdifl future regi ' ets. 1 What would lie viiui- j;r;ul ' in au in t( lli ' ieiicc test? Try yoin- hn-k. ] -4 f. 2— ti ' ' f. :?— ftO ' r. 1. Who is liooflcfrtrcr at the 1). V. Imus.- ■1. Who is sli.ikiss at tin- Chi Oiiif{;a IlliUSf ' ■ ' ■ What is T. N. K. ' s .-hapt,!- lull t n : " Where are the nuts sttued in tl r winter. ' " Kd : ••Why, at tli - I ' hi Cam limise. (It course. " As usual the Kappas liave some of tl e bifjger girls in scluml. I un ' t eive i||), h.iys! TntteUhotV III 1 idr 111,, urade. WATCHES, DIAMONDS. SH.VER. .lEWELKV " The Newer TliinKS in Vonue " Quallly the HlRliesl HARRIS-SARTOR JEWELRY ( (). 1 :;:•:; o sne.i i.iii.-uhi. Niimiskn CORNHUSKER DRUG STORE LUNCHES SODA CANDY Thirteenth and N Streets Phone B 536fi OC BAUMAN X( ' t ill iiiii- ai ' i ' ay of liiniian woiulci-s is this wrak-cliiinicil, clciiaiit loiildnji individual wIki has hccoiiu ' a fixture on the Nehfasl a campus. I low lu; sur- vives is uiiii ' e than we can see. How anyone survives with him ai ' ounj is nioi ' e of a iiiafveh l ' iir ( e is heeomiuf; ' withei-ed and oeaeiated by age. But with those shortcomings he still makes a vain attempt to rate the V Phi and othei- dormitory pai-ties. THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC MXCX)I X, NKIJHASKA MUSIC DRAMATIC ART A LARGE FACULTY OF SPECL LLSTS Complete Courses in All Depaiimenls Full Inforniation on Request. .ADHI. X .M. .NKWKXS, Director 11th and R Streets PHlXTlXd EMBOSSING STAT TrtXERS GEORGE BROS. ' ' The Wedding Stationers 121:5 X street, Lincoln Phone H-1:{1: HOUSE Ol- (IIFTS BEArTIFr CORYELL OIL COMPANY " A HOME CONCERN " l sA j i y; vjyi yi y« yi y ■ ■ ' ' ■ ' III iii in »! ' ' » ' ' » ' » TTT JLI_I JiJJ 1 THE IDYL HOUR H. F. AUSTIN. Prop. I,iii ' i lii° Most l i|iiilur Dining and Refreshment Parlor VHi:i!K snoKNTs ii:kt i:{« . i. lacii .St. ll(iiu IS-KiSM Once upon a time there was a little boy v.iio lived in the little village of Dwight. Nebraska (it ' s out in the stale some place). He was a bashlul lad and his parents tried their best to get liiin to enjoy the g;rls. But he did not want to do that and he got as far as the University of Nebraska with the idea still in his head that the " gals " were the bunk. But there this little Jimmy got into an effeminate bunch of boys who carried dorines and enjoyed the coeil,- Sigma Chi changed him and from then on Ik- was a big hit with the girls. The only fault was that he liked to push Ills feminine coin panions around by their arm. And iiiobalil. until eternity we ' ll see this fat-faced IllH. ' sheik Dosek holding some girl up while hf escorts her around the cami)us or to soin social function wliich he iinrorliiii:iii ' l.v makes at times. Laura Diiili — jftt finish yiuir i-dtica- lion— Milt liicklev is otit of sclioni. ■■ ' ' l Alpiia Phis will have to ash tiays and disi-ejrard the clothes cluitcs, " savs l- ' ife Chief Hansen. Tech llijrh didn ' t };o so far in the national haskcthall toiirnaiiient — neither did they get so far in the intei- ffatefiiity cage cla.ssic. In otic imife year Kilitii .Mac won ' t see anyone on ouf cainims — except Ivlith Mae. When you need the best in Paints, Glass or Store Fronts you will find it at the WRSTKRN (iLASS cVc PAINT ( (). Coni ' i-al Ollic-f. Kijrlith aii.i K Stiei ' t.-i ?°gy TOWNSEND STUDIO Always Offering the Better Things in PHOTOGRAPHY 226 South ] 1 th Street " T ' reseri ' e the present for the future ' I IIM l ' .V!4vy.V. ' vy4V:4 y« • , TTI TTl ' fc ' ' ' •■ ' ' ' ' ' ' »» »»» " ' ' ' " ' T I 7 . QUALITY COAL - We make Special Prices on Coal for Fiaternity and Soioiity houses. See us before buying. HUTC HINS HYATT COMPANY Phone B-3275 Kstal)lishe(l 1X7(5 1(»1(» O Street Ben ' s Rent- 1 -a- Ford t i:i;i, M)s, ;i{Avs. ( HIJVSI.KKS . l» l()l{| S lOI KKVr PHONE B-5040 « Alts ASHi:i) !S1 .11(1 V. TSO. liACLKV. I ' loprietois liirs So. I7tli St. liiiK ' oln. Xehr. COX UNDERHILL COMPANY MODERN PLUMBING and HE. TIN(; I ' ltOMIT Sl :it l( I ' ) I ' llONKS «Mllrc lt.:{077; Itis. IJ-l2:tl l:{l No. I nil SI. I.liiiolii. l i. OUR BOY CLAYTON Ltiufi, peaki ' d nosi-il with friittiiiii ' i eyes seeking out oiic ' .s faults anil criticisinn them sih ' Utly i ut ailftjuatc- ly, and distinctly with siffnifiraiit •rlanccs and battering looks, (iliilinn swiftly over the dance floor like i (•ril)pli ' d rhinocerous with his beautiful " rcfivdar sw« ' ctic, " with th - key, ii - infi; to keep step with this nimble, tlcct- footcd l ' j)liaiit. This is oni- specimen, .Mr. (iiiiir, ffotii the Sijima ( " hi box-like striK-tiire on Sixteenth street. We nominate him for the feature i)lace in the I ' niversity of Nt ' braska .Museum, or shall We let him remain as kinj: of th.- Kap|)ii house? LOOK FOR TUF, W.ATFR.M.- UK E, IN VOIR HISTORY P-APFR Ask Your Stationer S( IIWARZ PAPKK ( (). Lincoln, .Nebraska I yyAWA AWA A AVfAWAVW WAWA 1 " The Students ' Store " DRUG RECTOR ' S PHARMACY SODAS STORE C. E. BUCHHOLZ, Mgr. SUNDAES NEEDS 13tli and P Sts. " Our Store is Your Store " LUNCHES MAY QUEEN Tile i)i)sition of lay ( uct-n is surt ' ly a coveted oiu-. That is, ainoii " - a few (if the irlish oi ' sanizatious. Tile " Xelii ' askan " said the A ' Ote was lijiht in eonipaiisoii to former years. And from authoritative sources we leai-n that fully as many as eighty- seven votes had been east up until twn o ' clock on the day set for the inipoit- ant election. If six soroi-ities had entries in the race there was undoubtedly as many votes for each one an there were girls in that certain soi ' oritv. Hardy Smith BARBER SHOP Ve use a Clean Turkish Towel for each customer. MXK CH.AIHS Automatic Sterilizer at each of the chairs 11« Xo. 13th Street H. E. SMITH HOLMES-- Recreation, Billiards Lessons in English, Banking and Drawing. ( Eat With Us) CAFE Itith at Farnam Drink Milk HEALTH Roberts Milk syM( iyiy !A: y).y VOICES OUT OF THE PAST 1911 Comhusker classififs fiats and soioritit-s: " Kiiiii);! Alpha Tln-ta — .Make «o ' d limiscwivcs. Noted for tlirir tal -ii!, I ' allicr than thcii- hcauty. " ' Sigma (. ' hi — iU ' iiihci-s of thi ' Aiiti-Sah)()ii h-ay;iic. Kfcciitly I ' litri-taiuiil for I ' airic Nation. " ' Alpha Tail Oiiit-ga — Famous only for their unil). Would In- ruiin-d if the i)ii -c of food should lise. " ' Dilta I ' psilon- Vc have no secrets, (lui- retreats n])en to all hill i-ol- leetors. " ' Delta Tau Delta — (iuardians of Tiffe. Prefer doj; fights to formal jtaitie; despite the faet they own thirteen suits. " ' Kai)pa Sigma — Late to bed and late to rise Shiinks ihe brain from its normal size. " ' Sigma Nu — The first fraternity in tlie Tniversity to found a home foi- orphans. " ' Beta Theta I ' i — Youth, dreams of hixniy and ease, a I ' .aii-d ' s manuj ' l for a foot-stool. " ' Alpha Omieron Pi — Memories of Childhood days, ( " omie vaudeville every open Sunday. " ■|)elt;i (iaiiima I ' .efore making a])plication for admission must ])resent a eiililied copy of tlie Kaiiiily Tree. " ' Ka|)pa Kappa (Jamma — Rich, Hifiiird. luserved? (In) (Kx) elusive ' . ' Sigma Chi affiliations ] refei-i ' ed. " 1898 Sombrero — I ' nder " Senior l ' .ingra|)hies. " Name — II. P . Alexandei-. How Spent Childhood — Dressing dolls. First Act of Notoriety — .Joining the Church. How Acquired Fame — I ' alling in love. Self Estimate — I ' m a great pcs.simist. What Others Say— " Crank. " Deficiency — r.cpst in Manners. Suggested Epitaph He lia l 0(1 lnrlune. friends nv fanii ' ' I ' lial (li l mil mallei ' mii -ii, ( ), no! Il killed him just to think he lia l .No pieture in tlie Sondirero. 1 ! ' ; l 111 Even the best worded description of Lin- coln ' s portrait could not convey his like- ness to your mind as does the above pic- ture at a momentary glance. Pictures have always been superior to words as a means of conveying thought. Choose the makers of your engravings even more carefully than you choose your words. " Your Story in Picture Leaves Nothing Untold " LiHOOLN Engraving Co LINCOLN, NEBRASKA nnf FAMOUS AMONG THE GREEKS What a Collection! What Contrast!! (This will till villi who jiic brothers and sisters aiiiiMi ' ; cainpiis t-( ' l«-l)ritifs. i Psi Upsilon Kiwin Ilinckh-y Hailmur. PhD. Fred Morrow Flins. Ph. I). Prosser Hall Frye. A.B. Delta Kappa Epsilon Guernsey Jones. I ' h.D. SihiT Lyiix (Phi Si iua Kappa)— hope. Kappa Kappa Gamma Cliini ( ' (iiikliii. . .M. Louise I ' oiiiul. Ph.D. I oris Piiikerlon Beta Theta Pi Goodwin DeLoss Swezey. A.M.. B.D. James Thomas Lees, Ph.D., Theta Nu Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Miller Moore Fokk. A.M.. Phi Beta Kappa nol LatiK Pi Beta Pi Harriett Alice Howell, A.M. Florence MctJahey. A. B. Emily Virginia Koss, A.B. Elinor PickanI Sigma Alpha Epsilon John . nclre v Kire, Jr., A.B. (O. on.) Ilerh.rl I). (Jish. B.Sc. in B.A. Sylvester . ' aIllllel St. John Delta Upsilon Philip J, Harrison. A.B.. Phi Beta Kappa John K. Selleek. U.-Sc. in E.E. John Donald Hick.s. Ph.D. Joseph Wostonpol Kappa Alpha Theta Cornelia Critlendon. . .U. Millicent Ginn Delta Delta Delta Aliee W Waite. A.B. Svlvia Lewis ALWAYS DEFEMPAELl " By our Sales we are known — By our Service we have prown " UNION STOCK YARDS OMAHA. NEBRASKA IT WILL PAY YOU TO I BUY YOUR FURS DIRECT FROM THE MANUFACTURER REPAIRLNG AND REMODELING— COLD STORAGE Our Name Is Your Guarantee - lOlO Q. STREETS LINCOLN NEBR. I Sigma Chi George Evert Condra, Ph.D. (Hot H " ui( s of Kansas and Ncbruskii). Orville Jackson Fee, A.B. (by courtesy). Cla.vtou Goar Innocents Society George Evert Condra. Ph.D. (Htjl W ' intls of Kansas and Xcbnisk u. Orville Jackson Fee, A.B. (a " leading educator " by courtesy). Acacia George Evert Condra, Ph.D. (Hot Winds of Kansas and Xchraska). Orville Jackson Fee, A.B. (you ' re wel- come). Robert V. Hoaaland Chi Omega Amanda Henrietta Heppner. A.M. Clara Craig. A.B. Pauline Barber Alpha Delta Phi Lucius Adelus Sherman. Ph. D., Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Theta Chi— lost hope in 1900. Phi Delta Theta Robert Henry Wolcott, A.M., M.D. Robert Douglas Scott, A.M. John A. Boyer Gamma Phi Beta Marguerite Cameron McPhee. A.M. Constance Miriam Syford. A.M. (once flunked " Red " Grange). Geraldine Swanick Mortar Board Winifred Florence Hyde. Ph.D. Laura Belle Pfeiffer. Ph.D. Emily Vir.ginia Ross. A.B. Pauline Gellatly. A.B. Dorothy Carr Phi Kappa Psi Arthur Jorgensen. A.M. Thomas Simpson Morton ™ . Standard Market QUALITY SERVICE WHOLESALK AND RKTAIL Fresh Meats, Oysters and Fish Game, Poultry, Etc. SANDLOVICH BROS. i ' ii iii.-s ii.(i.- !»i. i;-(i. " !i--; I.-).!.-! () Mi«M-t Wi W 1 V )I.I. . 1J Electrical Distributors «)M ii — Moi » iTv — vr. I, U l TIk- I.cadinK Radio Wholesale Hoii in 111.- MiddlHW,-sl " $ 1 Room Hot and Cold Running Water •1.W Not III mil SI. I.jnrolii. V.Im. HOTEL NEBRASKAN Plumbinj»:, Ileatinu: and Repair inji Ninhl :iii(l Siimlay Calls l ' iciiijpll Answered. Mulil I ' liiiiu ' — lt-22ll oiii.t- riKiiK- — lt-llo:t EDW. A. (OX CO. .!.!M S... I nil SI. I.lll.olli. .-l l. I p Ak-Sar-Ben Nebraska Spring Running Races June 3rd to July 5th EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY SEVEN RACES DAILY Purses $135,000 R ain or onine Shi THE ONE AND ONLY " NICK " Thuro arc a few things Ave might toll on you Nick. Yes — they happened in Omaha. But owing to the immense re- sponsibility you will have next year we ' ll let her slide. It rests with you, Nick, to keep that tin horn going all summer and to gather in the sheep in order to fill the new house (the rest room on Fiftt nth and R). We Thank You " Your Satisfaction Means Our Success " SERVICE UNEXCELLED IX LINCOLN Varsity Cleaners 310 o. f2th St. IMioiie IJ-:?:}fi " ROY WVTHERS 1 s i 1 3 Or Curtis WOODWORK (LRUS, T()A lp: PAL E(0. r- ' V2 I.INCOLN. NKUU. HRANL; RAY BROS. FIXLEV CO. Lumber Distributors ««K)-«iol (iiaiii Kviliii iiKt- Itiiililiim OMAHA. NKIUtASKA li r.. UAV, -KM--I re«id.rn I ' . ' ll S... :-:ir.l St.. I.inroln. . . t.i I ' h.m.- K-29S5 W. W. KAY. Tr.-amir.T :tii:i Vi»i Till St.. Crand Inland. Xi-br. riioni- 576 I.. It. KINl.KY. Mwr. Sallna onu-.- TtiO HiKhtnnd Avi .. Salina. Kanyaii I ' himt- Ififil ' SMARTEST STYLES FIRST ' COATS -:- DRESSES MILLINERY ■•porrL.Mt I ' ltiCKs ' Sternberss Di-ar I ' lii Oiiifga: We will imt K. able ti) •ret around at 12:4 " ) toiiiylil liii wait up (in- v shall lie in front ai 12 :; " )(). ViPiir l ' cr (Ice Ways. ' Ilic re ' s anollici- way for Al|)lia I ' liis to be in(li i(lnal licsidcs answciinu ■•Picsint " at loll call. Krcp a .stront; head, .lulin ; ( Jui n " t ' ti-ii lias a wiilihlv onr. Coiiiplimi ' nls REYNOLDS-UPDIKE COAL CO. WHOLESALK COAL OMAHA Unlit. 11 rpdiUc Sam lU-yiiold- It ' till ' Ka) ])a .Si s fould only get an assistant at the i)olii-e station tht ' v WKiild l - sitting jaki ' . ' ■(Quantity, .Not (Quality " — (iaiiiina I ' lii llita. We run two full housi-s. W ' c woiidfr if " Woody " enjoys lu ' - iiij, ' an Innocciil as much as lie tiiought hr would . ' Delta Ziia translation: Sildoiii data. rpiloL ' CH ymi may not Irad.- witli lis. v«- A ;ire sine " large l)uyers " will do better lMi. iiij; for their homes if they will rea ' l our price lists on our blackboard and windows. Vi ur criflit is trood at KniKht Grotx ' ry and Market, ami Wf IjclU ' ve that wv ttnow how to can- for laricc Vf do not Ki-t our biK volumi- of buHini ss from hiiih powir advcrlisini;. Our aim is to itivf valutii. wiiich naturiilly cnnir.s from yean of exi)t ' ricnce in whul. ' SHl. ' and r. ' tail uron-ry l usin.-ss. KNIGHT GROCERY AND MARKKT li-:! ' Jo.s I nil Mini ■■ iv. ll.:t::o!i Yoic7 Crest on your stationery givi ' s your li ' ttvr that (lislinciive appearuiii-e so mucli desired, . slock of all Fraternity and Sorority crests on liaiiil at onr store (three doors south of 111. ' T.inpl. ' l URAVES PRINTINC; ((). 1 Ki;i:i) cit.WKSi ■ WZ No. Illlh .SI. I.lnrolii. Neln . j yAVAVyyA VVVAVAVV v Vm ' A i 7 . YOUR OWN MOTHER THE BEST COOK OF ALL will place her stamp of approval on Our Foods CENTRAL CAFE 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT BELTS SHOULD FEEL AT HOME Now tliat you havf seen the new al)otle of the boys from the Delta Tau Delta lodge, don ' t you think they have a structure in which they can feel at home? Perhaps they should have built a Field House for the chapter or can they sleep three in a bed and get along? Beauty in the Grecian form of Comfort Squares, white stones that will stand the test o fstrength as will the charg- ing machine of the gridiron. They need it for they have demolished two houses in fast order, houses if that is what you want to call them, otherwise a roof to call their own. " Come on Delts let ' s get the scholastic aver- age up so the alumni will let us move in. " LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY 28(»!)-ll l;»a ein ith St. Har. (H I2 OMAHA, XKHKASKA Commercial Job Printin " : We have the newest, and most up-to-date printing machinery. We are prepared to give you tiiiick service on catalogs, letterheads, pamphlets, bulletins, weekly or monthly pub- lications. McKelvie Publishing Co. 14th jiiul P Streets IMione 1J-6G4:J ,ty j ygyjfflg;A; yjSyi! ' - ! LINDLEY CAHOW COMPANY CATTLE UNION STOCK YARDS Omaha, Nebraska HOGS SHEEP We solicit your valued patronage. Van Sant School of Business NOW IN ITS THIRTY-FIFTH YEAlt Co-Educational Day and Evening School Summer Courses Ask for Bulletin OMAHA. NP]HKASKA TOO BAD is! Sir! Sill- iiiijjlil liiivi- jiout- far. ' ol| i-aii ' t lilimit ' Kniiu ' is not with a iniili of Tri Dells limiuiinf on. 1 V. J. ASSEiXMACHER, Pies. P. J. ASSENMACHKR, Sec-Treas. E. S. ASSEXMACHES, Vice-Pres. W. J. ASSENMACHER COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS « -J5 No. 17tli Street MM )l,. , NKItltASKA I ' lioiie l,-7XH i Builders of Nebiaska ' s New Field House Eat Clean, Wholesome Food Select Your Combinations in the LINCOLN " Y " CAFETERIA IJAIvKUS OK ' SMITH ' S CAPITAL " AM) " ROYAL POTATO BREAD " - tl J!l -i ' l ' Me| FRENCH AND DOMESTIC PASTRIES ' ' The Biggest Loafers in Town " ' B-;{930 26th at O, on the Coiner Mneohi, . ebiask:i To Buyers of Printing: Our training and experience in printing are worth a good deal to us ; are they not of vakie to you? Why not afford us an opportunity to demonstrate? COMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY PHONE B-2 319 (Formerly Simmons-Cooper) 24! North Kleventh Street I ' lIITK A l !Av AWA AyAyA A . ™ . 1 NEBRASKA ALUMNI " Lincoln Professional Men who believe in the University and in the " Cornhusker " DRS. WELCH, ROWE AND LEHNHOFF Dr. J. S. Welch Dr. E. W. Rowe Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff Dr. G. W. Covey Dr. S. 0. Reese Dr. J. J. Snipes Dr. Paul Black Dr. F. L. Rogers First National Bank Bldg., Lincoln, Nebraska DR. ALBERT J. (OATS 304 Funke Bldg. Phone B-2063 T. S. ALLEN, ' 89 H. J. REQUARTTE, ' 23 LAWYERS 5i: ' ,-f;ir, T.rininal Bldt:. Ption.- H-ls::2 B. F. S( HWARTZ. D.D.S. 316 Little Bldg. Phone B-4677 Lincoln DR. EARL B. BROOKS 707 First National Bldg. Oflice Phone B-2;iOn Res. Phone F-2585 DR. L C. MUNGER SURGEON 401-3 First National Bldg. DR. ROSC OE L. SMITH X-RAY DIAGNOSIS 211-17 First Nati inal Bank Bldg. BERT L. HOOPER, D.D.S. PROSTHODONTIST 301 First National Bank Bldg. ARBOR D. MUN(;ER, M.I). GENITO-URINAKY DISEASES ::14 First Nalloiial Bank Bldn- orlln- I ' hone B-4018 Ui-s. niorio F-2080 DR. J. M. BIRKNER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON l.leul. Colonel M. C. U. S. K. 206 First National Dank BUIk. (JEO. R. MANN JOHN C. WHITTEN LAWVKKS r 24-!j:!r liunkiiM Liti ' U ii. DRS. E ERETT LINCOLN SANITARIUM nth and M St.s. Piionc B-3:;71 vWawawa AWVVWAWAW 1 mr i I s " NEBRASKA ALUMNI " Lincoln Professional Men who believe in the University and in the " Cornhusker " GEO. H. WALKER, M.D., ' 08 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Suite 502 Barkley Bldg. DR. CLAYTON F. ANDREWS, ' 14 627 Security Mulual Bldg. SURGERY and CONSULTATION Phone B-525(l Lincoln DR. C. A. BUMSTEAD D ENTAL SURGEON Suite 525 Security Mutual Bldg.— B-llOO DRS. COLBURN and WIEDMAN DISEASES OF CHILDREN Suite 1002 Terminal Bldg. DRS. HOMPES and CURTIS, ' 08 Practice limited to diseases of the EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Suits 612 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-3609 Lincoln, Nebr. DR. E. J. ANGLE, ' 98 DR. E. E. ANGLE, ' 18 407 Funke Bldg. Phone B-2794 DR. TORRENCE C. MOYER, 14 622 Terminal Bldg. Office Phone B-3671 Res. Phone F-4757 DR. H. WINNETT ORR DR. J. E. M. THOMSON ORTHOPEDIC SURGEONS 223 First National Bldg. Lincoln, N br. DR. C. C. HICKMAN 315 First National Bldg. CLARENCE EMERSON, M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 416 Security Mutual Bldg. 416 Security Mutual Bldg. Office Phone B-4072 — Res. Phone F-8181 DR. GLEN R. JOHNSON DR. IRVING N. JOHNSON DENTAL SURGEONS 665 Nat ' l Bank of Commerce Phone B-132S FREDERIC K W. WEBSTER, D.D.S., ' 09 508 Security Bldg. Lincoln, Nebr. CHARLES H. ARNOLD, M.D. 908-12 Terminal Bldg. Phone B-4220 DR. H. E. FLANSBURG, ' 07 407 Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-4002 PETERSON and DEVOE, ' 09 LAWYERS 3rd Floor Bankers Life Bldg.— B-1288 CARL E. SAN DEN ATTORNEY 522 Bankers Life Bldg. .:°™r. HOT LUNCHES CURB SKRVICK CHOP SUEY and CHOW MP:iX LITTLE SUNSHINE LUNCH 1227 R Street Phone L-5976 One Door Kast of Temple Our Specialty— CHOP SUEY SUNSHINE CAFE Eleventh and O Streets Phone R-1949 ME AND GIPP Or THE SHADOW OF A SPRINTER WIm, l). ' si l. ' sR()l;iii.l " ii|)|) " L.M-k,. is ,1 I ' lii (lain. ' Oil, yes, tlicic is " Me and (iipp. " Hut why play tlic part of till ' shadow, Tai)i)air. ' Vc lia i ' heard of (iipp for siiiiu ' time, liiil air tiicTi ' any other I ' hi (Jams. ' Pardon, wc ovcrhtokcd Porter I ' " or- (•a le. Well, even so, liow can two individnals, LoeUe and b ' oreade, keep lip a whole fraternity. ' Tappaii! Keep ])layinf; your eards and yon may lie llioui ht of as a sprinter hy one of the axioms. " Me and (Jipp " are ofTieers for next yeai ' - iiave eonraire foi- we reali i ' yon are in fm ' a ton;;h era. ' Tis loo had (iipp h;hl In Imy a Chevrolet too, now yoil can ' t let the traekster yours all IIh ' lime, ' I ' ap. Anyway, we ean ' t iiiider.Ntaiid why (!ipp doesn ' t dodfje his shadow the daiiein ' , lioinid of thi ' eanipiis. P.y the way, when do y(Mi expect to learn how to dance. Tap. ' Your car has done wonders fm- you, iipli has done the rest, hut do lly your own kite for the remainder of liie time as yinir tire is aliout I ' Xtinjruislied as " Me jind (Iipp. " Come out of it Locke, dim ' I you ju ' ide yiMir reputation at all . ' ' mi lM y. wwMi v• y y♦ y y y y ■ ■ ■ • ' in III f THE STADIUM ' Monument of Permanence and Impressive Beauty of which Every ' lumnus may be Ik Justly Proud m 1 Built with " Cornhusker " ' iid f IDEAL r CEMENT NEBRASKA CEMENT COMPANY " P , WHEN YOU NEED A BANK LET THE NEBRASKA STATE BANK SERVE YOU Our depositors are assured. Careful attention to individual or fiim cliecking accounts. The use of our credit facilities. 4% interest on certificates of deposit and savings accounts. ABSOLUTE SAFETY— for in addition to our resources and careful and efficient man- agement under experienced executives and directors, you have the further protection of the Guarantee Fund of the State of Nebraska. NEBRASKA STATE BANK O street at Fitteeiith MXCOIjX, xkbraska H. K. BURKET, President C. D. COE, Vice-President F. E. BEAUMONT, Cashier W. S. BATTEY. Assl. Casliier STUDENTS should can-y bank accounts and pay their bills by check. Your cancelled checks are receipts and the best evidence that your bills are paid. Maintaining a checking account with care and accuracy is excellent business training. We are proud of the fact so many students select this bank for their depositoi-y. LINCOLN STATE NATIONAL BANK Northwest Corner Twelfth and O Streets PLENTY WARM- No, you have the wi-ong idea — we are leferring to sweaters. That ' s one thing every person really needs — a Good Sweater. Don ' t for- get, though, there ' s a difference in Sweaters. Some stay by you for a short time only, while others last for years — equally true with other things. You will i)r()bal)ly he needing one soon so why not write foi- a Catalog NOW. Knitted Goods foi- All Sport Wear. O ' Shea Knitting Mill: 2111-21 IS ' . .SacianuMUo Avenue. Chiiago, llhi I 7T A. B. A. INDEPENDENT OIL AND GAS COMPANY 100% CORNHUSKER Absolutely Straight Run Gasoline. 100% Pure Paraffine Base Motor Oils. Greases of all kinds. Sievert Oil Burners. Furnace Oil for all makes of burners. CONVENIENT A.ND I ' P-TO-DATE SERVICE STATIONS Service — ()iir Motto 1508 N Street Phone B-3468 TILLY AND REIFF DO BATTLE Or MOORE AND MOORE HUSKER SPIRIT Omaha, the iiu ' tropolis of this state, has turned out two heart-siek lovers of the same beauty, " Queen-Rebecea. " One night both .stay at home and let an alumnus date the choice Pi Phi pledge (yea, she ' s still a pledge and may never re-pledge) and the next night they ttip to see which shall have the honor of accompanying the aristocratic flapper. Reiff seems to be winning out in the race because he pulls so many clever jokes when with the fair maiden. Tillotsen is at present playing third violin but is lucky to even be in the orchestra. Reiff, you know, is an engineer and has taken course after course in surveying. The before-mentioned " Miss Moore " seems to be at a loss which one to favor. M ' ith that worry, and her other worry (of ti-ying to flunk some hours so as not to be initiated), seems to be too much. Wisconsin and IMinnesota look good, even better than Reiff, Tilly, Leo and Pi Phi at Nebraska. Rebecca. we don ' t lilame you for feeling that you would rather finish this year as a pledge. Then you can go some where else and get away from " those terrible Pi Phis. " llM y;s4v •vyi % tt34 y• ». ' ' ' ' I s KODAK PICTURES TELL THE STORY More happy times in College. More pleasant memories after for the one who has a Kodak. Kodaks $5.00 Up Brownies $2.00 Up In addition to our line of Kodaks and Cameras we liave a Carefully Selected As- sortment of Gifts in Pictures, Pottery, Leather. Brass and Wood. WE DEVELOP, PRINT AND ENLARGE KODAK PMLMS Eastman Kodak Stores Inc. 1217 O Street Fonniily Lincoln I ' liolo Supply Co. Lincoln CAMPERS NOTICE! WE Havp an entire floor loaded with CAMPING SUPPLIES AND TOURIST CLOTHING AT THE LOWEST PRICES LIN( OLN ARMY NAV SUPPLY CO. f2- So. I nil St. LINCOLN who is writiu}! jilcasaiit news. STATEMENT TO THE PRESS; Dear Kcadi ' i-s: — If you dti not know I ' ll let vou ill oil tliu This is . iaiian Wood- ;ird, the dmc and only Wondard, i ' hi i appa I ' si, Ka|)pa i ' x-la I ' hi (one of my ;;r» ' att ' st honofs), fofiiicr jn-esidi ' iit nf llio Advcrtisiiifj Chit) which I oitraii- izi ' d ixTsoiially ami a v sponsored since 1 (irjjani .ed it, a former captain of I lie Cadet Wetriin.iit and the hidden piiwcr iiehiiid the colonel, candidate for all the je.idint; olliccs in the I ' liivci-sity, and general man alxuit school. Of course I have my ciieiiiii ' s (Note l y Kditor: these niimlxM- ti,r)4(t — the present enrollment of the l " nivei-sity proper is (),r)4S), hut tlu ' y do not hotlier iiic, for I have been able to weather all the st(H-ms of a four-yeiir collei;e course until now 1 am at the top. I have at last reached my anihition— - liclpiu}; Stryker to put im the dances at the . nditorinm and the (iardeii. Il is funny, hut when I come up in riiint of Social Sciences during school lioin-s, all the people in front stop what lli ' are doin jind remain in silence as MM i ' .vy«v! vyi vy w « i« ivy« I ALL OF US KNOW THE SAME TRICKS Or PI PHI POPULARITY W.. luive clioscu to j-ivc the Pi ] liis this space in favor of tlicir rlionis, they need the ailvcTtiseiuciit. They all keep stcj) in the spotlight hut what is done behind the scenes? P veretts has i-eniained in school one whole year, a leniaikahle feat for our Johnny. Barbara Bell has given a try at nabbing a pin but fell short, much to her good luck, as she picked on a musician. : lackey needs introduction as the leader of the chorus, coming to the front of late by hei ' week-end ti ' ips to Omaha with the pitiful blonde of a Sigma Nu, a snake for fair. Dible is at her glory in fighting with Everetts ovei- tlie leader of dancing at the Phi house— none other than Stauffer. Ev(mv11s lias the largest hands and can thus grab the biggest wad .if hair. Somi tinies M-e wonder if Laura should have really re-entered school tliis year. Paul, wliat do you think of the idea? Now for oui- sweet .Mary Lou who has long been forgotten by college men, and Picard. The latter has evidently enticed the little tot who cries for Phi Delta Theta enteilainment to falling back onto Lincoln high playmates. By the way, this sextette do enjoy popularity and picnics. Such popularity must be deserved, girls. Of chorus, of chorus if you have never heard of any of this uniform bunch of girls you have heard of Pi Phi, and likewise if you have heard of Pi Phi you must have heard of thc ni. WilJiout these creators of amusement on our campus, that soi-ority or sister union, would be extinct. Hoping that this type of ptiblicity will meet your approval as has other forms in your years of visiting various institu- tions, maybe some poor lass may like this display, and fall in at the Everett home next fall foi- pledging. COMPLIMENTS OF THK 7°°:. OMAHA GRAIN EXCHANGE In tile interest of a better understanding of our mutual relations, the Grain Exchange cordially invites University students and all family connections, to visit the Exchange and become ac(iuainted with its many activities in shortening the road between producer and consumer. (The best hours to see the Exchange in active work are from 10:00 o ' clock to 12:30 every business day.) POINTS OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO (;RAIN PRODUCERS ARE: 1. Iii.s|ie ' (i ii IH ' parliiieiit. (Under Government Supervision.) 2. I ' i ' oteiii l,al ( nitor.v, where the milling value of wheat is ascertained within three hours, this enabling it to be promptly sold at full value. 3. TradliiK Floor, where buyers and sellers meet for quick and economical transaction of business. I ' onie and .see us. You will always be cordially welcomed and siveii an opportunity to ? ' " ' th° Exchange in action. If It Blooms— We Sell It THE EICHE FLORAL COMPANY " Honu ' of IJefter Flower. l.iO So. Thirteenth Street LINCOLN MOW TO IM-AY THK (WSH KKiJISTKU Sure, we ' re the Kuys what gets tin ' ■Itat; " receipts. That ' s why Wf wear a suit every day that ' s different. On the left is Skold and on the right it is .Mor- ion, his collector. .Skold and .Morton have uiiki ' d till- Publication Hoard into appoint- nn I ' tnifr assistants so that ilicy can add till ' books, luki ' ill till ' shows, and play ilnMr ukuli ' li ' s. Th- business staff is ilii ' iiiacliiiu ' and . kold puts in tln ' oil whilf Morion S(|uirls it on, causing the staff lo bi ' one of the snioothesl running since (Ik- lioi winds of Kansas i|uil blowing. Is li a i ' ei|iili ' eiiient to get In on the receipts iliai one must be ful 7 Either fat or n i;oo(l fellow. I ! . P™: . KAPPA ALPHA THETA I ' ardiin us, Tliclas, if we Irod on your fet ' t for a iiiiuutc or I wo, or if we say a few of these dreadful Illinois, liut w r just can ' t help it. Because you do have a hunch of foul balls really, and we must use this means to speak to a few of them and maybe help them a little in their lonji ' u]) ard clinih to success, socially 01 ' ot herwise. ()-oh — o-o-o, Ka-a-ay, I ' m so glad to see you out tonight, di-agging down that good right arm of Crairdner ' s. How he can stand you for three long houi ' s is more than we can see . . . with your repellant drawl from the lake shore district of Chi- cago. It is amusing . . . you are so sophisti- cated and knowing of the woi ' ld and its ways. But |)lcase get rid of that limp, languid manner and that heart-rending, grating voice. Ugh ... it makes our blood boil. Snap out of it Ka-a-ay and be your- self. This is to you Carolyn and Beatrix. You two husky men-chasers. One advantage you have over the other girls is that Buick roadster that the folks send down from Fremont every once in a while. You can certainly go out and get them then. Only you should be a little more particular in your choice. You remind us of two hawks when you drive list- lessly about in that car, seeking fruit in the May of a couple of poor innocent college boys who really do not want to spend their money, but are attracted to you by (what in II can they be attracted by?). You should really be at home on your books. That ' s about all for this stanza except that we missed yoii, Beth. You certainly are a go-gettei-, as one can see by the hang-dog expression on our Francis Millson and his attentive, servile ways. I is a slave to your charms (?) which we don ' t thinl much of. How you do lop around and gaaah all over th( place. . . You have Xemo though, so ytni can be satisfied. Speaking of the fair sister on the left. . . . Really one of the coming girls of the University. We ' re not exactly sure where she came from or where she ' s going, however. fMi y;i .vy ' «4 ' y«vvkvv4 ».■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' » ' ■ ' ' ' ' » ■■■ ' ' I ITl- ' «» «■■ ■■ ' ' i my. Cornhusker of Nineteen Twenty-six Price $4.50 Sent C. 0. D. =sHERE were a few extra - " Greater Cornhuskers " print- ed for those who did not have an opportunity to order one. These copies will be on sale in the Corn- husker office, U Hall 10, as long as they last. In addition to record- ing the events of the college year, the 1926 " Cornhusker " gives the futui ' e plans of the University. The " Student Life " section this year gives you the real dope (30 pages). This " Cornhusker " should l)e of vital interest to evervone. A note t(i llu ' Musiness MariiiKer will hrinu the " Cornlnisker " ol l!tU(i to oil l) I ' fturn iiKiil. TOM T. VARNEY, Jr., Husifuss U. z . otr Station A, Lincoln, Ni-biaska MM y.N uvi y . ' v «vy«v: ' v$ .v« : .N . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ajL — n ' III i ' » 111 111 ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' . ' f i REMEMBER - The NATIONAL AMERICAN is the only Stock Fire Insurance Company owned and controlled in Nebraska. " KEEP YOUR MONEY AT HOME " A3fII(Il)3 JiBiic: ? JAMES E. FOSTER, Pies.-Treas. W. L. WILCOX. Vice-Pres. H. H. JONES, Secy. H. W. AHMANSON, Asst. Secy. Statement to the Press: — (Cont ' d) I approach. It is awi ' , I gut ' ss, for 1 laiow how luueh the students think of iiie, and hold me in tlieir esteem, as a precious mortal whom Nebraska will always miss. I hate to leave the old school, for 1 know of what service I have been and I know how things will drag after I go. (Note by Editor: We are pleased to announce that Marian Woodard is scheduled to graduate this siii-ino ' .) WHILE IN OMAHA " FOLLOW THE BEATON PATH " BEATON DRUG CO. BEATON DRUG CO. 15th and F. ' VK.NA.M WHEN YOU ARE IN LINCOLN SEE MACDONALD WHEN YOU WANT PHOTOGRAPHS MACDONALD STUDIO co.M.MKHriAi. i»h()T(k;i:ai hi:i! 21 « Xo. nth St. Phone l5-4!)«4 1 iMi ! . .vi .vy. ' v.vv ' 4 y. ' ' ' ' • ' i : - ' - ' - ! STRYKER FLORAL CO. FLORISTS DESKJNERS DECORATORS " When you ' Say It With Flowers ' sav it with ours " 127 No. l.Ith St. Phone B-:)214 nil-: SAI.O.N WITH A ItKI ' l TATIO.N i-()K (;iAi{A. Ti;i:i) skkvick l;540 M SIhhM ' hone l!-:{;:7;5 Wlicic is till ' II (• for Hoys? ' 111, y.Mi iiiriin till ' Kapj);! Siji-iii;i Ikhim " Vc ciijoyi ' d the first purfoi-iiiain ol " ' Outward Hound ' hcst, " says Yimii and I ' arlxr. Delta Delta Delta!! You ought i. know nine pledges ean ' t huild a nc ' linnsi ' fur vou. MILLER ' S Barber Shop MAIMKTTA IIKAITY SHOP KHici ' iil and Saiiiiary . " t-rvicc t ' lii ' iici ' l. lli anil O Sis. — Ifione l.-M)):{|| I , MII.LKK. I ' ropri.liir ' aii iin iuiagiac aiiyuiii ' In liiviiiL: that Westoupal and Stiner were drunk . ' Vi ' wish Hugh ( " ox would at least y:it a shingle hoh. II ' yon want to he a Sigma Kaiip:i. Iiii-onie a nn ' niher of the faculty. Do yon renieniher the time when Sigma Xus dated sorority girls? (■(). ;ltATl I.ATIONS P. F. PETERSEN BAKING COMPANY Manufacturers Peter Pan Bakery Products A. J. WEVANT 1 PLUMBING AND HEATIN(; (O.MPANY 1J!» .Smilli ICliviiitli . I.ISiOIA. l:|•.l; K I ' Iuhu- I - lii;( .lohhing ;i Specialty READY FOU LIFE ' S WORK CONGRATULATIONS And all Best Wishes for vour Continued Success LINCOLN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE LINCOLN, NEBRASKA W.A.A POND A succETss NATIONAL GROCERY AND MARKET Fine Groceries and Meats We specialize in Fraternity and Sorority Accounts ;°™c. STRUCTURAL STEEL STEEL C. STIN(;S MACHINE I ' UODUL ' TS ' Slefl (■onstriicthin Insures SIroimtli ami Seciiiity " Omaha Steel Works OMAHA. I. S. A. Buildings Bridges ). .M. STKKI, Heavy Elevated Water Tanlcs Duty riatloim Tiailci Reinforcing Bars Ornamental Iron 48th Leavenworth Sts., Omaha, Nebi . lUST-PROOr STORE I ' COPPER I FRONTS. PLATE GLASS ROUGH GLASS UNIT SASH AND SALES COMPANY 24:51 . SIi«hM l,l X)l, , NKIJHASKA BOSTON MARKET TH1-: i. i;(ii ' ;sT and iu;sih:.sT m. i:ki;t IN THK CITY " Where you meet Good Meal for Less Mini. We are specializing on Fraternities and Sororities. COMK I.V A.NI) SKK US AI,. SA. I)I.()VICH, M ;r. THK FIIIM OF CONFIDENCE Built by SALES AND SERVK E BLISS-WELLMAN HOPKINS Live Sellers of Live Stock STOCKYARDS Omaha, Nebr. Tlic Sifrnia .N ' ti.s sliould feel pii-ttv liii-ky at ffi ' ttiiifj tlu ' football captaiiiry. Now they will have annthcr l)id I ' nr tlie Imioei ' iit.s. Tlif Ka|)i)as lost thoii- ijaitics hut tlicy pli ' djii ' d t ' ifflit fur coats. SANDWICHES DRINKS PIE OI ' KN l,l. MC.IIT Hotel I) ' Hamburji:er IMioiK- ll-l. l. I nil mill (, ■■ - 1 ' .1 llM : . ! i v• • 4 v• s y• S( ' • y I. 1 1 1 « I ' ' ' ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' ' ' " 1 1 « 1 ' ■■ ' " ' ' » ' » ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' . ' . F° . HAUCK STUDIO HAUCK and SKOGLUND Portrait Photographers OUR PICTURES SPEAK FOR THEMSELVP S 1216 Street Phone B-2991 I •MX . ! •Vi y• • . •w• wy4 y• 5 • ■ ■ ' ' ■ ■ ' ' ' ' » ' » ' ' ■ ' ' j ' ' ' »« « ' ' ' »» ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' . F™: . The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N, Western. Avenue Chicago, Illinois §vi cry Molloy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid- i J Wi i J V JW i J J 7 . s; ' HK proprietors of Jacob North Printing: I) Company, who are the publishers of this year ' s " Cornhusker " and also the two previous issues, as well as many other fine publications, state: " The paper used this year has proved very satisfactory both as to quality and finish. " This paper was furnished by the Western Newspaper Union and is Ivory Satin Proof Enamel Book paper made by Champion Coated Paper Company, Hamilton, Ohio, one of the largest paper mills in the United States. Distributed by WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION LINCOLN, NKBKASKA I I I iiM y.vj .vyivy« .v 4 y« 84V!4 yiVi wy. ' « ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' i-r-r- ' ' ' ' ■ ' p . The new and unusual— that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year— is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight- ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresseSj ,one. They are class records that will live forever.. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. ' ' COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS " MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTAj The practical titU of Annual management, including advertising, telling, organisation and finance, u com prehensiyely covered in a teries of Editorial and Buiinest Management books called " Succesi in Annual Building, " furnished free to Annual Executives. Secure " Bureau " co-operation, } ' e invite your corretpon. ! RESPONSIBILITY INTEGRITY AND ABILITY f I hid three fundament- ( tals necessary for the building of anything that is worth while This Qornhusker was printed by the JACOB NORTH PRINTING COMPANY Printing of the better class 1118-22 M ' , ' Lincoln, Nebr. . r X. f , ' r THE columns of PartKenon stand today revealing, to mankind the splendid teauty of art. A teauty radiating, history and art of skilled builders of more than twenty centuries past. Present day application of this beautiful thoug,ht to annual building, adequately ex- presses the endeavor of the Artcraf ts Eng,ravinfe Company — " Striving always to make perma- nent those animated memories of student life. ' A record in pictorial form of what will prove to be the happiest days of all. ARTCRAFTS ENGRAVING CO. ST. JOSEPH, MO. pLpj J f Aicricultural Colletce - An. Y. W. ( A. I. E. E... All-Un 13 -SS8 286 »iiy Party CommHuw »89 Alpha Chi Omem 282-238 Alpha Chi Siinna 274-273 Alpha IH-lta Pi __..234-285 Alpha I)uUa Thcta..- „..236-287 Alphr. Gamma Rho 174-175 Alpha Kappa Kappa 34-85 Alpha Kappa V» -287 Alpha Omicron Pi 288-289 Alpha Phi 240-241 Alpha Tau Alpha 288 Alpha Thita Chi 180-181 Alpha Tau OmcKB 178-179 Alpha Siirma Phi 176-17 " Alpha Xi Dtlla.. 242-248 Ali.ha Zila. 804 Art Club 340 Alts and Sciences Colleiie 12 A. S. A. E _ 289 A. S. C. E.. A. S. M. E 291 Alhktic Board 406 Athk ' tic Diri-ctor 405 Aver . Chancellor 9 Awicwan — - - 402 A. W. S 884 Band 341 Baseball 434-436 Basketball - .J22-426 Beta Gamma Sigma. 305 Beta Theta Pi 182-183 BiK Sister Board. 342 Bloek and Bridle Club. 843 Blue Print _, 403 botanical-Seminar — — — — 80fi Business Administration IK Campus Events 158-170 Catholic Student ' Club 344 Cheer Lead.TS....„ 408 Chi Omeua _ 244-243 Christian Science Society — 845 Coachinic Staff _ 410 Commercial Club „ 846-348 Corn Cobs __ 349 Cornhuskei 896-899 Cornhusker Countryman 404 CoHmo| olitan Club ».. 330 Cross County „ _...442 n Dai ! ■ Club 39 Daily Nebraskan 400-401 Dairy Prixlucts JudKing Team 392 Dairy Slock JudKinic Team 393 Debate Teams _ 891 Delian 831 Delta Chi „ 184-183 Delta Delta Delta 246-247 Delta Gamma : 248-249 Delta Omieron - 807 Delta SiKma Delta 276-277 Delia Siumu I.ambda 186-187 Delta Siirnia Phi „ „....188-189 Dcltr. Siiona Pi _ ...292 Delia SiKma Rho 808 D.lia Tau Delta H0-19I Delta Theta Phi 293 D.ltB Upsilon 192-193 Delta ZelB 2S0-251 Dentistry _ 17 Drake Game 418 Dramatic Club 352 K Eech-aia Club 853 GnitberK. D-an l» Extension Di ' vl ' .ionTZr. ' .irr. " ' . ' . " ™ ' . 24 KIne Arls Pane 558 liide X Football S ason _ .411 51.1.-. c; Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Lambda Gamma Phi Beta .. 294 309 .310 .._1!S2-2SS ..330 856 Girls ' Commercial Club 857 ii«n 443 2-6 Gri-en Goblins _ 311 Economics Club . Illinois Game Innocents Inter Frat Athletics Inter-fraternity Council.. loniuue - Iota Simna Pi Iron Sjihinx Jism, School of.. Class Officers.... Class Panels Kansas Aiacies Game„ _ -419 Kaiipa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Epsilon _ Kappa Kai pa Gamma . Kappa Phi — Kappa Psi — Kai ))a Siinna — KeeKan. Dean __ KinderKarten Club Komensky Club _258-259 362 _278-279 ..196-197 I. Lamh la Chi Alpha.. Law Collexe Lutheran Club M Math Club Medical Colleire _ MethiMlist Student Council.. Mililai-y Department Missouri Game Mortar Board Mu Epsilon Delta. Mu Siicma — — Mystic Fish 366 ...._26-32 867 ..469-478 414 315 296 „280-281 ,.„ 316 K " N " Club. N. E. S.. Notre Dame Game... Nu Meds NursinK. School of. Nu Siitma Nu .. . Nu Slitma Phi ...368-369 420 ..STO-871 Oikia null Oklahoma Game Omeua llila PI _„ 872 417 ..200-201 Palladian „... Pan-Hellenic Council Pershinit Rifles ..., Phainiary Colleice Pharmaceutical Sociely- I ' hi Alpha Orlta- Phi Beta Kappa - Phi BeU Pi Phi Chi S73-S75 -282-283 ...331 Phi Delta Phi Gamma Delia- Phi Kappa Phi Omena Pi- Phi Rho Siinna- Phi Siicma Ka|ipa» Phi Tau Theta Phi Siinna Phi L ' psilon Omicron Physical Education Club Pi Beta Phi __ Pi Eiisilon Ddta Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi. Pi I mb la Pre-Mi-dics ... 202-203 -_204-205 206-207 _ 208-209 _.2«0-2«l ... 2«2-!«3 42-43 —.210-211 878 319 2»8 79 ScabbanI anil Blade- 322 Senior Cla.«« Otticers. 48 Sinior Class Panels....- 49-103 Siinna . lpha Epsilon 216-217 Siinna Chi 218-2I9 Siitma Delta Chi 2M Siirnia Delta Tau 268-2«» Siinna Gamma EpsUon 300 Siinna Kapiia .. , 266-267 Siffma Lambda 380 Siinna Nu 220-221 Siinna Phi Epsilon 222-223 Siinna Tau .323 Siinna Xi 331 Silver Serpent 324 Sophomore Class Oflicers. 154 St.Kk Juduinif Team 393 Student Council 381 Student Life 479-SS2 S udenl Manaicers 408 Th ' ta Phi Alpha- University Nliihl Committee Union University 4-H Club 326 Univei-sily Players. 385-388 University Quartet— 38.1 l•M W! •v• y• •v• • y• ww ;vi yi ww« ,i-.- ' T V i ff- « r;3 0m- ' :i

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

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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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