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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 560

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1927 volume:

• i Ma :;i3nssaw.- • ' ' V y , ■ Kj. ' .-s.- t - ; r b 1 a n § b i p f Ift owtatanitng trntl tr at Slnarnr pouniJ. Iran af l aniarJii Uatu rl|nnl,rp- ttivth I|ta ptJuration at tl|p IlnitirrBttg of Npbraaka. i p maJif usp nf tjia riu- rattott as I|atip ntljpr great Irafipra. Nrhraaka ia prauh nf tia famnua anna ani tiaugl|tpra tulyn Ijaup fnrniJi tl at tljpir trauting tuitlitn ita walla prtpnxsh tljpm fnr lljr fwturf " iF libni ihp pditon thp mana pr fPShlD4$i7 attltng mitl| nature, Hnltri«5 prnblfma of v ' wtr, inkt, ara nnh atr. rrrrttng y llllj l|tgl| butlbtngs tl at arrapp tl)p akira, A l » uniting bnnka tlrat tI)riU tl|P naitun . ' (. k ijLi J f braaka ' a umt anb uinmrtt oibp umrl) tn tltrtr mntiipr nf rburatuin mbn gatir tl|pm tlifir training, wlia gnilipb tl|rir beginning atPpa .Milla (!Iatl|pr. Sian ArnnlJJ, (E. (E. (EultiFr, Ezra iittrrliitr....ani tl rir namra mran murl| tn Nebraakana CI] a n a r t ( n J SS ♦ t ) tn a Nation paga tjoraagp to 5r?at tttttt anJi mmttrtt %rf ia A a rraHim. ©Ij? l|rrmr anJb sur- rf asful %i|t bg ir. Strki ttH ui fita»i|i- utJ9 mtt malaria in iTOrjeirn; tiyf gr?at mnrk of drn ral p? raljing as Amrri- ra ' jB militarg bahwr in Jfranne, Imnga a tl]rill of jJriJi tn liyr grrat matbfBv iiie IninrrBils of Nrbraska p n m Ulc t( nman, " @ y8Burhnp w di ' WPnlwsMP UnitPi tatfa itatrirt Attimtfg a m mhw of tV ilntentatUmal Prarf (Ennffrpnrp...-( otJpnuirs of atatfa, a hirfrtor of tlj? gr at ninrUJ-knnton ebrtn- ral flrgantzaluin numrrmta ottjrr Irairra in % romtJrg. Nrbraaka ran tak priht tn tijraf graiJnatpa ml|n Ijanr maip nnblp uar nf tl|rtr training anii elmratirrn tn finiJ a migtftg plare in tipe narinna fctlhs nf ntrMrtnr, lam, rnginrfriug. atatramanalfip ' « f p a d p n 5 h otI|rr lam a«b irufltuin tI|F moat tunn- hnfni tlytng in tl|p marih. All ll)t«ga prartiral nnh tangible bntu btfart tl|r mnfifflt, unprptf nbiug tamfort nnh apmt of tl|e mntl|pr. Uitljont tl)at afffrtion rl ilbrpn roulJi not groui nnh hivtiap jiropFrlij. lll)at ia more jrerinua tl)an tl at ieuotion of motI|prtioob? i ' arnfirf- .a toori tol|irt| ia agnonomoua tuitl| " motl)pr ' i}t giopa angtl ing nnh rtiprgtt|ing for t|pr rljill»rpn. ItP gloriea in Jirpritring l praplf of toorllilg pkaaurra anii romforta tltat Iter rl|ilii D p V t i a |3 p d i r a t i n mag pn|ng tl|p b st of pwprgtijtng. Bi}t marks unttrtnglg tn giu? I|pr nffsprimj tliast oppar- tanitWB. An tlifrrin Itta Itrr glnrg. ©l|f rittlli ptipr titrttH ta tl)t parmt for guib- anr?, poptt uil rn gromn, for tijat nhmn mratta murl). ®I|f r? ta alwaga tliat Jomiuattng influx ttrp ...JI|at mfrrtful. maruf loua aptrtt uilitrli ronurya ttarif to all mankind. Ws mauih br a Ijarb. u tt- fpf ling people uJitl|oirt tl|at aptritual aitpport mt otur to motl)er. iBflteoing in motl|pr loo? anii apirit aa we ha, tl|ia (Eornltuaker of 1527 ia grate- fullij iiebiratei to HJotljera of 5febraakana pinitual ©uidanri Iff n p ui n d pbraHka is looking aI|fah..Jo a greater um- oprattg mittj a ptrUtt B sUm of barntng for ll|P BmtH anb liaugljtfra of nitr atatp. plana for a uion prfnl rampna I aw bpfn tampktth. ®Ij? Soari of St gpnta baa out- lin Ji a mahti rampua njl|trl| tutll ahrquaJf Ig arromotiatp tljouaanlia of atnirnta. anb bg tta bttrrrattg ani b antg mill rinal ang arl|ool or unioprattg. 3lt ta tl|? taak of 11|P Irgtala- turp, rrprpBpnting tl|P ptapk of tl ta atatr , to rarry out tl|faf plana. H? muat liaoF morp room, brttfr builhtnga, for tl|e tnfllux of atuhrnta. Up muat Ijattf tb bpat profipaaora anli tnatrurtora tb g muat not ht loat to otb r arbnnls bfrauap of a larger magp. n ♦7SS I a Itg ili Vs " " r » 12J]0a.0an mUl br txptnitb on " iHiBBauri rinrr itrorlotiitunt .en b } a s k a Jffaat apprnarlitng prnbkmB muat bp m t anli BoltipJi bf fnrpl|anli. ®I)p untwratty muat irurlnp mih fnrgr aI|faJii in Itpr pintt amnng tl|P ba rra. QII|p marih uitU l|aw to Inok In tl|ta atalr...a grpat prnburtng arpa...aa nn nf tl|p brat, ani tn tta nntwr- attg aa tl|p grratrat tijtng in it. JJrbraaka al|nnll» not Jyaw tn apnlngiEP nr rxrnar l rraplf. irnrlnprnrnt ia tl p watrtjwnrJt. 3In tl|ia IBZ7 (Enrn- Iinakrr wr ban? atrinrn fnr tl at. Up Iianr trxth tn Innk al|paiJ, uip liaup kr rt frnm tl r bratrn putl}, tljat tur mag ainanrr. § a mt prtstnt tl ia annual, a publira- tinn in a grrat nnitJpraitg....a nninrraitg tl at mill al- tuaga rlimb anli Jiptiplnp..,fnr tl)p gnnft nf tlip ptapU D P V P I p m P n t Aur bnok 10 taking aljapr. Srtaila of tljp past par a« at Ijanii. (S00 alh ' Ns- braaka..anttl| l|pr maitu attrar- tinttfl, Ijf r aiwantagra. iff r op- portunitif 3...ia a irar plarr to mt uiljo intbprBtanb it. 3)n tl|p foUouiing pagpa ia prpat ntpi» tiff Nphraaka of to a . anb Ijcr atuiifttt boiJy. Ani tijua tljp (Eorttljuakfr of Niitrtppn QJuiftttg pupn t|aa tta hpgtnntng aai EM A Familiar 2Cj t ( rTrTTT! r ir ' ' . ' iinijin r i i H i .M. ' Miiii i " ! n T7i r A Shady Ag Walk ' .:usurn W!iuiuv.::nv. unrinm. ' .l l i i- ' iSiSiL iu miwmirnTrrnrrr r!- - i-r Wliere Farmers Trudge MM V y ii»ii ,. p j i U , i p i f •, .11 riri i ri i i ! r i nn»iii!( f ti ' ti.i. T n T i -7 ri i n i ynr, ! — The Chancellor ' s Corner •» . lmiUJJiJi ' .ii Mri iir. v ;!T rMnii ii iM i iii,iin i i ii if ! i ii Around the Drive t l H . ' lin!UH ! ' lJIII,UfirUl.irililll,llll.!IMUHniiiiiiiTt j I • I • I • I • ' t l ■■ ■ I . i , 1 j - , Q iliLi:m LLLi-(i.Li i[iiiJ i i ii .iiiii iii ii i!iii Ji i i i n i rr rT n rf }? Dairy Industry Hall jMfn!in " i nirn.i.rin tr N, v. }Mij I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ■ I t M M i ! n ' 1 I I 1 1 I M I , I ' ; ! I 1 I I I ! ! A Protected Spot irMTMiritMirilllllllllllliMlltlTTTTTTTT-- Aftrntmatrattntt Meet Hi R. Lernin, recently of Beaver Crossing, hut now a freshman in university . or almost. He has just s ent ten hours trying to register, arid is tired and weary. However, he is still eighty students bac in line. v Vi k r 4 r : EXECUTIVE r ' 1 m President of the Board of Regents s m M Hi W [E may well he proud of the growth of our University since its organization, and of its present standing among the great Universities of the Nation. Young as it is in years it has out- stripped many of the older institutions. When we realize the continual struggle for funds to huild and develop it, and keep it abreast of the ever-increasing demands upon it, we must realize that the faculty, and those in authority, are entitled to lasting credit for the results. The tremendous increase in demand of the boys and girls of the state, for University training, in equipping themselves for life ' s struggle, at times al- most over-reaches its facilities. This increased de- mand far exceeds the growth in population of the state. It means that a larger percentage of the young people are each year demanding the benefits of higher education. The lasting and beneiicial influence, upon our citizenship, of sending out hundreds of well-trained, right-thinking young people, of high ideals, into every portion of the state, each year, must be recognized by everyone. Their value cannot be measured in dollars and cents. It means right moulding of future generations. Each one, if sincere, well balanced, earnest, and ambitious, is a potential leader of thought, of ideals, and of action, in his community. The worth and influence of such young men and women to a community can not be over-estimated. It is an inspiring thing to see this host of young people each year on Commencement day, and to realize that they are to be among the leaders in protecting and carrying on the nation ' s welfare, and guardians of its future. Could it be trusted to safer hands? Then let us have the united support, for the University, of all good citizens, that it may faithfully, and efficiently, fulfill the purposes for which it was founded, and contribute more and more, as the years go by, to a higher and better citizenship for Nebraska. President W. P. Warner m I fTTi:? Tito V=27: On April J 8. 1871, sixty-two homestead and pre- emption filings were made in the Lincoln land ( |fice. rrc3- Taylor Webster Cline Burnett Lonu Warner The Board of Regents E ' HE Board of Regents, governing body of the university, is composed of six J persons, one representative from each of the six congressional districts of the state. Members are elected for a term of six years. The Board has complete charge of everything connected with the university, including disbursement of funds, building, faculty, the student body and curriculum. 1 M. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD W. P. W.AiRNER, Pr«iderit, Dakota City Term Expires 1929 H. RRY Dewitt L. ndis, Seward Term Expires 1929 E.mL Cline, Lincoln ,. Term Expires 1931 John Robinson Webster, Omaha Term Expires 19.il Fr. nk J. Taylor, St. Paul Term Expires 1933 Stanley D. Long, Cowles Term Expires 1933 James Stuart Dales, Corporation Secretary, Lincoln = ' = (- .. Uiiit ? [cbra. ' i!(d wan a territory for thirteen years: on March 1 . 1 867. President Johnson issued d proclamation mailing it a state. Three m ..V VIW 2- iniiiiiiniiui - " • BAiiS — ' I vro - I .-f- -iy.- . n... I ; VK -Iflf 0 M Samuel Ai ' crv. Lh.Z.. Pli. D.. was born in 1865. He receii ' cd Ins A.B. degree at Doane College in 1887, B. c. al the University of ebraslja in 1892. hi.s ' A.M. in 1894 and lii.s Pli. D. degree at Heidel- burg in 1896. He earned his L.L.B. degree at Doane College and e [Jnirersity o Idaho. Chan- cellor Ai ' ery u ' as President o the University Senate until 1909. u ' hen he became chancellor o the Uni- versity. Chancellor Avery will end his woy at l] t VniveyMy this year. Ch.ancellor Samuel Avery The Chancellor EOR the last time as Chancellor of the University of Nebraska I lind my- self preparing greetings to a graduating class. At such a time it is always pleasant to view in retrospect the accomplishments of the past and in some measure to estimate the future. In phrasing my thoughts during a period of illness I am fortunate in having the assistance of Robert P. Crawford, a graduate of ten years ago. The University of Nebraska has held for years a pre-eminent place in the life of the state, but I believe that those of you who receive your diplomas this year have a fuller measure of opportunity to serve the state and your alma mater than any of those who have gone before. You who go forth at the coming Commencement with new blood and new ideas have a wonderful chance for leadership. Never before have there been so many followers in proportion to the available leaders. Let all of you who have received freely of the state ' s educational bounty resolve in some manner to contribute some- thing worthwhile to the enrichment of your communities. When I relinquish my duties as Chancellor next fall I shall always bear fond and pleasant recollec- tions of my associations with the thousands of students whom it has been my pleasure to know during the years I have been associated with the University. May every one of you be successful. To give to your age the best that there is in you, is success. i I M M b ' Four T " On December 10, 1872, the mail betu een Fremont and Lincoln was being carried on foot, due to the prevalence of a horse disease nown as epizootic. l l■L.■ ■ . .-■.l■l kkl.l. .«■ . ■■ .■ . i■ ». ■ ■. ' im, ' (T ). I i ' ' l Dean George R. Chatburn Dean of Men George Raliard Cliiilbiini, A.M., C.E.. fint be- came a member of the fai:ulty of the University of y ebrask.a in 1894. He received his Master ' s de- gree at ? Jebrusi(a in IcSy7. In 19()S he was jnade head of the defiarlment oj mechanical drauJing. He u ' as au arded the professional degree of Civil En- gineer in lyiO by Iowa State Coliege. At the resignation of Dean Carl C. Engberg in 1926, Mr. Chatburn u ' as appointed acting Dean of Men. He is acting in that capacity at the present time. f P graduated from a university with a bachelor of arts degree. Because he F had a small income he thought it unnecessary to work so became a recluse; sat in his small house alone day after day, is still doing so. He has done nothing for humanity, has done little for himself, except to keep his money invested. He will soon pass on " unhonored, unwept, unsung. " Should such a life be the ambition, the goal of any college graduate? I once heard a prominent manufacturer state that he would much prefer to employ the president of the senior class than the valedictorian. This man placed more stress on practical leadership than on scholarly attainment. He was, no doubt, looking for good executives; he may not have realized that beyond the executive stood the real leader whose plans the executive was to execute. The social group system of the present day requires and brings forth many leaders with varying degrees of leadership efficiency, and while inherent ability is in the main responsible for leaders educa- tion and training lends luster to that ability as polishing does to a jewel. Every man should render unto the c ommunity in which he lives service proportional to the talents with which through natural endowment and artificial training and education he is possessed. c HAT the college graduate should become a leader in his chosen vocation or profession goes without saying. I knew a boy, my own age, who %i K1 m n r v Five On August 19. 1888, a three-foot vein of coal was discovered on the farm of Joseph L. Ryons. eleven miles east of Lincoln. r mrwiWMfUMt Si il P IT kV ' vv d I 1 Amanda Henrietta Hcf ncr, A.M.. jjraduatfd JTom the University of ' Hebras a in 1894 with the degree oj Bachelor of Arts. In ] 896 she received her Master ' s degree at •lehrask.a. Mi.ss Heppner spent some time studying abroad, attending Berlin atid Sorbonne Universities. She became an assistant professor of German upon retitriiing from Europe. In 1918 sfie was af pointed Dean of Women at TvicbrasJ a. Dean Am. nd.a H. Heppner Dean of Women gPPROXIMATELY twenty-four hundred undergraduate and one hundred graduate women are registered in the University this year. The office of the Dean of Women attends to their needs and assists them in their ad- justment to the college environment and college demands. A housing bureau and an employment bureau assist the young women in finding suitable lodgings and gainmg employment. The office stands ready at all times to render such service as the needs of the college women may require. Counsel and information dealing v -ith the varied problems and perplexities of women students v» ' ill be gladly given. The training received m 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 any 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 scholastic 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 obt ained, and help to direct their more confused or misguided classmates towards the worthwhile achievements which represent the real meaning and purpose of University life. V K i i r m m . ■ ' A V ■ ' - " -■■ ' - ' ' On July 26. 1892. Dr. W. B. Su-ishcr by his secret process agreed to bring an inch of rain to Lincoln and vicinilv u ' ithin ticelve hours. . ' L ' ' T ' j i t o. ' . . ■ . . .«.■ ■ ■■ «.■. .»■ .■. ■■ k i Edgar Albert Burnett. D. Sc. began tcacliing at the University of iebrask,a in 1899. In 1901 he became associate dean of the nem College of Agri- culture. He held thi.s po.sition until 1907 mhen he was appointed dean of that college. Dean Burnett was born in Harland, Michigan. He received his B. Sc. at Michigan State Agricultural College in 1887. In 1 91 7 he was awarded the degree of Honorarji Doctor of Sciences at the same in.stitution. De. n E. a. Burnett College of Agriculture C HE place of leadersKip accorded the College of Agriculture of the Univer- sity of Nebraska may he judged by three criteria, viz, its prestige in re- search; its part in developing agricultural enterprise; and the positions of trust and responsibility occupied by its graduates. Its leadership in research is recognized. The varieties of winter wheat now in common use are largely Experiment Station selections. All the oats gnnvn in the state were selected on lines laid down by the College. Regional adaptation of corn now universally followed was first promoted by this station. The certified seed potato industry of northwest Nebraska is a college enter- prise. Egg production in the farm flock has been doubled under the accredited system now coming into general use. Swine production has become a $125,000,000 enterprise under the stimulus of our swine investiga- tions. Sanitation methods have greatly reduced disease. Our work in dairy management shows that the production of one thousand pounds of butter per cow is possible for entire herds under intensive management. Our researches in avian tuberculosis are recognized as of national importance. The great cattle feeding industry in Nebraska is being modified to meet the new economic trends. Land management is being changed to square with economic surveys. Business men recognize our service to the state by soliciting our co-operation. The livestock feeders come twice annually in large numbers to study our feeding experiments. More than twenty agricultural societies meet yearly at the College to discuss their several problems. The bankers of the state come to the College annually in order to understand the relation of new methods to farm finance. Women today consider home making a profession requiring skill and a knowledge of economic values for the highest measure of success. They look to the Agricultural College for leadership not only in the training of girls within the College but also in promoting better living conditions among the homemakers of Nebraska. Perhaps the most important and far-reaching test of college leadership lies in the quality of its alumni group. The development, cultural and vocational, of young manhood and womanhood must always be one of the greatest functions of the Agricultural College. Our graduates, in Nebraska and other states, occupy positions of trust and responsibility. They are farmers and home makers, leaders n their home communities. The men may be found in the employ of banks, loan companies, manufacturing companies, and corporations dealing with many phases of agriculture. They are also teachers in colleges and high schools, and investigators in agricultural experiment stations. The women are first of all efficient managers of their own homes. Many, how- ever, become teachers of home economics, managers of tea rooms and cafeterias, designers of clothing, or fill positions of public trust. m • m r m .Zbk- Before the name ' H.ehrask.a was given it. this terri- tory was called the " Missouri country on the Platte river. " XW.WW ' . ' .V i.iJ jjp — :: x ' - jyjjj jjji w, . ' , vh ' Ss l ; f y- ' " ' " " V--.il v5i! Herman Cerlach James, ].D., Ph. D.. came to the University of ' M.ehrask.a in !92J as a professor of goiiernment. He graduated from y orthwestern Academy in J 903 and received h s A.B. at the Uni- versity of llniois in 1906. He received a ].D. de- gree at the University of Chicago in 1907. In 1 910 he received his M.A. degree at Illinois and in )9II his Ph. D. at Columbia. Professor fames was ap- pointed Dean of the Arts and Sciences College at !N!ebrasl(a in 1 926. De. n Herm. n G. James Irt! College of Arts and Sciences XF higher educatiui and frequently c on means training for leadership — and amid all the various conflicting definitions of the meaning of higher education this conception must certainly he accorded a prominent place — then the so-called " liberal " education must, to justify itself under this aspect of educa- tion, contribute measurably to this leadership. On this general proposition there would probably be found to be very gen- eral agreement among those concerned with discovering the real significance of education and with devising the means for realising that significance. But even so, of course, the question remains, what kind of leadership is meant when we e.xpress the hope and conviction that a liberal education makes for leadership? We frequently read or hear about or even meet the " leading lawyer " , " leading doctor " , " leading banker " , " leading business man " , " labor leader " , or even " leading politician " of a community. Are they the product of a liberal higher education? Unfortunately, the qualities that make these men, or their feminine counterparts, the " leading club woman " , the " suffrage leader " , the " social leader " , etc., stand out in the minds of their fellow citizens as " leaders " , are rarely those that blossom out of a " liberal " education, no matter how highly trained the particular person may be technically. He may be the product of higher education in its technical or professional aspects without being the product of a " liberal " education, but his standing as a " leading " this or that will not be impaired. What a liberal education must do for a man or woman if the product is to justify itself in society, is to make " leading citizens " . They may or may not lead in wealth, social position, business or pro- fessional life, church, politics, or fraternal activities, all of which are legitimate desiderata. But they must, if true to their responsibilities, lead in sympathy with and understanding of their fellow men and in readiness to serve unselfishly their best interests. That is the kind of " leading citizen " a liberal education is supposed to create and that is the sort of product the College of Liberal Arts aspires to reckon as its alumni. VM m m The first surveyor to come to this state was the Rev. Isaac McCoy, a Baptist Missionary, who came iii I S.?7. }ames Edward LeRossignol, Ph. D.. L.L.D.. came to T ebras}{a m 191 1, jrom Denver University, to teach economics. In 1919. when the college of Business Administratioti was formed, he was ap- pointed dean. Dean LeRo.ssigiao! pursued his un- dergraduate wor at McGil! University, Montreal, Canada, where he received an A.B. degree in 1888. He received ins Ph. D. at the Universitv of Leipzig in 1892. e Dean J. E. LeRossignol College of Business Administration B V y ' ¥ " LTHOUGH the College was established only a few years ago, in 1919, M H J I its graduates are doing work in their chosen fields and a number of them M H are occupying important positions in the business world. One is general V B agent of a well known insurance company, another is manager of a large dairy F company, another is manager of a trust company, ano ther is a superintendent of schools, another is a director of a well-known business corporation in London, England — and so on. Out of 388 graduates, to June 1926, 44 are classed as accountants, 42 merchants, 34 salesmen, 31 in banking, 24 in insurance, 17 public school teachers, 16 professional economists, 13 industrial managers, 10 secretaries, and the rest in miscellaneous occupations, including commercial engineering, credit management, farming, advertising, real estate and statistical work. It is interesting to note that 240 of our graduates reside in Nebraska, 2 5 in California, 20 in Illinois, 19 in Iowa, 12 in Colorado, 69 in twenty-two different states, one in England, one in Japan, and one in the Philippine Islands. While broad in its influence, therefore, the College is chiefly en- gaged in training its students for life in Nebraska, and there is every reason to believe that, in promot- ing better business and citizenship, they will return to the state many times the cost of their education. Among the factors contributing to success in life, native qualities — physical, mental and moral — stand first, and training at home, in society and in school can do no more than to build a good super- structure upon a good foundation. And yet, in these days of high standards and keen competition, native ability alone, without training, can accomplish little. The task, then, of the College of Business Administration, is to give its students such general and special training as will best fit them to become successful and useful business men and citizens. In this important work the College has already made a good beginning and, as ends and means become more clearly perceived and defined, it will do still better in the years to come. l K !■ I V H I in e Lieutenant Pil(e, ivhile on an expedition from St. Louis in 1806, u ' as the first man to raise the American flag in this region. - ' ■M- ' " m »n. i» ■ff dAAM tm,k ki, i; .--A.i ij_.- ;- - y ..- .. i George Albert Grubb, A.B.. D.D.S., hai been Dean of the College 0 Dentistry since 1923. Prei ' ious to t iul time he uas Vio e!,!,or of Dental Lxleyaturc and Applied Science, and P-(o e sor oj Operative DenUstry jrom 1914 to 1923. He has also practiced de iti,strv iti Lincoln for eleven years. De. n G. a. Grubb College of Dentistry HEADERSHIP, both past and present, of the College of Dentistry, may he viewed from two diiferent angles; to-wit; the leadership of the College in dental education and the leadership of its alumni and faculty members in the professional field. A review of each will be made in this article, but in reverse order; that is, the latter first. Leadership of its alumni and faculty members will be expressed in three different lines of activities; (a) in dental fraternities, (b) in organized dental societies, either as or- ganization men or as essayists or as clinicians, and (c) in the research field. Only two of the several dental fraternities have chapters in the college. Alumni and faculty members give entire leadership to them, at the same time furnishing their share of the leadership in the same fraternities in their state-wide program. A faculty member has had the honor of being the president of the National Supreme Chapter of one of these fraternities, while another member and alumnus is a member of the Board of Directors and second vice-president of the Supreme Chapter of the other fraternity and is in line for promotion. Seven presidents of the Nebraska State Dental Society have been selected from its membership in the last eighteen years, six of whom have been chosen in the last twelve years. Now let us view its leadership m the dental educational field. Since 1900 five years of schooling have been added to the requirements, three of which are of high school grade, and one of college grade (known as the pre-dental year), and one of professional college grade. The Dental Educational Council of America forced all schools m the United States which had not already done so to add the pre-dental year by January, 1926. This College had added this pre-dental course five years earlier, which gave it a graduating class in 1926 of which the pre-dental year had been required. Whether the school continues to maintain its leadership in the educational field and the research field will depend upon its limitations. Its limitations at this time are facilities, and particularly build- ing facilities. A new and modern building on the campus is needed if the College is to maintain its leadership. I u It % ll Ten. The irst mi,«ionaries in Jslebras a were Rev. Moser , Merrill and his u ' ife, Elira Wilcox. They came in J 833. »■T». . . . ■.■ . ■. .■.■■k ■ ■.v ' .■ ' ,■w ■■ ■.|. .■l■.■ r ■.■.■. . U ' Si V Iff - - ' y y y- f i 1 HI 0 iii Jerome Ferguson, M. £. £.. received ihc degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical £ngi- neering at the University of JvJcbrasJja in 1903. Later he tooij wor at Union University at Schen- ectady. 7 . T., where he received his Master ' s de- gree in 1909. Mr. Ferguson became a professor of electricai engineerijig at 7 ehras a in 1912. In 1920 he was appointed Dean of the Engineering College. He is also Director of the Engineering Experiment Station. S Dean O. J. Ferguson College of Engineering HH " ENGINEERING affords one of the fundamental differences between modern HI V civilization and that of ancient times. The peoples of early history walked, ■ H rode on beasts, and paddled the dugout. We drive the automobile, speed 1 the locomotive, mount in the airplane, and cut the waves in great electrically- driven ships. They signalled by drum or heliograph. We sit in our homes and talk with friends around the world. Their oxen and slaves drew loads on creak- ing carts. We have harnessed the lightning to this task. They lived in the confines of their bailiwick. We are citizens of the world. And in this change in the condition of our living do we see the great transition which has come about in the quality of leadership which we are demanding of our engineers. No one can make good a claim to an outstanding position in the engineering work or thought of the world unless he is well founded in the laws of science; is equally well informed upon the practical limitations set by the materials he uses; has an understanding of economic laws and relations; knows and believes in men, and has a consciousness of his own dependence upon his associates; is capable of organizing and direct- ing the work of others; has a deep-rooted sense of duty to the public and of ethical standards; is creative and has visions, without being visionary. Real leadership in engineering is now demanding these qualifications of its candidates. Is it any wonder that we are submitting to a microscopic examination all of our selective, educational and train- ing processes? Is it surprising that we are searching for men of might, when we must place such power in their hands? m )i .[ji 1 l t i Eleven % IZ " ' The enrollment of the University for the year ending January 1 . 1 927, was 1 i .884, an increase over the previous year of 663. x x. . ■■. v.v. . rr .«. . . . . . ■ ■ .■■ . ; ' ] ' .. r : wTTni»fsm tt i " C- « r - tm t i Aiberl Alison Reed. A.M., graduated from the Vniversity of 7 ebrask,a with an A.B. degree in 1893. He taught public school for nine years, after which he returned to tlie University as high school inspector. He received his A.M. from the Univer- sity of ' hlehras a in 1912 and was made a professor in ]914. He has done much to ma e the Univer- sitv E.vtension Division u ' hat it is today. Prof. A. A. Reed University Extension Division HE University Extension Division is a cross-section of all colleges and V J departments of the University of Nebraska, organized for the purpose of carrying to the people at their homes many educational features of which they could not otherwise have the advantage. Its activities embrace educational service, instruction, lectures and entertainments, debating and public discussion, and general welfare. Class instruction on the campus and at outside points, including courses from many departments, has been given to 6,976 students during the seven years in which this work has been offered. Correspondence study holds the first place of importance in the extension program. Thirty-one academic and professional departments are now offering courses of college grade. In the eighteen years since this type of instruction began 4,748 students have completed 14,971 credit hours. Most of these students have been in residence at some time and are using home study as a means of supplementing a college course. The proportion who complete the work for which they register is increasing every year. Sixty per cent of all who have registered for a correspondence course and are now inactive have completed the work for which they registered. Many high schools permit students to use correspondence study as a means of meeting irregulari- ties. This plan frequently results in economy to school districts by reducing the number of courses that must be offered to meet local needs. A full high school course is now available. A new form of extension activity is the use of the radio as a means of carrying information, enter- tainment, and instruction to all Nebraska and adjacent territory. The University of Nebraska is now on the air at regular periods six days in the week throughout the greater part of the year. fi i Twelve The last of the salt worlds in ? ebrask,a came to an end in 1887 when the railu ' uy brought in cheaper salt. rrc:= % fi 4 i Hi. Paul Henry Crummann, A.A ' I.. litis befti iculi the University of y ' lehras a since 1900. when he ac- cepted the position of Professor of Dramatic Litera- ture. He receii-ed his A.M. degree at the Univer- sity of Indiana, and from there came to y4.ebras a. In J 91 2 he was made Director of the School of Fine Arts. Prof. P. ul H. Grumm. nn School of Fine Arts C ■ " HE collegiate year 1926-1927 is of peculiar significance to the School of Fine Arts. For the first time in its history, the School finds itself in adequate quarters, so far as its department of graphic arts is concerned. All of the classes in drawing and painting, theory, history and criticism of the fine arts are now ideally located where they can work without disturbance, and with an abundance of correct light. For the first time m the history ' of the School, It IS possible to exhibit the permanent collections of the University and the paintings of the University Art Association in such a way as to reveal their value. Never before has the School been able to schedule loan exhibitions without the constant interference of classes scheduled in the exhibition rooms. Two art galleries, properly lighted, and constructed in accordance with modern principles, are at its disposal in this connection. The School will utilize all of these facilities to the limit of its possibilities. Moreover, a large portion of the music department is now provided with thoroughly good quar- ters, sound proof, and convenient in every way. There are adequate facilities for the choruses and orchestras of the School, as well as the ensemble work, already vigorously begun, but to be developed far beyond its present proportions. There are four hundred students enrolled in applied music, and the University should have practice rooms in which these students carry on their work under super- vision. This can be done without involving the University in any expense whatever, and save the students unnecessary expense. The Dramatics Department is still located in the University Temple. Here, there is still great congestion. Some relief has come through the erection of Morrill Hall, but the department needs much additional nxjm in the Temple if the work is to be carried out properly. The department has demon- strated the fact that the public is looking to the University more and more for plays of a high grade. It can live up to its expectations only if more space is provided on the stage. The department has long wanted the facilities which will enable it to conduct its stage in accordance with modern principles. An extension of the stage quarters, therefore, is imperative. Larger classroom facilities and practice studios are urgently needed to enable the department to carry on its work in accordance v. ' ith its policy of expansion. Since its reorganization in 1912, the Schcxsl of Fine Arts has grown steadily until in 1926 it had the largest enrollment of any school of its kind in the United States. It has constantly kept the matter of standards in mind, and its greatest energy will be exerted in that direction in the future. Thirteen ' zy yjoi b- := it On May 20. 1903, University students during the shirt tail parade had a bruising riot icith the police. W i m ) f ■ ::s -. ' . ' ■■ ' . ' .«. .k .-,k ' -. ' . .■. ' . ■■ ■■. ■■.». ■.■ .«. ■«.■■■ SSkk. IHHIi UIl i nr- - . .yy jyyyM . v... I I J ? Gayle Courtney W il (er. A.B.. was horn in Bison. O lahoma. He was educated in public school and high school in 0 lahuma. and received his A.B. degree jrom the University of J ehras a in 1924. He was made an instructor in journalism in 1924, and became acting Director of the School of Journal- ism in 1926, upon tlie death of Professor M. M. fogg. Acting Director G. C. W. lker School of Journalism XF It IS true, as the famous publicist Walter Lippmann declares, that " the present crisis of western democracy is the crisis of journalism, " then upon every agency of journalistic instruction devolves the responsibility of train- ing workers successfully to meet the challenge. For by implication Mr. Lipp- M 1 man ' s proposition does extend a challenge — a challenge to send into the pro- fession of journalism soundly-educated, clear-thinking, courageous men and women to assume the obligations of leadership. Although skeptics may doubt and cynics scorn this leadership, nevertheless it exists. To a tremendously large extent the public opinion of the nation is moulded by the contents of its newspapers and periodicals. And what are the sources from which will be recruited the journalistic workers who will mould the opinion of tomorrow? Other vocations will contribute then as now accidental followers; newspaper and periodical offices will continue to offer arduous apprenticeships; but in increasing measure will the ranks of news workers be filled from schools of journalism. Journalism requires a diversified preparation. There is a technique of journalism, of which the fundamentals may be imparted in the class room and in the news laboratory. Additionally, however, extensive study of the social, the physical, and the natural sciences, literature, languages, history, economics, mathematics, philosophy, the fine arts — in short, all the essentials of a well-rounded educa- tion — are prerequisite to competent leadership in journalism. Schools and departments of journalism cannot ignore their opportunities; neither may they shirk their duties. With all the facilities at its command the Schcx)! of Journalism of the University of Nebraska purposes to assist this trend toward journalistic leadership by training men and women of culture, of character, and of a high idealism. Then, not in numbers but in the quality of its graduates, may the return of the School to the state be measured. M V m ,t ! f V ' .S. ' wS.S ' . V% V On January 10. 1907, W. . Bryan deeded ten acres of land along the Antelope for a par}{ in the city of Lincoln. -3S« Lk X ' .-...V ..V-, ' .- " ' ■ — ■ ■ JS m i I Henrv Hubbard foster. A.B., LL.B., was horn in Bufaio, ? Jeit) Tor . ir; 1876. He reieived his. A.B. at Come!! University in !899, and s, LL.B. iom the Harvard Lau) School in 1908. A ur prac- ticing aw jor two years at Peoria. II!inois, he was a Professor of Law at Oklahoma Universitv unti! 1920. u ' hen he became a|fi!iated U ' .lh the Univer- sity of Jvjebras a. He u ' as jnade Dean o) the Lau ' College in 1926. De. n H. H. Foster College of Law O ' • " HE training of lawyers is the primary object of a state-supported law school. Recently collected statistics show that more than 60 per cent of our graduates stay in Nebraska, and that more than half of them are now actively engaged in the practice of law. Every great profession has arisen to meet some important and enduring human need. Civilized society cannot e.xist without law, or without a body of men trained in the formulation, interpretation and application of law. The poorly trained lawyer or the lawyer who lacks professional ideals is a menace to the community. The properly trained lawyer, w ' ho resptmds to the great traditions of his profession, invariably becomes a leader in any community where he resides. His daily work brings him into touch with all classes of men, and into contact with all manner of human activities. He acts as the advisor and counsellor of the business man in all im- portant undertakings. He draws contracts, wills, real estate papers and examines titles. When a family is disrupted by death or discord, his advice is the first to be sought. He is not a stirrer up of quarrels, but when other means have failed to settle controversies, it is his high function to present his client ' s cause unto the court and to aid the court as its officer in the administration of justice. The lawyer has a natural affinity for public office. Our graduates are not immune from this tendency and may be found holding every kind of office in Nebraska, from governor to third assistant county attorney. These are the chief avenues through which our law school serves the state of Nebraska. ll» fi K ' 1 Fifteen On May 4, 1909. Lincoln voted out the sa!oons. " dry " condition which then prevailed for two years. ffl m I m 1 % 4 I IMMHI ' ITT - Theos ]e§erson Thompson. Ph. D.. associate pro- fessor of chemistry and pre-medic advisor, uias borr; ill J orthville. South Dakota, in 1888. He received his A.B. at the University of " Hebras a in 1913 and his Ph. D. at the same schoo! in 1921. Professor Thompson became a member of the faculty at Jvje- brasJ a in 1918. He u ' as appointed Pre-Medic ad ' visor in 1926. Prof. T. J. Thompson PrC ' Medics C HE medical profession today touches every phase ot Hfe, both public and J private. Realizing this medical colleges ever avhere are giving ever-increas- ing attention to a broad, cultural foundation before permitting the student to enroll for the highly specialized medical curriculum. The basic requirements for success in the medical profession are a strong body, a trained mind, a good character and a certain quality which we call personableness. In his collegiate training the student ' s physical well-being, his character, and his per- sonableness receive only incidental attention, the main emphasis being placed upon the development of intellectual energy. Generally speaking the precise subjects which enter into the collegiate curriculum are of secondary importance, so long as they are of the character that require continuous and vigorous mental applica- tion. This possibly accounts for the fact that pre-medic students who have completed more than the minimum entrance requirements are often the outstanding students in their medical course. It is not that t hey necessarily have a greater native ability, but they have breadth of knowledge and training sufficient to cope with the problems presented. At the University of Nebraska the pre-medic students are as clean cut, clear thinking, upstanding young men and women as may be found an ' where. In addition, they are industrious, courageous, vigorous in their endeavors, unfaltering in purpose, and indomitable in spirit; but withal, they have a sense of humor, they enjoy the game, they are human. i f i i (1 1 fVv ¥ Sixteen , linilllliTTy- The Junior-Senior Prom, as an annual affair, was discontinued in 1922, and started again in 1927. S BSSSS S SSSSSS:: ■ .SV% VSCS Wi ' Kfl Rufits Ashley Lyman. A.M., M.D.. wa. ' i horn at Table Roi:k,. l ebras a. Dean Lyman received his A.M. degree jrom the University o J iebras a in 18 ' ) ' ). and his M.D. degree in 904. when he he- came Professor oj Physiology and Pharmacology. He became Dean of the College of Pharmacy upon Its oundmg in 191?. and has held that position since. De. n R. a. Lvman College of Pharmacy fi NUMBER of years ago the question, " What is the Matter with Pharm- acy, " was raised by the editor of one of the outstanding American pharmaceutical journals. The question was addressed to a number of :he leaders in the various lines of pharmaceutical activity throughout the coun- :ry. Many of these men have attempted to an.swer the question and their an- swers have formed the basis of a nation-wide discussion among pharmacists. An analysis of all the expressed answers to this question shows that the trouble w-ith the pharmacist and therefore with pharmacy is the lack of proper educational standards. The answers of these men who prefer to look upon pharmacy as a science and the practice of it as a profession all admit, that the period of training is too short to produce a scientist. Those who prefer to l(Xik upon it as a business have to admit, whether they desire to do so or not, that the period of training is too :hort even to give a basic business training. The real trouble with pharmacy is the fact that the rank and file of the retail pharmacists of America have never realized that pharmacy is a line of work, whether it is a business or a profession or both, that requires a long period of intensive training in the basic sciences and in the basic business principles. The state universities of the west and middle west and the south have realized the import- ance of the basic training for pharmacy and have advanced standards just as rapidly as they could do so without weaning themselves from their constituents. The College of Pharmacy of this University has always maintained standards in excess of those required by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. All short courses have been aban ' doned in pharmacy. Beginning with the year 1927 and 1928 all students entering the University must complete the four-year course for the minimum pharmaceutical degree Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. The same step has been taken by three other state universities and the time is not far distant when all institutions will follow in the same lead. l ' . iV] Sciu-ntecn The first bt sine.ss bloclj erected in Lincoln was the Sweet Bloc on the northeast corner of Tenth and O Streets. x ' lV a ' i mm i nv ' ' " " - " t j li .2k_ :iii ' imiiiiiiMM F V= 0) n 1 • ' ■■ i . r© i ii I Wiiliam Elmer Sfuliic . Ph. D.. was horn in Rural Dale, Ohio. Fcbnuxry 9. 1877. He attended Ohio State Uiiiver. ' itv and received his A.B. degree there m I90J. !n l ' ) A he obtained hxs Ph. D. at Columbia University. He entered the service of the University of 7 iebrasl(a in 19JS and was made Dean of the Teacher.s Collejje in 1 921. Dean Sealoch, is a professor of history and principles of education. De. N W. E. Se.JiLOCK Teachers College =; ' EACHERS COLLEGE has grown from an enrollment of 472 m the first J semester of 1921-22 to l,il9 in the first semester of the present year. However, numbers alone do not make a college. The real measure of the value of the Teachers College is the service it renders the schools of the state. The progress to be made by the Teachers College in the future will be deter- mmed by the extent to which the service now rendered can he increased. The amount of service rendered must be increased to the place where leadership may be assumed by the Teachers College. In order to do this, it must do more than tram teachers for positions in the public schools. At least three other types of service must be rendered. Not only is it necessary to train teachers, principals and superintendents; they must be located in positions where they can serve to best advantage. This is the function of the Bureau of Educational Service. The Teachers College must, through its different departments, render expert service to superin- tendents and to boards of education, helping them organize curricula best fitted to their needs, lay out districts with a view to future development, and plan the construction of school buildings suited to the program which the community desires to put into operation. Experiments in education must be conducted in the Teachers College and the results published in order that the schools of the state may be able to modify their curricula and procedures in the light of the facts determined by such investigators. Educational leadership implies a vision, a plan, and the ability to reali-e, in a concrete way, the goal set forth. It means opportunities for great service. That the Teachers College may measure up to its greatest possibilities is our hope. l Ll n r- ' - ;AS VWV.WVs ' T . lAVA V SA ' .S SV ' v The first paving ever done in Lincoln was in J HHH when about eight miles icere paved U ' llh red cedar blocl s. -ecr; v-V . li a i 11 CtOl .■.■■r ' .vv . ■. ' . ■. ' . ' ■■ ' , vii " rr . I MULL . -rVU.U.VV. ' » 2 1 •i?. I 3(n ii ntnrtant QKOFESSOK MILLER MOORE FOGG, former director of the School of Journalism, and pro- fessor of English, died May 18, 1926, after an illness of six tcee s. Professor Fogg had been in the service of the University for twenty-four years, coming to J ebras a in September, 1901, an instructor of English. He was the founder of the l ehras a High School Debating League in 1908, and was made director of the School of Journalism when it was started in 1923. Through his untiring efforts the school was founded and developed to what it is today. An editorial in the Daily Nebraskan 07; the day following his death said: " Profe. ' isor Fogg was a born fighter, but he loved his enemies, and he fought so fairly that they loved him. And because he was an untiring fighter, he was a great teacher. " And because of all that he will never be forgotten b_v those who worked with him. The (alf Dr. C. E. Bessey of the University broiiglit about the creation of the efar i,si(a Natidrul Forest bv President Roosevelt. I « « V m I SmF i I V n . ■ ■ ■ . ■ .■. ■rTTr rsnlatrii atiii apart from l t main iitutBiPn of ll]C Itnt- uprsity. Hip rhnol of iHrDt- rinp. Bpliom utpntimiri. turna out many utpll-traiupii oraiu- atfs yparly. 3)ts utork ia uital: utttli a pprmatiput. bpautiful group of bu l tnga. a largp staff of rompptpnt tuatrurtors. it niupa rttispua of Npbraaka protiriput plitrairiana utho nipan murb to tlitir lifp anb bpallh : :i Mthmm fTTy T i PI illUi Dr. ]. jay Keegan was born at Axtell. Kansas. He is a graduate of the Ur iversity of ' iebras a, re- ceiving a Bachelor of Arts m 191 J. Master of Arts in 1914 and a Doctor of Medicine m 19 5 ' . He is professor of Ciiiiical Pathology and in charge of Heuro-Snrgery. He has published ujor}{s on the sub- jects of the Jv[egro and the American Jndiun Brain, bacteriology, pathology and epidemiology of influ- enza and other respiratory diseases and has con- tributed to [he lueratiire of brain surgery. Dean J. Jay Keegan College of Medicine O ' HE University of Nebraska College of Medicine has developed in the past ten years to a position of leadership in medical education. It possesses complete facilities for the scientific and clinical study of medicine and compares favorably with the best medical colleges in the country. More important, however, than the physical plant is the quality of the faculty and the student body. The College of Medicine is fortunate in the spirit and ability of Its teachers and student personnel. There is an individual interest and earnestness of effort and outstanding ability which characterizes western institutions. The College is young. Its record is only begun, yet it already has attained a position of prominence. It is stimulating to participate in this development and visualize in the future even greater accomplishment than in the past. The graduates of the College of Medicine have shown the same qualities of leadership. As interns in hospitals over the entire country, they have gained the reputation of having initiative and ability, and have added much to the prestige of the College. Many are continuing their post-graduate work in larger clinics and special departments and are qualifying to be future leaders in medical practice. Those who have begun the practice of medicine represent the highest type of physicians, thoroughly qualified and competent, and are leaders in their communities, not only in medicine but in public affairs. Eh Tirrntn-one The first trial of street cars too place in Lincoln at 3 o ' clock. " " the afternoon o} Tiiesdav. Hovemher I. 1883. Stewart Cook Randolph Phi Signia Kapjia, Nu Sij ma Nu J. C. Dixon Otnaha Alpha KaiM a Kappa Robert R. Estill Fairbury Phi Chi E. R. Galvin Fran ford, Kansas Alpha Kappa Kaitpa W. P. Garrison Beatrice Omega Beta Pi. Phi Beta Pi P. J. GUSTIN Lincoln Phi Rho Sigma Dee L. Abbott H. A. Abbott Long Is and, Kansas Mmden Alpha Kai)pa Kapjia Alpha Kappa Kappa Theodore A. Barber Ralph Blecker Minneapolis Ponca Alpha Kappa Kappa Phi Beta Pi Irikeu B. Bringas Pliiljpfiine Islands Donald Burdick David City Sisma Nu, Nu Sigma Nu 1 _ Dr. L. A. Sherman, jormer dean of iJfii the graduate college, became a member of the faculty in 1882. Tvjentif ' two Elmur R. Hansen Ltitcoln Phi Gamma D.Ha. Phi Ch R. E. Harry Orleans Alpha Kapiia Kapiia Carson E. Hunt Fairhury Phi Chi H B. Harris Omaha J. M. Hl ' ;hes Omaha Phi Rho Sivrma. Kai i a Siffma Thomas C. Kenaston Butte Phi Chi 1 O. Clair Kreymborg Fremont Phi Beta Pi V. I. Lacy Des Moines. Iowa Alpha Kappa Kappa E. J. Liska Swanton Phi Beta Pi K. E. Kreuuer Laramie, Wyoming Phi Rho Sigma. SiKma Aljjha Epsilon G. K. Lewis Cro ton Alpha Kappa Kappa IsiAH LukENS Te amah Phi Rho Sigma. Phi Gamma Delta Tivtnitti-three II A. W. Miller ]. W. Miller Gibbon Denton Delta Uiisilon. Phi Rho SiuTna Phi Beta Pi Rose Rena Minkin c HARLOTTE A. MiTCHELL Oinaha Daind City Meade Mohun C. Veryl Morgan Omaha Omaha Nu Siiima Nu Phi Kappa Tau. Phi Chi Harry Murdock Charles L. Mutzman Omaha Fairbury Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Nu J. R. Nagle C. P. ROSENAU Omaha Hastings Phi Delta Theta. Phi Sigma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Edwin L. Rypins Reuben Schultz Omaha Broionton. Minnesota Twenty-four Judge Da]es. ' 73. as secretary of the Board of Regents, lias mi.s.sed but tu ' O meetings in fiftytwo years. ■ Richard A. Steere Joe Swoboda Sheridan, Wvoming Omaha eta Thcta Pi. Nu Siinna Nu Plii Bita Pi A. R. Wanamaker JoshPH F. Whalen Hamburg. Iowa St. Louis, Missouri Phi Beta Pi Omesa Beta Pi. Phi Chi Frank E. Wiebe Beatrice Irma Irene Acker Nu SiRmp. Nu Defiance. Iowa The University observed Us fifty- eighth birthday on February fifteenth. 1927. Lillian B. Anderson Hulda S. Bornschlegel Oal land Bessie, OI{lahoma Margaret F. Davidson Indianola Ruth Anne Eddy Omaha Gladys Viola Hardle Columbus Emily Holdrece Omaha Delta Dtlta Delta TtcentH ' five RiTii L. Johnson Holdrcfie Mabelle Jean Ooesen J eola, Iowa Vera Stein Smith Center. Kansas Lottie M. Thompson Ruby Irene Townsend West Point Albion ■ ' M ■ ; -T «llti-f ¥T " I IMWiBim i H -Lyr A- p D. T ' P f C P ?l S 4 % 1 4 . i b .? C. L. .l " rf ' ' i« m Turner M,iuiiiiti i I ' lrscott Iiattist» r H»:th innituti Malzachcr H . J. Anderson Hervert Runty Pilihati Rosenau Harry (icniulta Ncirtan I accii Black tton Gclvin Tucker Tollman Porter Dickson Lewis D. L. Abbott H. A, Abbott Btitiby Matheney Albertson Lanspa Hopkins Rif U Olson Coder Hille Baker Barber Miller II ' i HCf ar Sloirn Alpha Kappa Kappa Abbott, Dee L. Abbott, Hodson A. Albertson. Leland C. Anderson, Chauncey Bannister, Edwin B. Coder, Harold E. Anderson. Herbert F. Blackstonc, H. Alva SENIORS Barber, Theodore M. Gclvin, E. Raymond Lacey. Verne I. Dickson. J. Charles Harry, Robert E. Lewis, G. Kenneth JUNIORS Hopkins, Howard L. Pelikan, Charles C. Rigg. James P. Lanspa, Joseph A. Prcscott, Kenneth E. Wyncgar. David E. SOPHOMORES Malzachcr, John V, Olson, William E, Tollman. J. Perry Miller, Harold N. Porter, Steven A. Tucker, J. Guy FRESHMEN Hetherington, Loyd P. Mcaninger, Willard Newton. Lyie A. Hillc. Carl F. Metheny. Ralph S. Runty. Harvey D. SPECIAL Busby. Lauren F. Lewis. E. V. PLEDGES Baker, Charles A. Hervert, William J. Founded, ISSS Dartmouth .Jo Active Chapttrs Beta Gamma Chapter Estahlished I ' JSt ni | . ■ ■ .«■ . ■ .■■■.«■«.». ■ ■ «, ■■. A Bfssfy Hall wa. ' i named in honor 0 Dr. C. E. Bes- sey. one 0 the foremost botani.5ls in America. mmnmn». ntnn.nmm.nmnn.mn.tn.nnf Hill N 1 Rosenau. Oliver P. Sorenson. Regnar M. Gemoets. Henry N. j - Turner. W. Duncan Sluwn. Cyril L. 1 ' li Tiventy-scvcn mSi iicM rp: n»]PEm£»« :w ' 9 P ■ ' ' ' " I..OJ.M 5 _ _ _. Mofewn Gairdmr Breirstt-r Mutzman Rodirell Aikin Li Everett (iiaham Baker Wi att Wkittier Waltema Wiebe Kent MuUii,mi Hurtford Cook Preston Hall Thonijtsmi Burdick Porter Folyer iris Stet-re Andtrson h Mufdock Dean Trou II Tral Haii Ndlji McAllister Nu Sigma Nu SENIORS Burdick. D. E. Cook. S. H. Murdock. H. M. Burr. K. B. Mohun. M. Nutzman. C. L. Steure. R. A. Wiebe. F. E. JUNIORS Baker. K. C. Everett. A. R. Hartford, N. C. Dean. J. O. Graham. J. W. Mulligan. A. M. Preston. R. L. SOPHOMORES Anderson. O. L. Hill. J. R. Porter. H. H. Thoir Gairdner. T. M. Kent. C. F. Rodwell. R. L. Trou McAlister, L. S. Teal. F. F. Wald pson. C. F. Vi ' hittier. L. 0. W. J. Wyatt. M. R emath. G. F. FRESHMEN Aiken. S. D. Folger. G. K. Lewis, R. G. Brewster. .F W. Hay. W. E. Neely. J. M. Patrick. D. W. ttiillUt ' Sl m K©| Mi Founded, ISSS Mickif an . ' ,. Active Chapters Beta Epsilon Chapter Established lOOti lf!r T ircntij-cifikt The present medical college developed from the Omaha Medical College, u-hich was established m 1880. W.rl-r M-n ,i " A ' , ' " " ' ■ ' ' ' ; " " ' ■ " ' ' ;• ' ar.tzka Kn„mbor,i Kric,, Strickland BlerU, Mdhr 11 ,(«„,, Glathfr Aten Wanamakvr Shrldon Guildner Garrison n-l-f R ,f " " ' , " " ' " " ' „ ,C ' " -« ' S Stilli„arr Larson Hansen Nilsson Pfeiffcr Ltska Bennett llurrium Beach Blumc Stand, r Mnsfclt Brown Crazier Phi Beta Pi Blecker. Ralph Garrison, William Beach. Glen Bennett, Edward SENIORS Kreymborg. Clair Liska, Edward Luce, Roscoe Miller. A.J. JUNIORS Crozier. Henry Engel, Earl Green. H. J. Nilsson. G. N. Aten, E. L. Brown, Ivan Curtis, Arthur Dillenhcck. Floyd Glather. A. W. ' Guildner, Charles SOPHOMORES Hansen, Douglas Heilesen, W. E. Hurdum, Herman Swoboda, Joe Wanamaker, Roy Wilson, M. C. Zierott, LeRoy I .irson. Harold V. Musfelt, William Saxton, Alton Baird, Joe Plume, Henry FRESHMEN Griuka, E. J. Krieg, Wendell J. S. Malcolm. W. L. Shaw, Wilfred Sheldon, Charles Staiider. Thomas Stillinger, C. G. Worthman, Herbert Strickland, Claude Projdfit, R. C. [fl) |y r f 4 rounded, ISSit West rennsi Ivania Medical CoUcue M Active diopters Alpha I ' si Chapter Established loio [ ' ti T went y-nine ' W Xf-;, Y t:Ak ' vv ' . ' v4sVLI ■iliimimi The College of Medicine was the second College to be established hy the University. 1) ■ - w.uw.- j i-i- ■ " tr in i ■ ' ' - ' ■ fii d vT u iiiiii n w ' ?4 ( I 1 1 , W; J3Br 1 7 ? P I?! ' r Cl f p (.•■ p. p n o .e fp. r f ; r? r P r r P- o f ( r r. r- e p f . a p Br tin in 1 Cah ' crt G( utrii HaniKo Novall I ' an I ' altn Wtbstir Rasi orsln I: Kst»ll Caldwell Gates Misko Wotrner Seiii BoUiidvr Wenyert Hunt Schroedcr J. H. Siitith Hozarth Kenaston C. L. Smith Crook yVhitloch Sandstead Hook Mtirphii Ragan Bollig Wagner Zahorahak Bancroft Morgan Yoder Brillhart hidnian Rotjer Mois Whalen Pyle Taggert Hanaen Dailn Gurney Phi Chi SENIORS Estill, Robert R. Hansen, Elmer M. Hunt, Carson E. JUNIORS Kenaston, T. C. Whalen. C. Verl P le, Bert Rasgorshe W. Schrueder, R. L. VanValin, k, R. H. Smith, Jerome H. Wagner, C J. C. Webster . P. Zahorsha W k,J W. . A. SOPHOMORES Bancroft, Paul Bc:arth, E. P. Bruning, E. F. Calvert, John H. Daily, Kaho Hamsa, W. R. Moes, J. R. Murphy, R. J. FRESHMEN Norall, V. D. Ragan. L. E. Smith, C, L. Wengert, D. B. Yoder, W. A. Brillhart. E. G. Bolender, M. C. Caldwell, G. D. Crook, C. E. Gates, F. J. Genirv, William Gurney, C. E. Hook, Robert ludman. Misko, John P. Rover, Howard Seng, Omar Sandftead. H. R V. ' hitlock, H, H. Woerner, H. H. n po ' i Jpi H T) " n c O El lii Fottndrd, ISSfl Burlington, T ' (. ■ ' t4 Active ChaptrrR Uiisiloii .Vi( of Phi Chi K.ttahlishtd 1!)16 Thirti) TSUtlw i Jllc:jul im t L ' .VA ' . AVAV. ' . ' A ' xS ' . ' ASV ' ATrrV $583 is the cost per year to the state for each stu- dent m tlic College of Medicine. S SSSSSS SSSSS SSuL :sss2sssss V ; ' d fr fl _ SMUvVvw... I SS Jt; ,U uw k Til !! , C P CI f p O P C P P p. A ' V. Vf - 4? tr ! } £■ p £ ar. p r r . p o. p. cj 1 . . j , c rj. ' Poult tf Boi d Adavis: Dourlan Crant Slu-ldon LuUiyis Prttrson W ' inhlc Sti ' ublr Griffin Moore ' Luacomlu- W ' Umoth Rice Kuncl Hefiperlin Martin Cirivn Moritz Kriuyer Mousii Judd Hahn Miller I ' eterson Maitf els Christlicb Arkwriyht Morrison IJoiid Karrrr Elliot Heinz Forcade Marks Weiuand Nagle Nuss Htiuktu W ' addell WiUmarth GusUn Phi Rho Sigma SENIORS Ainlay, Gustin, G P. W. Hughes, J. Krueger J. K M. Lukens. I. . E. Miller. A. Nagle. J. R. W. JUNIORS Arkwright. R Chnstlieb. J, Cram. R. S. W Hien:. T. E. Kuncl. J. Jr. Martin. J. K. Moritz. J. R. SOPHOMORES Morrison, A. A. Peterson, A. E. Peterson. J. C. Willmoth. M. E. Willmarth. E. H Donelan. J. P. Elliot. O. E. Gwinn. A. C. Hepperlin. H. M. Karrer, F. M. Luscombc. H. Nuss, H. V. FRESHMEN Rice. R. M. Sheldon, J. M. Waddell. W. W Weigand. C. Winkle. V. M. Adams. P. S. Boyd. G. Donley. R. R. Forcade. W. P. Griffis. L. E. Hahn. W. Judd. D. K. Loyd. D. Mangels. R. M. Mark. E. W. Moore, R. Mousel. L. Peterson. M. R. Schmidt. A. Strubble. S. C. Young. R. V m I " M BI fii Foiindtd, 1S90 Nortkivcstcrn Medical CoUeui 27 Active Chapters Iota Chapter Eatahlished 1901 = 7: i ' j H.n.v.wi =r fSrsrr =3 The bill clidrtering the University oj ' S.ebrasl a was iigtied b Governor David Butler on ' February IS. 1869. ,tv■ ' ,■, .■. ' A■ ' ,■■■■ ■■■■.■. . .■, ' ■■, Thiihi-one ..i—VVi ' " " " ' " " p 1 i . ;v, w, ' . m School of Nursing r- .; ' ::: m HE School (if Nursing was established in 1917 as one ot the co-ordinate Schools V V of the University. Two courses of study are offered, a three-year course lead- ing to the diploma in nursing, and a five-year combined course in the College of Arts and Sciences and in the School of Nursing leading to the diploma in nursing and to the Bachelor of Science degree. The five-year course vs ' as established to pre- pare young women for the more highly specialized fields of nursing and for positions of leadership in their profession. The course of instruction follows a definite educational plan and includes public health and community work as well as hospital service. Its purpose is to prepare students to meet community needs, to give efficient care to the sick in the home and in the hospital, and to fill responsible positions in administration and teaching in hos- pitals and Schools of Nursing, and for service in social work and in the varied fields of Public Health Nursing. Thill !i-t wo zJijziiu —- ' Robert H. Wolcott, processor of loologv and chair- man of the department has guided its grou ' th since 1894. ■ vsv■ s l : v » ' » ' ■. ' » ' » ' t s ' . v U ' . f SAm == A Panorarmc View of the Medical College Campus The College of Medicine XNSTRUCTION in medicine was formally established in the University of Nebraska when the School of Medicine, in the city of Omaha, was taken over. From time to time there have been added to the original building, additional buildings housing laboratories, an out-patient department, the University Hospital, the Nurses ' Home, and other divisions. The University Hospital was opened for service in 1917 and since that time more than seventeen thousand patients have been cared for. The mere administration of relief from pain, however, is not the sole end in view. The keynote of medical practice is " Service. " A college of medicine must have for its primary object the training of young men and young women to serve suffering humanity. Service from a medical and surgical point of view implies, in the largest sense, instruction of the people in the prevention of disease and the relief of suffering, and real thought directed toward progress in medical science. 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 a year to more than a hundred a year in a very short period. They have become leaders in post-graduate work and private practice. The College is rendering a three-fold service to the state, 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. kyA ' . k■.■.k . ■. ■ ■.v v . ■■ SS ' ASSSSWVTT Professor Laurence Fossler of the department of German became a member of the faculty in 1882. •J I : h t l ' i ' ' • A■. ■ . ■ ■■v . .■»,■ . ■ ■ . ■ k . . . . . . ■ . . . ■ ■ . . ■ . . ■ . . .■J |t qrTw» » i»MryTT ' r ' vinrtf f " ff ' -- MUM . M ) U ' O F • N Views of the Medical Campus i. « lii li H V r% . Thirtij-four I T ie College of Medicine U ' as established in 1903. i -J| VM " I ' A ' Iu 6 im Seven fiiitidred fony- ii ' e degrees were given to gradtiatiiig University of AJebras a students at the irst Commencement leld in tlie neu ' coliseum on June 5. 1926. It was the jirst time in many years that graduating exercises could be held on the University campus and in a place u ' liere everyone that wanted to attend cotiid be accommodated. Thirty-five u The Activities hiiildmg at the Agricultural College cost $22). 000. ■ ■■■. i M. ' . ' , ' v v, ■■.k ■,v v ,»■■, . ' .■, I. »,».«. .«. .«.». ». ' tT ' A ftrr four years sprnt in ' llir rlassroom anh mi tijf rmtivita tl]rrr rcutra to 5fp- braaka stuJintts tliat timr nf graiiuatinu. Npui lioprs. i ras. ambittnua makp tljr lung may alirai srrm ;ilfaaant- A frut yrara nf prrparalinn art br- l}U h tlirm: many urara nf l arb utnrk arc romtng. Ani so tbr rlasa of ntnrtcf n-lmrn- ty-acurn arriupa at that plarc mliirli lutniirriis liaup brforr Ibrm; uihrn fbry mill aimanrc into a ncm, rirb, more narfnl life a OIlaBB a SENIORS ,1 it iimmm •■■V V- ' ?? .-N_ ' = v.».. A vuvJ i i U lA I m Hacldir Crocker l;, iff lliiiKihiinl DtiTeau Jones Dailey Buck Innocents OFFICERS President — JuDD W. Crocker Vice-President ,.... - Victor T. Hackler Secretary — WENDELL CAMERON treasurer... ..Stanley Reiff MEMBERS Glen A. Buck Wendell Cameron Judd W. Crocker Frank Dailey Ellsworth DuTeau Victor T. Hackler Robert V. Hoagland W. F. Jones, Jr. T. Simpson Morton Stanley Reiff Alonzo Stiner Thomas T. Varney, Jr. fM m m i 2- Thirtii-iitiht ZTv pSXb. CTaa, Tin- University Players, honorary dramatic organi- ifltion, was organized in 1916. . :.: t ' ■ ■■ .kk■■kl■■.»■l.■, k»■l■■-«.|- ■. ■. ■ ' . ' ■. a •MT S " :;;3 ■ ySN t jisaASVrn r m Kidiri ' U Fortitil Pinlccrton Smith HoivtU Duiihij) Sckrllalc Coddintjton McWhinnic Frisbic Kerlcoiv Aack MacAhan Mortar Board ' 4 OFFICERS President Josephine Frisbie Vice-President Elsa Kerkow Secretary -- Katherine McWhinnie Treasurer — Helen Aach Historian RuTH Ann Coddington MEMBERS Helen Aach Kathro KidwcU Ruth Ann Coddington Eloise MacAhan Margaret Dunlap Katherine McWhinnie Viola Forsell Doris Pinkerton Josephine Fnshie Wilhelmina Schellak Elsa Kerkow Cyrena Smith Miss H. Alice Howell, faculty member for 1926-27 © LACK MASQUE Chapter of Mortar Board was lirst organized at Nebraska m the spring of 190 being initiated into the national senior women ' s honorary society in 1921. At the traditional Ivy Day exercises held at the end of each school year the new Mortar Boards for the coming year arc " masked " by the outgoing actives. This number of junior girls may number from five to fifteen. They are chosen on the basis of service, scholarship and leadership. Mortar Board at Nebraska is the only chapter which makes use of this ceremony of the masque. This custom holds over from earlier days, before the national charter was granted to the local Black Masque group. Mortar Board was founded February, 1918, at Syracuse, New York. The pur- pose is to provide for the co-operation between senior honorary societies for women, and to promote a close feeling and common interest among the senior women of each local group. Thirtu-ninc Ui - " " SC-i. Ta.«el.s-, the girl ' s pep organizatom. was organised by the Murtar Board in 1923. 1 Senior Class Officers ==r lw X y: M, t X if! I tTc c W ' aitmr Vctte Elster FIRST SEMESTER President JoE Weir Vice-President Lloyd Wagner Secretary Fred Vette Treasurer Richard Elster Stci ht ' tiH Liiilchart Uiiiiht SECOND SEMESTER President ROBERT STEPHENS Vice-President GORDON LuiKHART Secretary Fred Marquadt Treasurer CLARENCE WRIGHT I ' ' ort! ■ ' - . ' . ' -■ «- . ' . ' . ' - ■ The first permanent settlement upon the present territory of Jsjebras ja was made by the American Fur Company at Beliei ' iie in J8i0. . !. .■■».»■■■«. »■■ «■ «.«. .■.■, . ' . ■■ . .. .. I. . ■ ■, »■ . .»■ . ■■. ■ .■. ■■,■ ? X ' " V y M i i r Mildred A. Behrens Mead AGRICULTUBE Wayne L. Benedict Paul, Idaho ARTS AND SCIENXES Alpha Chi Sisana. Ralph L. Bernard Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Janice Betz BeUnvue TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Paul Beyers Stanton ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta. Esther Alma Bienhoff . Glenvil Pi Lambda Theta ; JH Club ; Methodist Student Council. Margaret Beele Blish Carson City, T evada BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Kappa : Girl ' s Commer- Club : I ' reshman Com- mission. Milton Hargis Bledsoe St. Joseph. Missouri JOURNALISM Kappa Alpha Psi. Frances P. Boomer Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delian ; Y. W. C. A. ; Bis Sister Board ; Bethany Circle. Fortif-four Wearing of green caps bv freshmen Ij and the jreshmen-sophomore ' SH II olvmpics iturted in 1907. i ■ ' Bf.rtha BrODFL ' CHRER Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Union : W. A. A. Si;;ma Kappa nomics Club. AGRICULTUnE Home Eco- Lydia Ann Brooks Lincoln TEACHERS Dtlian ; Math Club. Bessie C. Bross Lincoln ARTS AND SCIE.VCES Dorothy F. Brown Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Lutheran Club. Edna B. Brothers Stapleton AGRICULTURE Phi Uijsilon Omicron ; Home Economics Club : Ag Y. W. C. A. ; Big Sister 3. 4 ; Beth- any Circle. Horace H. Brown Lincoln ENGINEERING Blue Print; N. E. S. ; A. E. E. : Math Club. I RICHARD C. Brown Holdrege BUSINESS ADXIINISTRATION Sigma Chi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Beta Gamma Sigma : Kosmet Klub. Ruth Brown Lincoln TEACHERS ForlU ' Six I The average number of lawyers grad- uated from the l ebras a law college is fortyjive. George W. Blchanan Fremont SiKnia Alpha Delta Phi. LAW Epsilon ; Phi ILLIAM BrCKHANNAN Dodge City. Kansas .VCRiriLTlltE .- ll)ha Gamma Rho : Bind ' anil Biidle ; An Club. Glenn A. Buck. DeWitt AfiRICl ' LTl ' KE Alpha Gamma Rho: Inno- cents: Vikinvr: Iron Sphinx: Pi Epsilon Pi ; Studi ' nt Coun- cil. 3. president. 4 : Junior Class President : Cornhusker Countryman, editor-in-chief. 3. i : Varsity Swimming Team. 2 : Varsity Wrestlins Team. 3 : .Ak Club, president 4. Clarissa N. Blcklin Lincoln ARTS AND SCIE.NLES Chi Delta Phi : Art Club. Clarence Foster Blrdg Lincoln Irene Blshnell EXGINEERIXr, Fremont Sigma Tau : N. E. S. ; A. S. C. E. . RTS AXI) SCIENCES Florence Bute Aurora TEACHERS Y. V. C. A. Beulah Butler Lincoln FINE ARTS Kappa Alpha Theta. Lee Campbell Lincoln TEACHERS Lois Irene Carle Lincoln Kappa Delt mercial Club. TEACHERS Girl ' s Cora- MiLDRED C. Carlson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Carroll Lynn Carter Waverly ENGIXEERINfi N. E. S. : A. I. E. E. : Ne- braska Blue Print ' 2. " i. ' 26. II In 1925-26 $ I 49.849.28 R ' as receiv- ed from ticliet .sales for football at the Stadium. Forty-seven M Jacob Warren Cohen Lincoln LAW PershinK Rifles : " N " Club : Track 2. 3, 4 : Cross Coun- try 3. 4 ; Captain R. O. T. C. 3. 4. LuciLE Collins Havelock. ARTS AND SCIENCES Merritt E. Collins EXGIXEERINC Sigma Tau : N. E. S. : A. I. E. E. ; Union : Methodist Student Council 2. John H. Comstock Lincoln LAW Phi Alpha Delta : Alpha Kap- pa Psi : " N " Club; Senior track manager. F. Herbert Colwell Grand hland Arthur L. Converse Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alyce Cook Randolph ARTS AXD SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. 4 ; Vesper Choir 2, 3, 4. president 3. Elizabeth Coolidce Lead, South Dakota FINB ARTS Kappa Delta. Guy L. Cooper, Jr. Humboldt ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Theta Chi. Ruth F. Cooper Milford Kappa Phi: Wesley Players; Methodist Student Council. Forty-nine 1 Edward R. Crowley Cambridge AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa : Catholic Studi ' nt Club : Ag Club ; Block ami Bridle Club, president 4 Junior Judging Team 3 Senior Judging Team 4 Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Ili Laurence Edwin Dade Lincoln ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. I. E. E. William H. Damme Talmage ARTS AND SCIENCES Glee Club : Quartet. Minnie Edith Cowley Lillian Crabtree Lincoln Lincoln ARTS . Nn SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES Alice Criss Stuart FINE ARTS Elmer A. Crane Kappa Delta : Delta Omicron. Omaha ENGINEERING JuDD W. Crocker Omaha BUSINESS ADSIlNlSTnATION Delta Tau Delta : Sigma Del- ta Chi : Alpha Kappa Psi, president : Pi Epsilon Pi, president. National president : Innocents, president : Viking : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblin, Alice Benton Crocker president : Kosmet Klub : Y. Omaha M. C. A. ; Cadet Colonel R. 0. T. C. : Scabbard and ARTS AND SCIENCES Blade ; Pershing Rifles : Aw- Delta Gamma. gwan. associate editor : Corn- husker. student life editor ; University Night Committee. il Bernice Cunningham Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Mary Helen Daily Anseltno ARTS . ND SCIENCES ZetaTau .Alpha. Ruth Elizabeth Davis Blair . RTS AND SCIENCES I Arbor Day was started by }. Ster- ling Morton, a J ebrasl an. in) 871. I Fifty Verona Drummond David City ACRICULTUKE Home Economics Club. Elsworth F. Du Teau Lincoln AKTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Inno- cents : Daily Nebraskan. Harley F. Edlund Lootnis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Com- mercial Club, Margaret Dunlap Twin Falls, Idaho TEACHERS Alpha Chi OmcKa : Pi Lamb- da Theta : Mortar Board ; Xi Delta ; Silver Serpent ; A. W. S. Board, president. Lola A. Eberly Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Edith C. Edstrom Stromshurg ARTS AND SCIENCES Martin J. Ehberg Wa efidd TEACHERS Tau Kappa Epsilon. Clarence K. Elliott Wilber ARTS AND SCIENCES Farm House : Phi Lambda Upsilon : Nu-Med. Fred Ekstrom Newman Grove ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Sijrma ; ' N ' Club : Basket Ball 2. 3. 4, captain 3 ; Baseball 2. 3. 4. Alice R. Etting David City FINE ARTS Delta Zeta. » Mark Fair Omaha ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha : Scab- bard and Blade ; Nebi-aska Blue Print, business manag- er ; Major R. O. T. C. f Fifty-ttoo Honore Cram Fanche r Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; P. E. O. ; Y. W. Aaron Ralph Fell Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Robert Emmett Fenton F ' ' a Glenora Finley Lincoln Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TEACHERS Kindergarten Club. Gilbert Rolland Fish Xorfolk ENGINEERING Acacia : Signia Tau : Math Club. Frances Fitzgerald Wateruille, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. Staff. Charles A. Fisher Chadron Delta Sigma Phi ; Phi . lpha Delta. Lyndall Fisher Superior TEACHERS Alpha Phi ; Pi Lambda Theta : Valkyrie. George W. Fitzsimmons Jr. Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon. Florence B. Flodeen Lincoln FINE ARTS-TEACHERS Dramatic Club. The average yearly growth of the library since 1912 has been 6,000 volumes. Fifttj-three AucusTO Franco Manila, Philippines TEACHERS Filipino Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Gamut Club ; N. S. T. A. Marie Jeanett Eraser Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial Club. r Homer M. Fredericks Grand Island ARTS AND SCIENCES p L Annis L. Fredrickson ■£ Essex, Iowa P Zeta T Elsie Frederickson McCoo TEACHERS Dramatic Club. TEACIIEllS Zeta Tau Alpha ; W. A. A. Physical Education Club. Janice Fredrickson Essex, Iowa Zeta Tau Alpha : Kindergar ' ten Club. San Fernando, La Union, Philifipine Islands ARTS AND SCIENCES Filipino Club ; Cosmopolitan Club : Catholic Students Club ; y. M. C. A, Viola M. Forsell Omaha FINE ARTS Chi Omepa ; Mortar Board: Silver Serpent ; Mystic Fish : A. W. S. ; Big Sister Board. Watson W. Foster Imperial AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Scabbard and Blade : Ag Club : Block and Bridle Club. Greeley BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Phi Alpha : Math Club : Secondary Education Club ; Girls ' Commercial Club : Catholic Students Club. Nancy V. Forsman Rapid City. South Da ota ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta : Dramatic Club ; University Players. Florence Frahm Blue Hil! TE-ACHERS Gamma Phi Beta ; Silver Se pent ; P. E. O. I The city of Lincotn iecame fJie capital oj ' S.ehrasl a in 1867. Fifty-four II Ih Morton T. Frf[)R1cksen Xorlh Platte AGItirL ' LTL ' RE Alpha Zfta: Ajr Club; A. S. A. E. ; AKiiculturnI ColleKf Orchestra ; Varsity Dairy Club, prt ' sidt-nt. ESTHLR FRESH.MAX Lincoln AHTS AND SCIENCES H. Stedman French Glenu ' ood. loiva LAW Sigma Delta Tau : Hellenic Council. Josephine Frisbie Red Cloud ARTS AND SCIENCES Mortar Board, president : Vestals of the Lamp, presi- dent : Chi Dulta Phi : Classi- cal Club ; Y. W. C. A. Staff. Alpha Tau Omewa ; Phi Del- ta Phi: Iron Sphinx; Stu- dent Council. Pall R. Frink Lisbon, Iowa AGllICL ' LTUIiE Alpha Zela ; Ag Club ; Block and Bridle ; Battalion Adju- tant R. O. T. C. ; Track 2. Harold Frost Plainview AGRlCL ' LTl ' ItE Lambda Chi AI]iha ; Dairy Products Judging : Cornhusk- er Countryman. ii II Leah Arlette Frost University Place TEACHERS Kindergarten Club. Lincoln Frost, Jr. Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Alpha ; Delta Sig- ma Rho ; Debate 3 ; Student Council : Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Mrs. Berkice Fuentes Bethanv FINE ARTS Gladys Mae Fulton Havelocl TE. CHER3 Ben R. Gadd Lincoln Rl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha : Adver tising Club. Ellen Gallagher Kearney ARTS . ND SCIENCES Theta Siprma Phi ; Catholic Students Club. The 320 acre farm, now }{nown as _ tile State Farm, ivas bought in I 1874 jor $17,600. Fifty-five il Lawrence W. Garvie Abilene, Kansas AGinCULTLIRB Alpha Gamma Rho ; Block and Bridle Club ; Ag Club ; Oikia Club. John L. Gere Kansas City, Kansas ENGINEERING SiKma Chi ; A. S. M. E ; Blue Print Staff ; Pershine Rifles. Viola E. Geistlinger Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Omesa. E[ic;ar Stanley Gibbs Bayard BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Alpha Sigma Phi. Gayle E. Giberson A. Earl Gibson Cozad Lincoln . RTS . ND SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Kappa Society. PH. RMACY Psi ; Pharmaceutics] Florence Mae Gilcen Upland TEACHERS Esther M. Gilmore Red Oa . Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Ih Alberta E. Grandy Auburn ACRICULTUHE Home Economics Club. Earl L. Gillette Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi : Commer- cial Club ; Captain R. O. T. C. G. Emil Glaser Lincoln -VGRICULTURE Ag Club ; Concordia Club ; president : Cornhusker Coun- ti-yman. managing eilitoi- : Nebraskan. editor ; Corn- husker, associate editor : Farmer ' s Fair Board. H. Vance Greenslit Hastings LAW Alpha Tau Omega ; Glee Club : Kosmet Klub Show. 7 (ebras a is one of the three great- est livestock, states in the Union. 1 Fiftv- ix ■ ' - ' ' ■- S itfri - Bl - ■ : _ - HiLMAR F. GrIESS Sutton ENGINEERING Mu Sigma ; Sitrma Tau ; N. E. S. : A. I. E. E. ; Math Club. Bertha Gross Lincoln AGIllCl ' l.Tl ' UE Home Economics Club. Otto John Gruber Eustis Albert P. Guidincer ror BUSINESS APMIXISTItATION Melvin D. Gulley Roland Alonzo Guy Lincoln Republic. Kansas PHARMACY BUSINESS AD:MINlSTIiATION Henry E. Haberman Friend DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Victor T. Hackler Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Piii Kappa Psi : Sisnna Delta Chi. president : Innocents : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblin : Kosmel Klub : Scahliard and lilade : Pershin.. ' Rifles ; Daily Nebraskan. Editor : Corn- husker. Associate Editor : Captain R. O. T. C. ; Uni- versity Night Committee. Marguerite Anna Hag Lincoln TEACHERS— FINE ARTS Silver Serpent : Palladian ; Komensky Club ; Bethany Circle. Hilda Hahn Johnson TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta ; Lutheran Bible League. ANNIN R. HaITH University Place ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma ; N. £. S. Harold Hall Omaha BUSINESS ADMLVtSri:. TION The most expensive classroom build- ing on the campus is Social Sciences, costing $300,000. Fifty-seven m Lillian Bllll Hall Lincoln TEACIIEItS Alliha Delia Thcta ; dist Stuik nt Council : Players. Metho- Wesiey A. Frank Hanna Grand Island ARTS AMI SCIENCES Yrsa a. Hansen Aurora ARTS AND SCIE.N ' CES Will Thorne Halstead Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. t Lutheran Club. Iron Sphinx. Dan O. Hannan Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. ; N. E. S. Alden D. Hanson Holdrege DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi ; Green Goblin ; Mary C. Harmon Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta : Kinder- garten-Primary Club : Kin- dergarten Club ; Bethany Cir- cle. Charlotte 1. Havden Meadow; Grove TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Union. Archie Hayden Hecht Haveloc}{ TEACHERS Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fifty-eight LuciLE Marie Harris Lincoln FINE ARTS—TEACHERS Theta Alpha Phi ; Univer- sity Players. Fern Dorothea Hayden Mfadoti ' Grove TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Pi Lamb- da Theta ; Kappa Phi ; Pri- mai-y - Kindergarten Club ; Union ; Xi Delta. Ellen Roberta Hedge Fairfield TEACHERS— FINE AliTS Alpha Delta Theta. JfSSF m Chancellor Avery graduated from the University m the Class of ' 92. Rosin A Hum LoLis H, Held Ddwson Columbus . ;uTrii.Ti-iiE I ' MAIIMAI ' V Home Ec momics Club. Kappa Psi. Dorothy M. Heldt Sottsbhif ACUlCfLTU ' RE Alpha Phi ; Homt ' Economics Club. Alp HA Grace Hempkin Bftlianv TEACHEKS Flora D. Henkelmann Geneva Henderson Lincoln Clarks TEACHERS TEACHERS Pilsrim Fellowship Cabinet ; Cosmopolitan Club. Marie B. Hermanek Lincoln TEACHERS Helen Hildebrand Seward AGRICULTURE Theta Phi Alpha : Physical Education Club : Catholic Students Club. Executive Council 4 : W. A. A.. Execu- Alpha Phi : Sponsor R.O.T. C. tive Board 2. 3. 4. president 4 : " N " Sweater l Tassels 1. 2, 3. 4. JL The plan of accrediting secondary schools was put into effect in i884. Irma Hillman Otoe . RTS AND SCIENCES Carl H. Hinrichs Hildreth ENGINEERING Alpha Delta Pi ; Pan-Hellenic Mu Sigma : Sigma Tau : A. Scholai ' ship ' 26. Christine V. Hodges Superior TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. ; Student Council. Margaret E. Holland Lincoln i Fifty-nine Kindergarten Club : Pan- Alpha Gamma Rho : As Club, Hellenic Council, vice-chair- MiLTON C. Huff Bethany ARTS AND SCIENCES Thelma Hunt Crawford TEACHERS Myrtle E. Hurdum Blair ARTS AND SCIENCES ' ft Trf ' smmfriiim ' , ;, ' ' tiW7i fim Sixty University Hall was the first and only building on the campus for fifteen years. m Walter V. Huston Genevieve Marie Geneva Hutchison LAW Central City Acacia. ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Tayne Carolyn Hutton , , . t Ravenna Mildred M. Ilcen fritz Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES TT M 1. 1-1. . TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. II Donald W. Incalls Sargent ARTS AND SCIENCES Lieutenant R. O. T. C. George Louis Jackson Mason City TEACHERS Phi Delta Kappa : Mann Club. Horace Paul H. Jacobs LincoXn PHARMACY Omega Beta Pi. Eugene W. Jacobson ' Waterloo ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chi ; A. S. M. E. : N. E. S. : Glee Club. Irene A. Janouch Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Helen Louise Jenkins Lincoln FINE ARTS— TEACHERS University Players. Emma C. Jehlik Cuba, Kansas AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi ; Omicron Nu ; Y. W . C. A. ; W. A. A. ; Ko mensky Club : Home Econom- ics Club. Walter Hans Jensen Emerson ENGINEERING N. E, S. : A. S. C. E. I Sixty-one Elmont Johnson Brok,en Bow AGUECULTLTllE Alpha Gamma Rho. GoLDiE Johnson Walthill A UTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcta. Minnie M. Johnson Lincoln Marion F. Johnston Pawnee City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Catharine H. Jones Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu : Commercial Club. Laurence C. Jones Liberty AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta : Palladian ; Ag Club, picsidcnt 3 : Ag. Y. M. C. A. Board 3 : Agronomy Club : Sem. Bot. : Vocational Education Club : Farmer ' s Fair Board : Cornhusker Countryman Staff 3. 4 : Cir- culation Manager 2 : Agron- omy .Judgins Team 3. Raymond S. Jolley Spearfish, South Da ota ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.. vice-])resident ; N. E. S. E. Lloyd Jones Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : Captain R. O. T. C. Mayme H. Jones Ehuood, Kansas TEACHERS Delta Si.gma Theta. In 1926 there were 19 major build ings on the campus covering approximately 1 7 city blocks. Sixty-two W. F. Jones. Jr. McCook AKTS AND SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : SiKma Delta Chi : Innoct-nts : Vikinn : Iron Sphinx. prusident : Grufn Goblin : Kosmct Klub ; Pi Ep- silon Pi : Cornhusker. Assist- ant MananinK Editor 2, Man- agins Editor 3, Editor 1 : Zodiac Club. Easter L. Kellogg Joseph M. Kadlecek Hay Springs DL ' SINKSS AJlMINISTItATEON Kapjia Kho Sivrma : Knmcn- skv Club : Conimt ' icial Club ; Captain R. (). T. C. Lloyd William Kelly Grand Island L ARTS AXD SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club. Kappa Sinnia : Phi Phi ; Pi Epsilon Pi. DlUb Elsa Louise Kerkow West Point ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Mortar Boaril ; Xi Delta : Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net 3. 4 ; A. W. S. 4 : BiK Sister Board 2, 3, 4, presi- dent 4 ; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 3. Melvin J. Kern Cedar Rapids BUSINESS ADMINISTICATION Pi Kappa Phi ; Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club, presi- dent 3 : Band 3 ; Junior Class President. II II Jessie D. Kerr Washington, Iowa Helen Keyes Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES TE. CHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Alpha Delta Pi : Silver Ser- K. THRO KiDWELL Lincoln TE.iCIIERS Theta Phi Alpha : Mortar Board : Silver Serpent : Cath- olic Students Club ; Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. : " N " Sweater. Alice Marion Kiewit Lincoln FINE ARTS— TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. Dora Dulcie King Lincoln Mildred King Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Sixtu-three Royal C. Kiser Tipton. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Rho Si ma : Delta Sigma Pi ; Beta Gamma Sig- ma. AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Corn- husker Countryman, Home Economics Editor. Merritt J. Klepser Omaha, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sijrma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; " N " Club ; Bas- ketball 2. 3. 4. Dorothy B. Knowles Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Beta Pi : Bethany Cir- cle ; Big Sister 3, 4 ; A. A. U. W. William Louis Koenic Lincoln AGRICULTURE Ag Club ; Dairy Cattle Judg- ing Team. Dorothy Knapp University Place ARTS AND SCIENCES Daily Nebraskan. Torgny a. Knudsen Lincoln .ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi : Pi Sigma Al- pha : Pi Epsilon Pi : Green Goblin : Art Club : Awgwan. art editor ; Glee Club. Bernard F. Kossek Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sixty-four Ellen Smith was the first woman in structor in the University. John D. Kratoehvil Lincoln PHARMACY Kappa Psi : American Phar niac«utical Association. John Hayden Kuns H ' allace Phi Alpha Delta : Law Schol- arship. ELEN M. Kyle ' Tar io, Missouri TEACHERS Kindergarten-Primary Club. Lorraine C. Kuse Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu : Y. W. C. A. : Kin- (k-i-jjaitcn Club : Sponsor PiTshin r Rifles : Sponsor R. O. T. C. Marion E. La Bounty Farnam ENGENEERIXG Mu Siema : N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E.. president 4. Wayne L. Landon Lincoln Tau Kaiipa Eiisilon : Corn- husker 3. Helen Ruth Lang Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian : Kappa Phi : Wes- ley Players : Methodist Stu- dent Council. James Ewell Lang Litcfi ield I ' .rSINESS ADMINISTRATION- .Alpha Siprma Phi : " N " Club ; Baseball 2. 3. Lillian Mary Lanc.evin Curtis PHARMACY Ivappa Epsilon ; Kappa Phi ; Phai-maceutical Society. DoLLiE Julia Lancdon Lincoln TE. CHERS Mildred H. Larson Upland AGRICt ' LTL ' RE Home Economics Club. The cost oj building 7 ehras a Metnorwl Stadium was $400,000. Sixty-five Sixty-six Dorothy D. McCauley Lincoln TEACHERS Baptist Student Club. Harriet Mae McClun Adams DWIGHT E. McCoRMACK Clatonia ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda ; Sig- ma Delta Chi : Band ; Glee Club : Daily Nebraskan, con- tributing editor, news editor, 4. Kappa Rho Sigma : Gamma Lambda : Pharmaceutical So- ciety ; Band 1, 2. 3. 4. Katharine L. McDonald Mobile, Alabama ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta ; W. A. A., vice-president : Physical Education Club : Episcopal Club; Y. W. C. A.: " N " Sweater. Emma McGinley Odcll TEACHERS Mary McDill Lincol7i TEACHERS Silver Serpent : Delian ; Home Economics Club. Cleda McDougall Denver, Colorado TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Ralph H. McGoogan Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. T lebras a is third in the production J of winter wheat. Sixtn-cif ht Edwin H. McGrew Lincoln ENGIXEERINO Alpha Chi Si rma ; Major R O. T. C. Irving S. McKinley Ponca AGRICI ' LTIRE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle Club : Ak Club : Cornhusker Coun- tryman Staff : Senior Fat Stock Judging Team. Katherine McWhinnie Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Mortar Board : A. W. S. Board : Pan-Hellen- ic Board. Reuben John Maaske Bertrand ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi : Gamma Lambda ; Glee Club 2, 3 ; Dramatic Club : Band 2. 3. 4, captain. 4 : Lutheran League : Student Director Men ' s Glee Club 4. Margaret MacDorman Pine Ridge, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta : Orches- tra ; Pan-Hellenic Council. Fern Evelyn Maddox Falls City ARTS AND SCIE.VCES Pi Beta Phi : Silver Serpent : Pan-Hellenic Council : A. W. S. Council : Junior Finance Committee. Eloise MacAhan Lijicolii FINE ARTS Mortar Board : Silver Ser- pent : Xi Delta : Freshman Commission ; Dramatic Club : Varsity Party Committee 3, 4 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 : A. W. S. Board 4 : Student Council 3 : Cornhusker 1. 2 ; Daily Nebraskan 3 : Vesper Choir 1. 2, 3 ; Eccliesia Club. Esther Madden Council Bltijfs, Iowa . RTS AND SCIENCES A. W. S. 2, 3. Jacob O. Mall Clay Center, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Chi ; Dramatic Club. Tlic first year hoo of the Univer- sity appeared in J 884. ii Sixty -nine Werner Walter Mall Clay Center. Kansas AKTS AN ' D SCIENXES Delta Chi : University Play- ers, Dramatic Club. Leonard A. Mangold Bennington ARTS AND SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi : Phi Rho Sigma : Theta Nu : Phi Sig- ma : Iron Sphinx : Nu-Med Society. Arnold Martin Morrill TEACHERS COLLEGE Harriet Malone Lincoln Fred John Marqcardt Avoca BUSINESS ADMI.NISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. Barbara Martin Rising City ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi. Gladys Mildred Martin Pawnee City AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Home Economics Club ; Delian : Ag. Y. W. C. A. : Cabinet Cornhusker Countryman Staff, 3, 4 : Farmers Fair Board 4. JuDSON Marsh Meier Omaha ENtllXEERlNG Pi Kappa Alpha ; Sigma Tail : A. S. C. E. : N. E. S. Edwin L. Mendenhall Fairbury BUSINESS ADMIXISTIUTION Phi Delta Theta : Delta Sig- ma Pi T Delta Theta Phi. Clarence A. Meter Lorton LAW Lambda Chi Alpha. Weldon D. Mflick Lincoln . I:TS -VXD SCIEXl ' ES Phi Tau Theta ; Palladian Mabel R. Mfrritt Lincoln Edith Meyer Lodgepole TEACHERS II Herrold a. Millen Lincoln . GItICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha : Alpha Ze- ta ; Palladian : Ak Club : Vo- cational Education Club ; Grain .JudKinj; Team. Frederick J. Miller Sterling DEXTAL Delta Si.tima Delta. Ross H. Miller Frun lin AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : .Alpha Tau Aliiha : A r. Club ; Daifv Club: Oikia Club: Block and Bridle Club : Dairy Cattle .Judy ' inir Team 2, 3 : Live- stock .Judjjin r Team 3. 4 : Cornbuslii ' i- Countiyman :J. DeWitt M. Miller De ' Witt TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha : Episcopal- ian Club. Harold Baker Miller Lincoln PHAR.MACY Helen Katharine Mills Lincoln arts and sciences II Seventy-one Illma Elizabeth Moody Evelyn Alice Moore Ansley Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Elizabeth R. Morgan . t , Omaha Arthur D. Morrell Palmyra Kappa Alpha Theta ; Pi Lambda Theta. ENGINEERING Edward Morrow Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta : Sigma Del- ta Chi ; Scabbard and Blade ; Kosmet Klub ; Daily Nebras- kan. editor ; Awgwan, edi- tor ; Student Council. Gracf Carmen Muir Alvo AORICL ' LTURE John P. Mulligan Geneva PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Claude M. Mousel Cambridge PRE-MEDIC Kapjia Sigma. Ruth A. Muirhead Hemingford FINE ARTS— TEACHERS J. W. Walter Mumford Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lambda ; Gam- ma Lambda, secretary-treas- urer : Commercial Club : Or- chestra 2. 3 ; Band 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Second Lieutenant 4. Seventy-ttoo TS ' fS i mlJH Skriver S. Nielsen Blair ARTS AND SCIENCES Lutheran Students ' Associa- tion. Helen Isabel Noyes Valley AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu : Phi Upsilon Omicron : Homo Economics Club ; Y. W. C. A. d There are 7.434 school houses in the nt-nety-three counties of ' M.ebraska. Lucia M. Ober Paul A. Oberhauser FuHerton Eustis TKACHEUS TEACHERS Genevieve O ' Brien Kathleen M. O ' Brien Cheney Loretto ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES A. Theodore Olson Kearney CCSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. Jeannette Olson Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Gamma : Delta Omi- cion ; Sponsor, R. O. T. C. Lois Eleanor Ord Auburn FINE ARTS Kappa Alpha Thcta : Delta Omicron ; Pi Lambda Theta. Lucille O. Paddleford Miller, South Da ota AGRICULTURE Alpha Upsilon ; Episcopalian Club : Home Economics Club. Theodore C. Pace Crete TEACHERS Delta Sijirma Lambda ; Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblin : Hor- ace Mann Club : Secondary Education Club : " N " Club ; Track 3 ; Basketball 3.4. J. Method Ostrey Washington. D. C. ARTS . ND SCIENCES Marion Overholt Peru AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : P. E. O. : Home Economics Club. Alice Lu Parsons Spencer TE.iCHERS Kappa Phi. II Seventy-four Three years after the University was instituted the enrollment totalled J 30. Grace L. Partington University Place TEACHERS Leona Mae Pasek Bristow AGRirfl.Tl ' IIE Home Econnmics Club. Ruth Patterson Central City ARTS ANIl SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. RfBY May Paulsen Oshk osh TEACHERS Math Club. Grace Pa.xton Palmer TEACHERS Alpha Chi Ompjja. Paul Pence Watmeta FIXE ARTS Glee Club : Dramatic Club : University Players : Varsity Quartet. Gladys J. Perry Elgin Irma B. Perry Elgin ARTS AND SCIENCES TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Kappa Phi. WiLMA Augusta Perry McFall. Missouri .AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta : Omicron Nu ; Phi Upsilon Omicron : W. A. A. : Y. W. C. A. 3 ; Cornhusker Countryman 3. Francis J, Phillips Hay Sfirings ARTS AND SCIENCES Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Lena Dorothy Petersen Hampton TEACHERS Doris A. Pinkerton Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Mor- tar Board : Dramatic Club : A. W. S. Board 2. 3, 4 ; Mys- tic Fish : Silver Serpent. I General John ]. Pershing received his bachelor ' s degree from the college o{ law in 1893. Scventij-five Lois Cornklia Rankin Lincoln PINE ARTS AlpliH Delta Pi : Dilta Omi- cron : Vi ' sper Choir. M. Isabel Rankin University Place AUTS AND SCIEN ' CES Theodore R. Ratcliff Central City LAW Delta Upsilon; Phi Alpha Delta. LUELLA ReCKMEYER Arlington TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : W. A. A. : Vesper Choir ; " N " Sweater. Donald B. Ray Wuy ie AGUICULTITRE Fai-m House ; Alpha Zeta : Vikinp : Block and Bridle : International Live Stock Judjr- inK Team : Cornhusker Coun- tryman 3, 4 : Dairy JudKinK Team I : Ar Club. Ned Redfern Holdrege BUSINESS . DMIXISTRATIOX Beta Gamma Sigma : Com- mercial Club. Francis M. Reece Simeon AGRICULTURE Farm House : Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle ; Ag Club : Judging Team. Rose Anna Rethmeier A ' eligh BUSINESS ADMIXISTRATIOX Gamma Epsilon Pi : Girls Kenneth Hill Reed Palmyra PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Iron Sphinx : Paliadian : Phannaceutical So- ciety. i Commercial Council. Club: A. W. S. Vesta Marie Roberts yiuinita TEACHERS Edward C. Richardson Lincoln ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles : Square and Compass Club : A. A. E. ; N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. ; Captain R. O. T. C. Vivian A. Robertson Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Valkyrie. Seventy-seven ■ Mary Evelyn Runnalls Lincoln AGKICULTURE Home Economics Club, pres- ident. L The total yearly current expenses for education in J ebras a amount to $20.72?, 072. Seveitty-eiyht Hazel M. Shrum Lincoln ARTS AXIl SCIENCES Phi Omeea Pi. Helen Jeffrey Simpson Casper, Wyoming AKTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Chi Dulta Phi : Vestals : Thtta SiKma Phi ; Mystic Fish : Silver Serpent. Mildred Louise SKon. David City TE. CHERS Union ; Xi Delta. Phil L. Sidles Lincoln Delta Tail Delta : Iron Sphinx : Varsity Cheer Leader 2. 3. 1 : Scabbaril and Blade ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Battalion Ser- Keant-Major ; Pi Epsilnn Pi. Neola Belle Skala Lincoln JOCUNAI.IS.M Thita Siuma Phi: Daily N.- hiaskan 2. 3, News Editor 4. Cyreka Georgia Smith PhilUpsburg, Kansas TEACHERS Camma Phi Beta : Mortar Board ; Pi Lambda Theta : Y. W. C. A., president ; Silver Serpent, president. During the World War the old bell formerly on " U Hall " tolled an J i elet;en o ' clock, angelus. | ttK I Dorothy L. Smith Lincoin FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta : SLurr Lambda : Ait Club. Laurence L. Smith Oakland ENGINEERING SJKma Tau : Palladian : Glee Club. Emma Louise Snapp Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Elementary Ed- ucation Club : Wesley Players. Estuer Snethen Humboldt TEACHERS— FINE ARTS Phi Omega Pi. I Llxile Sorensen Arcadia TEArHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Xi Dulta : Freshman Commission. Glen J. Spah.m Culbertson BUSINESS ADMINISTKATIOX Delta Sijrma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commercial Club. Ei{jhty- me « Richard Horace Spohn Weeping Water BUSINESS ADAMNISTKATIOX CommcTcial Club. LiciLLE L. Spracue Beatrice AP.TS AXD SCIEN ' CES Alpha Xi Delta. Ardath Srb iNNiE M. Spracue Omaha Beatrice AUTS AND SCIENCES AOlilCl ' LTURE Alpha Xi Delta. Phi Ome} a Pi : Dramatic Club. University Players. Car- nival Queen 3. , i y ' ji)i» Robert J. Steel Fullerton. California ARTS AND SCIENCES Sijrma Gamma Ejisilon. Harold W. Steinmeyer Clatonia ENGINEETIINO N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. Marcelle Stencer Columbus TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Florence D. Steffes Humphrey TE. CHERS Alpha Delta Pi ; W. A. A. : Tassels ; Catholic Students Club : -N " Sweater. Fred O. Stencer Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. : N. E. S. Blanche Stevens Beaver City AllTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Chi Delta Phi ; Silver Serpent : Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Staff; Big Sister Board, treasurer : Vesper Choir; A. W. S. Coun- cil ; A vy: van. 3 ; Cornhusker. Literary Editoi " : Pan-Hellen- ic Council. ' t Edith Stander Louist;i!Ie ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. : Wesley Players : Vesper Choir. Siprma Tau E. E. Richard Stech Milligan ENGINEERING N. E. S, : A. I. J 902 mar s the beginning of the , JiV. ichool of Fine Arts. 9i Eightjftwo FrTD J. SvOBODA Omaha liKNTISTItV Dilta Sisima Di-lta. John William Taylor Lincoln ENdlXEEItlXC Acacia : N. E. S. Ruby M. Teater Hyannis TEACHERS Si ma Kappa. Earl Robert Taylor Lincoln BrSINESS AD.MINISTRATION Wilber Taylor Ord RL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon : Alpha Kappa Psi : Commercial Club. Esther Tefft Weeping Water ARTS AND SCIENCES Elsie Mona Thiel Fran lin TEACHERS Llts R. Tiangco Philippine Islands ENGINEERING Filipino Club. Bernice Timma Hot springs. South Da ota arts . XD SCIENCES Macklin C. Thomas Bethany . ItTS and SCIENCES Awpwan. Editor 3. 4. Allen W. Tillotson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta : Sisma Gamma Ep.silon, Harvey A. Toft Lincoln The vaiiie of crops in 7 ehras a during 1925 amounted to xam t $309,954,000. _ , _„ r », ' y.m . C. Howard Toms Scribner ARTS AND SCIENTES Sijjma Ali ha Epsilon : Kn-sh- man Knotball : Freshman Basketball : Kreshmaii Track. Elizabeth Tracy Lincoln Phi Omega Pi : Di-amatic Club ; University Players : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. James Leroy Toohey Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENTES Seabharti anil Blade : Calitain R. O. T. C. Esther E. Tritsch Lincoln ACKU ' t ' l.TVrtE Home Economics Club. Helen M. Troxel Ainsworth Drayton L. Trumbull Omaha DENTAL Delta Siuma Delta. William S. Trumbull Elwood LAW Sigma Chi ; Phi Ali)ha Delta : Senior President. 4 : Chair- man Interfratei-nity Banciuet. 4 ; Employment Seci ' etary. 4. r. : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 4. Charles W. Uhlr; Falls City DL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta. Frances F. Ure Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Robert A. Tynan, Jr. Stclia . IiTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Nu : Scabbard and Blade. Lieutenant ; Captain R. O. T. C. : Interfraternity Council. Merlin Edward Upson Oberlin. Kansas ARTS AXD SCIENCES Theta Chi : Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Iron Sphinx. Elsie M. Vandenburg ScottshluS TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega: Valkyrie: Vesper Choir. 2. 3 : Y. V. C. A. Staff. S. 7 ebras a has nearly 6.000 miles of Stale and Federal highways. Eifjlittj-fivc m a m La MiRA Dorothy Wait Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Freshman Commission : Y. W. C. A. Staff. WiLMA O. Walker Prospect TEACHERS Lowell C. Waldo DelVitt AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Tau Alpha : Alpha Zeta ; Iron Sphinx ; Asr Club : Block and Bridle Club ;Cornhusker Coun- tryman. 2 : Swine Judging Team. Eleanor Walsh Ben e]man ARTS AND SCIENXES Rose A. Wanek DeWitt AGRICULTURE I K Home Economics Club ; Epis- I H copal Club. I Kiyhtij-gix Carroll W. Waters Lexington BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi :Iron Sphinx Commercial Club. Lr.oTA F. Vanderpool Liticoln TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Kenneth Leroy Van Voorhis Edgemont. South Dal ota E.N ' CINEEKIXG FiLEMON C. ViLLAREAL Manila. Phiiippine Islands BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Komensky Klub: Catholic Filipino Club : Cosmopolitan Students Club. Club. Raymond Vlasak Prague ARTS AND SCIENCES 1 Frances Waggoner Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Lloyd E. Wagner Omaha LAW Acacia : Phi Alpha Delta, Gregg H. Watson Lincoln Acacia : Phi Alpha D.ltn : Kosmut Klub ; Pi ishinK Riflis : All-University Pnity Ccimmil- tec 8. 4. Ethel Maud Wells Alexandria ACKim.TURE Union: Y. W. C. A. Gertriiii; J. Ven:l Burchard TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thfta : Union Helen West Lincoln ARTS AXD SCIENCES W. A. A. Frances M. West Lincoln AGKICCl-TL ' KE V. RoYCE West Elmwood AKTS AXIl SCIENCES Phi Siprnia Kappa ; SiM:ma Delta Chi : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Viking, president : Siy:ma Upsilon ; University Ni ht Committee : Daily Nebraskan Staff ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; The Prairie Schooner ; Y. IVl. C. A. Cabinet. Jack C. Whalen Lincoln niiSlNESS AriMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alplia ; D lta Sis- ma Pi : Scabba ' d and Blade : Commercial Club : Captain R. O. T. C. James A. Wickman Morrill ENGINEEUINC, Sijima Tau : Methodist Stu- dent Council : Vaisity Foot- ball. Roland C. Wherry Pawnee City AliTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi ; Glee Club. Edwin M. Wielanu Sutton TEACHERS Ralph E. Wiley Crane. Missouri Fred R. Wilkelons Bruning TEACHERS Eif htyscven Mary Althea Wilson Avoca AKTS AXD SCIENCES Marjorie Wishart Lincoln EwALD Witt Scribner PHARMACY Emily Wolcott Lincoln ARTS AND SCIEXCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Lewis Edward Wolfe Omaha ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : N. E. S. Benjamen Fong Wong Lincoln ENGINEERING Louis C. Wolf Eustis William James Wolfe Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club ; Orchestra. Edith Katharine Wood Lincoln arts and SCIENCES Alliha Delta Theta. 1 In 1869. the year the University was founded, there were only 07ie hundred students enrolled. Eighty-eight Ruth J. Woods Seward TEACHEltS Alpha Phi : Valkyrie : Pan- HfUunic Council. Carroll T. Woodworth Vtica ItlSINESS AHMlXfSTKATrOX Clarence F. Wright T orth Platte TEACHERS Tau Kappa Epsilon : Pi Ep- silon Pi : Green Goblin : lion Sjihinx ; Square and Comi ass : Glee Club : Interfraternity Council. Llovd Woodward Guide Roc}{ ARTS ANn SCIENCES Acacia : Si ma Gamma Ep- silon ; Union. Leonard G. Worley Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Tau Kappa Ejisilon : Sigma Xi Associate ; Phi SiKma, jii-esident ; Episcopal Club. Arthur A. Wlrtz Polk DENTAL Xi Psi Phi:StutkTit Council; Intt-Mfratcrnity Council : lion Sphinx : Gix ' en Goblin. Ellendean Wynkoop Lincoln ACRlCULTintE Home Economics Club. Mrs. Elizabeth Zander Lincoln TEACH EliS Cosmopolitan Club : Lutheran Club. Fred R. Zimmer Sidney JOl ' UNALISM Phi Delta Thcta ta Chi : Daily . s.sistant Nt- ' ws Nc-ws Editor. 4. Si rma Del- Ncbi-askan : Editor. 3 ; Franklin Fay Yearsley Horth Platte AliTS AND SCIENCES—LAW Tau Kappa Epsilon : Phi Al- pha Df Ita : Phi Siffma : Sum. Bot. ; Gamma Lambda : Band 1. 2. 3, 4 : Orchestra: Lieut- enant R. O. T. C. ; Freshman Law President. Mollie M. Zeman Milligan TEACHERS Aljiha Delta Theta : Union. John C. Zemmer Lincoln . RTS AND SCIENCES m Alpha Chi Sipma : Catholic Student Club. About $4,600,000 was spent in the construction of State and Fed- eral roads in ebras a in 1 926. Eitihtii-nine f mi mX ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 m Q ' ■■ fy _ ' S rr -i_.SV_i y -c Airplane vieu) oj the aty campus ta en m the spring of 1926, show ing the neu ' stadium and coliseum in the baci(grouiid and the beginning of construction wor on Morril! Hall 1 il M . Nintty ■ftwuiinfi ' - f zz y I On March I), 1871. six wagons loaded uith im migrants from Indiana arriveA in Lincoln TTTTT ll f I I ■- ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■- ' J JUNIORS )))]}A ' A i-J W iV ' SyN mmm irrffVTipfipi m 1 ic A i - ,-arVrrj jjy , J •:- ir. ' : » }i n Storms Carriitf toii NorUiit Whitakrr Elliot LfQiiifj Davcni)ort W all an Frtas St. John BnrtUrk Nolatid W Kddn III ' ' m Viking OFFICERS President Sam St. John Vice-President ToM Ellkitt Secretary Howard Burdick Treasurer Harvey Whitaker MEMBERS Orvil Carrington Richard Lovald Robert Davenport Vern Laing Archibald Eddy Keith Miller Thomas Elliiitt Oscar Norling Carleton Freas Horace Noland Ira Gilliland Donald Ray Sanford Griffin Archie Storms Alfred Gorman Sam St. John Manual Iseman Ilo Trively James Jensen Dwight Wallace Merle Jones Harvey Whitaker Howard Burdick Perley Wyatt M NinetU ' two Mav 17, 1871, .sixty-seven immigrant wagons passed through Lincoln traveling westward. :V M.n ; a,nz ' , . lrl riiH.tt ' ii» (; ! !. r Kastniau .Jack Ei ' irlcson riuiiniur liorr :son Clarlc Lairless Unci: Chndt iii}i Evans Fret man Andcrnon Goldstehi Flvnnng French Patnn r Wood Silver Serpents OFFICERS President Kate Goldstein Vice-President Helen Anderson Geraldine Fleming Secretary Rl;th Palmer Treasurer Ruth French MEMBERS Corrinnc Anderson Kate Goldstein Helen Anderson Loetta Gramzer Elinor Borreson Evelyn Jack Colean Buck Mary Lawless Helen Clarke Grace Leighton Ruth Clendenin Alice Leslie Clara Wood Virginia McDermott Helen Eastman Katherine Meir Elva Erickson Ruth Palmer Grace Eii-aheth Evans Veta Plummet Geraldine Fleming Florence Swihart Mary Louise Freeman Helen Van Gilder Ruth French m M r Ninctu-three m On June 28, 1871. an Indiana editorial excursion parly visited Lincoln. | u - J.JjJJjJji. . ' Lk■.»■ . ' . ■ ■r-cr y ' t-J 5k -- - y J=tv y " " " " " " " ' " l! ' " ffl-!Oy i. " ' " Si - ' ri. . :-. V-a V -C7 L N i) Junior Class Officers „ 0i IT ' V ' ( V Pavrnp ' it Eddy Swihai ' t Jtnuon First Semester President ROBERT Davenport V ' ic-e-Prt;side?Tt Archibald Eddy Secretary FLORENCE SwiHART Treasurer •. James Jenson i ' ' r-. ' (t( V. m n DuBois Second Semester President Robert DuBois Vite-President Enos Heller Secretary AiLEEN Isaacson Treasurer Carleton Freas A ' . . ■ . k ■ ' ' . ' ■ ■ ' s ' . v ' v ' A ' , . .t.i.vM ' ' .i.i. - y » On August 14. J 872, a cloud of grasshoppers was seen passing southward. i E n». .m t». . . . .kt .t.kttt . .tt«. .t». .tt .m tt ti.mnf TZ " . fCT f ' i 1 li C Haielle E. Adelson Polk. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Dilta Pi. Howard W. Aldrich Lincoln BCSINESS ADMINISTKATIOX Phi Tail Thcta ; Commficial Club. Katharine Allan Omaha ARTS AN1 SC:ENCES Alpha Phi. Clyde Willard Allen Valley BUSIXESS ADMIXISTKATIOX Phi Di ' lta Thuta. Viola Allen Stanton Constance Almy Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES W ' ' ? MM " i Charles D. Anderson Henry ARTS AND SCIENCES Norman E. Anderson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Ptrshing Rifles. Helen Anderson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi: Silver Serpent; A. W. S. Board, 2, 3 : All- University Party Committee, 2; Y. W. C. A.. 1. 2, 3. ViOLETTE Anderson Osceola TEACHERS . lpha Delta Pi ; Mystic Fish. I Virgil E. Anderson Edgar BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Evelyn R. Arbuthnot OHeill rINE . KTS Mortar Board, iwomen ' s senior hon- torary society, was established in 1901. Niiiftij-five 1 Edhar R. Armstrong Vf.rn B. Arnold Si. Paul Hastings MITS AMI SCIENCES TEACHEKS Alpha Tau Omega. Acacia. Ethelyn Ayres Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Cornhusker, Vtstals. Clarice Bancroft Lexington TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. Sigma Phi Epsilon : Commer cial Club ; Glee Club. Neva Lois B. rden Spencer AGRICCLTUCE Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Eco- nomics Club : A. W. S. Coun- cil : Y. W. C. A. Staff. W. RoLLiN Barnes Omaha AIETS AXn SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Gamma Lambda ; Band. Ruth E. Barker Hot Springs. South Da ota . RTS . ND SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi : Xi Delta ; A. W, S. Board, treasurer. 2 : Big Sister Board ; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. Eleanor Bartholomew Lincoln ARTS ANn SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. ' ii iP. Professor Fling oj the history ment, was present at Versaill ing the Peace Conference o ' Ninety-six Eugenia A. Bening Eustis Univi- ' isity Playrrs : C. A. Y. W. Florenci; I. Bennett ■York TKACIIEKS K:ip] a Di-lta. Albert Beven DeBey Orange City. Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi. Vaunie Irene Black Plattsmouth FINE AliTS— TEACHERS Campus P. E. O. Theodore O. Blaschke Hick.man EXCINEERINC. Pi ICappa Alpha. ARTS AND SCIENCES Theta Chi ; Commercial Club. Clinton G. Bodley Bladen BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi. Casper M. Benson Bayjield. Wisconsin TEACHERS Theta Chi. Blossom Helen Benz Council Bluffs. Iowa 1] . CUE IS Phi Mu : Tassels : W. A. A. ; Physical Education Club : " N " Sweater. Florence Benson Omaha BUSINESS .VD.MI.N ' ISTRATION Gii-ls Commercial Club. Ralph A. Bergsten Uncoln ARTS . NI) SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega ; Pi Ep- silon Pi : Iron Sphinx, Corn- husker, assistant business manager, 2 : business man- ager, 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net : Daily Nebraskan ; Alpha Delta Sigma. The first alumni association of the University ivas established in I87i. Ida Ruth Bogen Pail Talbot Bolln Lincoln Ulv.wes ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES TEACHERS Sigma Delta Tau. Acacia. Frances Joyce Bolton Davenport FINE ARTS rhi Mu ; A Capella Choir. Lillian M. Bookstrom Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Dulta. Walter T. Borg W ' ulje ield TEACHERS Y. M. C. A. Whitney M, Borland Holyo e. Colorado EXC.IXEERlNi; Math Club ; Phi Tau Thut a ; A. S. E. ; A. S. M. E. Am -ELLA Rae Borland Franklin TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. Elma F. Bouton Bellwood Eleanor Borreson V ahoo CRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta ; Silver Serpent : Xi Delta : Tassels : Home Economics Club : 4 H Club; Ag. Y. W. C. A.; Cornhusker Countryman. Doris Braddock Chadron AOKICULTUEIE Delta Gamma. I John Charles Brau ER N ELLIE Lee Brecht Dcshler falls Citv DENTISTRY ARTS ANli SCIENCES Delta Sigma Delta. Pi Beta Phi. The total value of School District property in l ebrasl a amounts ' to $62,822,393. Niiivtii-nine Florence Colnce Hayes Center AGRIllLTURE Dilta Zeta. Vera Florence Coupe Rulo AKTS ANP SCIENCES Xi Delta ; Dilian ; Kappa Phi ; W. A. A. i Bernice Cox Lincoln TEACHERS Vesper Choir : Bijr Sister Board ; Kindersarten Club : Y. W. C. A. Margaret Crone Beaver Crossing FINK ARTS— TEACHERS Edward J. Cripe Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa ; Catholic Students Club ; Cornhusker. A. Allen Crooker Auburn EXGIXEEIUNG Thita Chi. II Kenneth K. Crownover Sargent CIVIL ENClNEEItlNrt N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. OzA B. Cunningham Atlantic, Iowa FINE ARTS Dramatic Club. William Edwin Cutts Giitncr Delta SiKma Delta ; Iron Sphinx : Green Goblin. Nelle Josephine Daly Lincoln FINE ARTS SiMma Kappa : Xi Delta ; Mvstic Fish : Girls Octette, Y. ' W. C. A. 1 Edgar A. Danielson Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. Robert C. Davenport Horjolk. ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta ; Theta Nu : VikinK: " N " Club; Track. 2 : Class President. 3. r yj J Coronado, a Spanish cavalier, dis- 0J is covered ? Jfbrasl(a m 1J41. I One Huiidrid Three Alpha Sigma Phi : Alpha Kap- pa Psi, president ; Commer- cial Club : Junior Track Man- aKcr : Bizad Executive Coun- cil. Class president. 3. Helen Eastman Hot Springs. South Dakota ARTS AXD SCIE.NCES Delta Zeta ; Xi Delta : Silver Serpent : Y. W. C. A. Staff : Pan-Hellenic Advisory Board : Pan-Hellenic Council. Kappa Siji ' ma : Pharmaceuti- cal Society. Grace Josephine Dunne Lincoln .VnitlOl ' LTfnE Ka])pa Delta ; Home Econom- ics Club : Catholic Students Club. Archibald R. Eddy Lincoln JOURNALISM Acacia ; VikinK : Iron Sphinx Green Goblin : Pi Epsilon Pi Cornhusker Staff. 1. 2. 3 Daily Nebraskan. 1. 2. 3 Varsity Party Committee : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 3 : Class vice-ijresident. 3 : Pershing Rifles. Maurink Eleanor David Atlanta TE.VCHEKS Y. W. C. A. Staff. 1.2. 3. Katherine I. Dean Lincoln FINE ARTS Phi Mu : Delta Omicron : Y. W. C. A. : A Capella Choir ; Girls ' Octette ; Vesper Choir ; Lutheran Club. C. Ambrose Donaldson Boone, Iowa ARTS AXn SCIENCES Alpha Chi Siiima ; Phi Lamb- Glenn Davis Norfolk ItUSlNESS AD.MINI3TRATI0X Si ma Alpha Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Kosmet Klub : Pi Epsilon Pi : Advertising Club. Edward Dale Dickson Red Cloud BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi ; " N " Club. da Upsilon. Helen M. Donnen Del J ' ' lorte. Colorado AGRICULTURE Pi Beta Phi : Home Econom- ics Club ; Sponsor R. O. T. C. Pauline E. Ferguson Lincoln FINE ARTS— TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi ; Art Club. Geraldine Fleming Lincoln ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Alpha Chi OmeKa : Silver Ser- pent : Tassels, president : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : N Direct- ory, Associate Editor. Margaret Hope Focht Aberdeen, South Da ota FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. Merrie G. Foote Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Carleton E. Freas Beaver City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Gamma Lamb- da ; Pi Epsilon Pi; Viking: Iron Sphinx : Commercial Club : Junior Basketball Man- ager 3. Mary Louise Freeman Lincoln JOURNALlSil Theta Sijona Phi : Gamma Alpha Chi : Fieshman Com- mission : Xi Delta : Silver Sei-- pent : Episcopal Club : Daily Nebraskan. Contributing Ed- itor ; Y. W. C. A. Paul Fowler Alma AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; and Bridle. Block Herbert S. Frederick Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Sirnna Kappa : Green Goblin ; Pershing Rifles. Dudley L. French Eiuing ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Alpha Delta ; Episcopal Club. Ruth Frfnch Lincoln TEACHERS Sitrma Kappa ' Silver Serpent : Bethany Circle ; Student Coun- cil ; Y. W. C. A. Staff. Rex T. Gage Auburn AllTS AND SCIENCES Theta Chi. Joseph ]. Gallagher Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCES Anton L. Frolik DeWitt .VGKICVLTI ' I ' .E .■Mpha Zeta ; Ak. Club ; Dairy Club: Dairy Protlucts JudK- inK Team. Margaret Gairdner Waco FINE AUTS Pi Beta Phi ; Delta Omicron. Esther Helen Garner Lincoln AUTS AND SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society : Baptist Student Club ; Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. :a Eola Elizabeth Gas Columbus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Gamma. AvAii M. Glover Gordon TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Grace Christina Giel Lincoln TEACHERS— AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : ' . W. C. A. Ruth Groves Godfrey Omaha . RTS AND SCIENCES .Alpha Delta Pi : Freshman Commission : Theta Sipma Phi. president : Daily Ne- V i-askan : AwKwan ; Carnival Committee. Kate Arline Goldstein Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Sisana Delta Tau ; Gamma Alpha Chi. president : Xi Del- ta ; Silver Seipent : Advertis- ing Club : Dramatic Club : Daily Nebraskan : Y. W. C. A. II Onr lliirfrcrf Sct ' cn J Maurice G. Heald Lincoln LAW Alpha Tau Omega. Enos Heller Hebron DUSINESS ADiMINlSTRATIOX Delta Siprma Phi ; Alpha Kap- pa Psi : Commercial Club. Irwin Myrle Member Saxonville XIECHAXIC.VL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. ; Band. Donald Helmsdoerfer Lincoln AIITS AND SCIENCES Sigma Nu. Edward C. Hermanson Havdock, ARTS AND SCIENCES Sitrma Phi Epsilon. = Virginia C. Harman Lincoln TF.ACHEItS Delta Delta Delta. McGrew Harris Omaha . UTS AND KCiENCES Green Goblin : Iron Spbinx : PershinK Rifles : Commercial Club. Clare John Hastert Beryl Alta Harvey Shelby Burchard CIVIL ENGINEERING E. S. : A. S. C. E. ; Catholic Students Club : Blue Print Staff. 1 Arthur M. Hauke 1 Minerva Jane Hastings Wood River 1 Klorth Platte ACRICULTCRE TEACHERS Farm House : Iron Sphinx ; Pi Beta Phi. As. Club ; Oikia Club, presi- dent 3. Arbor Day has been observed for fifty-five years in 7 ebras}{a. the state of its origin. iundrcd Ten Geraloini; Herriman Frances D. Herzog Alamosa. Colorado Herman ARTS AMI SCIENCES teachers Delta Gamma. Y. W. C. A. Dale Kermit Hess Lincoln BUSINESS APMIMSTRATION Delta Sitjma Phi : Square ami Compass. Edvarndine E. Hillyer Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Omicion Pi : Pan- Hellenic Council : Vesper Choir. Frieda H. Hille Korfolk, TEACfTETJS Edward B. Hiltner Wic iita, Kansas ENGIXEERINC, N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. The corporate seal of the Univer- sity was designed in 1871 bv John Stuart Dales. 73. LIAN J. HiNES Wah 00 Han FORD Hodges Superior TEACHERS BUSINESS AD.MINISTR, TION Phi Omega Pi. Delta Sistma Phi. BioN Arnold Hoffman Ashland TEACHERS Pall L. Hoffman Omaha Ams -VNP SCIENCES Th.ta Chi ; Daily Nebraskan. I i i Bernice Holbert McCoo TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Ruth C. Holen Bertrand TEACHERS—FINE ARTS 0»r Hiuidnd Eleven Bernice Mildred Hyde Milwaukee. Wisconsin TEACHEKS Berle G. Ih;en Balboa. Canal Zone BUSINESS ADMINISTKATIOX lambda Chi Alpha ; Iron Sphinx : Captain R. O. T. C. : Scabbard and Blade : Swim- ming 2, 3. Eileen Isaacson Civde. Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Tassels : W. A. A. : Pan-Hellenic Council. Margaret Hyde Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Vestals of the Lamp. J. H. Imig Seward BUSINESS An.MINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Evelyn Jack Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma: Sil- ver Serpent. Orrel Rose Jack Te amah TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Silver Serpent : A. W. S. Board : Y. W. C. A. Martin H. Janulewic: Loup City UUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Phi Kappa ; Gamma Lamb- da ; Band. Carl Christian Jensen Superior ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Phi Lamb- da Upsilon. Leonard D. Jamrog Ashton ENGINEERING hi Kappa ; Catholic Stu- dents ' Club. Paul R. Jenkins Lincoln AGRICULTURE Oikia Club; A. S. A. E. ; Block anil Bridle. James H. Jensen Madison AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Iron Sphinx ; VikinK : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Ag. Club : Student Coun- cil : Cornhusker. circulation manager : Cornhusker Coun- tryman, associate-editor. Homecoming Dtiy became an insti ' tution on the AJebrasl a campus m 19)1. Our llnHdred Thirteen Glen M. Kasl Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. William C. Kauffman T elson ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi SiKma : Iron Sphinx. Mildred Kellenbarger Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Kappa Phi : W. A. A. : Freshmen Athlet- ic Committee : Physical Edu- cation Club. John C. Kauffman Cozad BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi. Eloise Keefer Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omicion Pi : Theta Sigma Phi ; Xi Delta ; A. W. S. Board ; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet : Varsity Dance Com- mittee, secretary 2 : " N " Book, associate editor : Corn- husker. associate editor ; Daily Nebraskan. Clarence A. Kibble Alliance iirSINESS ADMINISTItATIOV John Phu.ii ' Jensen Blair ARTS AM) SCIENCES Katiierine Jensen Valley W. A. A. LiBBin JlCKA Milligati TEACHERS Lyman W. Jillson Stuart ENGl.N ' EERINO Theta Chi ; N. E. S. C. E. A. S. Edith Mae Johnson Fremont FIXE ARTS— TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi ; Math Club ; Sponsor R. O. T. C. : Junior Piom Committee. Gladys " W. Johnson Lincoln FINE ARTS— TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Willie editor of (lie Diiilv J ebras- l{an. Frank, Rtley called it the One Hundft ' d Fourteen Faith H. Kimberly Lincoln TEACHERS 4H Club. Theodora Klose Seneca, Kansas . KTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta ; Phi Si ma. Fred Jllius Knights Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi ; N. E. S. A. I. E. E. Mary Amanda Kinney Woodbine. Iowa AIETS AND SCIE.NCES Frfshman Commission : Xi Delta; Vestals of the I.amu ; Palladian ; Y. W, C. A. Stair 2. Cabinet X : Mi ' thoilist Stu- ilent Council : Hi Sister Board : A. W. S. Council ; Vesper Choir Accompanist. Lyell Joseph Klotz Exeter PHARMACY Kappa Rho Si)?ma : Pharmac- eutical Society: Band 1. 2, 3 : Orchestra 1, 2. Dean W. Kno.x Lincoln RfSINESS AltSIlNISTIlATION In 1 901 the T. M. C. A. visited high schools in the state to meet prospective students. Rose A. Korbel Wilfaer Alpha Upsilon : Elementary Education Club. Robert A. Krall , Grand Island jjj LAW Kappa Siffma. Earl Leroy Krasser Beaver Crossing E.NGINEERING N. E. S. William Theo Kritke Lincoln PJ1AR.MACY Enola K. Kroeger Lincoln TEACHERS Helen A. Krug Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa . lpha Theta. One Hitudrid Fifteen Hugo F. Kuhl Beatrice F ' HAK.MACY Kappa Psi : Iron Sphinx : Student Council 2 ; Pharmac- eutical Society. Verne Maccregor Laing Alliance AiiTS AXD SCIENCES Thcta Chi ; Pershing Rifles : Viking. Robert N. Lasch Lincoln ARTS AXD SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Daily Ne- braskan ; Cornhusker. AvA Lee Seymour B. Lee Brownlee University Place TEACHERS TEACHERS Mar(;ery Mae Laing Buffalo. Wyoming ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Frederick E. Lange Lincoln ENCINEERING Math Club. Dorothy Evelyn Laun Platte Center ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi. Floyd F. Lefeuer Grand Island ENGINEERING Minnie E. Leffel Fort Leavenworth, Kansas TEACHERS Union. Grayce D. Leighton Lincoln TEACHERS Silver Serpent. Dorothy E. Leland Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. One Hundred Sixteen Arbor Lodge Par was given the state b)i Jay Morton in 1923. 5 1 EinvARD J. Lesser Lincoln BlSl NKSS APMINISTKATION Band. Helen Elizabeth Lewis Lincoln FINE AltTS Mu Phi Ejjsilon. Joy Margaret Ley Wa_ ne ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Dramatic Club. Ruth M. Leverton Lincoln , t:iUCrLTl ' I!E Sijjmia Kappa : . j?. Y. W. C. A. Cabinut : Episcopal Club ; Home Economics Club. Jamie Jewell Lewis Lincoln m ' SINESS ADMINISTIJATION Theo. R. Lind Lincoln EXCINEERING EsTELLA L. Link Elgin BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Sigma Kappa : Commercial Club. Antoinette E. Lococo Lincoln TEACHERS Gertrude R. Loper Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kenneth Linn Kimball BUSINESS ADMI.MSTHATION Kajipa Sipmla. Irma M. Longman Eagle TE. CIIEItS Math Club. II i Florence N. Lotspeich Alliance Alpha Xi Delta. II The original appropriation for Uni- versity Hall was $100,000. One Hundrrd Seventeen Ted R. Lovell Emerson ENGINKEUING Lieutenant R. O.T . C. Iris E. Ludden Lincoln Henry C. Lucas Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. Earl T. Luff Palmyra EXGINEEUING Mu Sigma : A. S. C. E. : N. E. S. ; Wrestling 2. Eugene E. Lundquist Laurel EXGINEERING N. E. S. ; A. S. C. Genevieve McCartney Mirxatare ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Palladian : Kappa Phi. I Beryl McClure Wayne AGRICULTURE Alpha Omicron Pi : Home Economics Ciub. Alan C. McIntosh Sioux City. Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta : Awgwan. associate editor. Ruth Packard McLeran Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi. J Hundred Eighteen Mary R. McDermott Wood River AGRICULTURE Theta Phi Alpha ; Silver Ser- pent : Catholic Students ' Club : Home Economics Club. Helen McKee Gregory. South Da {ota AGRICULTURE Mu: Club Ernestine McNiill Lincoln FINE AllTS Alpha Xi Dflta : Siuma Liinih- Ua : Art Club : Stuilint C ' liun- cil ; All-Universitv Party Com- mittee : Y. W. C. A. StafT ; Cornliusker Staff, RiCARDO C. Macassa Philippine islands ARTS AND SCIEXCES Filipino Club : Co imf)in)litan Club. Kenneth K. Mallette Omaha ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon : PLTshin.5i Rifles. Leon F. Maca Crete ENGINEEIMXG iMu Sisma : N. E. S. : lonique. CORINNE MaCKPRANG University Place AGurcui.rrrtc Phi Otnepca Pi : Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Club. John D. Mann Lincoln BUSINESS AD.MIXISTIIATION Lambda Chi Alijha : Iron Sphinx. I E. JUANITA MaTHENY Lincoln FINE ARTS Art Club. Herbert C. Matzen Tutan DUSINESS AD.MINISTRATIOX Kappa Rho Siffma. Emerson M. Mead Ashland Phi Kappa Psi : Iron Sphinx : N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. : Blue Print, editor : Cornhusker 3 : Pershing Rifles ; Student Coun- cil. L. Parker Matthews Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia ; Delta Sii nma Pi : Pershing: Rifles : Commercial Club : Bisad Executive Coun- cil. Edna E. Mauel Milford AGRICULTURE Hazel Margaret Mead Scottsbiuff AGUICULTURE Home Economics Club. One Httvdri ' d Nineteen Ferne Grace Mintling Hayes Center Grace Maurine Modlin Ulysses TEACHEnS Phi Mu : Mystic Fisli : Xi Delta ; Math Club : Y. W. C. A. Staff : Y. W. C. A. 3 : W. A. A. Executive Board 2. 3 : A. W. S. Council. Marc.aret Moore Tecumseh Alpha Omici ' on Pi ; Mystic Fish : Vesper Choir ; Octette. Louise Mitchell Superior TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Harry Leonard Moore Cheyenne, Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Siprma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Dramatic Club : Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Cecil W, Means Red Cloud Kathryn M. Meier Lincoln AfiRiri ' LTURE Farm House : Block and Brid- le : Dairy Club; IH Club; President Cornhusker Coun- tryman Publication Board. AGRICULTURE Sih ' er Serpent : Palladian ; Home Economics Club, 2 ; 4H Club ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. William Melchiorsen Omaha Eunice J. Metcalf P lymouth E.NGINEERING Delta Sisma Phi ; N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. TEACHERS Sem. Bot. W. Keith Miller Henry D. Miller Lincoln David City ARTS AND SCIENCES ENGINEERING Mu Sigma. Sigma Chi ; Viking ; Dramat- ic Club ; Pershing Rifles ; Regimental Sergeant, R. O. T. C, 3. George H. Moranville Hemingford PltE-MEDIC Omepa Beta Pi ; Nu-Med. 1 Otic Hundred Twenty French fur traders were trading uiith 7 ebras}{a Indians as early as 1700. Helen E. Morehead Lincoln TEACIIEIO W. A. A. Board : Primary KincItTKarten Club, president. Floyd H. Morris Cozad PHARMACY Kappa Psi. J. Kenneth Myers ror ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma : Iron Sphinx : Inter - Fraternity Council. Barbar. Morris McCool Junction ARTS AND SCIENCES n.lta Zcta: Mystic Fish; Vesper Choir 1. 2. 3. Ethel Mortensen Farwell TEACHERS Blanche L. Neeley Monte Vista, Colorado AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club ; Y. W. C. A. 11 Claborne C. Nelson Garland, Texas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Freshman Football. Russell S. Nettleton York AGRICULTURE Raymond E. Nickelson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Si ma ; Palladian. Helen A. Nesladek Omaha Herbert Neveleff Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Mu. Raymond Niederhaus Hastings Iron Sphinx, sophomore men ' s hon- orary, was founded in J 905. One Hundred Twcntn-one AinS AND SCIENCES Union : KarM ' a Phi ; Weslt-y Playt-Ts Jane Noble Blair TEACHEItS Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. N Directory. Publicity Staff. Elinor J. Noh Clar}{son ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Dorothy Nott Elgin ARTS AND SCIENCES Theta Sigma Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 3 : Y. W. C. A. Staflf. 1. 2 : Daily Nebraskan 2. 3 : Pilgrim Fellowship, president. Oscar D. Norling Litchfield JOURNALISM Alpha Si ma Phi ; Sipma Delta Chi : VikinK : Iron Sphinx ; Varsity Dance Committee. 2, 3 ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cornhusk- er. Assistant Business Man- ager. 2 ; Associate Editor. 3 ; Daily Nebraskan, 1. 2, 3 : News Editor. 3 ; Chairman Junior-Senior Prom. ; Uni- versity Players. Student Man- ager ; University Night Com- mittee. Elmer ]. Oberhauser Eustis TEACHERS I Veronica E. O ' Brien Cortiand TEACHERS Theta Phi Alpha. Martha L. Osthoff Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Ha2el Marie Olds Lincoln TEACHERS W. A. A. Board. Bert Lyle Overcash Lincoln BUSINESS ADAIINISTItATION Beth Paffenrath Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta : Silver Serpent ; Tassels : Delta Omi- RuTH Eleanor Paine Lyons JOURNALISM Delta Zita. One Hundred Tin-ntii-two ' Bujfdio Bill " lived on a ranch near | Bi S J orth Platte for more than i jJElil ' ' ■ thirty years. J r ■■I Ruth Palmer Holdrege JOl ' KNALISM Alpha Omicron Pi : Tht-ta Si ma Phi : Silvt-r Serpent : Student Council : Varsity Dance Committee : Daily Ne- braskan. Assistant News Ed- itor 3 ; News Editor 3 ; Corn- husker StafT ; Y. W. C. A. Stair. Harland G. Patterson Table Roc ARTS AND SCIENCES Emilie B. Papez Albion TEACHERS— FINE AKTS Komensky Club. LoNA Grace Peeso Spencer, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCES Harold Peaker Kearney BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma. Pierre Anders Perrine Kimball ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma. Margaret Peterson Oa land ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Dramatic Club. Richard P. Peterson Genoa BUSINESS administration Alplia Sigma Phi. Ula Gladys Peterson Holdrege arts and SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Vesper Choir 2. 3. Florence Phillips Villisca, Iowa FINE ARTS—TEACHERS Sigma Kapi a : A Capella Choir. Clarence Earl Raish Grand Island TEACHERS SigTna Phi Epsilon ; Dulta Sigma Pi ; " N " Club. Lucille A. Randall Hiawatha, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Georoe Gather Ray Grand Island -MCTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Lela Mae Randall Hiawatha. Kansas . GR1CULTURE Alpha Chi Omega ; Home Eco- nomies Club : Y. W. C. A. James Lee Rankin Lincoln ARTS AND SCIE.VCES Iron Sphinx : Pershing Rifles : Freshman Council : Methodist Student Council ; Cornhusker. Assistant Managin.g Editor ; " N " Directory : Band. Virginia Raymond Cristobai. Panama Ca7ta! Zone ARTS . NI) SCIENCES Delta Gamma : Vestals of the Lamp ; Mystic Fish ; A. W. S. Council. Harvey Pinto Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Theta Chi. Sherman Pinto Omaha . IITS A.ND SCIE.VCES Alpha Theta Chi. Maurice L. Plumer T ehras a City ENGINEERING Catholic Students Club. Glen E. Presnell DeWitt John J. Porter Fairmont BUSINESS - DMINISTKAT10N Sigma Nu ; Commercial Club. Harold W. Preston Laurel TEACHERS Alpha Gamma Rho : Iron business administration Sphinx : Varsity Football 1. Acacia : Delian ; Commercial 2 ; " N " Club. Club. One Hundred Twenty-four Xi Delta, honorary organization of sophomore women, was organized in 1908. Richard D. Reed LlCILLE ReFSHAUCE Lincoln Aurora ENUlXEERINfi ACIIICUI-TIIRE Palladian. Ddta Gamma : Xi Delta. Carl Raymond Reller Princeton AKTS AND SCIENCES " N " Club : Cioss-Country 2, 3. Emma E. Renken Fairmont Gladys Renfro Red Cloud ACmCULTURE Alpha Xi Delta. Marvel N. Richardson Omaha Delta Delta Delta : KinileiKar- ten-Primary Club. Mildred M. Richardson Lincoi7t ARTS AND SCTEXCES James Walter Rooney Tecumseh AGRICULTURE Farm House : Delian : Cath- olic Students Club. Irene Roseborouch Omaha AGRICULTURE Margaret Richert Clay Center AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi : Home Eco- nomics Club. Helen L. Root Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Mildred Florence Ross Central City TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi. In 1866 the first Union Pacific train was brought to Omaha. One Hundred Tivcntij-five Helen Schlike Tobias ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Helen Schlytern Dannebrog TEACHERS W. A. A. Theresa Schmitt Madison TEACHERS One Hundred Twenty-six The population of Liyxcoln was 1 .000 at the timi; of the establislnnent oj the Universitv. Ik. AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club, George Philip Scollar Superior ARTS AND SCIENXES Phi Gamma Delta. Elmer L. Selden Rising City BUSINESS AnMINISTRATIOX Commercial Club. Mary Sercl Liticoin TEACHERS Catholic students Club, James A. Shane Villisca. Iowa BUSINESS AD.MI.NISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi : Alpha Kap- I)a Psi : Commercial Club : Glee Club. Elizabeth Sholl Wichita, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Viola T. Shadbolt Gordon . RTS AND SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Xi Delta. Verna a. Sherfey JLincoin Bethany Circle : Kindergarten Club. Ardis Ledon Sillasen Keystone KaiJpa Epsilon : Pharmaceut- ical Society ; Y. W. C. A, In 1877 a committee from l ebrasl a City proposed that the Univer- sity be moved there. n One Hniifiicd Twctity-seven mM . mmmuMum j John A. Skiles Lincoln ARTS ANB SCIENCES Sigma Nu. Lee E. Smedley Byoc ENGINEERING Mu Sigma. Janet Smith Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Kappa : Kindergarten- Primary Club : Vesper Choir. Clark F. Smaha Kavenna BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : " N " Club : Basketball, captain. Carl S. Smith Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi : Captain, R, O. T. C. Kathy Lou Smith Denver, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Laura Ethel Smith Lincoln TEACHERS— FINE ARTS Bethany Circle. Albert C. Smrha Milligan ENGINEERING N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. Robert Smrha Milligan ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Maxine N. Smith Lexington TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Anna Smrha Milligan AGRICULTURE Hazel M. Snavely Lincoln FINE ARTS—TEACHERS W. A. A. ; Fine Arts Club. Green Goblin.s-. freslimaji men ' s honorarv organisation, was estab ' ■ lislied on the campus in I9i9. One Hundred Twcnttj-eiyht Lloyd G. Strombeck Lincoln Archibald W. Storms Holdrege AKTS AND SCIENCES AURICl ' LTURE Tau Kappa Epsilon : VikinK. Alpha Gamma Rho : Ag. Club. ;RT H. StRUVE Deshler Charles O. Sturdevant Lincoln I ' RE-MEDIC ENC.rNEEIilNG Siffma Alpha Epsilon. Austin D. Sturtevant Omaha LAW Delta Tau Delta : Scabbard and Blade ; Pershing Rifles ; Captain. R. O. T. C. Hazel Sutton Minden TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Staff. ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma. Florence Swihart Fremont JOURN.ALISM Pi Beta Phi : Silver Serpent : Theta Sigma Phi : Sponsor R. O. T. C. ; Daily Nebras- kan, 1, 2, Assistant News Editor 3. Verna Beatrice Sykes Aurora ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. ' ictor H. Sylvan Louis W. Tagcart Gothenburg Lincoln TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Kappa Rho Sigma. Farm House. Lloyd D. Teale friend ARTS AND SCIENCES Dilta Thota Phi. Wenona R. Thomsen Walnut, Iowa TEACHERS Mildred Jane Topp Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi. ' im Minnie Dee Thom Beatrice ACRICn.TrRE Phi Omwa Pi : H.mic Ecn. noniics Club. Robert G. Thornburgh Lincoln BrSINESS ADMlNISTIiATIOX Lambda Chi Alpha. Ilo Allely Trively Randolph. Iou;a ENGINEERING Phi Sisma Kappa : Pershinpr Rin. ' s: Vikins ; N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. . I . ) ., m- J ' n Arlene N. Turnbull Greeley. Colorado BUSINESS . DMINISTRATION Delta Zeta : Girl ' s Commercial Club. LoLUs J. Turner Cjsper. Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta ; Pershing Rifles : Pi Epsilon Pi : Awg- wan, business manager. Hazel Ferne Uldrich Tobias . RTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Mildred W. Unland Arlington AGRICULTURE At;. Y. W. C. A., pi-csiilent ; Cily Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. rs In aljalja production 7 (ebra. ' j)(a is J 3 the second highest in the country. EriNA Jayne Ulrich Ainsiyorth TEACHERS Art Club ; A Cappella Choir. d Mabel Utter Ljiig Island, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian ; Bt-thany Circle. One Hundred Thiit;i-ove i AltTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kapiia Gamma. Grace V. Windle St. Joseph, Missouri FINE AKTS Dilta Delta Delta ; Delia Om- icron. Helen V. Wiker George Witt Te amah Potter TEACHERS ARTS AND SCIEN ' CES Alpha Chi Omega. Nu-M«i : Thtta Nu Gertrude Wittstruck Lincoln Walter A. Woitzel Haveloc TEACHERS INID WoLCOTT Central Citv Gladys V. Woodward Guide Roc AGRICULTURE Palladian : Kappa Phi : Home Economics Club. Virginia Worst Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega : Vesper Choir. Clara Robertson Wood Lincoln ARTS AXD SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi ; Silver Ser- pent ; Y. W. C. A. Lillian Edna Wormley Griswold, Iowa TEACHERS Elizabeth Wright College Vieiu FIXE ARTS ■ -ni I Alice E. Wlrc.lkr Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES AlphH Di ' lta Pi. Perly C. Wyatt Scottshlug AORlCri.TlUE Kappa Sicma : Iron Sphinx : VikinK;-N " Club : Track. Florence E. Young Lincoln AGHICCLTL ' KE Home Economics Club. Thelma B. Young Elm Cree ACKICCLTL ' RE Kappa Phi : Home Economics Club. Chen Shih Yuan Hunan, China ARTS AND SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club. Ruth Junia Zimmerman Lincoln FIXE ARTS A Cappella Choir. L- " - 1 pi 1 - .wi. iie ' I Harold W. Zipp Lincoln ENGINEERING Scabbard and Blade : Pershin Rifles. The College of Agriculture has biiiidmgs and improvements to the f value of a half million dollars. One Hundred Thirtij-five Si m jSH um = ===g ! ) U • OF • N ,fC „, r» in iiiiiiiiiiitii i ftVrJ i m i IMi ii H ; u i I • Another campus view from tlie air — tins one of the College of Agriciiltiii-e. loof hig northeast toward University Place. L ' . . ■ . VA ' -. ' v ' . ■.■.■.■A ' i ' ' .S ' AS ' .; On October 9, 1872. fourteen wagons of wheat were brought into Lincoln from Seward. lRss v v 7 s s v r7v» ' s . ■. ' . . ' . ' }U 1 k cs: UNDERCLASSMEN :: 2 iMifimivivii -- ' S itytff £. 1 Btnnitt Dtvijtr lUfvtS Krause KirUbiidi liuffttt Ihn, And, .son Kelley Keariis Dott Geswan Higgins Shapiro Eastman Huston Carlso7i Dickson McKnight Trout Stone Russell Larson Jihjid Keycs Lerner Kuhl Mentzer McLaughlin Lendeke Hannnond Callison Kauffman Childs Taylor Witte Fritts Kottman Fulsher Wost upai Koehnke Waldo Iron Sphinx if i OFFICERS Pres dent Harold Fulsher Secretary Harold Kottman rea-wrer Adrl N Wostoupal Sergeant-at-Arms George Koehnke Sergeant-at- Arms Dan McMullen ' MEMBERS Kenneth Anderson Ralph Andrews Willard Bailey Newell Battles Glen Bennett Fred Buffet Donald Burnett Robert Callison Norman Carlson Donald Carrothers Ramsey Chapman Hal Childs Frederick Daly Edward Dickson Don Donisthorpe Russell Doty Raymond Dwyer Eugene Dyer Dana Eastman Harold Fulsher George Gesman Dean Hammond Arthur Hauke Gordon Hedges Irving Heller James Higgins Carlton Hutchins W. E. Kaufman William Kearns Don Kelley Marshall Keyes Clayton Keyser Donald Kirkbride George Koehnke Harold Kottman Richard Krause Hugo Kuhl William Lamme Lester Lapidus Eldred Larson ZoUey Lerner John McKnight Thomas McLaughlin Dan McMullen William Ment-er Richard Packer Ralph Raikes |, " v ' ■ ' . ' ■ - ■ ■- ' ' . ' v-vvv ' On December 14. 1872. gas was used fvr the first time in Lincoln. Kenneth Reed Joseph Reeves Tellef Rhyd Wray Russell Victor Schmidt Karl Schminke Harold Shapiro Dctlor Stitt Marion Stone Harold Taylor John Trout Byron TuUis Haskell Waldo Norman Witte Adrian Wostoupal _ i| M |I H Iipi H kktt ».». ■.V .Vt . . ■».«.».■.■. ».T--- ■■■■■■■■■V».-.». ».«.V«.M ».».». . .». .» ' ; n::j, }C j rW. - — -- ' - V- -fc h h t i. jJ if ti .s(. ,-;;. ;, .., Iiuhson Slurleij Shalleross FitzpatricI; Wtstcott McManus Brackctt ChaiUton Uuilhij Dud ' .vii Hciki« Thmnton Axe Buchanan Chai)lht Collins Chcely Bilon Krick.ton Hiiine Uiikman Slurdivant Sirisluir.ikii Pcliison Xi Delta m i V 1 ' ■:. ' - n OFFICERS Pre5ide7it Esther Heyne Vice-President Ellen Erickson Secretary Catherine Beekman Treasurer PAULINE BiLON Reporter — Marjorie Sturdevant MEMBERS Pearle Axe Annie Brackett Laura Marie Buchanan Dorothy Chaphn Edna Charleton Ruth Cheley Evelyn CoUins Margaret Dudley Mary Dudley Marjorie Fit:patrick Geraldmc Heikes Madaline Jackson Phyllis Keck Johnson Merna Kellough Faith McManus Phyllis Peterson Laura Margaret Raines Julia Rider Ruth Shallcross Luella Shirley Vera Stephenson Esther Swislowsky Betty Thornton Louise Westcott On June 24, ]874, the irst five graduates of the university formed an alumni dub. Our Hitndi-t ' d Thirtti-tijnc : S ■■. ' . ■, .». ■ -,■ ■.■■.■■■.■-■. ' ■ ' . ' - ' ■■■ . ■. ■■ ■. v v- g Sms o 1 1 Sophomore Class Officers First Semester President -.— Ramsey Chapman Vice-President Eleanor Stencer Secretarv ..FREDERICK Daly Treasurer Charles Dox s i . m Mentzer Reeves Jcffcrs W Second Semester President William Mentzer Vice-President Joe Reeves Secretary Morton Lange Treasurer Paul Jeffers fsssssssss2zsss :s::ss=issss2ss: 3SSS3SSS On T ovember 15. ]877, earthquake shoc s were felt b_v the residents of Lincoln. Jk-. . ' .V.VV.WVV ' - ■--■ -■■ ■ -V ' .. ' «.,l. ' . M.l.t«. .«.«. ' S J , F ' aua s r - " " " Trr -rrrrrrrrrry - - ■ — " ■ ' l ' yy yX C5r ilfH rv c Pofiils lirock I ' mdni Hani Vfta Timmerman Bailcii Davi Erion Cowgcr Bccchner Tiunible H, ,,„■ Audf iiiO)t Halt Bell Musfjrnvc Winkler Wiaij Marcatt y ' m Green Goblins OFFICERS President _ Harold Trumble Vice-President Ralph Beechner Secretary Cyril Winkler ' treasurer __ Paul Wray W Dwight Anderson Neil Bailey Ralph Beechner Robert Bell Laurence Brock Ed Brodkey Thomas Cowger F. Davis Henry Erion Robert French Chauncey Hager John Hedge MEMBERS Lyman Heme Dean Htikanson George Holt D. James William Larimer Ray Lepicier Lowell Lyell Sandy McPherson Harold Marcott James Musgrave Ray Olson John Pa gels Caroll Pauley Richard Platte Eldon Sams Ed Teeple Douglas Timmerman Harold Trumble David Veta Alfred Wadleigh John Walker Sherman Welpton Cyril Winkler Dutch Witte Paul Wray September 7. ;878. a phonograph was, exh h ud al the opera house m Lincoln for the first time. One Hundred Fortfi-one , ' ; ■ S S ■. ■. ' : CT .. ' , ■.l■■k■■ ■ - t .k■.■■■.■■ ■ ■ . . . ■ ■ . ii )imjK i Mll =S5 ' s; ;? 1 I I 1 IM M Meister Finch O ' Hare Carpenter Perkins Gescktvender P ' Ucticood Williams Di ' orc Rioits Hoclcreiter Ltppert Gterman Schill Randall Dean Binnitu Schulein Glmtton Standeven Boose McCoij Bahr Johnson Mystic Fish OFFICERS President Helen Boose Vice-President DoROTHY McCoY Secretary-Treasurer Gretchen Standeven Reporter Jane Glennon MEMBERS Lucile Bahr Sarah Jane Johnson Ruth Baughan Katherine Lippert Feme Binning Dorothy McCoy Helen Boose Helen Meister Gertrude Carpenter Florence O ' Hare Jeanette Deane Marjorie Perkins Bethyne DeVore Virginia Randall Marghretta Finch Bernardine Riggs Vivian Fleetwood Gretchen Standeven Jane Glennon Alice Schulein Gertrude Gierman Margaret SchiU Inez Geschwender Marjorie Williams Marguerite Hochrieter i . i m ' I K 1 ;K . One Ilitnrlfrd I ' ' vrtti-ttro On February 23, 1884, Elder . M. Young, founder of Lincoln, died. • ' ! :S7 T»»ww rr M liii ' . M jm f X XuIui Freshman Class Officers Hedge L n t-r I lf«i First Semester President John Hedge !tl Si • ' I Trumb f Hainiltoti BaiUii Fjepieiff Second Semester Presideyit Harold Trumble Vice-President James Hamilton Secretary Neal Bailey Treasurer Ray Lepicier ())tf Hundred Forty-three On April 28, 1890. the neio Burlington Flyer made the Chicago-Denver run in 29 ' 2 hours. ;K m. iss Twrrwrrrp-- ' MI ' Hirt« TTt F E V A C7- h i M ' A si. If I Bernice Trimble John Schroyer Edna Charltcin Phil Gerelick Fred Vette Thelma King Ray Randalls Dwight Wallace Glen Buck Avard Mandary One Hundred Fortii-jour Jjfciili - y-v.v. ' . ' .vv v. ' .v.vv -.T On Mav 30, 1902. dcdiculioti o) the motuimoit to the soldier dtad at VV ' vu a ii.hi place. .£lZ . " Vi S:SSS25S55S!ESaSSSSSSS2: =:;:!:SSSSSS5SSSSSS M 1 I rk,N fh m iiszm c 3i . i U i I I t UMUM I ' " s Sbj M.inc Bnwden Bill Cejnar Margaret Edwards Bill Hein Jack Spear Wendell Cameron Doris Pinkerton Roy Andreson Bob Tynan Ruth Palmer Onr Huttdrcd Fortii-fi.ve Sd lS? ' Tlif library building was built in 1895 to accommo- date about 30.000 volumes, it now houses about 200.000 boo s. li ■, is ' 1 ' ■■ J ' - 11 vm , ■ «. ■VV■- v■ ' . . ' . ' . ' . .». ■■■,«. ■ ■ ■TTT:- foil I ■i i m h c f% Sim Morton Can lime Kivett Janet Edmiston Billy Ment::er m ' % in r t , ' r Betty York Boh Davenport John Allison Charles Bruce Katherine Bradley Joe Weir Oiiv Hnnfireri Forti six T)ie Arrow-Head, a high-class humorous publica- tion was published about 1899-190 ii ' ith Herbert Johnson as managing editor. J3S»- .V .Yi U | . k. J 1 y, Elsa Kerkow Oscar Norling Don Sampson Linn Twinem Elsie Vandenburg Dick Brown Om Umtdri ' d Fortit-seven The School of ]ournahsm has had an increase in registration of sixty per cent in the three sears from l92i-24 to 1926-27. I li,,....iniii I iiiiNt " " wii K ' gmTTT n i»iiii n ii ni r 0 ar ) j yj ' - . , j ,. jii ' umhittt ' rc V jj K 7=7- (]l f I L 1 I ti i Doc Jones Helena Nelson Lincoln Frost Clarence Raish Jessie Mitchell Frank Dailcy n • W Onr ffitndrrfi Forty-right -z= = - The " Thmi; Shop " , which is located in University Hall has. been used for debating head- quarters for the last 2 J years. ■ . . ' . m k ' ■■•■■. v. ' ■ . ■ SZSSSSSS ES ' .■■ ' . ' j ..crv3-: t tiOy is ' ■ •■m i ' f I !i ti (1,1 v K 1 1: Jl Elicc Holovtchiner Vance Greenslit Al DuTeau George Shaner Blue Howell Hazel Hutchins Ed Rumsey Ed Morrow Sylvia Lewis Bud Nelson i : m i tt i ' R ( fpissssssrsrssz: ' ' ' ' ■ ' .kki ' . ' i.A,,. " q : The value of an average ? ebras a farm is t irtre times that of the average farm in the United States. One Hundred Fortu-ntne r .: m - a-aASVrrg ' f; V ?. I 1 ¥ m Ilah May Cottrell Bob Craig Georgia Pyne Tom Varney Tom Elliot Eloise Keefer Nick Mielenz Cush Stryker Helen Slade Dan McMullen One Handrid Fiftll J v-A. - - " UC i i; -. vvkv. ■.. ■■■■. ■■■ ' . ■. ■ ' - ■. vJ i Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, who came here in 1894 has directed the University Chorus in the Messiah thirtji-one times. ji L Ji sssssssssss ■A ' ■ ' ■■. ■ ' ■ ' ■v■.■■ . ■ ■■. ■ ■ . ■ .■ . ■«. ' . " : " " T !! wr-y ;:.Yt •11! Margaret Dunlap Betty Coolidge Maxine Mathers Flo Kerley Judd Crocker Clark Smaha Lee Vance Dick Vette Stan Reiff Kenny Cook H A u: One Hundred Fifttj-one •rTmyTT w - aC . During the jirst ten yeaTS o its organiiation the University VXa ' eis firesented ieve-nty plays. Lk ' : vvc . . ■ ■v■.. ■, ■ - .■.o T : ' cT■.-■p.- 7 .- ' r ' v■.| k■ |v ».v■ . . . ■. ' l One Hnitdrrd Fiftij-two Professor H. W. Caldwell, SO. who died m 1927. served in the American history departrrxent from i90rt uiiti! J 922 when he retired. ' i iSS ' ::ik — .v (.v V . ' - .iw. m m k " - r? ) . ■fi ,ff !i Louis Turner Lloyd Marti Heinie Jorgenson Nubs Gillan Jiggs Miller Fred Zimmer mi [if it IW! Ojk " Hutidrid Fittn-three Louise Pound entered [lie (Jniversilv in IS88 and received the degree of B. L. (A. B.) in 1892 and the degree of A. M. in 1895. Nebraska iiouiiu mrn an utamrtt arc rouniiiuii aut tlirir prrsonalittrs thrnuuh assortalimis uiitb Uirir arlioo!- malrs in the uartinta rxtra-ritr- rtrular arlunttcs. illuni arc ar- qiuriua utorth-mhilr qualttirs anb an riiurattnu not to be fannh tii tljc rlassrnom. Dra- mattrs. suricty. publiralimtfi. football. iirill.oriiatttEatinuB... all liaur a Bimuttraut plarr tit Nebraska stuiirttt Itfr Arttmfea • mj o g -■ iS kiacjr- - ' -- ' - - f- - A-. W.oa ixahits Pink-t rtou JacI: .lac i MacAhan Andt yson Hi ikes Kcrfrr (a cs For sell Dnnlap Var.Giidrr Douglas m A. W. S. Board OFFICERS President.. Margaret Dunlap Vice-President Viola Forsell Secretary Helen VanGilder Treasurer Katherine Douglas MEMBERS Senior Representatives Helen Aach Elsa Kerkow Margaret Dunlap Eloise MacAhan Viola Forsell Katherine MeWhinnie Doris Pinkerton Junior Representatives Helen Anderson Eloise Keefer Oral Rose Jack Helen VanGilder Sophomore Representatives Audrey Beales Geraldine Heikes Katherine Douglas Laura Margaret Raines l,.V f f Mill m One Hundred Fifty-five r ' . ' , The first editor of the Cortihusiter was Thome i ,. Brown of Omaha. LI ■ ' .■.■,. ■■ ■, ■ .■ ■■■A ■■ ■ ' ■ ' . ' - ' ■ .m..-,v-. ' ■■».■..■. ■■■k ■■■■■■■. ■■■.ki.l. ' Tr ! miiMiyitii • - VAr.. - m lUO ISMiimMp ' , 2 3 " " r ' ) A, til 1 1 :! ' ' I 1 Jr- ■ J V L ' j Eimers For sell Schellak Kinneij Brick Heikes Clendenin Ke rko w Barker Brinton Big Sister Board OFFICERS President Elsa Kerkow Vice-Presidejit — Ethel Saxton Secretary Ruth Clendenin Treasurer Blanche Stevens MEMBERS Senior Representatives Frances Boomer Elsa Kerkow Abbie Brick Ethel Saxton Florence Brinton Wilhelmina Schellak Viola Forsell Blanche Stevens Junior Representatives Ruth Barker Marion Eimcrs Ruth Clendenin Mary Kinney Sophomore Representatives Mary Field Geraldine Heikes ■n s 1 -I One Hundred Fifty-six U ' ,M.kVV.V, ' .-. ' . ' . ' .«-M.-, A ' , ' .V..V V,V.VVVVV. V. ' ,VVs ' .V VVVVTT l Alice May Frost, ' 76. Mrs. George Elliot Howard was the rst luoman graduate of the University. ' V ' ' ■ ' " 4 m Ifr .,i.r7, ' iV.l " tU UU =5 - " arr-Z. i - -W.-....i. ..|A L.L W.. i.- i i V%A I if f .tJJ t J ' » ft t s « f f f f f f t ? f ' ' : . Bcff sti u lltdfit s Srhttltz Gcsman Dott Robertson D. I !1 ii Bailry Nore Norli} t Tutm r McKvi( kt Dalij GillUand Stone Nnvman Gcrelick Eddy Lova ' d Sirrft Rrcd AUan Sam nelson Knudsen Frcas Fenton Wrif ht L, Kclhj Wist W ' lillnrr Joff iiisctt Jones Jensen Weiimiller Amos Dox Corn Cobs OFFICERS President Merle S. Jones Vice-President Henry Jorgenson Secretary James Jensen Treasurer DwiGHT WALLACE MEMBERS Ralph A. Bergsten Glen Davis Dewitt Green James H. Jensen Merle S. Jones Amos Allen Willard Bailey Don Carrothers Frederick Daly Russel Doty Arch Eddy Bryan Fenton Carleton Freas Phil Gerelick Actives Henry Jorgenson Lloyd Kelly Karl Nelson Max Newman Oscar Norling Harold Robertson Pledges George Gesman Ira Gilliland Gordon Hedges Floyd Herron Don Kelley Torgny Knudsen Richard Lovald John McKnight Walt Mason John Schroyer Gene Spellman Dwight Wallace V. Royce West Clarence Wright Kenneth Miller M. C. Nore Teiief Rhyd Leonard Schuln Don Samuelson Everett Stevens Marion Stone Arthur Sweet Louis Turner )7ir Hundred Fiftt seven si ciiJ i iiiSlifl On October 4. IX y. at Engineer Cantonment about twelve miles north o Omaha. 100 Otoes. 70 Miss- oitrians. and 60 loways gave a dance. ' ' . «. ■ ■ . ■ . ■- . ' ■ ' ■ , . ■ «■ v ■ v. lmn xm M ' ' ;;3 " " 3 " -■■v-iarrny- K m 1 v u. L - MfKuifiht Huitt Johnson Ginshttry AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Debating Teams PARLIAMENTxARY CABINET FORM OF GOVERNMENT Affirmative Team George E. Johnson. Jr. John P. McKnight Evert M. Hunt Joseph Ginsburg. Alternate Affirm. tive Team David Fellman Lloyd Speer Evert M. Hunt John P. Jensen, Alternate Negative Team Carl F. Hansen Archibald Storms Lincoln Frost. Jr. Dennis M. Dean. Alternate McNARY-HAUGEN BILL Negative Team Dennis M. Dean Munro Ke:er John A. Skiles John P. McKnight. Alternate SCHEDULE January 20 — Nebraska vs. South Dakota February 26 — Nebraska vs. Kansas Aggies March 31 — Nebraska vs. Creighton April 9- -Nebraska vs. Ames llniimn Slor NEGATIVE TEAM fj V i h One Hundred Fiftn-cij ht V: d " There are 340 high schools in the state not accred- ited to the University of ' hlehras a. - " ■ " S TTy - i iJ tf . lifc tAA i ' ; V Fiolik Koenig Mort an (Coach) Bartlett Watson Dairy Cattle Judging Team William L. Koenig Clarence Bartlett Anton L. Frolik Joseph R. Watson Prof. Ray F. Morgan, Coach i oi. y, ' 9 : Croxcleif MUler Ran Derrick (Coach) Recce McRinlcii m P International Live Stock Judging Team Don B. Ray- Ross Miller Edward Crowley Frank Reece Irving McKinley Clay Westcott 0»p Hundred Fifttf-iutie $900,000 was spent in building operations of the University m 1926. r rr )jM K M Bizad Executive Council MEMBERS Victor Brink Leslie Brinkworth Robert Dubois L. Parker Mathews Mildred Marlowe John C. Shcpard Glen Spahn Bernice Trimble Faculty Members Dean J. E. LeRossig nol Professor CM. Hicks One HiLudrt-.d Sixty y. ' kvwv . ' v ■ ■-■TT ' rr ■,». . v t- : I Q,QQQ s,c oo in the United SitaXcs publish -neu;!,- papers and journals. I «.«.k »■■■«. ■■v k .■■ »- . ■k -:- :x ■ ..:--T-.: .«. ■. r ss s ,;3jp- Eh i X h m Martin Kinysley Moore Wilson Hiiij Brintoii Farmers Fair Board V M MEMBERS Florence Brinton Krissie Kingsley Gladys Martin Rufus Moore Donald B. Ray Leonard Wilson, Manager 1 r m tint- Ihtudrtd ixt i-onc The University places between 600 and. 800 .students each year as teachers in the schools of the state. m I a Crocker Hoatilaufl M. J ones Schrot cr Cann rou Davis Rtiff W. F. Joins HackJtr Broiru Saiii moii Ycnne Craiij Watsoit Morrow Kosmet Klub Robert F. Craig President OFFICERS President Robert F. Craig Secretary RiCHARD Brown Busmess Manager Donald F. Sampson Show Manager Gregg Watson MEMBERS Richard Brown Wendell Cameron Robert F. Craig Judd Crocker Glen Davis Victor T. Hackler Robert Hoagland Merle Jones W. F. Jones, Jr. Edward Morrow Stanley Reitf Donald F. Sampson John Schroyer Tom Varney Gregg Watson m pi fifi c ■ J ' -: sH ■ A One Hundred Sixtu-ttvo -J r . ■ ■ ■ . k . ' . ' .». .«.»- 1 Mart than one-half of the population of 7 ebras a lives in incorporated cities aiid-viilages. sssssssssssssssz sssssssssss ssss sss s sssssS .(czrv tr ferF i ■A I I ' M m r THE CAST ENSEMULK 4l The Dream Pirate 1927 Kdsmet Klub Production CAST Philip Lewis, " 28 Edward Taylor, ' 26 J. D. Hill, ' 28 Vance Greenslit, " 28 Richard Peterson, " 28 Vinton Lawson, " 28 Harold Sumption, " 26 Cecil Schmitt, " 28 Richard Brown, " 27 Robert F. Craisj, " 27 Ralph Ireland, " 27 Zolley Lerner, " 29 Kenneth Cook, " 27 W. Francis Jones, " 27 John Schroyer, " 27 Judd Crocker, " 27 Wallace Banta, ' 28 Carl Olson, " 29 Merle Jones, " 29 Robert V. Hoagland, ' 27 Paul Robinson, ' 28 Wallace Weeks, ' 28 Willard Bailey, ' 29 Paul Mitchell, " 29 Robert Read, " 27 Richard Johnston, " 27 Paul Morrow, " 29 Joyce Ayers, ' 30 Nick Amos, ' 29 Henry Jorgenson, ' 28 HniriEKT Yknxe Aalhov Victor Brink, ' 27 Charles Dox, ' 29 Rupert Goodbrod, Carleton Freas, " 2f Al Ernst, " 28 Glen Davis, " 28 Tom Varney, " 27 " 29 r:. i ITINERARY December 1 3 Lincoln, Orpheum Theatre December 17 Nebraska City, Overland Theatre December 18 Beatrice, Gilbert Theatre December 20 Hastings, Auditorium December 2 1 Grand Island, Liederkranz December 22 Columbus, North Theatre December 23 Norfolk, Senior High Auditorium December 24 Fremont, Fremont Theatre December 2? Omaha, Tech High Auditorium " [ n 1920. 56 pfr cent of all (he Xani.?, in arms u ' a.s i vs ' -Y operated by managers. Otu- Hundred SixtJi-thref _:j?» ..(HUiiiir- ' i . ' ■..■. . ■.»■ .. . ■.kl■ ».», ■», ■■ . ■ ■■«. .»■ ■«■■.v k . ' ii 1 k ii , 11 § t f f f t t f t t W f V Schultz W ' hcirif Piclcett Jacobaon Casebecr L. Mitchrll Colli} Larson Dodd Vescilcus Hci dr Hughes Goudbrod Canilin Durr Wengel Nichols Olson H. MitchtU Herman T. Deckeu Dirictor Winkle Mor Knudsen Brown Chantfutron Co pie II Cook Glee Club OFFICERS Director Prof. Herman T. Decker President IRVING Changstrom Vice-President William Damme Secretary Paul Morrow Librarian James Shane Business Manager Kenneth W. Cook ' r: 1 First Tenors Dean Brown Kenneth Cook John Durr Shelden Hallett Carl Olson Howard Vescileus Second Tenors Paul Copley Wayne Gratigny Wendell Hughes Eugene Jacobson Paul Morrow MEMBERS Lloyd Mitchell Clarence Schultz James Shane Arthur Schroedcr Charles White Baritones Irving Campbell Harry Cantlin Robert Collins Charles Casebeer Wendell Dodd Rupert Goodbrod J. D. Hill R .J. Maaske Paul Pense Roland Wherry Basses Wallace Banta Irving Changstrom William Damme Herbert Heyde Torgney Knudsen Harlan Mitchell Harold Pickett Paul Robinson Onr Hundrrd Sixtti-fonr !.._ irilllMIIIWTT The pac infi houses and stoc yards of Omaha evf ploy I 5,000 people and liai ' e an annual pavroll o $15,000,000. JtttM Ai - - J il- .. l iV ii J ' ' ;iyCr - " ii jr- K V w 1 ■ B mB . fc T B i H 1 t a aJhI v. 1 k " B 1 J 1 M Pense Datnnie II! Glee Club KtNXKTH V. Cook y = HE University i)f Nebraska Glee Club is an organization of V male students in the University whose purpose is to further musical interests among the students and to uphold the standards of choral music. Membership is by tryout. A Varsity Quartet is selected each year from the members of the Club, who take a part in all regular Glee Club programs. The annual spring trip taken during the spring vacation this year, included David City, Shelby, Stromsburg, Grand Island, Aurora, and Utica. Week-end trips to Nebraska cities were taken during the school year, including a trip to Omaha. The annual home concert was sung at St. Paul ' s Methodist Church. A series of serenades by the Quartet and the Glee Club were well received. liih I " Miiiic Ma ers of the West " m m m Our Hundifd Sixtii-Jive y ' . SOb T wn»tffT . = 2 i There arc exposed in ? Jebras a thirty-two distinct members and beds of limestone and chal ' roc and several beds of limestone. |L 1 ■ ifl III ■_[ m tJB H. J i J- K. French Kuhl yrrth Palnnr Buck Zmncckcr Vcite McNi ill Jtnaen MacAhan Elliot Sweet Mead S. French Lcn-is Frost Domeier Student Council OFFICERS Preside-nt Glenn A. Buck Vice-President Eloise MacAhan MEMBERS James Jensen College oj Agriculture (Alice Johnson Thomas ElHott Arts and Science Ruth Palmer Business Administration Richard Vette Dentistry Byron Weeth Engineering Emerson Mead Fine Arts Ernestine McNeill School of Journalism Arthur Sweet Law Stedman French Pharmacy Hugo Kuhl Teachers College Ruth French (Erwin Domeier J Lmcoln Frost Seniors at large - _...] Mildred Sweet I Esther Zinnecker |Gienn A. Buck I Sylvia Lewis Senior Second Year Members. ] Eloise MacAhan [Simpson Morton -=i vl :i, 1 One Hundrrd Sixty-ttjx T iert " were i " tlif Potash industry ) lar e (ylants and 1 small plants operating m 7 (ebra.sl a when the Armistice was signed. :iJ ( I m i. i Z-(i;j Charlton Fan ' tns Isaacson iififUi ' liomtion Hi Bern Siwpson Calhn HoUinffsiroitli Hit l.i s iwatuh Zinnccici r (Jiovfjia Krans Flvniinf! Clendcnin Mrans Tassels OFFICERS President - Geraldine Fleming Vice-President... Ruth Clendenin Secretary Blossom Benz Treasurer Jessie Means Faculty Advisor Miss Doxothy Simpson MORTAR BOARD ADVISORS Helen Aach Ruth Ann Coddington 1 1 m Joyce Adair Blossom Ben; Eleanor Borrcson Valareta Callen Edna Charlton Ruth Clendenin Ilah Mae Cottrell Kathryn Arronsburg La Vaunche Peterson Edna Schrick Margaret Smith Fay Williams Betty Burnham Delia Byrd Eastham MEMBERS Grace Elizabeth Evans Blanche Farrens Geraldine Fleming Marjorie Georgia Esther Heyne Mane Hermanek Geraldine Hrekes PLEDGES Jeanette Dean Dorothy Holcomb Katheryn Gallagher Janet Schmitz Faith McManus Marion Johnston Marguerite Hochreiter Flo Kcrley Grace HoUingsworth Aileen Isaacson Clara Legg Jessie Means Florence Stefles Esther Zinnccker Opal Wright Janice Wills Alice Schulein Esther Swislowsky Bernice Welch Edith Mae Johnson Laura Jones Oiii- }I tindrt ' d Sirtt srvcn About $10,000,000 was invested in plants and pipe lines in the potash industry which is for the most part lying idle today. vj " - - Sr ' - - M 1 m •33 i i I: ' m ' 1 i ' i W i : Finnd.-icn Hitji ins Hunt St. John Davcnjwrt Holovtchitif I- Voorhecs West Aach Edmiston Norling University Night Committee aNIVERSITY NIGHT, sponsored hy the University Night Committee, was pre- sented at the Orpheum Theatre on the evening of March 28, 1927. The evening ' s entertainment consisted of ten acts presented by a number of or- ganizations and individuals as follows: " That Certain Party " Tassels " Alpha Chi " I Alice Duffy } Katherine Arensberg (Martin " White Bottom " -| Wells (MacMahon " One Night m Spring " George Hooper Edith Mae Johnson " Frateriority " J Hilda Ullstrom George Gregory Judd Crocker " Virginia Lee, et al " Virginia Lee " The Stewed Prince of Idleberg " Silver Serpents (Albro Lundy " Apache Dance " Elizabeth Gilbertson " Russian " Corn Cobs " Variety " Musicians The members of the University Night Committee: V. Royce West, Chair- man; Helen Aach, Ethelyn Ayers, Robert Davenport, Janet Edmiston, Julius Frand- sen, James Higgins, Elice Holovtchiner, Joe Hunt, Sam St. John, Merle Jones, William H. Lamme, Edward Morrow ,Oscar Norling, Lee Vance, and Virginia Voorhees. One Hundred Sixtii-i ittht |; ;JAs VAs A ' ■ J| i S Hi Tlif Union Stoc " Xards Company of Omaha was organized m ISS.V so: ' ; ;v x i o i iH ■ ' ffq ' = }m X . . .y ' m m 1 m 1 r m Srhultz StriihU- Dean Lamb Roinir Luxlifarirn Cole Moore University Octette Daly i V A i MEMBERS Sopranos Nelle Daly Margaret Moore Gladys Lamb Grace Rogge Altos Sylvia Cook Dorothy Struble Katherine Dean Marjorie Shult: Ida Lustgarten — Accompam t Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond — Dnector i m ' t {M ininn r n ' - zz J ssssssssn Smce J 884 t ie stac yards at Omaha have handled 248.692,273 head of livestock.. • A . ■ ■»■. ' . ■, ' . , ,■ ■.■ .»■k■■■. ■. . ..l. -y -y4 Onr Hundred Sixfii-niiie ■r- W m m V ji u ■:r J llllwrTTfl : r- f a ?-- SSS AV . ' U ' ' i SS Iy B . , j;u N " Siiiiith Iliaven " University Players s ' HE University Players have completed their eleventh season of dramatic activity with V _ J great success. Presenting the best plays obtainable in a professional manner, they were rewarded by a marked increase in attendance. The list of plays for the year ranged from farce comedies to Shakespeare, from Belasco to Ibsen, opening with " Seventh Heaven " and closing with " The Merchant of Venice. " Under the able direction of Miss Howell this company has achieved the enviable distinction of being one of the foremost collegiate dramatic organizations in the United States. -rill Muiiu- MasU 1 ■■. I 1 F V :V K One Hundred Scveyitu The first jj,ovcrnment highway in J t hrasJ a was diUhoYKed by coTigresi " on February 17. 8) ' 5. " ' - " - ' ' - ' " - r ■•Ji g a-, t utiiiK » iii University Players SCENES FROM " MERCHANT OF VENICE " l fli l )nr HuyiHfrH Si ' rtnty-onc $3,.?36.54I .7? was collected in motor I ' cliicle fees ill 1924. ' SM.MUS. m m ( 1 i. Miss Elice Holovtchiner ■i iJJBjj g==( l yy yAuvuvfe m Juniot ' Senior Prom ;iSS ELICE HOLOVTCHINER was selected as Ne- braska ' s first prom girl by popular vote of those at- tending the Junior-Senior Prom, held in the University Coliseum March 18, 1927. Miss Holovtchiner was judged to ho the representative social girl of the senior class and was presented by Robert Stephens, president of the class. The Junior-Senior Prom was held in the Coliseum, March IS, 1927, the first to be held since the war. Two orchestras entertained three hundred couples at the elaborately decorated party which closed the formal season. The following committee had the affair in charge: li General Chairmen Kate Goldstein, Oscar Norling Entertainment Edith Mae Johnson, Harvey Whitaker Decorations Frances Tait, Robert Davenport Refreshments Elva Erickson, Henry Jorgenson Reception Orrel Rose Jack, Merle Jones Favors Helen Anderson, Sam St. John PiibJicitv Ruth Palmer, Arthur Sweet TicXet Sales Louis Turner Chec mg Don Samuelson A T ri c : iU Johnson Daviniiorl Jonrs SI. John Turnir Sirrit KricL-nnii AiiiIiikoii Jarl; GoMstiin S ' orthiii Sawiiiiioii ii ' hilahir One Hundred Seventii-l icu Si ' It 1 1P— .%V % SS 1 More than one hundred inds of soil are found three u)el!-de|ined regions of AJcbra. ' ii a. - ' fZZ ' r - 1 Hvaijor Norliufi Davinport Lairson W ' at.Hou AHm McNritl h ' trr SaniueUson Palmer Hoayland Eddtj [f (t y, y h4 n MacAhan m Varsity Party Committee OFFICERS I ' I Chaxrman.. Robert Hoagland Secretary... Rlth Palmer MEMBERS Katherine Allen Vinton Lawson Robert Davenport Oscar Norling Archibald Eddy- Helen Reagor Jessie Kerr A. Donald Samuelson Eloise MacAhan Gregg Watson Ernestine McNeill v There are 36 hrick, plants in succesfiW operation in Jvjebrasf a. :v s3 1 Oh« Iluudi; d St vrntif-three ' i[!f t ■■ ' ■■- ' ■■■ ' - ' - ' - ' ■ ' -•■ ' - ■■«■■■ rrrrTfTtmti (1| ' I Solso Francis Beckwith Francis Sinith Nelson Pilgvr Neivcuuicr Buchauatt Si i ur Anderson Mangold Burnhain Arcnsbfrt Hans Morris Fraser Stemberif Laipi leij Duffy Eit f M ousel Sturdcvant Brandhorst WiUiains Cantiichacl Cool: Garner Beahs Coddinf toii Ai iihbii Douf las Kimit ii Reckmeijer m % Vesper Choir OFFICERS President •. Kathryn Douglas SeL-retarv-Treasurer Audrey Beales Duector - Ruth Ann Coddington itifi i V Eloise Anderson Katherine Arensberg Audrey Beales Catherine Beekman Eunice Brandhorst Laura Marie Buchanan Ruth Ann Coddington Rose Cecil Alyce Cook Margaret Carmichael Opal DiUcr Kathryn Douglas One Hundred Seventii-four MEMBERS Alice Duffy Dorothy Fase Charlotte Eraser Genevieve Freeman Frances Fitzgerald Helen Francis Esther Garner Jane Glennon La Verne Hans Mary Kinney Bernice Laippley Catherine Lyman Frances Mangold Helen Newcomer Bernadine Rigg Doris Segur Felice Sternburg Janet Smith Marjorie Sturdevant Esther Svvoboda Clara Walter Bernice Welsh Dorothy Welch l. . . k . . ■. «■ ■ «, ■. ■A■A v 1 The first ban in Lincoln was established in June. 1 868, by James Sweet and (. C. Brock.. is sssss s Esss sas sss sssscza c ss s k O Edd,, Strati Recvrs Frost Fra7ids(n Bruce Ha „s Larson Oliioti Allison Hunt Wist University Y. M. C, A. (2 OFFICERS President JOHN M. ALLISON Vice-President Carl W. Olson Secretarv Joe M. Hunt Inter-coilegiate Representative Eldred Larson COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN University N ' g ' it -- V. Royce West General Finance Ralph A. Bergsten " N " Boo Charles O. Bruce J eiv Students. Frank C. Summers Publicitv Archibald R. Eddy Directory Joe M. Hunt Membership Joseph C. Reeves World Forum Lincoln Frost, Jr. Social Carl W. Olson Intercollegiate Friendship Charles Swan Agricultural College James C. Rosse C. D. Hayes, General Secretary WiLLL M S. Trumbull, £)?iplovment Secretary d 1 =1 - ' ■, .: -- i iVA.T. - A S VA 0:if lltiitdrrd Sci ' rnt! -five In 1867 there was a tri-weel{ly stage from AJebrasJ a City to Lincoln u;hich ivas the first line of stages from the Missouri River to Lincoln. m s s sss ssssssszz ssissss ssa saEESss - t m ..tiz:,iij: ' THfimtintTurr g — ' --f Jy y ' yyJgUumi 1 5 Dorimus Selk Probert Schellak Tracil Kinney Hyde Gcnunu Nott Stevens Kerkow MaeAhan Brownell Barker Austin Kecfcr Davis Leverton Modlin Smith Aiiiilehy Daieson Unland Brinton University Y, W, C. A. M THE CABINET President Cyrena Smith Secretary Dorothea Dawson Treasurer Grace Modlin Church Relatwnship ' -Z Gertrude Brownell Publicity Eloise Keeper Social Mabel Doremus International Education Louise Austin Grace Coppoc Wilhelmina Schellak Finance Eloise Mac Ah an Vesper Choir Ruth Ann Coddington Vespers Ruth Barker Interracial Commission Dorothy Nott CosmoDolitan Club Representative Alma Selk Freshm ' en Group Elizabeth Tracy Conference Blanche Stevens World Forum Margaret Hyde Ojiice and Rooms Geraldine Fleming President of Big Sister Board Elsa Kerkow Bible Study MaRY Kinney Association Secretary Miss Erma Appleby AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Y. W. C. A. President Mildred Unland Vice-President Louise Genung Secretary Florence Brinton Finance Ruth Leverton Social Georgia Probert Program Rlth Davis OFFICERS OF Y. W. C. A. CABINET FOR SECOND SEMESTER President Mary Kinney Vice-President RuTH Barker Secretary Geraldine Fleming Treasurer Mariorie Sturdevant One Ilandifd StVintij-aix There are sixty-four species of native trees in the state of T ebras a. « u » .. - " Scjuab " Lernin borrows a brother ' s car, and ta}{es a girl out for a ride. He has hard hi.cl{, however, and his love is cooled |; ' ' ' „ by a ruined pair of shoes, a repair bill, and __ an afternoon spent in the mud. my . CAMPUS EVENTS Nebraska in the winter — under a blanket of snow — looking towards the library — Administration in white — the barometer — old Museum — the co-ed ' s stronghold — the barometer in a warmer mood — between classes — Social Sciences from the south — where we trade books — spirng shrub- bery — senior accessories. -- S H Ww 2 ' J B Wtrr tO - -J M V ' L THE CO-OP BOOK STORE Students at work and play — ap tists sketching — a lonesome, green ' capped freshman — in front of the lib- rary — Pospisil ponders — other sur- veying engineers — a lazy group in spring — entrance to No Man ' s Land — going home to lunch — gathering at Social Sciences — a corner of the campus. Time out for Nebraska — Dr. Oliver Everett, team physician — Monte Munn talks to the crowd — a close ' up of Nick Amos ' smile — Doc Mc Lean watches the game from the bench — br-r-r-r! the New York game in a snowstorm. iftii r fis f|-ij; . ii!!i ' Nil " , tn :0 ' -A The trip to Kansas and all that went with it — the band parades in Lawrence — at the depot — Jay Janes and Ku Kus perform for the crowd between halves — they present the Jayhawk, Nebraska ' s old rival. ■.. S -:- - ' .- ' ■■ vV On the long trip to Seattle for the Thanksgiving game with the Huskies — Stiner on the Special — on board ship down the coast — at Edgemont — shieks pose for picture — Director Quick of the band — Schulte intro- duces Alva Martin — more Nebras ' ka gains on the gridiron. ■V ■ Buying tickets for the Missouri game — Presnell makes three yards — " have some candy? " — Tommy Gib- bons visits us — Corncobs sell pro- grams — Corncobs just before sorority rallies — the cross-country race starts — the big noise with the Ames band. Freshman - Sophomore Olympics fight in a snowstorm — Chapman al- most off the pole — a scrimmage — cheer leader tryouts on the drill field — Red Long fills his pipe — freshman football practice under Rhodes — poli- ticians and olfice-seekers looking tor voters. -4 1 : i . The last open house " celebration ' " at Nebraska — Pi Phis rather crowd- ed — sororities awaiting their prospec ' tive pledges at five o ' clock — Kappa Delts congratulate several — probation freshmen on duty — Delta Chis in sackcloth — Phi Delts look tired — Phi Psis ready to eat. Pharmacy College ready for Pharm acy night — the engineers ' Cathedral of Learning — their bridge — museum is moved to better quarters — a beau- tiful corridor in our new Morrill Hall — Queen Marie of Roumania visits Lincoln — her dining car — the crowd listens to a short speech. Homecoming! — Sig Eps and Alpha Delta Thetas win house decoration honors — old U Hall welcomes grads to D. U. house — Doc McLean — Amos announces — Governor McMul- len and Monte Munn watch the game — the Ames band comes forth — two athletic " stars " — one of the young ' ster teams — Knot ' Hole club fills one section of the stands. gs T " 1 JtJtui .y. .1 " -dii-. ' ni -wm; Some more open house scenes — the last chance to enjoy such an event — • Chi O ' s have a long line of hand ' shakers advancing to meet them — Phi Mu front yard is crowded — some more sorority pledges advance to their fate — Thetas almost take a fraternity man — the field house from across the barrens. t f i I ! i ■ Locke breaks the world ' s record for the 220 ' yard dash — he receives the Missouri X ' alley sprint cup for third consecutive time — " Indian " Schulte — Johnson breaks the tape — half ' milers start oif on their race — Page jumping — Ted Canty announces re- sults — Joe Weir puts the shot — Frank Wirsig at practice. I (• ' They ' re off, on the 100-yard dash — Hays, cross-country captain — Rhodes fails to clear the bar — Schulte looking them over — oif on the long grind — Father O ' Connor, a Corn- husker follower — another Locke finish — Alva Martin, a half-mile champion — the indoor track in vv ' inter — Martin shows speed. The familiar corner at 12th and R streets — " Masked Marvel " seeks Cornhusker subscribers — selling a sub- scription to the Cornhusker — the old circular seat at the Library — buy a Nebraskan for a year — billboards pro- claim various events — one place where girls are of no importance — more Cornhusker campaigners. The crowd at Freshman Initiation — Amos calls for a yell — a great event when Pershing and Dawes address Nebraska students — Pershing deliver ' ing his address — rally at Social Sciences — the noon-hour rush at 1 2th and R — engineers between classes — they ' re not eating, but electioneering ■ — Cornhusker sales booth. r-r:C ( The military unit in action — Col- onel Crocker speaks — firing a salute — " rookies ' " lined up — Captain Hoss — " Forward March " — on parade — the entire regiment formed — assembl- ing the companies — the Armistice Day parade down O street. ' • ' • ' l wB; i te .■ " ■« C KU ra 3i 96 m ?: 1926 Commencement — faculty lead the march — students follow — Com- pet in the stadium — charging a musk ' et — Pershing inspects at Compet — awarding the company cup — govern- ment inspection staff — instructions for the machine gunners — McKie dc livers Ivy Day oration — Delts win in- terfraternity sing. M-MO I HAVEM ' T Y-YET BUT ID J-JUST AS SOOM ) FROM YOU AS j BODY I GUESS, j HOW MUCH IS IT ? Hi always did have a jailing for pretty girls, and this one managed to wor}{ him for a $4.50 subscription to the Cornhusker after he had evaded various subscription drives and T. M. C. A. campaigns for wee}{s. He decided that he should have a boo}{ anyway. ' Mm )]M PUBLICATIONS 1 The 1927 Cornhusker Di m I W. F. Jones, Jr. Editor-in-Chief TT E (itten s,iy this, and isn ' t it true, that we in the I7 University are enjoying the best days of our hfe? We have few worries, if any, and we have no griefs, great disappointments nor sorrows. In a great playhouse we are trying to improve ourselves in many ways. Older people, in looking over such a hook as this, sec that attitude, that care-free feeling we have in our habits and manner of college living. And they envy us, our youth, our good times and our not over- burdened programs. We stand at the threshold of our life work, with opportunities before us, of which to take advantage. Sometime — perhaps twenty years from now — we will look at this Cornhusker of Nineteen Twenty-seven, and we will think wistfully of our college life at Nebraska, to recall pleasant associations and fascinat- ing, invaluable studies. Perhaps then this year book will be of greater value, more interesting and precious than it is today. For then we will look at all this in a different light . . . with pleasant thoughts and memories of an age never to be recalled. W. F. Jones, Jr. m XT is significant that this is the twentieth anni- versary of The Cornhusker. In 1907 the policy of the University annual was changed, crooked elections of the staff members were abolished, and the book assumed the name which it has today. Every year since then has seen material improvement in the book, and with new ideas on editing, better methods of engraving and printing, and better facili- ties for working, there has been an increased interest in the year book. This year, we hope, is one of the greatest in Corn- husker history. We have effected certain radical changes in the Cornhusker of Nineteen Twenty- seven that will make it very different from preceding annuals. We have tried to keep from repetition in ideas and methods concerned with the book that it vv ' ill be new and original. Other Nebraska annuals will come and go, but we want to look back at this particular one with a certain pride and satisfaction that we had the opportunity to sponsor such a publication in such a University. R.ALPH A. Bergsten. Oth- Hundred Ninftij-eitjht R. LPH A. Bergsten Business Manager II 4 V w A, [ T. M. C. A. employment bureau secured 259 posi- tions for students diirnig the months of Scptftnbfr and October of 1 926. ' ' ■■ — ,t l il , fcfc . h StV(.}ison Korh}il:i Coalcs Srhroi d( r ficiff Cripc Joryntsoii liaiUii (iiiftorii Larson Rossr Do nth it l cUt u Tritiiblc McNt ill Pahtu r Hi fshauf c GUunoti Schmitz I lav it s Miirphif Bruce Bauer Eddy Jones Tirinem Hulovtchintr Griffin The 1927 Cornhusker Staff Editor-in-Chef W. F, JONES, Jr. Managing Editor Archibald R. Eddy Assistant Managing Editors Lee Rankin William Mentzer WiLLARD Bailey Associate Editors.. Kenneth Cook DwiGHT Wallace Eloise Keeper Oscar Norling ra m kM Charles O. Bruce Assistant Business Manager Ari.hibald R. Eddy Managing Editor Linn IAmnem Assistant Business Manager (JiH Hintfiyid SUiu-tu-nine - The jirst annual was called the Sombrf.ro and ap- peared in J 884. ft iRt ro m J ., f i I yyrrr y nt I U • O F • N .fX i 1 i i y javuvv WiLLARD Bailey Lee Rankin William Mentier KiSKta-al Managing EiMoi Assistant Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor I y-: m i n lie ' i ' § Dwk.HT Wallace Associate Editor EluISE kEEhhR Associate Editor Oscar Norlino Associate Editor Kenneth Cook Associate Editor 4 Harvlv Whitaker Elicf. HoLOVTCHiNER RuTH Palmer Evelyn Frohm Gerald Grifein Fraternitji Editor ?,oror ly Editor Senior Editor Junior Editor Atliietic Editor I Ui Two Ilittidrid The yiuraber of school newspapers in the United States is 0.400 and tlie tiumbcr of earboo s is 12.200. S ' ' ' ' ' Ti ' ::;;2 w Hughes Hokanson Bailcij House r Lampkerv Lawbtrt liiou-n McKiin Sturdi vant SehiU Carit r Hanninii Kennedy Hoopvr Hut ton Orr Eriekson Hid{ ts Keffcr Frohiu Jo7ics Norlini ]yhitiil:i r Rankin Mentzer The 1927 Cornhusker Staff LHEII .1 f Senior E6. wr Ruth Palmer Dean Hokanson. Robert Lecron. John R. Brown. Edwin Houser. Jane Glennon. Margaret Peterson. Miles Lambert. Junior Editor EvELVN Frohm Bernice Trimble, Margaret Schill, Eugene M. McKim. Elva G. Eriekson, Arthur C. Bailey, Gordon Lar.son. Mildred Orr, Catherine Hughes, Paul Nelson. Iva Glen Murphy. Sorority Editor Elice Holovtchiner Ernestine McNeill. Jayne Hutton. Janet Schmit:. Irene Davies. Fraternity Editor Harvey Whitaker Clarence Meter, George F. Kuehnke. Bryan Fenton. Arthur Schroeder. W. A. A. Editor LuciLE Bauer Student Life Editor Ethelyn Ayres Agricultural Editor Gordon Hedges Athletic Editor Gerald Griffin George Hooper. Cyril Winkler. Edward Cripe. Military Editor Henry Jorgenson Professionals Editor James Rosse Organizations Editor Veronica Carter Administrations Editor Lucille Refshauge Clubs and Societies Editor Hawthorne Arey Honoraries Editor Lois Haning Business Administration Editor Harold Douthit Arts and Sciences Editor Irene Davies Dentistry Editor Kenneth Miller Engineering Editor Allan Reiff Typists — Marjorie Sturdevant. Grace Grosvenor, Ellen Eriekson. Joll Eevion. Bernice Trimble. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Ralph A. Bercsten Assistants — Linn Twinem, Charles O. Bruce. Adt ' ertising Manager Russell E. Doty Circulation Manager James Jensen Assistants — Elmer Coates, Howard Kennedy. Edwin Edmonds, Bruce Thomas, Harry Hansen. George Gregory. Henry Jorgenson Lucile Bauer Lucille Refshauge Ethelyn Ayri;s Dean Hokanson Military Editor W. A. A. Editor Administration Editor Student Life Editor Assistant Tiro Hiinrlrid M , k■. k w . . «v ■ . ' ' S S SSS!j; . - ' vr ' ii ' In )K94 VV ' illa Gather became editor-m-cliief of the Hesperian. . ' . % v, " iS ' v v ' . v.vnv;7.Y. i-q i 1 ;5 1i2J» I I ■i«i i -Ji Tinniii ' iniinn, OriSin Vance Reiff Elliott liaiirlall lloffiiiann LiiidbicL- Simons Godfreti Norling Mcintosh Uiclcson Dai-iis BaiUij Coif Fill man Holovlchiner ' Christie Svoboda Su-ihart LeRossii nol raimcr Sl.:ala Nalt Kirfer Siiraid Ccjnar Haclder Morton Vettr McGreir Hoojki- l i m The Daily Nebraskan 1 1 K- ' l TjT ' - ' 1N THE STAFF— First Semester Editor Victor T. Hackler Maiwgmg Editor WtLLiAM Cejnar Assistant Managing Editor ARTHUR SwEET Assistant Managing Editor - ■ Lee Vance NEWS EDITORS Horace W. Gomon Fred R. Zimnier Neola Skala ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS George A. Healey Kenneth R. Randall Rath Palmer CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Ellsworth DuTeau Mary Louise Freeman Gerald Griffin Elice Holovtchiner Robert Lasch Dwight McCormack Arthur Sweet Lee Vance BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager T. Simpson Morton Assistant Business Manager Richard F. Vette Circulation Manager MiLTON McGrew Circulation Manager William Kearns REPORTERS Joyce Ayres. Lucile Bauer, Pauline Bilon, Louise Bize, Glen Buck. Veronica Carter, Grace Virginia Coit, Florence Christie. Fritz Daly. Francis Dougherty. Frances Elliott, Jack Elliott. Archibald Eddy. Mary Louise Freeman, Betty Fradcnburg, Ruth Godfrey. Gerald Gritfin, John E. Hale. George Healey. Paul Hoffman, Elice Hovotchiner, Arthur Hudson, Vernon Ketring. Eloise Keefer, Robert Laing, Leon Larimer. Helen LeRossignol. Reginald Miller, F. H. Mickler. Dwight McCormack, Rcgina MacDermott, A. C. Mcintosh, Dorothy Nott, Allan Reiff. James Rosse. Eula Rosseau. Eloise Reese, Hale Sinnett, Willard Spence, Esther Svoboda, Douglas Tiiiimermaii. Roland Wherry. 7 " no Hundred Tuo i f!f Tlie first issue of the Daily Nebraskan was print- ed in September of 1 901 . - -C-J tTTCT— S KU] Ho0in(niii Otto Griffh: Fictff Elliott Timmrrman Coit Lindbvck Norlinfj Dickson Hailen Wtlhr Simons Keefer Fvtfman Christif Sir ikart Paltner Marcottv Hooper Seward Nott ' anr» Crjnar Morton X ' cttt- McGniv ■ . ' ;■ The Daily Nebraskan THE STAFF — Second Semester Editor William Cejnar Managing Editor Lee Vance Assista it Managing Editor Arthur Sweet Assistant Managmg Editor Horace W. Gomon Ruth Palmer Florence Swihart NEWS EDITORS Dwight MacCormack Oscar Norling ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS Mary Louise Freeman Gerald GrilTm BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager T. SiMPSON Morton Assistant Busitiess Manager Richard F. Vette Circulalioii Manager Milton McGrew CircuUtion Manager William Kearns REPORTERS Munro Kezer. Joyce Ayres, Lucile Bauer, Florence Seward. Pauline Bilon, Grace V. Coit. Florence Christie, Frits Daly, Francis Dougherty, Francis Elliott, Jack Elliott, Archibald Eddy. Mary Louise Freeman. Paul Hoffman, Arthur Hudson, Vernon Ketring, Eloise Keefer, Leon Larimer, Reginald Miller, Regina McDermott, Dorothy Nott, Allan Reiff. James Rosse. Eula Rosseau. Eloise Reese, Hale Sinnett, Esther Svoboda, Douglas Timmerman. Roland Wherry, Arthur Schroedcr, Audrey Beales, Charles Bruce, Mary Dolan, Dean Hammond. Mildred Ilgenfnt:. LaVerne Keetcl, William Mentzer. Maurice Moss. Margaret Peterson, Margaret Robinson, Paul Nelson. W. F. Jones. Jr., Helen McNeny. Helen Krug. 4 Tifo Hundfcri ' J ' hnr On January J 3, 90i. the Daily Nebraskan was organized by consolidating the Hesperian and the Nebraskan. -■ ■TtTn J yy y Xvvvvvv Vi K BaiUy Roscn.sti in EUwt A Dox Moravec Childs Hallcr Bradlcfi Schroijcr Rot erfi Bell Dvtiiflas Pahj Mcintosh Botjer irfs Cotiitilio Bail ' Klein A ' Hurf.sf H Thorn at Holovtchiver Buchanan Ull. ' itriim Thonian Turner Jones The Awgwan FIRST SEMESTER Editor Macklin Thomas Business Manager LouiS J. TURNER Associate Editor Merle S. Jones EDITORIAL William Card Dwight Wallace Ethlyn Ayres Julius Frandsen AI Macintosh Betty Bell Elice Holovtchincr ART Torgny Knudsen G. F. Koehnke Alan Klein Bob Barr M. L. Parker Peter Coniglio V. W. Carlson Henry Rosenstcin Beulah Butler BUSINESS Fred Daly Robert Ogier Clayton Moravec Charles Dox Austin Haller Catherine Bradley Hal Childs Laura M. Buchanan )■ OURING the first semester, a large staff under Macklin C. Thomas, Editor, Merle S. Jones, Associate Editor, and Louis J. Turner, Business Manager, suc- cessfully published the K c o Tsfumber, the War s[umber, the Stoc ing 7 lum- her, and the Exchange l umher. Each of these were exceptionally well accepted by the student body and outside readers. v v v ■»■». . ' . . -. vss J T ie AVi ' cWAN, tlie present student comic magazine, was estabUshei in 1912-11. ■kk ■ ■■ .k . ■ . .k.■«■ .■ ■ .k . .k . ■.k |.■, ■■ ■. . c . . . ■ vJ-. AU : iiioiim ri I f rtil k4 I The Awgwan SECOND SEMESTER Editor John A. Bover Business Aldiiagt-;- Fred Daly Associate Editor Al MacIntosh Edward Morrow Betty Bell Bob Barr V. W. Carlson M. L. Parker EDITORIAL Victor Hacklcr Ethelyn Ayres Joyce Ayres ART Don Harding Harlan Owen Henry Rosenstein Alan Klein John Allison Elice Holovtchiner Peter Coniglio Torgny Knudscn Beulah Butler m M Hal Childs Robert Harrison Catherine Bradley Neil Bailey BUSINESS Joyce Ayres George Holt Clayton Moravec Judith Rogers Austin Haller Hilda Ullstrom Josephine Thomas m A slight change of pohcy the second semester tended to locaH-e The Awgwan to a grea ter degree than formerly. " The Mirror, " dr.iwn by Bob Barr, characterized student life by cartoons. " Aunt Mamie ' s Mail Bo.x. " sponsored by Elice Holovtchiner. was a portrayal of student troubles and their remedies. Awgwan ' s " Hall of Shame " consisted of the more or less well-known activities of twelve popular students each issue. These changes and additions were well taken by the readers and many new subscribers were added. The staff, under John A. Boyer, Editor, Alan C. Macintosh, Associate Editor, and Frederick T. Daly, Business Manager, published the Ta}{e-Ojf Tvjumber. the Outlaw J umber, the Scandal Tsfumber, and the Pass-Out 7 lumber. Tifo Hundred Five Till-: Nebraskan. the first o cial piibhcatioji of the University, was started in 1892 under private ownership. 33 i =:; l gg- y j....,... ..i... ■7 fTT m iiii m i n ' ' W».- ■■ j iSns - ,.....,,, - .... v fV t I i m K h ' owU Olson Haikes Mi ad Haifkcs Trivebj Cart, r CUma Haasc The Nebraska Blue Print w . ' , I iv I I . 1 ' ra THE STAFF General Manager FoREST R. Hall Editor - Emerson M. Me. d Assistant Editor Ralph Raikes Assistant Editor John Clema Business Manager Chester Hawkes Advertising Manager Ralph R. Fowler Assistant Advertising Manager Gene Spellman Circiiiation Manager Carroll L. Carter Assistant Circidation Manager Rex Hasse Assistant Circulation Manager I. A. Trively FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD Dean O. J. Ferguson Prof. M. I. Evinger Prut. J. W. H.mey Tiio llididrid Six The Blue Print, pubiicdlion of the engineering college, f irst appeared in 190). Tlie Jirst CoRNHUSKER was published in 1907. ' ■■ ' ,V-,V V». ».«. ■■-■■ ' . ' ■■, I. .k -V. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ,VW, W - ys -! Ra i BfU HaiiUr McKinUii W ' inhh r Sliradi r Jensen Ftvut Shinett Hrinton Moore BncI: Fan- (Haser Klein Iff The Cornhusker Countryman STAFF — First Semester Ednor-m-Chief..... Glen A. Buck Associate Editor James Jensen Assoaate Editor. Arthur Hauke Business Manager RuFUS MoORE Circulation Manager Moselle Austin Associate Manager Howard Parr STAFF — Second Semester Editor-in-Chief Emil G. Glaser Associate Editor James Rosse Busmess Manager Don Bell Circulation Manager Gordon T. Hedges Associate Manager Louis W. Taggart DEPARTMENTAL CONTRIBUTORS FIRST SEMESTER Kenneth Anderson Lawrence Jones James Rosse Harold Bicrman Krissie Kingsley Hale SinnetC Elinor Borreson Harold Marcott Cy Winkler Florence Brinton Gladys Martin Austin Goth Harold Frost SECOND SEMESTER Russel Nettleton Anton Frolilc Ormand Benedict Nelson Jodon Paul Fowler Harry FuUbrook Robin Spence Paul Fauquet PUBLICATION BOARD R. P. Crawford. C itiirmtin H. E. Bradford F. E. Mussehl Alice Klein J. O. Rankin Miss F. Faust Cecil Means Tiro Hundrvd Seven m Tlw Nlbraska City News was the prst newspaper established in the state. IJ-HarsttiilN-HarfiitH! 3far iirara that battlp rrii af 5fpbrai3ka athlrtir ttama l)as aujp;it nut to brr op onrnts on tl)p iiribtron, tl)r rnurt mxh tbr trark. Anb (CnrubuBkrrs Ipur rurr rrmaturii auprrmc. ahrji Ijauf " outnrii tlir Xlallrg, " jirar aftpr yrar titrutnii bark ntlirr uallrii tpama, to tibv tn uir- torxi, Wlia uiill fariipt Ihosp iinmartalBarHitii uamra..3ark ii pst, iBpufipr, iBpuptitrt. HJpst- oupr. Ulliambprlaitt, ICorkp. HBptr, Sboiips -■ ssmL Atljlrttra i I The Athletic Board of Control : HE Athletic Board of Control of the University serves as a supervisory body V ,_y for ,ill athletic matters of the school. Under its supervision comes all competi- tion with other institutions, as well as direction of intra-mural sports. A new system of intramural activities has been instituted that rivals those of some of the best colleges and universities in the country. One of the most successful inter- fraternity basketball tournaments in the history of the school was carried out on the Coliseum floor in February. Two impressive monuments to the Board stand on the campus. They are Memorial Stadium and the Coliseum, rivaled by few similar buildings in the Valley. The Coliseum offers ample seating room for all Valley basketball games and wrestling meets and is now the center of all intra-mural sports. The high school basketball tournament, with two hundred teams entered, was played off almost entirely in the Coliseum. Besides that the building has become a gathering-place for University functions of all sorts. Varsity parties, the Military Ball and the Junior-Senior Prom were held there. Included in the Coliseum are the offices for the entire athletic department, a mammoth stage, the regular floor, handball and tennis courts, wrestling and boxing rooms, and the trophy room of the " N " Club. Prof. R. D. Scott IS again serving as chairman of the Board. John K. Selleck is secretary and treasurer of the Board, as he is business manager of athletics, having complete financial control of all the athletic divisions. PERSONNEL Chairman Prof. R. D. Scott Secretary-Treasurer JoHN K. Selleck Herbert D. Gish L. E. Gunderson George P. Holmes L. F. Seaton T. J. Thompson Ma.x Towlc About one hundred dijfcreiU drug producitig plants are found in tlif pharmaceutical garden on - ' uU ijtT-- ' — i, the campus. i I }M_ i n Two Hundred Nine The Acting Athletic Director i m HERBEFiT D. GlSH Actintj Athletic Director nERBERT D. GISH, former Nebraska letter man, again served as Acting Athletic Director this year. Upon the resignation of Athletic Director Dawson several years ago, Mr. Gish took the position and has filled It creditably since. Mr. Gish has direct control over athletic competition with other schools, and all intra-mural sports within the school. He has charge of the intercollegiate schedule of games, as well as supervision of intrafraternity sports, and the state high school basketball tournament, which is one of the largest held in the country each year. Intra-mural activities were more in evidence this year than ever before, and a program of tournaments was car- ried out under the direction of Mr. Gish. This phase of college athletics which directly benefits many university students is being made better each year. A good deal of the credit for the improvement must necessarily go to the present Acting Athletic Director. 1 ! K Assistant to Acting Athletic Director - ' j ' AMES LEWIS, for the past three years a mainstay of the varsity track and cross country teams, served as assistant to Acting Director Gish during the year. He had as his duties the publishing of athletic programs which in- cluded the program used in the annual high school basketball tournament. Mr. Lewis also had general supervision over athletic events in the Coliseum, and helped carry out the program of intra- mural sports and tournaments. Other athletic duties occupied the time of " Jimmy " , as he is commonly known on the campus and among Nebraska athletes who have worked with him. vii .J James I-ewis As! istaiit m Tiro Hundfrd Ten Debating was ofjiciaUy organized at the University by Prof. M. M. Fogg in 1 901 and 1 902. ■■l) Ashbuiti Diclcsun liandalls James Lucas R. Mandarij Elliot Beck Litidell Stuaha Burnhani Stiphcns Poxpisil Whitviore Wirsig Johnson McCartney Ratsh Weir Gerclicic HtlUr Lewis Broirn Xitnwcinian Tappan Latvson Davenport Chaddvrdon Morrow Bronson Klepser Brannit a7t Lundtj Mielenz Cameron Daileu Presnell Comstock Howell Shaner Otradovskn McMuUen Almy W ' l att Haiis Gradovillc Rhodes Black SchiOte Gish Bcare Oakes Locke Hein Cohen The " N " Club Roy Andrcsen Harold Almy Clifford Ashbuni Charles Black John Brown Dick Blore George Brannigan E. E. Bearg Victor Beck W. Bronson W. Burnham John Comstock J. Cohen Dr. R. G. Clapp Norris Chadderdon Wendell Cameron Dale Dickson Erwin Domeier Robert Davenport Frank Dailey Dr. O. W. Everett Fred Ekstrom Tom Elliott H. D. Gish Phillip Gerelick Frank Gradoville Lloyd Grow Frank Hays Wm. Hein MEMBERS Ernest Hubka Blue Howell Elmer Holm Glenn Johnson Arthur Jones Ted James Merritt Klepser W. P. Kreimelmeyer John Kellogg Vinton Lawson James C. Lewis Lee Evard Elwell Lang R. A. Locke Albro Lundy Don Lindell LeRoy Lucas Frank Mielenz Cecil Mohen Avard Mandary Roy Mandary Wallace Morrow L. J. McMaster Dan McMulIen Ellis McCartney Lumir Otradovsky B. F. Oakes Arnold Oehlrich Ted Page Glen Presnell Frank Pospisil Clarence Raish R . A. Randels John Rhodes Carl Reller Raceley W. P. Riddlesbarger Leo Scherer John Spear G. O. Shaner Leon Sprague Robert Sprague Lonnie Stiner Henry F. Schulte G. H. Shafer Paul Shildneck R. M. Stephens Prof. R. D. Scott Clark Smaha Milton Tappan Joe Weir Ed Weir Perly Wyatt Frank Wirsig Robert Whitmore Fred Vette M. G. Vols Paul Zimmerman Merle Zuver Tiro U Hudred KU ' t ' en The cornerstone of the stadium was layed during Round-up Vee of I92i. 1 g; 7 . A u u. | Ai d H SommervilU- Awes Wilson Schro ' n ' r " ' ; DuBois Freas Student Managers Football ...Wendell Cameron, Jacob Imig Bas ethall John Schroyer, Carleton Freas Track Wendell Ames, Allan Wilson, Justin Sommerville, Robert DuBois ■ 1 M % m D U TC We V .M I ' LLER Chaicles Dox Two Huvdrid Twelve Miss Helena Redjord, ' 97 is conceded the best edu- Cdted ii ' omati in T ebraslja. 3 ij . ■. ' " SSs m. I ' villi ik n " Frosh " Lermn decides that he should be a football star so he enlists with the fresh- men. However, when he attempts to tackle Blue Howell, ivho is meandering through his position during scrimmage, he finds him- self SEED G stars the rest of the afternoon. FOOTBALL m Coach Ernest E. Bearg eRNEST E. BEARG, head football coach at the Univer- sity, came to Nebraska from Illinois where he was assist- ant to Robert Zuppke. Bearg came to the Cornhusker school in January, 1925, succeeding Fred T. Dawson and took cli.irt;e of the spring football practice m March. The Nebraska coach played football at Washburn College at Topeka, Kansas. There he starred as a halfback for four years. In 1916 he attended the coaching school at the Univer- sity of Chicago, where he had an opportunity to observe the work of A. A. Stagg, dean of the Big Ten football tutors. Bearg coached the Topeka high school team in 1915 and 1916, producing all-victorious teams. In the summer of 1917 Bearg went to the coaching school at Harvard University, where he studied the famous Harvard system. In the fail of 1925, his , M . first year at Nebraska, Bearg scored a victory over his former i J teacher. Coach Zuppke, when Nebraska beat Illinois 17-0. m .4 " Jr J M ' - " ' ' ' second successive year Coach Bearg assembled a " I powerful football machine, one that won six out of eight games and which bowed only to Missouri and the University of Washington. Coach Bearg had as his assistants four former Nebraska stars. Edwin Weir, all-American tackle and twice Husker captain, and Harold Hutchison, one of the best centers Nebraska has ever boasted, helped with varsity coaching, while " Choppy " Rhodes, well-known backfield man of several years ago, tutored the freshman team. Leo Scherer again served as end coach, filling the position in his usual manner. Charles Oakes, former Illinois player, served his first year on the coaching staff as head line coach. He will be hack with the team next year, as will the rest of the staff in all probability. Charles Black, who served as assistant backfield coach during the 1926 season, will again serve in that capacity the coming year. The Coaching Staff M l H In ' — i i - ? Weir ;!..(■ ■i,ti:LTOf Bearg V . ■i i ' Kl «l k Ttro Hmiflfcd Fourteen 111 1887 ]ac}{ Heat came lo this country jrom Eng- land uihere he had been a tanner. Captain Alonzo Stiner Captain Al(in;o Stiner, who came to Nebraska from a year of competition in Lombard College, played the same steady brand of tackle that char- acterized his work in other years. Stiner ' s home is in Hastings, where he performed in his high school days. Always steady and dependable, " Lonnie " was ever a menace to the opposing team, and ever a bulwark of strength to the Huskers. Although his playing throughout the season was uniformly good, it is probable that the victory scored by the Huskers over the Kaggic Wildcats was Captain " Lonnie ' s " best game. CaI lAI.N ,- l.(l. 0 SlI.NKU Captain-Elect John Brown " Jug " Brown, letter man of the past seasons, and one of the best athletes ever turned out by Lincoln high school, was elected to lead the 1927 Cornhuskers through the season. Although a knee injury handicapped him throughout the past season, Bmwn played a good brand of football, and always had a few yards in reserve whenever yards were needed. With his knee in shape next year, " Jug " should pilot the team through a season successful both for himself and Nebraska. C. i ' r. ix-Ei,ECT John Brown Two Hundred Fifteen In J 875 t ie College of Agriculture was united U ' ltli the practical sciences. ma ing but jive colleges. ■ ' " ■ ' ' ■- M ' kitDioyt ' l.iitdrll Zuver James Litcas KauHall. ' i Ashburn LatrAon Holm Bitmham Raish A. Mandarii Groiv Pi ' tsncU Beck Black Oakts Oihlrich Hon-rlt Branson Shancr McMulUn Morrow Cameron Beam Lee Mieler.z Brown Stincr Weir Dailcij Stejihens m m k I ty The Football Season RECORD i I NEBRASKA 21 NEBRASKA 7 NEBRASKA 20 NEBRASKA 20 NEBRASKA ....?1 NEBRASKA ? NEBRASKA 1 NEBRASKA 6 Drake Missouri Washington University Kansas University Iowa State Kansas Aggies New York University University of Washington. . .14 . 6 . 3 . 6 . . 7 .10 VALLEY STANDINGS Team G. Oklahoma A. fe?. M _ 4 NEBRASKA 6 Missouri 5 Grinnell Oklahoma 6 Kansas Aggies 4 Iowa State 7 Drake i Kansas 6 Washington 6 W, L. r. Pet. Pts. Op. Pts 1 1000 74 17 8.1? 102 29 800 88 26 1 7 0 ' 2 17 1 600 75 46 500 44 18 1 SO O .?1 60 200 20 48 167 20 114 000 15 136 Tiro Hundred Sixteen Three oj every four students attend college m their home state. ' .C f S ' ' .V . ' vV -k .V .V ' ■-». ' . 10 . ..t w vv • " iigifct i " :? -i n C i ■•• ,1 toitrhdoiru aiiainst I)i(il:( Nebraska 21, Drake C HE Nebraska Cornhuskers placed the first J game of the 1926 season on the credit side with a 2 1 -0 win over the Drake Bulldogs. Practically every man on the squad was used m the fray, and each entered the game with the thought of avengmg the defeat of the previous year. Nebraska completely outplayed the Bulldogs throughout the game and after piling up five first downs and making a dangerous bid for a touchdown in the opening minutes of play, Drake was forced to take the defensive for the rest of the afternoon. " ■Jug " " Brown, Nebraska ' s triple threat man, started the Scarlet and Cream on its scoring streak by racing 25 yards around left end and then follow- ing it up with a 6-yard plunge for a touchdown. • i i m % .1 i i ' I [ - Hransmi . ' ir , s Tiro It ami lid Svvrntren .M CX - Dr. j. jay Ktregaii, ' II. was made Dean oj the Col lege of Medicine in February, 192 J. uj- .,,j:::ssp ' 3Sfc: ' -uaii 2s ' ' M f Hohn shirtf! the ,,id Daillv Nebraska 7, Missouri 14 HACKING a scoring punch in the last half, the Husker eleven failed to overcome the Tiger ' s early lead and lost a 14 to 7 tussle 111 the second game of the season. Husker hopes for a victory soared high in the iirst few minutes, when Clark of Missouri fumbled and Bobbie Stephens recovered on the Missou 19- yard line. Howell ripped through the Tiger for- wards for a first down in four tries. In three more plays he ploughed for the necessary eight yards to the last line, scoring the only touchdown for Nebraska. Brown place-kicked the extra point. The Cornhuskers displayed a powerful offensive during the last half and threatened to score on sev- eral occasions, but the punch was not there for the winning markers. Tiro Hundred Eitfhtcen Missouri iumts -Ixiitnds ' i J — ,»U University ?S(ig)it was started m J 91 1 by a group of indiT ' idual. ' and is now under the direction of t ic University T. M. C. A. ( i Nebraska 20, Washington 6 QEBRASKA won its second Valley football game by overrunning the Washington Bears 20 to 6. The Huskers took the ball soon after the kick-off on an intercepted pass and Howell launched a line-smashing drive that carried the Cornhuskers within scoring distance in five plays. Bronson snagged Brown ' s pass for the touchdown. It was an inspired hunch of gridsters that came back for Washington in the second half, but one spurt was all that they could muster, and that was Hay ' s spectacular run of 35 yards. Although the score was not as large as Washing- ton coaches had anticipated, the Bears felt gratified that they had scored once against the powerful dele- gation from Nebraska. ' ■. - Huskers cantpU ' tc a pass Tiro Hundred Nineteen The com{ lete hbrary oj Dr. Woljf, founder of the Department uf Philosophy, was presented to the University in !925. lir • ' ' ; n| iii n iii M i m 7 J - 3 ' M f l Morrow Nebraska 20, Kansas 3 XN spite of seven absent regulars the Huskers came to life and plucked a double handful of tail feathers from the stern of the Kansas Jayhawkers and came out on the long end of a 20-3 total. For the first half it appeared that the Huskers would have to be satisfied with a few pm feathers. One touchdown was all the Nebraskans could do in the scoring line. It came from a brilliant for- ward pass. Glenn Presnell played the brand of foot- ball that gave hmi all-Valley rating from everyone. It was he who supplied the initiative to the Husker advances, and it was also he who snatched the pass that proved to result in the winning tallies of the game. Neither side scored in the first quarter, with Kansas gaining in the punting end but falling short in scrimmage. An attempted place-kick by Stephens fell short early in the game. 1 ' , .■. ■ ■ ' . ■■■ . ■v■v v . Dr. McLean has served Mi ssouri Valley athletics in " ixing up " injuries since 1920, succeeding Jack, Best. Usssssss ssssz s: . . «■ «,»■».k ■»■«■ ■ . ' - . .M m m w m 5 3 ■ Ill " ' - -»n 1I( 4 m Nebraska 31, Iowa State 6 QEBRASKA exploded dynamite in the midst ot Iowa State ' s cyclone the following week and when the haze of conflict had settled the Huskers were holding the heavy end of a 31 to 6 score. This made the fourth win out of live games for Nebraska. The wearers of the Scarlet were performing with clock-like precision. The attack was varied and had power behind it in the pinches. The game was barely five minutes old when the Huskers started the first march to a touchdown. Starting from his own 21 -yard line Presnell led an offensive that car- ried the oval to within five yards of the Ames " line. Halted momentarily, the Huskers would not be re- fused, and Presnell crashed over for the marker. On the next kick-off the Cyclones took advantage of a Nebraska fumble, and swept through a momen- tarily stunned aggregation for their only counter. SteI ' MEXS . • ' =? w 11 A pile-up on the goal line Tiro fiundrrd Tinnty-one I fill I Grace Coppoclj. in whose memory the Grace Copp- oc}[ Memorial fund has been dedicated, was graduated from the University in 1905. -- - ' sa CTm SS jiTrmi r- fc ttti4 f f» J )il f KJfi m i !lii Nebraska 3, Kansas Aggies QATTLING through a cold, wet, and dark afternoon to a 3-0 win over the Kansas Wild- cats, the Huskers stamped themselves as one of the leading grid teams of the mid-season. Captain Stiner, playing his best game of the sea- son, tossed a wrench into the Kaggie attack several times with blocked field-attempts of the farmers. He was constantly shifting through the line and dropping Aggie hacks before they were well under way. Bobbie Stephens, Husker quarterback and kicking ace, was the outstanding star of the contest. After booting a perfect . 0-yard place-kick for the only score of the game in the third quarter, he punted out of critical situations time and again to keep the Kaggies out of scoring territory. It N 1 Prrsnell iradcs throuiih the line ' . ' jTifO Hundred T trent ij-t iro Fred T. Dawson became head coach of football in 1921 and was forced to leave in 192 J because of ill liealtli. 1 — ir If ' fm ft ' ? .S iWu ' «s boots a pvrjvct drop kick Nebraska 15, New York U 7 XN the last .ippcirance of the season before the home folks the Huskers took a brilliant vic- tory from Meehan ' s New Yorkers by a score of 15 to 7. Stephens, playing his last game on Stadium Field, again shone brightly. He gave his mates a two-point lead m the third quarter with another of those place-kicks, and then confirmed the decision in the closing frame by plunging through the Violet men for the second Busker touchdown. Although New York scored first from a Husker miscue, the supremacy of the Nebraska line was soon established, and the Scarlet forvv ' ards were able to hold the easterners to one first down on the snow-covered gridiron. ASHRUIIN fk Hon-tU yt o cs- thruuf h the ' ioltt Une T ICO Hiindfid Tin titn-threc Crawford of the University of Michigan was the first professior al coach at the University of J ebras}{a. t James Nebraska 6, Washington 10 HAILING in a last-minute drive that lacked hut a few sparks of ending the season in a final blaze of glory, the Huskers took the small end of a 10 to 6 decision from the Washing- ton Huskies. The game was the last of the " 26 grid card and was played on the Pacific Coast grid- iron. With Washington holding grimly on to their lead the last quarter ended. Taking the ball well back in their own territory, the Huskers started a drive that will go down in Nebraska history as one of the greatest ever recorded. " Blue " Howell, the shining light of the battle, was the motive power m most of the plays. With the remaining playing time decreasing rapid- ly, Coach Bearg sent substitutes in after every play, but the effort to combat time failed. By reason of a forward pass snagged by Mielenz and some more Howell drives the Huskers advanced the oval to the Huskie 8-yard line. Four times the Huskers thrust at the last obstacle, but the westerners were not to be denied their victory, and the gun sounded as Howell carried the ball to the Huskie . -yard line. I r .4 slippery Nvhrattlca wain Two Hunditd Tin tiin-ivur tk:M »■ . kk»■k ' . . v $8,000 wen. the cosX of upkeep of l u- University campus in 1 92 J. z s zs sssssz s? Nebraska ' s Successful Record QEBRASKA ' S football team again successfully maintained the enviable reputation that has been built up in years of winning elevens. Coach Bearg ' s varsity men won six out of eight con- tests in the season and lost the Missouri Valley championship only because of the defeat at the hands of Missouri, a Nebraska jinx. The other loss was to the University of Washington on Thanksgiving Day when a spectacular VO-yard march down the field almost won the game before the whistle blew. Nebraska won two hard games in succession in November when New York University and Kansas Aggies were defeated. The New Yorkers had not lost a game during the season until Coach Meehan brought them out west to play in a snow storm. The score was 17-7. The Violet team seemed un- able to hold the smashing drives of Howell and Presnell and the victory was easy. The Kansas Aggie contest was played in worse weather conditions. A driving rain storm made good football dilficult, but a large crowd turned out to see Bobbie Stephens kick a perfect goal from placement near the end of the game to score the only points of the game. Stcphnm pasuhif Two ft uitdrcd Tu-ciitii-five The football team finished the season of 1902 with- out having a single point scored against it. i (II 1 I I n fp{ 7 miiiii niiiiiiiiu»Vv» £ »2i2SB» ' Hiud Halt Sloan Huns Hiimsdocrfcr McBridc Kuii Munn White • an J.X). Richards Walker Lewattdnirshi Witte Coach Rhodes Freshman Football E ' HE fall of 1926 saw one of the heaviest freshman lines m V y history. When Varsity and Frosh met in nightly combat it meant a real scrimmage for the Varsity, and not just practice. Coach " Choppy " Rhodes, known to every Husker fan, brought his charges through the year in fine shape, and such men as Richards, Sloan, McBride, Elkins, Lewandowski, Toms, Ray, Farley, Witte, and Craig formed one of the best freshman teams in history. Nebraska yearlings defeated the frosh from Kansas State in the first game played between freshman teams of different schools. Elkins and McBride did most of the ball-lugging for Nebraska, while Richards, Sloan, Ray, Craig and Lewandowski played steady ball in the line. After shifting back and forth through the entire game the score finally settled at 2 . - H . Tivo Hundred Twenty-six Sloan snags a pass for a fjain ' v ■ - . . ■,. s T ehras a has lost but three football games to Miss- ouri since they opened relations in 1893. yv ' " ' ' .■». .kk .kk».».k »...«.«.V.kk».k«. . ...».kkkkl.kJ IT " i ■■ if % : ' , m m ; a BASKETBALL ttJkbyihiV Ai " siiiss- • i iSss! -2 ii fiiU - I, 1 ' ' % Basketball XN his (irst year as basketball coach at the Univer- sity ot Ncbrask.i, C harles Black, turmer Jayhawk star, delivered a cage squad that ranked with th e best in the Valley. Although his team was unable to finish higher than fourth in the final judgment, it was a team that was well liked by fans, and one with enough class to be generally satisfactory. With his get-acquainted year over, great things are e.xpected of Coach Black in future seasons. Coach Cn. i{Liis Black Missouri Valley Standings Team G. Kansas 12 Oklahoma 12 Missouri 10 NEBRASKA .... ...12 Kansas Aggies -.. 12 Drake 12 Oklahoma Aggies 12 Iowa State 12 Washington 10 Grinnell - 12 w. L. Pet. 10 2 .833 8 4 .667 6 4 .600 7 5 .583 6 6 .500 6 6 .500 6 6 .500 5 7 .417 2 8 .200 2 10 .167 Manager ' Shroycr Klepsrr Holli Two Hundred T wcnty-cight Kidll Othmcr Olson Laivson Captain Smaha Elliott Coach Black Paige Andrcson Brown m A A iBi W V ti There were tliirtccn tfiou.sand iuh cyiheTS, to the .stadium fund. i ' S B ;ss» -tiAfc.- JiAA Vkfchg y :si " 5:- 1 — »•— «j«tmumnum hi .v -vvv. Captain Clark Smaha [ A Clark Smaha, leader of this year ' s quintet, finished his last year of competition with the recognition of being one of the best forwards m the Valley, and third in total scoring among Valley teams. Clark was practically always " hot " , and although constantly watched by op- posing guards, he was invariably able to lead his team in scoring. He was selected as a forward on the All-Valley Mythical team selected by Valley coaches, and is considered one of the best players turned out at Nebraska in years. He will be greatly missed on next year ' s team. Clark S iah.x Captain-Elect Thomas Elliot Thomas Elliot, captain-elect for ne.xt year ' s squad, has been a letter man on the quintet the past two seasons. He is a sure floor man and an accurate basket shooter. He is expected to lead the 1928 cagesters through one of the best years With the absence of Ted Page, Captain Elliot will probably be called upon to hold down the pivot position on next year ' s quintet. TlIU.MAS ELI.IUI m i 4 Ticu Ilandrfd Ttrrntij-nine There had been 91 i " " men up to the end of the year 1926. (ll rr - AssisiAM Coach Volz m Basketball Season 1 1 m XN one of the closest races in Valley history Coach Black piloted his hasketeers to fourth place m the final standings. For the sixth consecutive time the Kansas Jayhawkers cap- tured the title, and so one of the bright spots in the Husker season was a defeat admin- istered to the proud Kansans on the Lawrence court. Using a new system of play, the Huskers started the race for the title rather slowly. A fast team of Kansas Aggies took their measure in the opening game of the year. As the quintet got adjusted to its surroundings it began to assert itself, and at the mid-way mark in the season, it was considered one of the strongest aggregations in the Valley. After the defeat at the hands of the Aggies the Husker team journeyed to Missouri to take the measure of Washington University at St. Louis and the Tigers of Mizzou. On another trip the Blackmen rose to their highest point of the year and humbled the men of " Phog " Allen, veteran K. U. coach, by a count of 27 to 24. Then came one of the upsets, without which few seasons are complete. This time it came in the form of the Drake Bulldogs, who forged ahead in the last minute of play to take the con- test. Iowa State offered little opposition, and after they had been defeated by the Huskers, . 5 to 19, the standing of the Nebraskans was .500. Going south again, this time to meet the Oklahomans, the Nebraska team defeated Oklahoma University with little difficulty, the game being featured by the play of centers Page and Holt, both around the six feet, five inch mark. A loss at the hands of Oklahoma A. and M. again put their place in the Valley at the half-way mark. Tiro Hundred Thirty TJ r 104.625 saw Hns er Games during the joolhaW sea- son oj 1926. 1 Gekelick Guard Biiowx Fonrard BASKETBALL SEASON— (Continued) Returning to the Coliseum floor, the Nebraska five started a winning streak before which six teams succumbed. Grinnell was taken in, the early-season defeat at the hands of the Kaggies was avenged, and Missouri, Oklahoma, Washington, and the Oklahoma Aggies vv ' ere all defeated. The second defeat given to Missouri was a notable one, since the Mi;:oumen formed one of the leading teams of the Valley. It happened that both games with Missouri were not counted in the Valley standings, so the team rating was not bettered. Kansas University sent a determined bunch of cagesters to Lincoln, and the Nebraska quintet was unable to hold a lead acquired early in the fray. As a result, K. U. went home well on their way to their usual Valley title. In the next to the last game of the year, the Ames Cyclones caught the Huskers unawares, and took a 26 to 24 win. A 46 to 32 victory from the Bulldogs of Drake clamped the lid on the 1926-1927 race, with the Huskers sitting secure in fourth place. In the usual all-Valky selecting and guessing, Nebraska fared well. Captain Smaha was a unanimous choice for a forward position on the mythical five, and many vv ' riters and pickers named Ted Page as their center. Nebraska guards, Gerelick and Andresen, played well enough to make basket-shooting rather hazardous for most of the forwards they met. nr: -ni ' 7 " ICO Huiiitrcd Thirty-one mi " - i ijj t— " " S ii. 8.500 is the sealing capacity of [he iebras a Coli- seum. ' j.l. ' A.k.iLUklitJiiXt ' i - ■ y yy- - .i.tvi... " 1 K ii Othmer Forward Holm Giiaid I M BASKETBALL SEASON (Continued) » m Four of the mainstays of the season. Captain Clark Smaha, Ted Page, giant center, Roy Andre- sen, and Merritt Klepser, are lost to the squad for next year through graduation. Captain-elect Elliot, Phil Gerelick, flashy guard, " Jug " Brown, Kenneth Othmer, and Elmer Holm are the lettermen on hand for the season. Krall and Olson, carried with the squal this year, are expected to produce. Harvey Grace, " Dutch " Witte, Ralph Beechner, Howard Toms, Pete Mileski, and " Lew " Lewandowski appear to he the leading graduates from the freshman squad of the past winter. Toms Two Huuihirl Thill, i-liro Mileshi Hansen White Calvert Witte (f 104,62? persons watched the 1 26 Corii iii.sJjer oot- ball team buttle tliroii);)iout tfie season. JJWU11.£ r TTTTT, iin ' MSM H Hi is compelled by his fraternity to com- pete in the interfrat cross-country run. He starts ojf well and has much ccm iclence, but at the end of the second mile he is last, and still losing, T ever again, thin s Hi to him- self. V- TRACK -■ ' : ;;i2ss A . ' jiA ,, XA4AU. Jl» " ll» ( ;j :i£i [lii Locke ties the world s record in the hundred, in 9 3-5 seconds. Two Hundred Thirty-four Ed Weir and Victor HalUgan are the only Tvjebras a men to be on an all-American first team of ll ' alter Camp. U sE ■wr ' IT Til I I ji imttimi tbt « ijij - " ,Mi i ' r- Coach Henry F, Schulte GOACH HENRY F. SCHULTE, known the country over for his coaching abiHty m track and field athletics, is the idol of Nebraska and Missouri Valley sport followers. A wonderful personality and ability make him an outstanding man among men. He came to Nebraska five years ago from the University of Missouri where he was track coach and where he developed Bob Simpson into a famous hurdler. He became head track coach and assistant foot- ball coach under Dawson. Since his regime, Cornhusker track teams have been champion contenders in Missouri Valley athletics. He has increased the number of the squad from several dozen to four hun- dred. His tutelage has had much to do with the success of his pupil, Roland Locke, and other Cornhusker stars. % Henijv F. SCIirLTE Roland Locke, Sprinter OLAND LOCKE of North Platte is the greatest sprinter that Nebraska has ever boasted. _ His three years of varsity competition culminated last season when he broke the world ' s record in the 220-yard dash, running the distance in 20 5-10 seconds, and tied the world ' s record for the 100-yard dash in 9 3-5 seconds several times. As track captain he was the natural leader, as he won every sprint race in which he was entered last year. His performances gained him national recognition and great things are expected of him in the coming Olympics tryouts. Not content with his track ability " Gip " is a devoted law student, and plans to practice law when he is graduated. iKi!«Mi( 5 gJ!ajfei« y»,aMia ' aci o:-: " ■ ' :} Locke breaks the 2 ' 2( -ijard dank reeord, hi 20 5-10 seconds. Two Hundred Thirty-five ' .Z y— i :A ..uvvV4:h ij -. yi_ehTa!. a had an increase oj 11% in registration of automobiles in the first six months of 1926 over the same period of 192J. llli ' wVyy ' ' " ? ' - t ' TTT y :h ' i ► n m Stephens Broad Juvxp Zimmerman Distances Lewis Distances Ross Mile Run Track Season - HE Husker track team of 1926 rose to the top of Valley trackmen when they won both V V the indoor and outdoor Valley titles. In a season of close competition throughout the Valley the double victory of the men coached by Henry Schulte was particularly brilliant. The record-breaking performances made by Captain Roland Locke were the features of the season among surrounding track fans. His sprinting attracted the attention of cinder experts throughout the country, and at present his name stands on the books as holder of the world ' s record in the Krimchncycr Leffler Pospisjl Paige Roberts Wirsitt Sttphrns Johnson Tappan Daih ' u Ahuii McLean Witutt Davenport Reese Searte Schulte Weir Locke Hein Rons Zinnm rnian Li ' wis n U- m 1 n m Vi m Tiro Hundred Thirty-six — ' si. v T ie y e:hya a Wi ' -Schooi Debdtiii; League was organized by Prof. M. M. Fogg in 1908. A mm Dai LEV Dashes Krimelmeyer Weights TRACK SEASON— (Continued) 220-yard dash. Twice during the year he shattered the furlong record, was credited with 9.5 for the hundred on a wet track at the Drake Relays, and paced the 100-yard dash in 9.6 several times. " Choppy " Rhodes achieved a long-desired goal when he won the all-around championship at the relays sponsored by the University of Illinois. Wirsig vaulted to a new Nebraska record, and Ed Weir was a consistent pointman throughout the season. Among the other men on the Johnson Half Mite Hein Dashes Tico Hundred Thirtii-seven i 4 Since the orgnaization of the state board in 1 891 licenses to practice medicine have been granted to 6.000 . . Tg ' rCT ' I ' OSIMSIL Wviiihts Tappax Relay TRACK SEASON— (Continued) team who showed up well were " Bobby " Stephens, premier broad jumper; Perly Wyatt, 440-yard speedster; Glen Johnson and Krimelmeyer, who kept pushing the shot out consistently through the year. Jack Ross turned in a string of fast miles for his last season at the sport. " Jmimy " Lewis, steady as ever, added points to every meet. He won the Shannon-Douglas cup at the K. C. A. C. meet for the second consecutive time and Glen Johnson ' s wining of the race of ' 27 cinched the cup for the " N " Club trophy room. In the outdoor Valley meet the supremacy of the Huskers was revealed plainly. Locke won both sprints in record time, and, running anchor man in the 880-yard relay, overcame a Kansas lead to win the race. Wyatt set a new record for Nebraska to win the individual 440-yard grind. Wirsig, Page, Ross, Dailey, Davenport, Johnson, Weir, and Hem were others who added considerable to the Husker total. Teams that fell before the Huskers in dual meets were Missouri, Kansas University, Kansas Aggies, and Drake. During the present season the Huskers were unable to retain their hold on the indoor title, Oklahoma scoring a point more than the Huskers. Failure to place in the mile relay lost the title for the Huskers. Stephens set a new Valley record in the broad jump with a leap of 23 feet, 6 inches. Andrews, sophomore ,took third in his first appearance. A lack of sprinters lost a dual meet to the University of California, in a contest staged on the Berkeley oval. Denver University and the University of New Mexico were snowed under by the Huskers enroute to California. Although the aggregation of this year is made up of younger men than the one of last season, it is expected that the wiles of " Indian " Schulte will suffice to place them well in the front of the Valley meet, and the remaining dual meets. Tiro Iluudrtd Thirtii-i ' ifjht f , ■ ' . ■. ' . ■k ■ ■. k v. ■ ■ ■.«. ' . ■■. ' . ' . ' . Lawrence Bruner, ' 97, professor of entomology, was voted ebras a ' s most distinguished cittzen in 1 91 y. ■■ k . .».■.«,«. . .tt». ■■■.»■»■ ■ ■.■.!.»■ I. k ' .kki. ' .kkkkk-. I, «■«■»■ . ■ ■ . v . . «■kkk , ' V H I ' ' inuL r y yujJ ' — Our Jiero goes out for ivrestlmg and finds Pj himself a " comer. " As he improves he judges himself to he a " world-heater " , but a match is arranged which doesn ' t loo so easy to Hi. He has a decided niclhiation to give up wrestling. WRESTLING l i c Captain George F, Brannigan Captain George F. Brannigan was a veteran of two seasons before being captain this year. He started his wresthng under Coach Clapp and showed promise from the beginning. He earned his first letter in the sport last year and because of his ability was made captain of the 1927 squad. Brannigan wrestled in the 145 -pound class this season and won a majority of his matches. He will not be with the squad next year. li m ' i U. GEOUGE F. BUA.NMtiAN Captairi ' Elect Earl T. LufF Earl T. Luif, captain-elect for the 1928 wrest- ling team, was one of the mainstays of Coach Kellogg ' s mat team this year. He competed in the 135-pound class and showed up well in the several meets. With a team of veterans next year Luif is expected to lead a winning team in the Missouri Valley. E. nL T. Luff Two Hundred Fortu The name " Cornhusl{er " U ' cs first applied to A(e- bra.sJ a athletic teams by Charles S. Sherman, sports editor of the State Journal. Coach Kellogg Brannigan Wrestling Season DEBRASKA had a comparatively successful wrestling season, winning four out of the seven matches that were held. Six men. Captain Brannigan, Captain-elect Luif, Kish, Toman, Davis and McBride made letters. The team was coached by John Kellogg, former Nebraska mat athlete and wrestling captain. Home matches were held in the new Coliseum which could accommodate the crowd much more easily than in former years when the Armory was used. The first meet of the year was with Kansas Aggies, which the Cornhusker grapplers won 21-13. Davis won in this contest by a fall, and Lutf, Kish and Brannigan won on decisions. The second meet was with Missouri which Nebraska won at home 21 to 8. Lundy, Davis and Karrer won their matches by falls in this contest. The following week was disastrous for Coach Kellogg ' s men when Iowa State, always a great team, blanked the Nebraska wrestlers 21 to 0. Carpenter wrestled for the first time in varsity competition and his match was one of the best of the evening. Tivu Ilundrt ' d Fortn-one T ie period of construction of the capitol building has extended through the administration of three governors. y iij W K ' l i h it y j Davis KlSH ' WRESTLING SEASON— (Continued) tV ' The University of Iowa defeated the Huskers the following week at Iowa City by a score of 17 to 6. Kish won by a fall and Davis did the same thing as he had several matches before. He threw his opponent in 29 seconds, one of the fastest falls ever recorded in Missouri Valley wrestling circles. The next week found the Nebraska matmen in two meets, defeating the Kansas Aggies at Manhattan 16-14, and later in the week losing to the University of Kansas at Lawrence 17 to 6. By that time the team was tired out from the three hard matches n two weeks. Nebraska ' s last dual meet of the year was with the University of Oklahoma at Lincoln, which the southerners won I ' iYi to 9! 2. McBride, a new man on the squad, threw his man for the only fall of the evening. It was one of the best matches of the season. In the Valley meet held at Lawrence the Oklahoma A. and M. team won the Valley championship. Nebraska placed fourth, when Davis rated second in the 175- pound class and McBride took third in the heavyweight division. Prospects for a winning team next year are exceptional. Brannigan is the only man to be lost by graduation. Other promising men will be up to compete for team positions. f Two Hundred Fortti-two Roscoe Pound, ' 88 dean of the Harvard law school served as dean of the College of Law here from 1903 to 1907. fe " " A.yT V: J ,« S« ( Hiram has great hopes of sometime win- ning a varsity letter to display ori his manly chest. The prospects are rather chilled at mid-semester time in the spring though, when he receives a letter from the Dean in regard to five hours of Spanish. MINOR SPORTS Cattaix H vs At Kaiisas [: 1 Cross Country T ITH only two letter men from last year ' s cross-country team. Coach Henry F. J_y Schulte developed a group of harriers that broke even in their dual meet schedule and placed fifth in the Missouri Valley meet. Captain Hays and Reller, letter men of a year ago, and Dickson, whc lettered two years ago, showed up well during the season. Other good material developed during the campaign included Glen Johnson and McCartney, and several of last year ' s freshmen look promising. Sprague and Chadderdon also were consistent runners, and will be back to compete With the team next year. Huskers triumphed over Missouri and Drake, but the Kansans were too much, and Nebraska lost to both the Jayhawkers and the Manhattan men. The season closed with the Valley meet at Norman, Oklahoma. Nebraska ' s fifth place in the meet was considered good, considering that the winner broke the old record by over a minute. The six letter men were Captain Hays, Chadderdon, Reller, McCartney, Johnson and Sprague. More men are turning out for the sport each year and interest is continually grow- ing in the student body. Prospects for a successful season next year are bright. Tivu Itundtud Fortji-four The yiehrafi a Blue Print, monthly Engineering Col- lege magazine, first ap[ eared m 1 901 and was originallx an anniuil puhlication. LUd f .m. - 1926 Tennis Team © lAD woatlicr .md .i Lick ot in.iten.il handicapped the tennis team of 1926 and tew matches were registered in the win column. Captain Paul Shildneck played the most consistent irand of the net sport, while the play of Tom Elliott was probably the best among the remainder of the team. Gregg McBride served as coach of the squad. The Huskers dropped the first match of the season to Drake. Oklahoma, Valley champs, brought an aggregation here that was able to shut out the Nebraskans. On a trip to Iowa the Huskers defeated Ames in their best f erformance of the season, but lost to Grinnell on the follow- ing day. The Valley tournament, which was held on Lincoln courts, w ' as won by the Oklahoma team that had administered a shut-out to the Huskers. Ernest E. Bearg, football mentor, is in charge of the racqueters this spring and Tom Elliott is captain. Advance reports indicate a good squad out, with favorable prospects. m M Interfraternity Baseball Champions M ' ltatt Othmcr Mandanj lit ijnolds Linn Hobcrg Paulsen Keycs Ullstrom Krall Pealcer KAPPA SIGMA XN the closing event of last year ' s intramural program Kappa Sigma won the diamond championship. In one of the features of Round-Up Week the Kappa Sigs defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon for the title. This was the second successive year that Kappa Sigma com- peted in the finals, Sigma Phi Epsilon beating them out for the championship the year previous. Ekstrom starred for the champion Two Hundred Forty-five The Kosmet Klub. dramalk organization, was found- ed in 1911 under the direction of Professor Scott. m »xn Interfraternity Cross Country Champions Lainy Kauffmau Dexter THETA CHI Benson Theta Chi nosed ahead of Farm House to take the interfraternity cross-country title. When the event had been run, it was thought that a tie existed between the two teams, but a closer look into the rules showed Theta Chi to be one-half point to the good. Intefraternity Indoor Track Champions Connor Lowe Mandary Holmes Culver Wyatt Poole Gordcr Oivena K ites Kronkrii ht Haas Easter KAPPA SIGMA Scoring 461 more points than Acacia, their nearest rivals. Kappa Sigma emerged victorious from the annual interfraternity indoor track meet. The Kappa Sigs pulled ahead on the last lap of the meet to win. W i ' iP. t i n ■|Bl Two Hundred Fortij-six l-n 1922 the Corncobs together with the pefi organ- ization at llif University of Kansas formed Pi EpsHo ' n Pi. s Interfraternity Basketball Champions ■ Beechner H iggins Biirkhart Grace Nicholson King K aster Lewandoivski CLASS A— PHI SIGMA KAPPA By going through a tournament of ten games undefeated, the Phi Sigs copped the inter- fraternity basketball title for the second successive year. The team also defeated Phi Chi, Omaha Medic champs, for the University title. Ullxtrom Krttcs Holnrif Molzcn CLASS B— KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma took a 20 to 1 " game from Phi Sigs to win the title of " B " basketball champs. The Kappa Sigs had little trouble in getting to the finals of the " B " tournament held at Nebraska. Two Hundrt ' d Forty-seven Ivy Day was started in 18 8 and has since become an established tradition. mr ' iim fcm»fcW itti ta — — -- j j T CT- Interfraternity Wrestling Champions Buckan-07i Cox ALPHA GAMMA RHO Waldo Alpha Gamma Rho hone-crushers took two firsts and two thirds to gather enough points to win the wrestUng title from the representatives of Mu Sigma. The winnmg of the heavyweight match by Waldo, A. G. R., cinched the meet for his team. m : I % Interfraternity Bowling Champions r ' 1 L- H . K B B — .. g W ■I BI; J ' 1 H Be tu 1 ' 0 m. m m, Krall KAPPA SIGMA Rvniiolds In the largest interfraternity bowling tourney ever held at the University of Nebraska the Kappa Sigs forged ahead of the Xi Psi Phi ' s to add another title to their string. Two Httndrcd Forttt-rit ht The fint AU-University Party Committee was ap- pointed in I 9J 4. t T) )»a(i®% t- , Hi has wanted to oo around the old Armory, so he visits it one day. He finds it greatly changed. It is now " T o Man ' s Land " , as he painfully learns when several of the girls ma}{e use of their gym training. WOMEN S ATHLETICS N J V.l M n n tj- 5g If Tiro Hundred Fiftij ;rsxb_ (■ W IIII M ' MM T M I- " There are over one hundred public libraries in ' N.ebrash.a. - ' :Miiliil — ' i " ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' - ' ' - •- " ■ ■ S ' ' ' . l ' - " " - ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' " ■ " - ' " -■- - - ■ - - dJ Lee Wagner W. A. A. Advisory Board XT was the physical education department that gave the Woman ' s Athletic Association its initial start, and it has been the department ' s constant interest and co-operation that has caused it to develop into the strong, independent organization it now is. Miss Mable Lee, Director and inspiration of those who are making Health Education their profession, is nationally known for her interest m athletics and her stand against inter-school competition for high school girls or college women. Some of her articles have received wide publication. Miss Mary R. Wheeler ' s organizing ability and her energetic loyalty has been a very de- cided factor in the successful moulding of the Association. She coaches all sports. Miss Miriam Wagner is the lovable aide de camp, not only to the staff members, but to any student who wishes to call upon her. She coached the hockey squads this year. Miss Simpson is spending her second busy year at Nebraska, and has charge of the creative dancing classes. Miss Huesman is a welcome newcomer. She was graduated from Wellesley, and teaches Danish gymnastics. Miss Rausch, also new at Nebraska, is an Orthopedic Specialist She has charge of the physical examinations of all freshman and sophomore women. Miss Balance is a graduate of Nebraska. She teaches aesthetic dancing. if R.M-SCH Balanxe Tiro Hundred Fifttj-oue In 1878 the y{ehras a slate historical .society was or- ganized and il.s library started. iimi M i M ' - ' -; ; If d m f i m 1 f Hkhmanek MacDunalu KlUW ELL Mod LI X W. A, A. Executive Board a PON the Executive Board of the Woman ' s Athletic Association falls the administrative problems of that organisation. It controls the finances of the Association and makes appropriations for running expenses. The contract for the concession rights to the Stadium is signed by representatives of the Board, and is one of the major business interests handled dur- ing the year. Each sport leader is responsible to the Association for her particular sport. At the beginning of the season she advertises and arouses interest in the sport which she is managing. She co- operates with the coach in selecting the final teams and awarding points to the women participat- ing in the activity. Points may not be awarded unless the scholarship requirements have been fulfilled. At the close of the season the sport manager makes a written report to the Association. She holds her position on the board until the installation of the newly elected members in the spring. The President of the Association holds the same position on the Executive Board and presides at the weekly meetings. She is ex-ofScio member of all committees. The Publicity and Social chairmen are appointed by the President and hold their offices all during the year. The Con- cession Manager and her assistant are also appointed by the President to act during the school year. W SCHUEBEL Two Hundred Fiftij-two ZORB.M ' fiH Sliik.vder $14,880,512.76 was paid in leases to public .scliool teachers m f ebrasl a in 1923. Bauek W. A. A. Executive Board im OFFICERS President Marie Hermanek Vice-President Katherine MacDonald iecretary Grace Mcidlin Tyca urer Kathrd Kidwell MEMBERS Publicitv Lucilc Bauer A!.s. !,ta-ni Concession Manager Blossom Ben; Social Helen Clarke Tc?niis Leora Chapman Hi mg Marjone Eastabrooks Volleyball Helen Morehead Concessions Hazel Olds Basketball Helen Schlytern Rifle Mar smanship Helen Schrader Baseball Clara Schuchel Dancing Hazel Snavely Hoc ey Madge Zorbaugh ) SCllLVTERN Snavely Eastabrooks CH ATM W Tiro Uiliidicd Fiftij-three onrnuhsra icds iiistitiiled in the University by Pro . M. M.Fogg in 191 . - tnnTimTwumr- F ' N W 1 ic :■©: HalUp ' cn Bauer Rcckvictjer Berf strasscr Scklijtern Clarke Elliott Faiu man Bcckirith Safford Brodfuehrer Wrsf Chapvian Kid in II Hcrmant k Whiclcr Richtiii Hoatf Women ' s Athletic Association HE Woman ' s Athletic Association is an organization of the sportswomen at Nebraska. V V One hundred eighty-six similar units over the country compose the Athletic Conference of American College Women. At the National Convention held every third year the local chapter was represented by Marie Hermanek, President, Helen Clarke and Hazel Safford, who traveled to Ithaca, N. Y. The members of the Association are in charge of the candy sales during the football season and the high school tournament. They presented a dancing skit at the Co-ed Follies which re- % M V ' ■ V: Zorbauiih Morihrad Chainnan Snavchj Olds KidircU Bauer Srhiadtr Tno Hundrid Fiftii-four The fahie oj public school propertv in T ebrasl a in 1923 was $60,91 J. 119.47. A m I Frohiii Utnz Kellenbargcr Ncsladrk Snavebj Morthcad Pctcisun A in Fyedrickson Steffes Olds Modi in M, Frtdricksoii Botitrorth Langdon R. Meredith Coupe Zorhamih Schi ' ubcl Eastabrooks Women ' s Athletic Association ceived second honcirs. Assisting the Physical Education Department in conducting the Health Carnival given this spring was one of the other activities entered into. The Association sponsors an all-year program of various sports which are open to all women students. Bicycling was added this year to the ever-growing list of recognized and point winning sports. It was voted to be put on the same basis as hiking. On account of the mild winter no skating was possible. The officers of the Association also act as the officials of the W. A. A. Board. ti B y . ClarUe Snavclu Hirmatuk AijrrH Schrick Davis llo ' j Olds Gran Two Hundred Fifty-five Messrs. Silvers burned the bricks for U. Hall in 1869 near where the Burlington depot is. 1 (,.. m Why Dance? For rhythmic sense of action free We dance. To ma e hfe what it ol ght to be We dance. We dance to bnng us sweet release From cares of da , and troubles ease So that we come at last to peace We dance. For molding characters of worth We dance. To realize the aims on earth We dance. To thrust conventiorts that confine Our spirits in too straight laced Ime To bring much nearer the divine We dance. — Lorraine Maytl ' m. ' 26 m { Tiro Hundred Fifty-six Professor O. C. Dra e was the founder of the first 7 ehras a literature. L.- ' --3 W. A. A. Dance Drama ' J ' tco Uundnd yiftii ' Scven y ebTa. ' i a co-ed.s are plannmi to introduce a mea- sure calling jor a compulsory jour year course in physical education. -- iiS U :: -5i3 iJST- ■iu jjK ■Ws wV i :N m m ( A i Zh:jji;, Hazel Saffokd EST ' IEi; ROKINSOX Mauge ZoiiBAirc.H Helex Clarke Angela Faxoman Mauie Hekmaxek Clara Schuebel Florence Steffcs Katheiune MacDonalu Hazel Olds Lf.oua Ctiai ' .max Ll ' ella Reckmevek Helex West Blossoai Bex - LrciLE Bal-eu Helex Shkaheu Katiiuo Kiiiwell Tiro Hundred Fifty-cifjht Mrs. Hdttie Plum Williams was appointed Associate Professor of Practical Sociology at the Vniversitv in 191 S. A m I 1 1 ' iJ ki iiii iiiiEST ' K.V.». ' .vvvvvkkkvv ' .kk ' . ' . --.-. --.. .k L ■k■.»■k .■.l, . . ■■ ■.. , ■■.v v . .:T ! l 1 m SrS: :? -- ■j ,.k: . ' J Jiikiiitii Wagner (Coach) Inaacxon Robinson Ain ' t s . Schliitcrn Clarke KvUcnbarurr Morvhtad Snavehj Nfsladtk Olds Zorbaugh (Manager) Wolcott Hockey " The popular stic game The popular stic}( ' y r ' HE popular English stick game is rapidly becoming an American favorite, especially among the V V college women. For Nebraska women, fall hockey begins the series of athletic activities fostered by the Women ' s Athletic Association and is enthusiastically received by the incoming class. Sixty-two women completed their practices and were eligible for squad points at the end of the eight weeks practice period. Of these, iifteen were seniors, sixteen juniors, sixteen sophomores, and fifteen freshmen. The inter-class tournament resulted in a triple tie for championship among the Senior, Junior and Freshman classes. Each class lost one game and won two. The Junior women scored high with a total of twelve goals during their three games. The playing this year showed a decided increase in quality over previous years. Contrary to what often happens, an even better game of hockey was played under stress of competition than was played in most of the practice games. There was splendid team play, co-operation, and good stick work. Ei£Hhrii£ « r: I . , ■ " kmrr, . Wfll ill :l[l M m 1 .1 ffaiiic of hocht ' n ZorUautih " " »- Miss Louist Pound was the irst lolder o t ie L ni- versity charnpions iip in tennis. l», .A ' , ' . ' ,VV. ' ,»,VVVV Two Huniiri d l ' ' i) ' tn-nine m ss ssssss ni iW Vfii m m 9 B K JV ' aSi ' v s . W t 1 k Ik 0 " BiK ■ P ' iL i JK H L= f if . - ' 1 1 V : il ,4 basketball game in the armory Basketball a 1- ififi XN order to be eligible to play in the Women ' s Basketball Tournament the Nebraska co-ed must be technically able, scholastically competent, and physically fit. The last is accomplished by rigid adherence to training rules after a doctor ' s examination and permit to play. Eating between meals is the rule that is most generally broken during the eight weeks of practice. A total of only five infringements are allowed during the season. The teams are coached by Miss Mary R. Wheeler, a member of the National Basketball Commit- tee. Her specialty is the straight pass down the floor in combination with the pivot. The result is free aerial type of game in contrast to the grubby exhibition usually given by girls ' teams. Out of the seventy women who began the season thirty-eight stuck to the finish and were awarded points. The Freshman class were the high scorers of the tournament with an 8-point lead over the nearest contender. They tied the Seniors in the most exciting game of the tournament, when a victory meant the championship. it: H ' ' 1 1 Hernianek Freshman basketball players MacDunald Two Hundred Sixty The Temple building was a gift to the University through the everts of E. B. Andrea ' s, chancellor from;900-)908. ji.:35S - ' .. ' Ar . ' U An indoor baseball t amc Baseball ' fi - HE Womcn " s Athletic Association offers both Indoor and League baseball. Practices are held in V V the Armory tor indoor baseball until the weather permits outdoor work. More women are showing their interest in the sport by completing their tryout practices. This is only the third year for the league ball at Nebraska and as fear of the hard ball is decreasing, interest and technique increase. Similar to the other sport programs an inter-class tournament follows each of the two seasons. Both indoor and outdoor baseball are considered major sports offering a maximum of 100 points toward an " N " . The season for indoor baseball is scheduled to open immediately upon the close o f the basket- ball season. It is not necessary that training rules be kept for participation in this form of athletics. Baseball is unique among games in the combination of opportunities that it offers and the demands that it makes. Solitary courage is needed of the batter in facing the pitched ball and is needed of the pitcher when confronted by a difficult situation. There must be skill of the highest kind in co-ordinat- ing hand and eye movements, in batting in its various forms, in fielding and in throwing with speed and precision. The player must be able to handle her body with strength and adroitness in approach- ing bases. The Great American Game justly deserves its popularity. .4 baseball t roup Schucbel Two Hundrrd Sixty-one 6as (trtbaII was introduced into the University in the u- ' inter of I89J bv Dr. Clark,. 1 = HE tennis tournament was very successful this tall due to the large number of girls interested in V _ J tennis. Fifty-nine women signed up for competition and thirty-two became eligible for the tournament. Both intra-class and inter-class tournaments were held. The women who won the finals in the intra-class tournament competed in the inter-class tournament for the University Woman ' s Tennis Championship. Grace Modlin, winner of the 1926 spring tournament, lost after three hard sets to Kathro Kidwell, who had been runner-up in the spring. Tennis is a major sport at Nebraska and time from both the early fall and late spring is devoted to It. The weather does not always permit a season of consistent practice periods. Tennis is the only activity sponsored by W. A. A. in which a definite course of instruction is not offered. This is due to the fact that a particular practice hour is impractical on the University courts. A beginner wishing to learn the game makes an appointment with a more experienced player to give lier individual instruc- tion on the court. KidwM Chaijinaa Tivo llundrfd Slxtft-firo ' 1 .ji Bessey Hall, erected in honor of Dean Bessey, was built at a cost of $200,000, U ' -■ v ■ ■ . k k " ' ■ ' - ' -.■. ' ■ ■- ' ■ ' . ■. ' . ' K . ' - . ' - «- ' -■ ■ in ITT liF := : -iiii ii ' !l :ai :mi ii nu ' ' ' - w in iiiiiiri mm rr r ' .;i ) U • OF • N . " -« - « (niciiiiiiiiiiiiimuiiV EyX vu 1- - I f Ka tahrook M or f head Han Lie Safarih Dai- is Schradt ' r Lohtm ii-y Ktilfnharni ' i ' ColicM Curtis Snavvly Rifle Marksmanship y E HE Women ' s Rifle Team of the University of Nebraska was organized in 1922. The miHtary V J department has given every eneouragement to this sport. The iiring is done on the indoor range, and for most of the intereoUegiate matehes, in prone position only. The women receive the same instruction as the men and fire with the same guns. Proof of the fascination that rifle marksmanship holds for women vv-as the large enrollment at the opening of the season. Almost one hundred women went to the range and learned the intracacies of handling a rifle. With practice, one-third of this number became excellent shots. The Freshman women carried off the honors in the inter-class tournament with an average score of 96.4 out of a possible 100 for the entire team. Several perfect scores were made during the tourna- ment and in the subsequent intercollegiate matches. The Junior-Senior team played second in the tournament with a 96.1 average, followed by the Sophomore score of 9 .?. Twenty-five intercollegiate matches were fired, Nebraska winning the majority of them. The matches lost were by a few points. Tico Hundred SU-ty-thrce j..r-i:: — s iD, 5487.577.0! is the amouni ivhsct ' hed. to the sta- dium fund in April of liJ2i. 1) l 1 Hiking n IKING IS a very popular year-round sport. It is enjoyable in the cool fall weather, snowy winter or warmer spring days. Even rain is disregarded by the more enthusiastic devotees. The minimum mileage that can deserve being called a hike under the rules of the Association is five miles. To prevent girls from making too strenuous an etfort for a short period of time the rules specify that a maximum of twenty miles a week will be allowed for points. Twenty-five points are awarded for the first forty miles reported each semester and five points for each additional ten miles. A sgeed of at least four miles an hour is required and in a five-mile hike no stops for more than ten minutes may be taken. Bicycling is a new sport this year and has proved very popular. Points are granted on the same basis as for skating. One hour of continuous skating or bicycling is equivalent to five miles of hiking. ' ti K Clarice diClilt! ' " ' ' t CUHIltlll Two Hundrrii Sixtii-fonr The University Employment Bureau ivas established January I. 1916. Hoau Kthcrton Btrystracssvr Claiftott Eastahrooks Gran Guhdv I ' fohitt Ifalhjiin Olds Safford Soccer D HE soccer Season is sandwiched in between the close i)t the hockey season and the Christmas hohdays. Because of the short time available soccer was voted a minor sport for this year, requirmg but five practices for squad points. In the mter-class tournament, the sophomores were the winners. Volleyball V fOLLEY BALL has always been recognized as a mmor activity and practices are usually held in the spring simultaneously with indoor baseball. First team membership in a minor sport merits only fifty points toward an " N " . West Steffea V ) O ' lt.t y.nrlinii.ih Si-hu,l„l (l.irl.-, l:,,.,.-.t, Murth.itil Hau, r S -hl„li,„ I. i:„sl„l,,-„„l.x K,d,r,l Tirij Htmdrt d Sixtij-five John Frederick, Ballard. OJ. is one of America ' s most popular playwrights. |arciani2altnn ta bfroming tl]p fflitniJattmi of aottcty. 3ltt ruprytl]ing tljnt ta unton. nmibtnation. rooprralton. a tt ta itt itiitucraitu Ufr. Mt l|aup aortal organiEattona. or- gatiiaattotta rottrr ntrii luttlt tlip yrofpaatotia. liottorarira.—all uiorktttfi to tltc iipBrlo|imrttt of gooJi-unU. frlloiitahip. aiiii tltp tntrrrltattgc of i raa lulttrb ntratia ao iiturlt to ntatt. Nr- braaka ' a organtHfiJ groupa arr brrpunlh rrroriipii ; ®rgantzatt0n0 r !!ff Hi lid.s luu}{ed forward to probation wee all year with pleasant and unworried thoughts and anticipation. Little did he realize that he woidd one day be selling posies on the streets oj Lincoln, dressed in such a meager costume as we find him wearing here. ii FRATERNITIES Interfraternity Council i 1 M MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Rho Watson W. Foster Alpha Sigma Phi .- . ' -- Wendell Ames Alpha Tan Omega H. S. French Alpha Theta Chi Leonard Aksamit Beta Theta Pi - - - Fred R. Vette Delta Chi - - Erwin Campbell Delta Sigma Delta John Beaver Delta Sigyna Lambda ...- Glen Spahn Delta Tail Delta - A. D. Sturtevant Delta Theta Phi _._.. ,.._. Arnold Van Bockum Delta Upsilon DoNALD Becker Farm House Cecil Means Kappa Psi W. F. Hoppe Kappa Rho Sigma O. C. Wood Kappa Sigma Harold Fulscher Kimynett J. M. Finklestein Lambda Chi Alpha H. A. Robertson Mu Sigma George Brannigan Omega Beta Pi Millard Gump Phi Delta Theta E. T. Morrow Phi Ga??ima Delta R. A. LocKE Phi Kappa George Healey Phi Kappa Psi Horace Noland Phi Sigma Kappa R. O. West Pi Kappa Alpha H. E. Stanley Pi Kappa Phi Charles Adams Sigma Nil Robert A. Tynan, Jr. Sigma Phi Epsilon E. W. Rumsey Tau Kappa Epsilon Franklin Yearsley Theta Chi M. E. Upson Xi Psi Phi Ralph McGoogan Zeta Beta Tan M. Iseman M ' i O . ' ' - wn Two Hundred Sixtn-eiyht In 1894 ' hlebrasl a was conceded the Missouri-Vah ley football championship; being the first to hold this honor. li m. ■J. H oat land Casselman Fowh r Marti Wanner Miller Smith Bolen Grivimintjer McDonald Fish Kddu Matthews Auhl Khiid Craifj Stiiedleii Gratiip u Baas Weir AlUson U ' a(.soi( llnstoti Acacia SENIORS Allison, John Craig, Robert F. Hoagland, Robert V. Stephenson, Gerald Watson, Gregg H. Auhl, Orval C. Fish, Gilbert Huston, Walter V. Taylor, John Weir, Joe Bass. Gilford Fowler, Ralph R. Marti. Lloyd Wagner, Lloyd E. Woodward. Lloyd Chadderdon, Norris Grimminger, Harry Miller, Paul ? JUNIORS Eddy, Archibald R. Hill. J. D. Gratigny, Wayne McDonald, David Arnold, Vern Bell, Donald Bolen, Paul T. SOPHOMORES Cas. elman. Frank D. Marti, Paul Ryhd, Tellef Jackman, Mclvin Miller, Lowell Schulz, Clarence Matthews, Parker Smedley. Harold Preston, Harold Wilson, Kenneth Smith, Lawrence Dean, Harold Heacock, Royal FRESHMEN Kreizinger. Everett McCoy, Wray Lockwood, Wilbur Sabota, Ray Smith. Arthur Wadleigh, Alfred Van Ornam, Russell h ' uunthd, lnoi Univcrititif of Michigan S,l ,4c(i ' i ' ( ' Chapters Nebraska Chapter EalahUahid ISO.; tl Two Hundrfd Sixty-nine From 1900 to 1905 ebr js {a had an unbro en siring of football championships of the Missouri Valley. _ nnm iir 1 m M G. Miller Huckfeldt StroinbfcK- R. Millrr Buck Buckanan Bivrnian McKinh n Wilson Fowler Garrison Broirn Jensen Roth Preanell Danekas Klosterina?i Foater Marcottc Anderson Waldo Cox (!ari ' is Benedict Johnson Lamb Hild Sitndeeii Stone Fahrneii m U . M i m 3- s i Jjirw Alpha Gamma Rho Bauer. Harold Bierman, Harold Buck. Glenn Buckanan. William Foster, Watson Garvie, Lawrence Cox, Lynn Fowler, Paul SENIORS Huckfeldt, Elmer Johnson, Thome Kendall, Russell JUNIORS Jensen. James Presnell, Glen King. Theodore Miller, Ross McKinley, Irving Rcth, John Strombeck, Lloyd Waldo, Lowell Wilson, Leonard SOPHOMORES . ' nderson, Kenneth Hild, Henry Simic, Wilham Stone, Marion Benedict. Ormond Klosterman. Henry Smith. Linton FRESHMEN Booth. Edwin Danekas. Stanley Hall. Paige Marcotte, Harold Smith. Donald Brown. Francis Fahrney. Emory James, Paul Miller, Gates Sundeen, Fred Garri on. George Lamb. Robert Schmidt, George Two Hundred Seventy :A-v ...vvV.i.: r: t Founded, lOOS Ohio State Universilij ' it Aelier Chapters Ntbrasl:a Chapter E :tahl!shed l! l? Baseball was started in 1903 at ? ebras a and was discotiJiiiiied ill 192S. ■ k ■.«. «.v-.vkv ■■■,«, V. ■.».. ..otTrTCS- -,i.-. ' . v ' , . --v.v A v ■, «■ . to K h m0 " 3ck V M i n iii j i r [|1V Moore Rue J, Clark Curtis GibUa Haij Buffett Chaioupka Luttdf ren Lang Fctif ' riiian Klepscr H. Clark Dubois Horaccic A}}I€S HrdlicUa Whiimorr Norling Peterson Wi ifmulli r liaileu Kanlcii Cadwell M 4 Alpha Sigma Phi Ames. Wendell Clark. Roy SENIORS Gibbs, Edgar JUNIORS Klepser. Merritt Lang. Ewell Cadwell. Clark Clark. John Dubois. Robert Moore. Harry Norling, Oscar Peterson, Richard Whitmore. Robert Bailey, Wdhrd Brady. Roland Butfett. Fred Carlson. Norman Davis, Lowell Decker. Leon Dyer. Eugene Fifttndrd, J5.J.J Ya ' c Universitii 29 Aclivi: Chaptem Xi Chaptrr Eslahlishcd I ' JI.: Chaioupka. Joseph Curtis. Carroll Fetterman. Jesse Erickson. Boyd Hagerman. Calvin Halbeisen. Harold Jeffries, Ralph Hrdlicka. George Konkcl. Maurice Lundgren. Ernest SOPHOMORES Fetterman, Paul Hay, Bruce Horacek, James FRESHMEN Kirkpatr ick. Richard Sams, Eldon Larson. Gordon Skold. Richard McClure. Earl StauiTer, Robert Rhodes, Fred Rice, Harold Simons. Roland Weymullcr. Ernes; .Stephens. John Simicek. Victor Whittington. William Ai T ri Hundred Seve»tif-one { . » AV . . ' A.Tly ' jacl{ Bc-.vt. " tile Grand Old Man " of the Uiiivc.-r.siiv, Jitrdm 1923. — Kz mM - k r-d ' ■ ■ " ' ' " ' ■•-■ ' ' ' " " ' - ' •- ' - - " li M Lee Allen Aniistronu French Can- G. Wirsig Hiald Thomas Childs rcrnj F. Wirsig Sleijhens Farnsicorth Sanjord Blum Berysten Jones Holmes Unthank Greenslit Fisk Hiilsker Pettii Ernst 4. I Hi .- ' Dailey, Frank French. H. S. Armstrong. Edgar Bergstcn, Ralph Blum, Jack Ayres, Joyce Baldwin. Dorsey Berquist, Alden Berquist, Gordon Alpha Tau Omega Hulsker. Fay Lee. Joseph A. Bowen, Paul Carr, Louis Allen, Amos C. Childs. Hal Brandes. Edwin Carpender, Julian Craig. Maurice Dailey. James SENIORS Mandary. Avard Stephens. Robert JUNIORS Fisk. Charles N. Greenslit, Vance SOPHOMORES Ernst. Albert Farnsworth. James FRESHMEN Gibson. Clarence Hansen. Harry Hayes. Vincent Heald, John Thomas. Elmer Unlhank. John Heald. Maurice Holmes. Enoch Perry. Leland Sanford. Frederick Leeper. Hubert Musgrave, James Oder. Preston Richards. Raymond Wi Frank Jones. Merle Petty. Richard Wirsig. Garold Turner. Harold N ' an Meter. Richard Wakeman, Cook Founded. JStfJ Virginia Mi ' -itari Institute .17 Active Chapters Gamma Theta Chapter Established 1SS7 ( A Two Hundred Seventij-tiL ' O Paul Dobson wa.i the first president of the " v( " tlub, u ' liicli was organized in 1915. lU U-y i M f|!l f Clark Saiidalil G. Coopir C. Coofn r Potadle R. Smith Spiar li. I ' inta Haasr DeVilbits G. Jacobson Kuatici Aksaniit S. Pinto A ' ar .s-ort Janus Ihll do, mtin Chihs E. Smith Frcdtri kson Wilson Jours O. Jacobson Gostclow Townstnd Huston Ntlson Clati Drisber Battles Gibson Al:in in Alpha Theta Chi Aksamit. Leonard R. Akin. Frederick Chrismer. Rex Clard, R. C. Cooper. Guy. Jr. Dreshler. Maurice Dwyer. Harry SENIORS Dwyer. Howard Haase, Rex Jacobson. Eugene JUNIORS Jones. E. V. Nelson. Herbert Karlson, Volrad Smith. Rudolph Krimmelmeyer. Walter Spear. John Thorton. Don Gorman, Alfred Lindeman, Malcom Pctaddle, Laurence Townsend, A. Straight Battles. Newell Cooper, Charles Blake. Marion Childs. M. D. Dakin. Wilford Clay. Joseph H. h ' oandcd, ISO ' t Unh ' tvsity oi ehraska I Active Chaptrr Alpha Chaptrr EKtahlishrd ISOi DeVilbiss. Marrion L. Frcdricksen. Earl Fugate. John Givson, Rodney SOPHOMORES Dill. Leonard Eustice. E. T. FRESHMEN Gustafason. Ralph Gostelow. Willard F. Holmes, William Huston, Merle Sandahl. Clifford Smith. Emerson Jacobson. Otto James. Vantine Olson. Ray Pinto. Harvey Pinto. Sherman Prochaska. Raymond Wilson, B. M. Tifj Ilundrid Scventit-three The Representative and Senate chambers in the new ■state capitol are built of sound-prooj tile. nu- OF •N flHllllll lllltll»l »l g= iyyvy y gS 1 i ' f[ I Fiirsr li. W ' hc)))! Borden B. Thomas Wcller F. Vctte Hevelone D. X ' ettc Luikart h ' nhr W. Wheny Abbott Otto Johnston WaUz Holdrajf W. Thomas Trumhlc Egan King Stitt Harmon Wallace Varticij Dahf liuiffirt Adams Pierce Barger Harrison CaJn rt ' i ' ance Haller Beta Theta Pi SENIORS Barger. Ted E. Hevelone, Maurice S. Lang. Robert Varney. Thomas T., Jr. Furse. Dudley Holdrege, George C. Luikart. Gordon A. Vette. Fred T. Abbott. C. Wade Borden. Ferris W. Daly, Frederick Adams. Bob Bell. Traber Burgert. Paul Calvert, Alfred Vance, Lee Haller, Austin P. Harman, David Egan, William Harrison, Robert JUNIORS Vette. Richard F. Wallace. R. Dwight SOPHOMORES Johnston. Dick D. King, Julian M. FRESHMEN Kube, Carl Otto, Raymond Weller. Robert A. Wherry. Walter J. Pierce. Wood Stitt, W. Detlor Trumble. Harold A. Thomas. Bruce Teal. Phihp Thomas, Bill Waltz, Wesley Wherry, Roland I Two Hundred Si ' Vf7tt i-foitr KSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS S: ' " y t The y ebrasl a legislature in J 89? fiu.wtrd the first free high school act. Founded, 1830 Miami University S ' l Artii ' f Chapters Alpha Tan Chapter Established ISSS ,■ ' - ' QSMS P Ly z MA vi o r .5| o ?s S 1 ff - o " 3 ! » .1- , t ■s o ' j ; ' -. C! a 1 ' ' « 1 W U " a?rfo DrFord Duff Barhrr Braiturd Lambert J. Mail W. Mall Chamberlain Stearns Campbell Coirger Young Casvberr Baker Stuckey Yoder Wucoff Snietaua Miller Durisch Durr Smith Jeukijts Lane Foster Johnston (I i J Delta Chi Camphell. Erwin B. Chamberlain. R. C. SENIORS Lane, Charles W. Mall, Jacob O. JUNIORS Baker, Paul W. Barber, Frederick K. Brainerd. Henry B. Bell, Howard T. Duif, Morton W. DeFord, Darrcl D. Durisch, Everett A. Detweiler, Robert W. Emery. Cecil K. Douglas, Robert H. Foster, Edward J. Durr. John F. McMullen. Daniel E. SOPHOMORES Miller, John V. Stenner, Joseph Mall. Werner W, Smith, Carl S. Gilliland, Ira E. Matson. Adolph E. Sterns. Stevens S. Waldo. Haskell H. Smetana. Louis V. Smigh, Chauncey M. Wycoff. Morris Clark Yoder. Cedric H. FRESHMEN Casebeer, Charles T. Cowger, Thomas Jenkins. Gordon H. Koch. Karl L. Lambert. Miles W. Stukey, William J. Young. Kenneth O. I Founded, isro Cornell Vniveraitij SI Active Chapters Nebrasha Chapter Establi.-ihed lOllO K. ' W . ' S ' S SV ■■ ' • ' - ' - ' ■ v ' The territorial cupitol was in Omaha from IH)4 un- til statehood. E Ttru Hundred Seventy-five k .k■,k ■ .c..|. »■ ■. . . . ■ .«■ . ....«. . .. . . ■ . . . . m f ' Tl; Y dl - Schwenker Wray Barkmeir McCormick HoHon Enarson Kottmaiin Eckltind Mum ford Lindvll Ruden Writjht Winfrey Douthit Hallock Grevory Flanat in Bond Spahn Wagner Carrinyton Case Hodder R. Miller Whippo Wolcott Bycrs Means Page Brinkivorth Aten Phillips Schiefen Glenn Schwenkir L. MilUr i-4 Delta Sigma Lambda SENIORS Brinkworth. G. L. Hodder, F. C. Page. Theodore C. Eklund, Harley S. Mumford, J. Walter Schiefen, Tad H. Spahn. Glen J. Bond. Harold K. Byers. Walter V. Douthit, Harold B. Case, Raymond Flanagin, Ira D, Gregory, Clifford JUNIORS Aten. Fred H. Barkmeier. Paul A. Enarson. Donald W. Kottman, Harold A. Hallock, Murray P. Means, Judd J. Carrington, Orvil T. Phill ips. Perry Horton. Forrest J. Wagner. Ralph S. SOPHOMORES Lindell, Carl H. Miller, Loren H. Miller, Reginald C. Ruden, Daniel C. FRESHMEN Ocean. William Schwenker, Gerald Schwenker. Glenn D. Winfrey, Lawrence H. Wolcott, George Thompson, Harlow M. Wray, Paul N. Whippo, Thaddeus T. Wright, J. Merle rounded, lost Universitit of Caiifornia 7 Active Chapters Kpsilon Chapter Established 1915 w m Two Hundred Seventtj-aix l ehrasXa wa the tdirty-sci ' cntlr .state to he admit- ted to tile union. 9 n. •7 w Fancher Shane Bodlnj Sanlts Luedtkc Samson Fiskir Hrss HclUr Ciark Kniifht Dirlcson Hodt ts Thome Chmif Hadcn C. Mason Gillette Poi ' t NiccoUs Peterson ' oei;ler Carter Oanielson Waters J. Mason Reynolds Frttts Melcheorson Caldivcll Delta Sigma Phi SENIORS Colwell. Herbert Day. Vv Dahlman, Dwight W. Fisher, ' ill Ch am A. Gillette, arles Waters, Earl L. Voegler Carroll W. Ri dolph Bodley. Clinton Cherry. Gerald M. Dickson. Dale Heller. Enos Hess. Dale JUNIORS Hodges. Hanford Knights. F. J. SOPHOMORES Melcheorsen, Will Petersen, Victor am Peterson, James Saults, Claude Shane. James A. Carter. R. Mile Clark. Elbert Fritts. Theron Haden. George Danielson, Milton Mason, James Luedeke, Herbert Samson, Clark FRESHMEN Mason, Claude Niccolls, Robert M. Sturek. Walter Slagel. Lamont Poet, Curtis Reynolds, Frank Thorne. Charles F Founded, 1S90 College oi the City of New York a Active Chapters Alpha Psi Chapter Established 19S5 A Wi l h V I mi Hji llf Tiro Hundred Seventtj-seven In 1H7A. the Union Pacific shops were established in Omaha. ' SiA[k = ?Ii SoII l l ' ,,, ' 3 m I I . ■?«BiBBrasB WI Z » J B.Schocneman r.U»„l,„„„l Anuis ilsoti llirLnmu Davenport [ rath HoivvU Sidles Steijcr Do.r Somuicriyillc Croolci v Stuitcvant Laivson Fleming Nichols Larson Gibson Weeks Mnr.nir . ' ,, .,- r Brchirith F. Sc kocntiiiuii Turner McGrew J a una Branson } ' ■■■ m w ■ Ik ■ I Delta Tau Delta ill aij M Beckwith, Nelson Ballah. Wayne Bloodgood, Al Amos, Nicholas Davenport. Robert Gibson. Verne Doty, Russell Dox, Charles Bauman. Otto Becker. Aubrey Cogswell. Howard Breyer. Arthur W. Bronson. Willard Hickman. Keith Lawson. Vinton Drath, Walter Fleming, William Douglas. Robert Ewing. Charles Fricl, James SENIORS Crocker. Judd W. Mielenz. Frank JUNIORS McGrew. Milton Schoeneman, Forrest SOPHOMORES Howell. Edward James. Paul FRESHMEN Glasier. Gordon Hamilton. James Hokanson. Dean Nichols. Harold Schoeneman. Barton Sommerville. Justin Sprague. Leon Larson, Eldred Marrow, Wallace Keating. Conrad Lindbcck. John Miclcnz, Dwight Sidles. Ph ilip Sturtevant. Austin D. Weeks. Wallace W. Turner. Louis Voris. Earl Olson, Carl Stiefer, Leo Mcintosh. Alan Prucka. Hiram Stechens. Howard Founded, 1S59 Brthauji CoUvfjc 7S Activr Chapters Beta Tan Chapter Entahlishcd ISOi i i ■f Two ffnndrrd Scvcntif-eight The new Capitol contain.? a memorial room m honor oj the J ebras a soidicr.s in llif late war. j ' SHiiuaifegggg SSSi. =5J 3 3 f: i ffil Bruce Jorgenson Jones Frcas Hai s l- ' itzsiininoi)s Becker Wrlah Hoficr Storif lVostou},al liundaU Ratrliff W ' rlls Andt rtion WHaou Thotniison Frandson Sum ha I e ' .leit Delta Upsilon Becker, Donald M. Frandson. Julius Fitzsimmons. George Hays. Frank E. SENIORS Jones. W. F.. Jr. Ratcliffe, Theodore JUNIORS Smaha. Clark F. Stroy. Arthur Wilson, Ivan D. Arey. Hawthorne Collins. Robert Jorgensen. H. E. Anderson. Norman Frcas. Carlton. E.. Jr. Randall. Donald Smithherger, Louis K. Thompson. Thomas Bruce, Charles Bruce, Spencer Bailey, Arthur Benbrook, Sam Clewell, Frand Edmonds, Edwin Founded, IS.!. ' , WiUiatim CoUcfje 5S Active Chapters Nebrattka Chapter Established 1S!)S Hager, Gordon Kelley, Donald E. Enslow. Robert French, Robert Gorton. Donald Hansen. Erwin SOPHOMORES Magee. Bruce Orr, Willard FRESHMEN Herries, David Hoppe, Edward Hosman, Stewart Hillberry, Phillip Welch. Edward Wells, Willard Woustoupal. Adrian Johnston, Lawrence Parker, Marion Karnes. Lewis Robb, Eugene McKim, Eugene X ' anBuskirk, Joe Moleski, Peter A :|vy i h(l Ttro Hundred Seventy-nine 111 18-18 Fun Kearney was planted by the govern- ment on the present site of yiehrasl a City, but was afterward removed to Kearney county. Hi{4 V » . li i I W k M k M V i;n it Bcacher Clark Adams Koonfti Sprat ue Sinnctt M. White Ba ' diriv Rosse Ray Haakf Snyder Htrveij Alcj ' ander McReynolds Anderson Hedges E. White Hedlund Pratt Webster Barnes P. White Hardy Means Spt nce Nixon Danielson Foster Siranson Walker Batic Sundberfj Davis Sander Craig Elliot Rice Tayiiart Schroder Ladoiit Beachel Recce LaRue Farm House Elliot. Clarence Pratt, Peter K. SENIORS Ray, Donald JUNIORS Shrader, Wilber M. Hauke, Arthur M. Means, Cecil W. Means. Laurance Rice, Warren Rooney, James Rosse, James Snyder. William Taggart, Lewis Beacher. Everett Beachel, Henry Craig, Norman Adams. Norman Alexander. Theodore Anderson. Dwight Baldwin. Clyde Davis, Clyde Danielson, Ephraim Barnes. Bernard Batie. Russel! Clark. Howard Foster. Harold SOPHOMORES Hedges. Gordon Sinnett, E. Hale FRESHMEN Hardy. Howard Hedlund. Glenn Hervey, William Ladoyt. George Spence. Rohin Sander. Victor LaRue. Kenneth McReynolds. Guy Nixon. Raymond Sundberg. Ivan Sprague. Robert White. Eugene Walker. Donald Swanson. Roland Webster. Clifford White. Murle White. Paul Fmindrd, 1 90S University of Misaottri 6 Actil c ChaptcfS Nehraska Chapter Kstablished 1911 f m (i Two Hundred Kif ht i On June II. 1882, the first successjul telephone co7iTiection was made between Lincoln and Omaha. Pond McGreiv Siflvan Van Hradi Matzt n Diihl Davis Dilley Wieiners Smith McBridv Woods Goff Kiser Ashu-orth Stockfeld McConutck- L. Harden Fulk Horacfk Siran King Morrison Stawp Kadlicrk E. Hansen Ktotz Baker Jenkins HrddUston . lii Kappa Rho Sigma SENIORS Ashworth, Phillip Horacek. George R. McBnde, Verle Pond. Elmer Van Bradt, Thomas Dilley, Murray E. Jenkins. Paul McCormick. Ray E. Stockfeld. William ' ood, Oeschger Heddleston. Arthur Kadlicek. Joe McGraw. Clyde Stenger, Fred O. Weingart, Harry L. Kiser, Royal C. Morrison. Harold A. JUNrORS Stump, Hubert Diehl. Oliver R. Goff. La Rue Klotz, Lyell McLellan, Martin Sylvan. Victor H. Fulk. Harold H. Hansen. Lawrence Matzen. Herbert SOPHOMORES Smith. Verne M. Streetz, Edwin F. Baker. Frank L. Davis. Cecil E. Kelly. Richard FRESHMEN Summers, Frank C. Swan. Mark Burbank. Charles Carlson. Glenn A. Hansen. Everett King, Geoffcry Wiemers, Corda L. 1 - M K- L Founded, 19Sfi Unit ' ers ty of Nebraska 1 Active Chajitrr Tivo Hundred Kiijhtu-onc % Fifty per cent of people in the state live within a 75 mile radius of the three stale par s maintained b the state. i« y Avvuvv i il n I i- V. Hobcrg Cuh ' tr Kt ins Hass Linn W ' l att Mandanj Schrocder Kellen Sinttr Paulson UUstroni Krall Fu ' .schir Roinv Othiiu r H a ill lit on Eckst ro m H cydt Holmrs Walter Anderson Slonif cr L inch Mousfl Bredenbery Pcahf r Kappa Sigma Eckstrom. Fred Heyde. Louis Hoberg. Harry Holmes. Louis SENIORS Kelley. Lloyd Vv ' . Mandary, Roy Muhcii. Cecil Mousel. Claude Walter. Paul Anderson, Oscar Bredenbcrg. Harrv Krall. Robert Linn. Kenneth JUNIORS Murphy. David Peaker. Harold Roper, Max W ' yatt. Perley Fulscher. Harold Haas. Charles Hamilton. Gordon Connor. Walter Dalton. Bill Gorder. Harlan Kelley. Merle Keyes. Marshall Halstead. Charles Hedge. John Heyde. Herbert King, Orman SOPHOMORES Lynch. Sidney Othmer. Kenneth FRESHMEN Kronkright. Frank Lowe, Lester Lewis. Vernon McKibbon. Paul Paulson. Harry Schroeder. Arthur Mousel, Wendell Owens, Harley Poole, Sydney Spangler. Gene Sloniger, C. P. Senter, Walter Ullstrom, Glen Vandenberg, Ed Wyatt, Earl Westlin, Sherman " ■• ' : :M ijII 9 Founded, lSf 7 University of Viri inia lOS Active Chapters Alpha I ' si Chapter Fstablishid ISOT m 1 Two Hundred Eiyhtn-two The first regiment of 7 ehras a X ' olinitary lr fantry was organized m I86i with John M. Tna er as Colonel. JSHi;u{l © Batson, Avery Cejnar. William Lambda Chi Alpha Fair. Mark Frost, Harold Brand. Oliver Carlbcrg. Harvey Erh. Donald Beach. Melvin Ebner. Karl Ecklund. Harold Carlberg. George Gadd. Ben Gray. Dudley Ilgen. Bcrle Elliott. J. A. Ke;er. Munro Kirkbndc. Donald Cloyd. George SENIORS Hall, Forest Meter, Clarence JUNIORS Stewart. Leslie Lovald. Richard Lundy. Albro Major. Ralph SOPHOMORES Linn. Carl Leech. Harold Lewis. Merritt FRESHMEN Erion. Henry Mann. John Phillippi. Paul Robertson. Harold Millnitz. Frederick Raikes. Ralph Jones. Lincoln Porr. Marvin Thornburg. Robert Wiren. Fred Stroup. Clarence Tochterman. Max 1 Reed. Leslie H Founded. 1900 Boston Univvrsitu 72 Active Chapters Gauntia Beta Zeta Chapter ICstablished 19S1 ' h Two Hundred Eiyhtii-thrcc The steamer t eWowstone was. the first steamer to navigate the Missouri above ' M.ehrask.a shores, )83I . - hjA. ' Mw i ' if 1 I 5 4 V : J fi 1 fi. Willianis Hotichi }i Wttrtns DeBcn Potter Bed: Fletcher Alderson La If in an CaHit on Nelson Hendricksoyi Hill Heine CutshaH Witte Gientjer Gump Caves Jones Manyold Rice Larson MoranviUc BartUtt Oahes Grecnicood Omega Beta Pi © M De Bey. Albert B. Gienger. Ernest S. SENIORS Burnham. Willard Mangold. Leonard A. JUNIORS Gump. Millard E. Nelson. Floyd C. Moranville, George Oakes. Harold Potter. Donald O. Beck. Fred W. Callison. Robert L, Cutshall. D. K. Fletcher. W. G. Greenwood. Wallace Hill. Scott Alderson, Donald Bartlctt. Dean SOPHOMORES Henriksen. J. Bruce Houchen, Ervin L. Jones, Wilfred FRESHMEN Deacon. Wilbur Heine. Lyman H. Larson. Laurence Rice. James Smith. D. D. Layman. Clyde Wyrens, Raymond Williams, John B. Witte, Norman t ' Founded, 1919 University of Illinois IS Active Chapters Ali ' ha Hippocrates Chapter Established 1931 w Two Hnmirrd Kitjhtii-ionr • ir. Z ' — Forty-seven pet ctixt oj the people in A(cbras a live on the 124,417 farms outside any incorporated village or tou ' tr. I : it M Stryhcr Miudcnhall Nimnio Hull Wa.snnnicl Sinclair LiitdtH Elder Boiiii ' Satidrrti KvayiH Slu a Jitfcr.-i Allm UMig Anderson I ' atjels Sunderland Snethvii Brinktrhoff Zimnitr McCleerij Campbell Refshaugc Mcntzer Haney Morrow Ktose Beyers Dillc McMahon Kearns Rosenbery McDonald i IP) m Ih Phi Delta Theta SENIORS Boyer, John Morrow, Edward Stewart, William McMahon, Raymond Rucklos, Ervin Stryker, Floyd JUNIORS Allen, Clyde Brinkerhoff. Ira Lindell, Donald Beyers. Paul Campbell, Stuart Mahn, Clarence SOPHOMORES Dillc. Frank Evans. Jack Kearns, William Nimmo, Bruce Elder, Lawrence Jetfers, Paul Mentzer, William Rosenberg, Keith Uhlig, Charles Zimmer, Fred Mcndenhall, Edwin Wasmund, James Anderson, Arthur Goman, Neal Haney, George Klose, Walter McCleery, Dan McDonald, Laurel FRESHMEN McMahon, Mark Pagels, John Refshauge, Elmer Roll. Crayton Sanders, Theodore Shea, Brady Sinclair, Richard Snethen, Howard Sunderland, Robert h ' oundrd, ISiS Miami Univcrititu 9J Active Cbaptt I ' s Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established IS? ' , Tiro Hundred Ki hty-five A ccrtani liij;hlv informed man about the campiLS has estimated the number of .students m the Univer- sity to be about |ife per cent of the enrollment. )y y It 1 r Scoular ( ' . John.HOii 1 ' ay not A. Rriff McMichari A. Holmquist Shautjr S. Rtijj C. Holmtjuist Twin em Morrow Russell Tap pan Spelhiian Locke T. Johnson Ogier Wright Birnard Gessman Tillotson Olson Towne Whitakc} Phi Gamma Delta Bernard. Ralph Cameron. Irving Holmquist, August Holmquist, Claire Johnson, George Gesman, George Hopewell, Keith Arnold. Fred Coates, Elmer Champe. Allan Fulbrook. Harrv Johnson, Ted Locke. Roland Parriot, Tynan Russel, Donald Larson, Auldwin Morrow, Paul Guhl, Walter Harris. Thomas Hickey, Glenn SENIORS Mattison, Donald McMichael, Russell JUNIORS Shaner. George Scoular, Philip SOPHOMORES Ogier, Robert Packer, Richard FRESHMEN Hutchins. Harlan Kenagy, Wyman Kennedy, Howard Olson, Theodore Reiff. Stanley Spellman, Eugene Whitaker, Harvey Reiff. Allan Roberts, Rodney Ketring. Vernon Klein. Allan Newens. William Tappan, Milton Towne, George Tillotson. Allen Wright. Willis Twinem. Linn Williams. Donald Wolfe. George Welpton, Sherman Young. Kenneth Fouiidid. isis Jefferson Colleye Ci) Activf Chapters Lambda Nu Chapter Establishid 1S9S Tivo Itundfed Eiyht ' i- ix ■ BCi g — ' | . . ' - . ' ■ ' - ■. ' . ■ ,Vs ' . . . .v A ■ ■ ' - .V y ehras. a sorority girls were overjoyed at learning that the Pun-Hellenic rule didn ' t require tliem to give one refi-partv a year. (I 1 r . . 7.. w: lu . ■.■. . v. ' . s ' .■. g in i " iiM ' . rriiimiiuiiiiiiiltinnK J ll " " ' ' " n jyj yM 1 i Haatcrt Jaitiroff Crowley Haley Fen ton Whitehair Moore Cost in Doiu hertff Cripe Flaherttf Larson Wanck Januleivicz Kovhnlcf Habi dau Conii lio Carkoski Bushee McLaui iilin Smith M I w i Phi Kappa Smith, Raymond P. SENIORS Crowley, Ed. R. Pagan, Daniel J. Flaherty, Paul J. Moore, Rufus JUNIORS Carkoski, Chester A, Cripe, Ed. J, Haberlan, Paul Healey, George A, Jamrog, Leonard Cody, James P. Fenton. Bryan T, Hastert, Clarence J. Janulewic:, Martin H. Kelly, Joseph T. Costin, James D. Wanek, Fred SOPHOMORES Coniglio, Peter Koehnke, George F. McLaughlin, T. L. Watson, Joseph FRESHMEN Bushee. Charles Dowd, Thomas Larson, Theodore J, Whitehair, R. V. Dougherty, Francis C. Haley, Bernard Sherman, Francis Foundid, ISS!) Hroivn Univcysitif SI Active Chapters Pi Chapter Eatablished lOS i Tiru H itndrid Ki; ltt ' j-sevcn . ■. ■ ■ ■ ' . ■k «■ . «:T How many ma e-believe hohos attended Parly " yiveii by the Silver Serpents for junior girls last year? A. A, I. ■.k .«.i «. «. ■ ■«■«■». ■ ■ . »■■■k k.,v ,.. ■ . .., . ■■. ' the " Hobo M ' ,- " }t .. .i k i Im I ' ' - » ' W™ )l (1 c ' 1 % t A cG ' rcir WMs Thijueson Rurts Holm Weston Robaon Zust Brilttn Janus Cox Walker Joshua Cox- Wilson Francis Tagu Sivenson Hunt Aitkin Haekler Ran Kih ore Morton Pitzer G. Martin MilUr C. Martin Dickson Robinson Ducrfcldt Paris Potter W. Mead Httrckcr E. Mead m ih m 5); i©i Phi Kappa Psi Haekler, Victor T. Kilgore, Sherwood Cox, James Kilgore, Robert Aitken, Martin Dickson, Edward Duerfeldt, Leonard Brittin, Robert Cahow, Edward Cox, Joshua Davis, Hunt SENIORS Morton. T. Simpson Noland, Horace Nelson, Karl H. Sackett, Dean R. JUNIORS Wilson, Allen Mead, Emerson Pitser, J. Marshall Holm, Elmer W. Hunt, Joseph M. Francis, Byron Haecker, George Martin, Charles Ray, George C. Reed, Donad SOPHOMORES McGreer, John Mead, Wilbur FRESHMEN ivlartin, George Swenson, Harold Snider, Le Roy Robson, Merritt Shepard, Edwin C. Miller, Harold Potter, Edwin Sweet, Arthur R. Reeves, Joseph Thygeson, Robert F. Zust, LeRoy Tagg, Richard Walker, Keith Timmerman, Douglas Wells, Joe Toland. Hugh Weston, Collins BEmiisf. wHHnliE sGmK v til 1 g| mf i 1 i 1 1 JT P u Mrm.1BB8i fe T-V i {JH fl Ifl E ' ■ " A ' T Wifl B IZi ■ ffsi ' - aaiBBBH ' B mm i . " wS f Founded, 1S5S Jefferson CoHege JtS Active Chapters Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established 1S95 FK fS Ttco Hundred Eightij-eiuht — ,iU:iX: iJ — ■ - ' ' • ' Some o the richest oii bcd.s m [he United States art on the CooJ ranch at Agate, Sioux county. Jvjcbra. ' ii a. p Is ' u . A HoH Aiidif irs T nrrUj hit tit ncU Sriiinann i ext l.» irandowski Carvvr Lidt Griffin Bahcock Mitchell Plasters Conant Miller Wilson BnrL-hart Diiffii Folman Higgans Rt id Nicholson Calhoun Robb Cook Siean Ri an B. Woods Roberts (irace Koster Beard Johnson Posvar A. Lee Gallamore Phi Sigma Kappa Babcock. Dayle E. Conant, William S. Frederick. Herbert S. Gallamore. Samuel E. Andrews, Ralph R. Calhoun, Charles F. SENIORS Cook. Kenneth W. Neumann. Max V. Swan. Maurice A. Koster. Hcrko A. Posvar. Stanley E. West. Royce V. JUNIORS Grace. Harvey E. Griffin. Gerald E. SOPHOMORES Higgins, James W. Miller. Charles E. Johnson, Lawrence T. Mitchell, LI vH E. Lee. Alvin B. Trively. Ilo A. Ralston, Arthur J. Burkhart. Joe W. Beard. Arthur Carver. Kenneth Duffy. James E. Folman. Arthur Holt. George W. Lewandowski, A. J. Founded. 1S7J Mtvisachusitts Atiricitltural Collftfc i7 Activf Chaptrrx Sigma Deutcron Chapter Establighed 10S5 FRESHMEN Lutt. Lewis E. Nicholson, M. W. Plasters, Mark Robb, Don Ried. Horace Roberts, Steve Ryan. Tyler Warga. George Wilson. Charles Woods. Fielding K. Tiro Huiidrid Kifjhty-ninc The Ko. ,met Kliib i.s the direct outcome of the first junior play given at the University in 1911. Vroa ii f lii sir ' V: Williams Kracmer McGrt ' jor Mticr JolUij Joins Gross Lcptcitr Davis Griffin Samtielson V. Ntf iis Frost Wilson Eastman Hubbard Choatr Kelly Lffflvr HamHtoyt Brink Fahnstock Bennett Eandels P. Nriftis Warner Rohrrtso}! Francis Austin Gohdc Mocklcr Tattlor Robinson Kltuluud [ i: t ' ' I I i 3 Pi Kappa Alpha Brink, Victor Z. Frost. Lincoln Elmlund. Vi ' ilber E. Lee. Evard G. Blaschke. T. O. Davis, Addison D. Folley. Edward M. Griffin. Santord SENIORS McGregor. K. H. Meier, J. Marsh JUNIORS Leffler, Delbert C. Mitchell. Paul Negus, Wilhts A. Stanley, Harold E. Robinson, Philip H. Randels, Ray A. Samuelson, A. D. Warner, Don Hamilton, Gerald SOPHOMORES .Austin, Bruce R. Choate. Leonard F. Fahnstock, Dale Bennett, Glenn L. Eastman. C. Danna Jones. Ralph Kraemer. Rudolph Williams. James S. Francis, Edward Gohde, George H. Two Hundred i inrt; FRESHMEN Gross, Clarence R. Kellv. Richard Lepicier, Raymond S. Negus, Paul W. Mockler, Frank C. Robertson. Bert Taylor. Ward Wilson. Francis • ' iJiDirf.rf, 1S6S Uiuvdsitfi of Mi-fjinia 71 Activf Chaptvrs Gamma Beta Chaiiter . " tahlislud 19!. ' , T ie Mc-,NMu i wd!, first jJiien b_v the Uimjersit i Chorus under the direction of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond IT! J 894. ■ v ' . .|.■. ■■ ■k k»■k»■ ■P r f i w m Divoe h ' irii Orendorff Traci Jacques Carinnttr Kirchhog Thoretl Maaske Thomax Aruanbriiiht Hatchins Schmidt Caton Jiidlciiis Spiher Strand Gugler C.Adams Kandill SiiiidI Pumphreii Richardson I ' latt Mtimbii N. Adams Domcier I ' lttuorovc Zinnicki r Chasi Koellcr Knudsin Henderson Sloan ;3 I Pi Kappa Phi SENIORS Adams. Charles Caton, Versal Garrison. Ivan Knudsen. Torgny Adams. Neil Domeier. Erwin J. Henderson. Herbert Licurance. Richard Chase, Fred Frogge, Theodore Kern, Melvin Maaske, Reuben Mumby, Wendell Smidt. Fred JUNIORS Devoe, Jack Spiker. Don Tracy. Phillip SOPHOMORES Arganbright. Donald Gugler. Ted Richardson. Dan Carpenter. Malhon Hutchins. Carleton Randell. Kenneth FRESHMEN Highland, Les Pettygrove, Paul Pumphrey, Harry Strand, Warren Zuver, Merle Schmidt, Victor Thorell. Ralph Jacques, Dale Koeller. Paul Piatt, Richard Sloan, Clair Thomas, Roger Founded. 19(i. ' , Collette of Charleston ,iO Actirw Chapters A ' h Chapter Established 1913 Judkins, James Kirchoff, Henry Zinnecker, Gus m V f: ¥ ' J ' iru Hutidrcd ! ini ' tii-one ij ' giV - gr y. Tlie University Employment Bureau was establi.slied January I, 1916. l ,■■■. ■. ' . . ' . SS S ' . % %VVVS % ' . ' . S ' » VU ' . I Mil . : ' ' ' P %j 4 a,- 1 O f ' " .fl Smith Busby Goodbrod Sharpe Toms L. Grow Donisthorpc Olmsteetd M. Grow Mason P. Bruce Sturdcvant Andresen Buchanan Howe St. Johns DtiTeaii Robinson Imifj Davis Collins Gray n ,• ■■ s Sigma Alpha Epsilon Andreson. Roy Buchanan, G. W. Bruce, Philip Davis, Glen Busby. Clarence Collins, Lawrence SENIORS Du Teau, Ellsworth Howe, James Gray. Norman Robinson, Richard Grow, Lloyd Imig, Jacob JUNIORS Mason. Floyd Sturdevant, Oliver SOPHOMORES Donisthorpe. Donald Grow, Max Goodbrod, Rupert Olmstead, Neil Toms, Howard Smith, Richard St. John, Samuel Sharpe, John Baker. Milan Case. Lyle Davis. Robert Downing. RoUin Gund, Henry Hall. Paul Harris. C. E. Hudson, Arthur Ledwich, William FRESHMEN Sullivan, William Lorentz. Arnold McBride. Clark Morrill, Arthur Mills, Ralph Sawyer, Everet Sawyer, William Schefold, Carl Schnell. John Slaughter. Wayne Townscnd. Robert Witte. Willard Jewett, Richard Founded, 1858 Vnim-ttitu of Alaba7iia HI! Active Chapters I.amhda Pi Chapter Kxlalili.ihcd 1S9J Two Hundred ' iuetit-tteo Dr. George Elliot Howard presented to the Univer- .s ' itv his private library of 4,000 rol»nie.s in I y) rt. : 40 40 V Wolhiier D. Zolot Sokolof Ncveloff M. Zolot Batt Oiamond Leriicr Ginshuiif ' (ta Routm Finkristt i)t W. Rosenhcrif Rosenstfln Ftlhuau Cohen I.. Rosenberg Sigma Alpha Mu SENIORS Cohen. Harry B. Rosenstein. Henry M. JUNIORS Alberts. Edward Mar.x. J. Jay Rosenberg, Leo W ' olhner, David Finkelstein, Jacob M. Neveleff, Herbert Sokolof, Carl Zolot. David S. SOPHOMORES Batt, Albert Ginsburg. Joseph Zolat. Morris Fellman, David Lerner. W. Zolley FRESHMEN Diamond. Lewis Romm. Arthur Rosenberg, William Veta. David Founded, 1009 Collefje of the City of Neiu York 33 Active Chapters Established 192(i P-.. " J Tiro Hundred Ninetij-three Tlic UniversUy Hospital co.sting $1 JO. 000 was opened on September 3. I 91 6. " VVUVUWS ' ' t» . liii M ii m i M " U ' ' — «■ y j JJJ. . ' --. v. ..:. M. M 111 Brown Bort rhik Haivkc Johti.son La in me Eiscr Avery Epperson Miller Boukstrom Carrothers Bennett Williams Cone Wake Settle Welpton Gere Sheldon Miner Dosek Trumbull Petti John Yoder Gillespie Sigma Chi SENIORS Brown. Richard Gere. John Settle. Emmet Trumbull. Wiliam Welpton. John Epperson. George Miller. Don Sheldon. Frank JUNIORS Wake. Thomas Bookstrom. Fred Hawke. Chester Miller. Keith Cone. Thad Johnson. Lawrence Williams. Alan SOPHOMORES Borgrink. Frank Dosek. James Lamme William Pettijohn Houston Carrothers, Don Gillesp ie Norman Minor, Ward Sargeant. Frank FRESHMEN Brown. John Fee. Elton Holcomb. Harold Morgan. C. C. Waite. Herbert Corr. James rianna. James Lyle. Lowell Red. Harold Welpton. Scott l- ' ouudfd. lf{55 Miami University S7 Active Chapters Alpha Epsiloti Chapter E itablishrd 1SS3 A V h- Two Htindrt-d Ninrtit-iour Florence . McGahey was made registrar by the board oj regents m ( 916. iM r 1 4 40 m ' f - Gillespie Xirmir (iilluii Sttjihins rortir CaniiibiU Mousil Tiuiit Uullitui Drtrick Gillilan McKniiiht WiiUc Stiiiir MeGagin Macl.iii SLilis Timail Morrison L. Porter Biirdiek Hi ' .msdoerfer ItntliriU m Sigma Nu Casscm. Edwin. Jr. Gillilan. Jamcf P. Detrick. Judson N. Gillan, Harold G. Beck. Lornc V. Campbell. Donald Burdick. Howard L. Hunt, Evert Helmsdoerfer. Donald Ashburn, Clifford Gillespie, G. H.. Jr. Ayres. Donald McKnight. John P. Bailey, Neal Howe. Jack Brownfield. Gerald Judge. Eminett Corp, Lloyd Founded, I Sit!} Viruinia Mi ' .itarti histHtitc HI Active Chtt ilera De ' la Eta Chaider EstaV.ished lUOD SENIORS Mackey. Clarence. Jr. Rhodes. John Schroyer. John Stiner, Alonzo Tynan, Robert. Jr JUNIORS Moijsel. Paul McGaffin. Robert SOPHOMORES Rodwell. Paul Skiles. John Stevens. Monroe Walling, Albert Porter, John Morrison, Herbert Perry, Ernest Porter. LeRoy Trout. John Wylie. John Ziemer, Arthur FRESHMEN Larimer, William McMiIlen. Archie Mousel, Charles Pallett. James Edward Poff. Gordon Rhoades. Varro Two Hutidrrd Ninctij-five I Ellcry W ' illiam.s Davis was dean oj the College of Arts and Sciences from I ' )l)l-I918. Kran. t Hit, hi 0:hlra-h . ' . Still Hcrniaiisoii Henon Sifcncer Cameron Niiss Ainnt Hccht J. Still Gleasmi Banta Elliott Scott Dennis Witiccr li ' aish Chambers James Roi ci Ruiiisty Strong 111 m :A Sigma Phi Epsilon Almy. Harold Cameron, Wendell Gleason, Harry Hecht, Archie SENIORS Raun. Ernest Rumsey. Edward Sampson, Donald Scott, Homer Brown, John Dennis, Jack Ball. Truman Burke, Hyle Butler, Glen Bauer. Dale Billeshy, Robert Davis. Fred Farley, George Farley, Joe Haun, Herbert Herman, Art msm Elliott. Thomas Hermanson. Edward Chambers, Burdette Donate. Anthony Herman. West Heron. Charles Huddleston. Will Keiss. Lawrence JUNIORS Oehlrich, Arnold Banta, Wallace SOPHOMORES Herron. Floyd James. Ted FRESHMEN Krause. Romig Linderman. Glade Lechliter, Cleo LeCrone, Robert Raish. Clarence Rogers. Clarence Krause. Richard Nuss, Albert Lucas, LeRoy Miller, Ed. Miller, George Meyers. Fred Still. Joe Spencer. Bernard Still. Richard Witwer. Harvey Scott. Heeler Strong, Frank Weldon. Glen Wilson, Bus Young. Francis Young, Lester Young, Louis Founded, 1901 Univemilii of Virf inia . ' i Active Chapters Nfbraijka Alpha Chapter Kslahlinhed 1011 F Two Hundred Ntnetii-six f! Vv Allt ' ii R. Btiiton. U ' lio died in l ' )l . was one of the pioneer educators of the west and jirst chancellor of the Univeriitv. Cummings Yordij Could Schctrc Osborn Skidmore H. Taijlor W. Tat lor Hammond Nore Settles llurron Jcttnen Williams Wriiiht Worleif Landon Storms Siekmau I-:dhtiid Kkinrii Carlson Yearsleti Mallette Hamilton Roth hultz Laiiffc Uehlinci Carlson. Paul W. Edliind. Harley Cozad. Donald S. Cummings. Emerie Coates, Harold Dubrey, Coral Tau Kappa Epsilon Ekherg. Martin Landon. Wavne Jensen. John Mallette, Kenneth Gould. Everett Hamilton. Maxwell Hammond, Dean SENIORS Roth, Albert Taylor, Wilbur JUNIORS Nore, Melvin Schulz, William SOPHOMORES Houser. Edwin Hurron, Aubrey Lange, Morton Williams, Leighton Wright, Clarence Worley, Leonard Yearsley, Franklyn F. Schewe, Marion Storms, Archie Siekman. Harold Osborn, Merlyn Uehling. Windsor Settles. Henry Yordy, John Taylor. Harold FRESHMEN Beveridge. George Hagen. Chauncey Loken, Mathew Flittor, Edward Heed. Harmon Poppe, Robert Terry, John Heinke, Willard Founded, 1S99 Illinois Wesleifati S5 Active Chapters Phi Chapter Established 1913 Tieo Hundred Xinety-seven 22(10 .students from the University served in the United States urmv during the world war. iW fTwri mnf _jh - --- - - , . ' mi ' M I V;2 ia y. Laing Otradovsky Dcxttr Worlen Cadivalladir Hooper PospisH BcaJi Rundle M ' enyel Stephens Sandifvr Jilson Worrall Eret Lancastir Gage Chan gst row Hobson Praif Jones London Jotrn Pollard Stevenson Mankxn R. Laing Upson Anderso7i Elkins Bleick Crocker Trennerry Benson Kaufftnan VanWie Hoffman Theta Chi SENIORS Changstrom. C. I. Hobson. Lloyd Little. Alvin Pollard, Ernest Pospisil. Frank Upson. Merlin Benson. Casper Bean. John Bleick, Edgar Crooker. Allen Gage. Rex T, Hoffman. Paul L. Hooper, George M. JUNIORS Johnson, Glenn Jillson, Lyman Karrer, Max Kauffman. John C. SOPHOMORES Kenney, James Laing. Verne Otradovsky. Lumir F. Rundle. Walter Stephens. Wilham Van Wie. William A Worral, Clyde R. Anderson. Mark Dexter. Ralph Joern, William Jones. Harvey Kish. John Laing, Robert London, Marvin FRESHMEN Lancaster. Ralph Sandifer. Henry Shafer. John Threlkeld, Wayne Asmus. Herman Cadwallader. C. Ned Eret. E. Coding. Alvin James, D. B. Lancaster, John Pray. Waldo Trenerry. John Wengel, Arthur Worley, Glen Elkins, Fait Founded, 1S56 Nonrich University ii Actii e Chapters Alpha Vpsiton Chapter Established l!)2i Tiro Hundred Xiuetij-eit ht The College of Medicine bad its bcgnmiiig in IS8S under the name of the " ebras}{a School of Medicine and Surgery. " Ti k ■ n r A (I w llf ' , . ■ . ' . . ■. ' . ' . ■ ' . . ' . i lU ' i.lf! Krasnc PolsUij Biodkcij Iscman Green Yabroff Heller E. Kulli) Simon Shalton S. Kully Rosenthal Giiiienheim Gefjin Gereliek LaiiiilHS Zeta Beta Tau SENIORS Rosenthal. J. Edward Stern, Joseph J. JUNIORS GereHck, Philip Gugenheim, Carl J. Iseman. Manuel W. SOPHOMORES Green, Arthur LaDidus, Lester A. Vahroff, David Heller. Irving Polsky, Bernard FRESHMEN Brodkey. Edward Krasne, Joe Geffin, George Kully, Earl Kully. Seamon Simon, Joel Shafton, Ellis Founded Cotlef c of the Citii of New York ■12 Acth ' e Chapters Alpha Thila Chapter Katablixhid luis Tiro Hundred Ninety-nine The second territorial capitcl building of J ebrasl a u ' as erected in IHt7- 8 at a cost of $1. 0.000 and located on Capitol Hill, Omaha. ii Looking from the north at the entrance to the newly constructed Morrill Hall. The " No Man ' s Land " in the foreground is a result of the clearing away of a number of old buildings between Morrill Hall and the Coliseum. m Three Hundred T ie Bci ' stv Memorial Tablet was the gi t oj Dr. P. ]. O Gara. 02, former student 0 Dr. Bessey. YEA , ALLf lCjHT IF YOU QE LLY wamt to but im qame td make AMOTHER stab at it - THAT IS - UMLESS Yoo Tmimk WE ' D BETTER SIT IT OUT n (9 Hi buys himself a new tuxedo ayid outfit, and appears at his fraternity formal. The evemng is warm, he is not an exceptional dancer, and his recent purchases are not so comfortable, so he and his partner have a rather unpleasant evening. SORORITIES : imuy -if n ii m iif n " " " iJjiinjJ!W vw A Jl i Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS Chairman Clara O. Wilson ce-Chaxrmav. Adelene Howland Secrciayy Blossom Hilton Alplid Chi Omega Gamma Plii ? ita Velma McGuire Helen Van Gilder Mrs. Alice Mauck Jessie Kerr Elsie Vandenherg Mrs. C. C. Minteer Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha " Xhcia Violette Anderson Hah May Ccittrell Helen Keyes Lucy Ross Thelma Sealock Mrs. Harry Flansburg Alpha Delta Theta Kappa Delta Pauline E. Campbell Aileen Isaacson Margaret MacDorman Betty Coolidge Margaret Schobert Gladys Burling Alpha Omu-ron Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Mane Bovvden Inez Evans Edvarndinc Hillyer Adelene Howland Mrs. Wm. Logan Mrs. Ma. Beghtol Alpha Phi Phi Mu Helen Anderson Blossom Ben; Mrs. Earl Coryell Kathryn Jones Ruth Wood Josephine Bishop Alpha Xi Delta Phi Omega Pi Ernestine McNeill Ruth Barker Wilhelmana Schellak Julia Drath Emma Skudler Mrs. C. W. Battey Chi Omega Pi - a Phi Verene Anderson Edith May Johnson Thelma King Fern Maddox Suella Shirley Mrs. H. I. Kirkpatnck Delta Delta Delta Sigma Delta Tau Marvel Richardson Kate Goldstein Henrietta Kivett Esther Freshman Mrs. Hellen Lanphere Mrs. J. Chcsen Delta Gamma Sigma Kappa Blossom Hilton Ruth French Lucille Rcfshauge Ruhy Teeter Mrs. Lyle Holland Luvicy Hill Delta Zeta Theta Phi Alpha Helen Eastman Genevieve Carroll Frances Fitzgerald Florence Rayer Lillian Lewis Gertrude Goering ■«■ ■. |, . . ' . ' . ■■ ' . ' . ■■■-k .■. ' .v ' - ■ ' ■■ ■, k ' , ' .«■ rH (i fKl i rr i V Plan for moving the campus to tlic State Farm wt-re proposed in 1913. v Vl. ■ ■ kk |,l■-l■ . .l■l■ ' ■ .■ CTT Smm J. i tTS i,icm m : Pi f ■ Burgoin Paxtoii Lucille Randail Hennj D. Hotrard tiiff Atkins Hivins Baird Vi ' .»on Mum ford Keith Slaughter Eimers Wixcr Hodges Goodbrod Duffy H. Arensbcrg Flemiyig Worst Du7ilap Carmichael VettP K. Arenaberg Douglas McGuire Pilling Binving Nicholft Graudstaff A. Hoirard Broumrll Leila Randall Parkins Jensen Farrar Craig Vayidenburg ll ' rstcott Whit more R. Hoirard Amspolcer Starrctt Smith Fleetwood n. Alpha Chi Omega SEXIORS Dunlap, Margaret Hodges, Christine Paxton, Grace JUNIORS Carmichael, Margaret Fleming, Geraldine Vandenburg, Elsie Barron, Dorothy Boucher, Lorraine Brownell, Gertrude Amspolcer, Beriiice Arensberg, Helen Bergman, Frances Elmers, Marion Farrar, Martha Cone, Helen Douglas, Kathryn Grandstaff, Lois Howard, Ruth McGuire, Velma SOPHOMORES Howard, Adah Jensen, Grace Keith, Evelyn Randall, Lela Randall, Lucile Stuff, Marjorie Nichols. Patrice Wcstcott, Louise Wixer. Helen Worst. Virginia Whitmore, Helen Wilson, Beth Arensberg, Kathryn Binning, Fern Atkins. Eloise Bivens, Eleanor Baird, Mae Craig. Dorothy FRESHMEN Duffy, Alice Henry. Naomi Parkins, Mary Starrett, Rita Fleetwood, Vivian Howard, Dorothy Pilling, Ruth Smith, Crystal Goodbrod, Maxine Mumford, Helen Slaughter, Kathryn Vette, Harriet l- ' aundcd, JS85 DfPauw Universitu 1,7 Active Chapters Xi Chapter Eiitahtishrd in 1907 rliil Thier Hiindrrd Three ii mn i n i ' T u ' law college building was formally dedicated on December 9. 1913. ;i ' r ' i ' P iwi €f JoJiiisoii Waite Souders Tipton Corcoran Jinsen LUtiur Uuryler Cass Utter Jones Sixta Somisoii Laun Anderson Lackeij tossman Mil ' er Randall Ferguson Richards Godfreu Honett Fangman Keiies Barthtt Paine Walters Adksoii Wolfe Topp Day Steffes HiUman Rankm Alpha Delta Pi SENIORS Cass, Marion HiUman. I Fangman, Angela Kcyes. He rma Lietner, en Rankin, Lillian Sorenson Cornelia Wait, La . Lucile Vlira Adelson. Hazel Anderson, Violet Coulson, Corine Ferguson. Elizabeth Godfrey. Ruth Gossman. Mary JUNIORS Latta. Ine: Mae Laun. Dorothy Richerts. Margaret SOPHOMORES Steffes. Florence Topp, Mildred Walters, Clara Wurgler. Alice Keck, Phyllis Paine, Mary Schoh. Evelyn FRESHMEN Utter, Mabel Vopat. Dorothy Bartlett. Helen Diedrichs. Marie Honett. Ellen Jensen. Mildred Lackey, Frances Miller, Ruth Randall, Virginia Reavis, Mary Sixta, Olga Souders. Maude Tipton. Eleanor Wolf. Bonita Founded, JSSl Wesleijan Female College JtG Active Chapters S ebrasha Chapter Fslablished 1915 Three Hundred Foitr Lawton Par er received the honorary def ree of Doc tor of Fine Arts in I 9i 4 which is the first of its ijiiid to be granted by the Uiuvei ' .sity. 1 Aiiihltr Buck Cheehj Valtcry Robh Wcnzcl Scult U ' Hai; McDonald HoKUr Collins Bomson R. Davix Wi att Call E. Stall Wrk ht Brodahl Elliott Probvrt Harr Williams Poilirfiild Johnson Schaab Portis Lewis Hall Carroll Htdfie M.Davis Siniacck Wood Haiidtn Zentan Sclwbcrt V. Stoll Ruire Arnistroiu Horstman McDorvtan Fane Alpha Delta Theta Amhlcr. Doris Easier, Evelyn Borreson. Eleanor Buck, Colean Armstrong, Evelyn Call, Myrtle Carter, El ma Davis, Marian Brodahl, Jennie Hall, Lillian Hayden. Fern Elliott, Mamie Cheely, Ruth Collins, Evelyn Ease, Dorothy Harr, Emma Horstman, Agnes SENIORS Hedge. Ellen McDonald. Katherine Stoll. Velma Johnson, Goldie Porterfield. Ruth Zeman. MoUie MacDorman, MargaretPortis, Mane JUNIORS Ruwe, Beatrice SOPHOMORES Davis, Ruth Probert. Georgia FRESHMEN Karel, Alma Lewis. Dorothy OHare. Florence Schohert. Margaret Wenzl, Gertrude Wood. Edith Scott. Ha:el Vallery, Violet Williams. Helen Wright, Opal Robb. Marjorie Stoll. Elsie Schaab. Mercedes Wyatt, Helen Simecek. Angeline Pounded. 1913 Transylvania Collcf c 12 Active Chapters Zeta Chapter Established in 191.1 Three Hundred Five T ebraik.a has had five capitot biiildiiigs. two o which were cori. ' triicted during the territorial period and three diirnig [lie stale period. i i Hitchcock Lett Foote M. AUinyham Aiiers Hiihii r Niiaon Siiiimonn Cluimi Citsl, r Mercer Devore Bon-den Uldrich Z. T. AUiiu ham Bize Calhoun Hobbs ' Moore Mankin Hosman Meriein Smith Perkins Peterson Keeier Wrii ht Rassmussen Rush Corcoran McChire I. H ' irsig OhUr Harris Aitken B. Wirsisi Palmer Siveet Williams Lakemav Heikes Alpha Omicron Pi SENIORS Bowden Mane Sweet, Mild red Aiken, Frances Hillyer, Edvarndme Keefer, Eloise Ley, Joy JUNIORS McClure, Beryl Mercer, Dorothy SOPHOMORES Merwin, Marjorie Moore, Margaret Palmer. Ruth Uldnch. Hazel f Allingham. Zeta Tate Ayers, Cornelia Bize, Louise Florence. Beatrix Foote. Janice Harris, Zelma Heikes, Geraldine FRESHMEN Lakeman. Enid Peterson, Margaret Rasmussen. Fay Rush. Mary Frances : Allingham, Mary Calhoun, Genevieve Cheney. Harriet Corcoran. Catherine DeVorc. Bethine Douthitt. Mary Etherton. Barbara Giesler. Bernice Hitchcock. Ruth Hosman, Dons Hobhs. Florence Lee Mankin. Gladys Nelson, Marjorie Ohier. Jean Perkins. Laura Simmons. Bernice Smith. Genevieve Stahl. Mildred Williams. Fay W ' irsig. Bertha Wirsig. Erma Wright. Mildred ( t; Fouttdtd. 1S07 Tiaiiiard CoUi t c ■:2 Aciivf Chapters Z ta Chapter Established in J90.i b Three Hundred Six Tlie Djilv J ehras}{an was made a ive-columu iieu ' . ' ;- paper in 1913. i C C ' Fisher Woods K. Sdilycr Bl ' fon Cozier Howard Stocks TijUr Ai.ircs Noh Fradenburti Arcy Ireland Nehe Sr, iir Hibbard Erickson Anderson Dalij Foole midebrand Allan Sniidrr MeLeran Chappell Brown Root Mitchell McWhinnie Irwin Wihon Ettstham McCoy Baker M. Stenacr Heldt W: A Alpha Phi Fisher. Lyndell Heldt. Dorothy SENIORS Hildebrand. Helen Nebe. Louise McWhinnie. Katherine Stenger. Marcelle Woods, Ruth Allan. Katherine Anderson, Helen Alexander. Anne Arey. Belle-Howe Baker. Ruth Brown. Prudence Carr, Marjorie Chappell. Mildred Ayres. Ethelyn Howard, Dorothy Bilon. Pauline Daly. Margaret Erickson, Dons JUNIORS McLeran, Ruth Mitchell, Louise SOPHOMORES Foote, Katherine Fradenhurg, Betty Hibhard, Edith FRESHMEN Cozier, Dora Mae Hunt. Madeline Eastham. Delia Byrd Ireland. Phyllis Noh. Elinor Parham. Rachel Means. Jessie Moritz. Genevieve Segur. Dons Irwin, Leta McCoy. Dorothy Root, Helen Snyder. Whilma Stenger. Eleanore Stocks. Jane Tyler. Geneva Wilson. Elise [ifl Founded, 1S72 Suracuife Univevsitij SS Active Chapters .V« Chapter Established in 1006 mil Three Hundred Seren T if Dr. ll ' ol e research elloti ' . ' i iip n ' as fouiidfd in i919. v -- ' ■ } , L_i •♦. " SlS ' i Xj Si Stvanholm Clarke Nordham Tait Litideman Dora Luxford M. Schill Mahood Hedges Lotspeich McNeil QuiUrn M. Spragui- Laippley McNeill Hawloj Drayton Hollingsirorth Anderson Reckmeyer Dorothy Luxiord Cat heart L. Sprague Frohm Reat or Hastings Danikas Doutjal Fr€drick! on Dickinson Asm us Ren fro Jackson Wright Brandliorst Romberg Allen Schrick Schellack Robertson Banker Kingslcy Nichols Slater Enslow A. Schill Alpha Xi Delta SENIORS Asmus. Elizabeth Kcrl. Lenore Duugall. Virginia Kingsley. Krissie Fredrickson. Mildred Mahood. Jean Nichols. Margaret Reckmeyer, Luella Robertson, Vivian Schellak, Wilhelmma Schill. Asenith Sprague, Lucille Sprague. Minnie Tait, Katherine JUNIORS Allen, Blanche Dickinson. Romain Hollingsworth. Grace Renfro. Gladys Clarke. Helen Hedges, Vonia McNeill. Ernestine Wright, Lucille SOPHOMORES Brandhorst. Eunice Hawley. Mildred Drayton. Maurine Jackson. Madeline Enslow. Elizabeth Laipply, Bernice Frohm, Evelyn Lindeman. Evelyn Lotspeich. Florence Luxford. Doris FRESHMEN McNeil, Genevieve Quillen, Maxine Reagor, Helen Romberg. Lucille Slater, Dorothy Swanholm, Carol Anderson. Charlotte Danekas Banker, Rhoda Mac Hastings Pearl Luxford. . Shirley Nordham Dorothy Schill. Margaret , Lucille Shriek. Edna UiJ m Foundid. 1S9J Lombard College iti Active Chapters Rho Chaptvr Kstablishid in I9ie llnv.dnd Eiahi HehTask.a furnished 47.801 me7i and near $300, OOO. ' 000 for the world war. Schaaf Jonas Evans Wood Barry Kinti M. Doufflas Wlmlir ;. a , .s Wilkcns Geistlinger Shirlei Kent V. Corbctt Wifjf hi}; Robins Kinner Peterso7i McCleery Welch HolUnu S. Johnson McCand ' ess M. Johnson Jo Dau( las Kemper Rottn Williams Thurloiv Marvel East H. Corhett ' audcrort Hatc ren Rodixan Forsell Barber Artcburn Chi Omega M J Barber. Edna East. Irene Forsell. Viola Beales. Audrey Corhett, Virginia Graves. Catherine Arterhunn. Mary Douglas. Josephine Douglas, Marjorie Geistlinger, Viola Kemper. Ine; SENIORS King. Thelma Kinner. Mildred McCleery, Helen Marvel. Ona Robhins. Neva Rodman. America JUNIORS Corhett. Helen Sanderson. Margaret Welch. Dorothy Evans, Grace Elizabeth Vandervort, Lennie Wiggins, Frances Hallgren. Ruby Johnston, Marian Holling, Margaret Johnson, Sarah Jane SOPHOMORES Kent. Jessie McCandless, Gail FRESHMEN Jonas. Elizabeth Roton. Lieta Fnuudiii, IK9.J Univrriiitu of Arkanftatt 77 Active ChapterH Kaitita Chapttr Entahliahid in 1911.1 Peterson, La Vanche Shirley, Suella Perry, Irene Thurlow, Waitie N ' ilkins, Julia Schaaf, Irene Wheeler. Emma Williams, Enid Wood, Evelyn i i A About 1 .000 Tvjcbrasjffl .soldier.? died in the service during the world war. Three Hundred Nine l K . h k III m ■ ' il ' l -! ■ i% B " Pluvinirr Waters Hopp Hanson Orr Peterson Abbott McMatius Rosenberi Rossta}i Johnson H. Hill V. Hill Upton V. Harmon Pierson M. Harmon Leeka SyU ' es Breuel Li man Rof e Witrl Eijan Richardson V. Oberlies Clci eland Neely McConnick Wendell Fee Hafer Smith McChcsnetj H. Kivett Reese Lippet Welch C. Kivett Waite Scholl Tail L. Oberliea Leicis Stoetier Schnddir Delta Delta Delta Eyan. Harriet Harmon. Mary Breuel. Maxine Hafer, Erma Ahhott, Edith Hill. Vera Johnson, Alice Chapman, Margaret Cleveland, Janis Fee, Irene Hill. Helen Hanison. Mary Hopp, Laura SENIORS Kivctt, Caroline Lewis, Sylvia Kivett. Henrietta Neeley. Elsie JUNIORS ShoU. Elizabeth Smith. Maxine SOPHOMORES Oberlies. Viola Orr, Mildred Peterson, Phyllis FRESHMEN McChesney, Helen McCormick, Naydeen Roge. Grace Rosenberg, Dorothy Plummer, Veta Richardson. Marvel Lyman. Catherine McManus, Faith Oberlies, Lois Leeka, Elaine Lippet, Katherine Tait, Frances Upton, Vera Pierson, Elsie Reese, Eloise Stoeger, Maude Reese, Eloise Rossean, Eula Welch, Vera Windle, Grace Waters, Emily Wurl, Helen Schneider, Katherine Sykes, Doracc Waite, Constance Stotts, Evelyn Walsh, Irene Vanderpool. Leola Fomidcd, ISSS liufitDn Univvrsitil Hi Actiz ' e Chapters . ' hrasha Chaittcr Eittablislud l iOi T (t Tin:, I Ik 11(1 ltd T,H UidZiii Tlie goldfii rod waf, dfsigiiatfd a.s t if . tdtc iou ' tr in 1 89). y:= zsss sssss r - m : ' - V ' i ji» Crocker Lee Hoagland Taylor lliltoii Nrihon Cuitniniiham Johnston (J ' Ma ' ley Bersie Vodson Craft Mattesoii Hunt Treat Grimmil Gass Lijell Cochrane Cotton ,4rfa»i.s ' Raynio id Jacic Herriman Grunnnann Ktrl:patriclc Olson Mrister Kon-e Ediniston Rejshauye Lancie Noble Brtidttoek Sutherland Kelly Delta Gamma SENIORS Cochrane. Helen Hilton, Blossom Matteson. Crocker. Alice Kirkpatrick. Martha O ' Donnell Viable Olson. Jeanette Ma.xine Van Anda. Olivia Allen. Thelma Braddock. Doris Edmiston. Janet Gass, Eola Gnmmell. Ruth JUNIORS Herriman. Gcraldinc Hunt. Virginia SOPHOMORES Jack. Orrcl Rose Noble, Jane Raymond, Virginia Refshauge. Lucille Rowc. Gertrude Adams. Margaret Bcrgc. Eleanor Colton. Ruth Cunningham, Ethel Hoagland. Emily Johnson, Marian FRESHMEN Mahin. Mary Eileen O ' Malley. Constan ce Rider. Julia Craft. Eli:aheth Kelley, Vera Dodson, Bess Lang. Helen Grummann, Kathryn Lee. Virginia Lyell. Lois Meister. Helen Neilson, Helen Sutherland. Harriet Taylor. Helen Treat. Dorine FoHv.dfd, IS7- ' , Oxford, Mi8sisHipi)i il Active Chaptcrg Kaitfta ChaptcrEstahlishid in 188S 1 4 1 A V at " ■ fi ' l b l ft , — ■ H 5bk - l|| KLlJl=k Three Hundred Khven The University was first opened to students on September 7, 1871. ' ' ■ ' - ' • •■ ' - ' ■■- ' • ft M Clark Luce Steel ' rs B Green Peterson Pemj Eastman Morris Scott A. Etting Counce Spranue irnhani Stevens Unland O. Etting Lcwi Turnbull Glover Jennings Ashton Eberlii Fancher Legy Shadbolt Betz Conger Fitzgerald Stageman Bahr ShalUross Christianson Shelburn Riion Flodeen Geschwender Delta Zeta SENIORS Betz. Janice Clark, Zola Ebberly, Lola Fancher Honor Etting, Alice Flodeen, Florence Fitzgerald, Frances Guss, Maybelle Herzog, Merle Luce. Betty Perry. Wilma Scott. Flora Louise Stevens. Blanche Christenson, Helen Counce, Florence Eastman, Helen Etting, Olie Glover. Avah Green, Virginia Lewis, Jessie JUNIORS McGIure. Winifred Morris. Barbara Paine, Ruth SOPHOMORES Peterson, Ula Shadbolt. Viola Stageman. Leone Steeves. Bertha Turnbull. Arlene Unland. Mildred Ashton, Helen Burnham, Betty Conger, Lona Jennings, Velma FRESHMEN Legg. Clara Shallcross. Ruth Sprague. Bethel Bahr. Lucille Ryan, Pauline Shclhurn, Irene Founded. 1002 Miami Uniet rsitij i; Aclii-e ChaiHers Zeta Chapter Established in 1910 Three Hundred Twelve The first ' S.ebrasl a state legislature that had power to pass laws was the third session beginning Ma 16, 1867. V, s JM : (% Oudleij Gallayhvr Dimick Spitler Solso UpU-yrovv Ball Wt-fks Crooks Mousel Frahiti Bcckvian Wheeland Allen Nor Is Kerr Clarksoii D. Smith Kind Hawkins Stephrnsov Klose Pclz Sladt- Hall Adair C. Suiith l noiis Waldo Vuiih Welch Hif if ' VattGildrr Gamma Phi Beta Adair, Joyce Fraiim. Florence Hall. Jean Kerr. Jessie Allen. Viola Beckman. Mildred Ball, Mary Clarkson. Pauline Crooks. Virginia Dudley. Bonita Hall, Sue SENIORS Smith. Cyrena Smith, Dorothy JUNIORS Solso, lola Hammer, Eunice Klose, Theodore Dimick, Ruth Gallagher, Katherine Kind, Dorothea Lyons, Bernice Mousel, Phyllis Solso. Gladys SOPHOMORES Hawkins, Lorma Henderson, Helen FRESHMEN Pelz, Leona Rigg, Bernadine Van Gilder. Helen Vorhees. Virginia Norris. Katherine Pugh. Dorothy Spieler, Nyle Uptegrove, Dorothy Weekes. Bernice Wheeland. Miriam Slade. Helen Stephenson. Vera Wythers. Reba Waldo. Ermanell Welsh. Gertrude m Founded, lS7i SyracuHe Univrmitt) .i.i Active Chatttcyit Pi Chapter Kstait.ittfied in 1914 Tiii-cf Hinidred Thirteen •) }i On July 9. 1867. David Butler. Thomas P. Ken- nurd and John jay Gillespie located Lincoln. tlie future capital o) J ebrasl a. -. i. ) f:. [i . . ;?• ' H . ji iyoorf »Hr St ruble Footr Loirtic E. Morgan O ' Shra Chick Lamb Rogers Ord Youngston Dai ' is U ' illard Leland Grcma Hahn Manning Lee Yuh Hutchinson Atigle Paffenrath McNenij I ' attemon Gere Butler Hutton Bancroft McGrair Wolcott Clark M. Morgan Broirn Wurteic L. Raines Tresttr M. Raines Carpenter Shannoii Renner Ross Cornish Thomas Stuclccij Quiun Krug Aldrich n l i m. m Kappa Alpha Theta Angle, Evelyn Butler. Beulah Chick, Helen Hutchinson, G. Bancroft, Clarice Brown, Evelyn Hutton, Jayne Lee. Mary Virginia Morgan, Elizabeth Clarke, Margaret Cornish, Virginia Cottrell, Ilah Mae Bramman, Helen Davis, Doris Hahn, Ellen King, Catherine Aldrich, Mary Eleanor Carpenter, Gertrude Gere, Margaret Lamb. Gladys M:Ncny. Helen Lowrie. Katherine McGraw. Mildred Manley, Beatrix SENIORS Munger, Margaret Ord, Lois O ' Shea, Dorothy JUNIORS Foote, Gwendolyn Grems, Betty Jo Krug, Helen SOPHOMORES Mitchell, Jessie Morgan, Marian Raines, Laura FRESHMEN Patterson, Ruth Quinn, Marguerite Raines, Mabel Leland, Dorothy Paffenrath, Beth Shannon, Ruth Ross, Lucy Struble, Dorothy Wolcott, Emily Woodbury, Elizabeth Webster, Sophie Soller, Winona Renner, Victoria Stuckey, Dorothy Rogers, Helen Trester, A ' Louise Sproul, Mary Elizabeth Willard, Vance Wurtele, Beverly Manning, Helen Thomas, Josephine Youngston, Harriet Yule, Betty Foii-ndrd, 1S70 l : Pauw Univrrsitij !-[ Activi: Chapters h ' bo Chajtttr Kutablishcd 171 1SS7 A h Tltitf Hittulritt Fottrtiir The first territorial fair wan held at T ebrasl a City, September 21-2i. 1859, sssssssssz: ■■.•.■.A ' . ' . ' l- f m r% i% €Jb. ,4 % ' x-- L. Austin Kalstov I ' ltzir Carh Johnston Holbot -ocs-kkih M. Colt Watj Craven Bookstroni Xahrstrdt Grunwald York Miner M.Austin Pfvifh- ' f Isaacson Andrrsoit M.Cri.ss Blank Hall Coolidf c Perkins Pancoaat Egt ers Tebbetts Smith McDoutjal TempUn Churchill Owens Dean Work Darland Dairsan Bennett Let son Svoboda Barret K rotter Dirks Nelson Janouch Willie T. Coh Sprinyef Walters Dunn Looxbroek Ward Kappa Delta Austin. Louise Austin. Moselle Anderson, Margaret Bennett, Florence Bookstrom, Lillian Churchill. Maxmc Barrett. Vcrda Cole. Mildred Hall. Marjory Anderson. Margaret Bahcock. Dorothy Blunk. Margaret Coe. Thelma Dean. Marian Eggers. Berncda Johnston. Fran es Lctson, Mildred Loosbrock. Rachel Foundid. 1X07 Virqinia Stati- P oi-uial . ' fit ActitH- Chapters Pi Chaittvr KMohlinhcd in I ' Jil) Carle, Lois Coolidge, Elizabeth Criss, Alice Craven, Mildred Darland, Stella Dunne, Grace Kellough, Merna Lederer, Frances Perkins. Marjorie SENIORS Dawson, Doretha Forsman, Nancy Janouch. Irene JUNIORS Grunwald. Bernice Holbert, Bernice Isaacson. Aileen SOPHOMORES Miner, Alene Nahrstedt. Tola FRESHMEN Fitici . Helen Krotter, Kathenne McDougall, Cleda Stewart, Evelyn Kirks, Marie Leslie, Alice Owens, Blodwyn Nelson, Helena Pancoast, Abigail Ral.ston, Dorothy Tucker, Florence Welsh, Mary Louise St, Mina Ulry, Nettie Ward, Dorothy Work, Mildred Pierce, Grace Pillers, Marion York, Betty Smith, Margaret Springer. Willa Belle Tebbetts. Louise Templin. Evelyn Svoboda. Esther Walter. Helen Way. Maxine Willis, Harriet liii ' riu- • Hundred Fifteen y ebrasl a was originally dii ' ided into only eight counties. ■■ ' - ' - ' • ' ■ ' •■■ ' - ' ■ ' - ' • ' - ' - ' - f w R. Mayheto WUlianis Anderson Holovtchiner Sandall Turlut Sttrcns LtRo.sait nol Mttville Lawlov Mair Everett Clark M.Schmitz Shciihcrd Vance Honland Wilson U.Walt Walsh Jcffreii K. Maiiheu- Fof ht Brown Pinkerton Pijne D. Fclber Coit Jeffries lire Hardinq Charlton Jack Sullivan J.Walt Rathhun Sibbett lt ' roi ' r .A. Filher J.Schmitz Reiinolds Wri iht Myers Saunders Barkley Thornton Evans Kappa Kappa Gamma ' M S3 Clark. Jeanette Graham, Helen SENIORS Harding, Weal tha Howland, Adalene Pinkerton, Doris Holovtchiner, Elice Oswald. Pauline Rathbun. Jean Schmitz. Margaret Towle, Priscilla Shepherd, Elizabeth Ure, Frances JUNIORS Easterday. Maryon Felber. Dorothy LaMaster. Catherine Miller. Charlotte Sadler, Edith Walt, Janice Evans, Inez Foght, M. Hope LaMaster, Josephine Pyne. Georgia Saunders. Margaret Wilson. Helen Jack, Evelyn Lawlor, Catherine Reynolds. Rose Vance. Mary SOPHOMORES Anderson, Rogene Douglas. Elizabeth Jefferis, Janet Melville, Margaret Sandall, Mildred Turley, Margaret Charlton, Edna Felber, Anita Jeffrey, Susan Myers, Frances Schmitz, Janet Walt, Helen Colman. Margaret Fritzlen, Ellen Marr, Althea O ' Brien, Janice Thornton, Mary Weaver, Cornelia FRESHMEN Barkley. Olivia Mayhew, Katherine Mayhew, Ruth Brown, Marguerite Coit, Grace Virginia Everett, Jane LeRoiisignol, Helen Sibbctt, Nancy Stevens, Jane Sullivan, Gertrude Walsh, Sarah Williams. Marjorie Wright. Margaret Founded. .VTO Monmouth CollCfje no .Active Chapters Sii nia Chapter Kstahlishea in 1SS3 Three Hundred Sixteen iifca u j T i r population of A[cbras!(d in 1920 was 1.296.372. being an increase oj S.7 per cent over the census of 1 91 0. 1 i ' ' ' ! mi Kerley Elva Erickson Dillon Green Jackson Wilma Searson Seiiniour Nicholson Jones Stage man Sandstcad Starr Overholt Richardson Pathe Alkire Cruise Mansfield Bolton Stroud Beckn-ith McKee Trimble ShiU i Wing Draper Searson Irene Kuse Coddington Dean Bedell Gadd ModHii Westing Ellen Erickson Richardson Bcnz Ingham Peterson Voss Standi ven Trucll Schultz Alkire, Inez Beckwith. Mabel Coddington, Ruth Ingham, Lucille Phi Mu SENIORS Jones, Kathenne Kuse. Lorraine Nicholson. Ruth Overholt. Marion Searson. Wilma JUNIORS Benz, Blossom Bolton, Frances Dean, Kathenne Draper, Miriam Erickson, Elva McKee, Helen Modlin, Grace Voss, Adeline Erickson, Ellen Gadd, Janet Green, Oi Bedell, Lucille Cruise, Katherine Dillon, Opal Mansfield. Evelyn Schult;, Marjorie Hutchinson, Gladys Jackson, Irene Kerley, Flo SOPHOMORES Searson, Irene Shiley, Dorothy FRESHMEN Pathe, Bernice Peterson, Helen Richardson, Virginia Stroud, Carol Trimble, Bernice Sandstead, Ruby Seymour, Helen Standcven, Gretchen Westing, Alice Wing, Alice Starr, Thelma Truell, Earlinor Stageman, Mildred P ' vniuUd, 18r 2 Vcsle]ian ColU-ffc o2 Active Chapters Xvta (Inmma Established in 19Z0 Three Hundred Seventeen T ie larm acreage 0 T ebrasl a in 1920 was approx- imately 46. 0J3. 321 acre. ' i. or 9.1.07 per cent of the total area 0 the state. t L i Glennon G. Beer Bell Grau Zinnecker Jehiick E. Drath Sturdevant Wood Erickson Baitliolomeir Leit h Mack prang Devorss Schlictiitff Pflug Mario ir Barker Lessetihop Wilson Clapper Srb Schnimpf Leiris Snethen Nines J. Drath Thorn Shnnn H . Beer Cannon England Tracij Ross Maiti o ' .d h i 5 h 5 k A Phi Omega Pi r m if i i Beer, Helen Drath. Julia England, Jean Barker, Ruth Bell, Wilma Jehlik, Emma Marlow, Mildred Clatterbuck, Bernice Gerbcr, Julia Hmes, Lillian SENIORS Pehmillcr, Frances Shrum. Marguerite JUNIORS Leigh. Eleanor Mackprang. Corrine Ross. Mildred SOPHOMORES Bartholomew. Eleanor Clatterbuck. Bernice Grau. Edith Clapper. Eleanor Drath. Eulalia Lewis. Fielding FRESHMEN Beer, Gertrude De Vorss, Lena Lee Cannon, Beryl Er ickson, Lois Snethen. Esther Srb. Ardath Schlicting. Alma Shrump. Frieda Thom, Minnie Lessenhop. Marie Pflug. Irma Glennon, Jane Mangold, Frances Three Hundred Eiijhicen Ji.5 per cent o) the total population of ? ebrasl{a are foreign born white. Tracey. Elizabeth Zinnecker. Esther Wilson. Beth Wood. Clara Sturdevant. Marjorie l ' ' o.:iid d. I ' .tin Lincoln. NehrasLa IS Actii ' e Chapters Alj h ' Chapter K.- lal:Ushid 1910 ciiJ J ' ' are jor SSS SESSZ r V h r I! ' ij ' ' j| ' 7 " 4 ' t;? 4 B. Fa»wr«.s ' ichi:i}i Dtmnen BatDnan Cheijncu Hopper Maddoy TidhaH Johnson Wilkerson Rose Buchanan Siniitson Boose Maclcait Kii wit Ruegge Mathirs Ktrhoir Ca ' dwcU Ortman Meservey Laing Strrenfi Hutchins Bell Schroijey IViicr Ames Gairdner Ht de Strihart UUstrom FoUii M. I-:diraid.t A. Edwards F. Farrens K. Becker Ashmitn Robinson Brccht Smith Gardner Hastings H anion Bradley Rogers Lunner Christy Fairchild Attderson y, t " I, 111 ' ! iijh fl Bell. Barbara Everett. Caroline Edwards. Margaret Hall. Mary Pi Beta Phi SENIORS Hanlon. Frances Kiewit. Alice Kerkow. Elsa Maddox. Fern JUNIORS Ortman. Elizabeth Simpson, Helen Robinson. Margaret Bauman. Ada Chcyney. Marjorie Gairdner. Margaret Hutchins. Hazel Maclcay, Gwen Swihart. Florence Becker. Kathryne Donnen. Helen Gardner. Louise Hyde. Margaret Meservey. Doris Vickery, Vivian Becker. Virginia Fairchild. Dorothy Harlan. Grace Johnson. Edith Mae Smith, Kathy Lou Wycr. Madeline Brecht. Nellie Lee Farrens. Frances Hastings. Minerva Laing. Marjone Stevens. Lois SOPHOMORES Bradley. Kathryne Buchanan. Laura Hopper. Harriet Mossholder. Harriett Tidball, Ruth Ames. Margaret Edwards. Alice Anderson. Virginia Ashmun, Janet Bell, Betty Boose, Helen Cadwell, Mary Christie, Florence Far FRESHMEN Blanche Foley, Elinor Lunner, Evelyn U f Mathers, Ma.xine Rogers, Judith Pvose, Marion Ruegge, Katherine • Schroyer, Gwendolyn Ullstrom, Hilda ' ilkcrson, Marion Fonndi-d. ]Stl7 Monmouth CoUepe tis Actirc Chaj)Ti r.i lirta Cha ilir E.ilahlishcd in isas fill I i y N m In: Three Hundred Xinetcen There are 4M inds of birds and niiifty-iinif (mds of mammah found in 7 ' ' iebrasl{a. Diamond Stcinln rg Hist man Botjtti Sicisloicski Goldstein Zolat Mosoiv Roscyithal Liistgarten Bcrck Robinson Kicitnan Freshman Frisch Schnhin Sigma Delta Tau SENIORS Diamond. Dorothy Freshman. Esther Lustgarten. Ida Zolot. Ruth E. JUNIORS Bogen. Ida Ruth Goldstein. Kate A. SOPHOMORES Berck. Laura Swislowsky, Esther FRESHMEN Kleeman. Moselle Riseman. Ruth E. Rosenthal. Lucille T. Steinberg. Ethel Mosow. Sara Robinson, Frances Schulein, Alice D. Founded. 191 r Cornell Lhtivcrsittj in ActivcChapteys Tluta Chapter Established ill 1925 Three Hundred Twcntij " PldJit a Tree V ee was started at the University in 1923. )ii ' ku.i. .:..i ■ " «c j jiinnimiinii m r .i t I $%m.f 4 . jje- lianij liorlatid Cadiralladir Otto Hti iiv Syfces Lwvrton Hums Wit ' lnnr R. Fniich Toirle Data fitchcn Finch White Blish t ' lctciui- Backer Davita Hickman Mnrchison Hianchard Lee Smith L. Brodhagtti M. French IJyik Hudson Tcater Andersen I ' hillii ' s Zilmer Flotrve Wills E. Brodhaf en Sigma Kappa Blish. Margaret Blumenthall. Edna SENIORS Brodhagcn. Edna Lcverton, Ruth JUNIORS Teatcr. Ruby White, Esther Blanchard. Emily Daly. Nclle Link. Estella Borland. Zella Rae French. Ruth Murchison. Mary Cadwallader. M. Lee. Ava Phillips. Florence Smith. Janet Sykes. Verna Van Sickle. Louise Anderson. Gretchen Bang. Kathryn Backer, Edna Davies, Irene SOPHOMORES Flotree. Elizabeth Heyne, Esther Hudson. Edythe ViHs. Janice Mitchell, Clara Ann Wollmer, Martha Brodhagen. Lorein Finch, Marghretta FRESHMEN French. Mildred Otto, Dorothy Wortham. Minerva !h m m Hickman, Luella r. Fl ilmcr. Florence Of (ii Foundid Colbij CoUefjc , 39 Active Chaiftcra Nebraska Chapter Extahlishvd J92J Paul Cheney was the first president of Gamma Lamha which was established iri J 91 2. t Thni- Itituflrtd Tn-rntii-ane ■iyrr .% sv % v !N=i Mr? • ' TS£ ' - T mz X f y m If: Bcnda I. Canol Foyattu Murphy L. Cairol Dunham Fitzpatrick Walter O ' Brien Richtig Hochrieter Kidieell Kapera Rayer MuUif an Bostrorth Dounhertu Hvrmanek Vail McDrrmott Hclyns McCarthy Eisenmeni er Grote Gi ' .benson O ' llalloran Brundage G. Carrol ' h llli ih f Nfc til Bosworth, Bernice Donlan, Violet Theta Phi Alpha SENIORS Fogarty. Irene Kidvvell. Kathro Hermanek. Marie McCarthy. Marion JUNIORS O ' Halloran, Isabel Rayer. Florence Carroll. Genevieve Grote. Geraldine McDermott, Regina Murphy. Catherine O ' Brien, Veronica SOPHOMORES Brundage. Margaret Dunham. Georgia Gilbertson. Elizabeth Richtig. Flelen Dougherty. Marie Fitipatrick. Marjorie McFeely, Frances Walter. Helen FRESHMEN Benda. Lillian Eisenmenger. Esther Hochreiter. Marguerite Mulligan. Florence Carroll. Lucille Helms. Harriet Komarek. Rose Vail. Kathenne Three Hundred Twentn-tu-o " W Founded, 19X1 7 ' nivcrnitij of Michiffan J . Arlii ' f Chapters Mil Chajiter Established in 192. ' i c . ' .vvvvv kkk ' , . ' ,k .». rrvr Tlie ' H.ehras OL charter of Phi Beta Kappa was grant- ed in 1896. T ■ - ' - - ' ' - ' -- ' ' •- ' wvv nv V V vykyy; —Jf II i B ;n w T« w»»i M if;y " " Gi-Cfnifo Pucrlik A. Ficdyickson Williams hiitton Paddlejord Miller Kellriiharr rr Sanders Olsoti Hawseii Broirn Mead Barden Nelsen Osthoff J. Frcdrickson Uaileti Fehiier Aran McDonald Mail Hall Hanel; Coulter M. Raiisdell D. Ransdell Brier Zeta Tau Alpha SENIORS Aron, Gertrude Daily, Mary Helen Fredrickson. Janice Paddlelord. Lucille Brier. Lillian Fredrickson. Annis Miller. D. Magdalene Wanek. Rose Williams, Eva JUN ' IORS Barden. Neva Lois Fehner. Esther McDonald, Irene Brown. Margaret Kellenbarger, Mildred Ostotf, Martha SOPHOMORES Britton, Juanitta Greenlead. Dorothy May. Ruth FRESHMEN Coulter. Georgia Nelson. Esther Pucelik. Elsie Hall, Viola Olson, Mable Ramsay, Eli;abeth Ransdell. Marianne Sanders. Irma Jane Ransdell, Dorothy «ll m i ,; Founded Virginia State Norwal JiS Active Chapters fCstablished 1S9S .-Jf Ak-. ' , ' . ' .vvAv.v v. vrcr Three Hundred Twenty-three Sigma Tau. an honorary engmeering friiteniity was founded in 1905 at the University of ' N.ebraska. ia ir ii M i nM i li I I u v m " c •V ri. (i i ' i ' . ( ' f The first Military Ball to he held in the new Coliseum opened the formal season December J. 1926. when about three hundred couples danced to Charles Dornberger and his orchestra. Miss Marie Bou ' deii was presented as Honorary Colonel at the ajfair. I t a il I ■M Three Hundred Twcntu-four The first sorority on the campus was Kappa Kappa ■ u Gamma founded in 1884. itM ' — -iS tmg himself some extra spending money, when he agrees to act as " demonstratee " m the dental clinic. The students pay more attention to Hi than to the lecture. It Mi: 4MiL PROFESSIONALS _ A .J IMS. .■ . — . . 5 ■.■i......i... -.. . .y ■ lX ' .- . f II Ifll Stradcr Meyers Chi-istciison Little Wilder McGrctv Alnifj Pcrrine DoiiaJdson Schviinke Parmalee Bart BcdivcU Barnes Lodcr Haijter Zimmer Frazier Meidintier Hens Nicholson Forbes Sirartirood Kau0ittan Jenson Moshn Fhtevof Murrhiso Benedict Alpha Chi Sigma Almy. E. T. Bahrt. G. M. Boschult. E. J. Et;elmillcr. R. E. Fluevog. E. A. Forbes. R. H. GRADUATES Framer, Ralph Little, E. C. Loder. Donald J. SENIORS Moseley. A. G.. Jr Parmelee. H. M. Ralsten, R. R. Zimmer. John C. Benedict, W, L, McGrew, Edwin H. Murchison, John T, Welpton, John B. Hess, W. R. Meidinger, Ray Strader, R, M, Barnes, W. R. Bcdwell. Harold B. Chri.stensen, M. H. Donaldson. C. A. Hamlin, J. J. JUNIORS Hayter, Earle Jensen, C. C. Myers, J. K, Pcrnnc. P. A. SOPHOMORES Boyd, W. E. Schminke, Karl FRESHMEN Carr, Clifford E, Phillips. R. F. Swartwood, K. Wilder, George m ] Founded. 1912 Unit ' crfiitu of Wisconsin . .v Activi ' Chapters Tin ta Chapter Establislied 1900 Three Hundred Tieeiitii-six, The first Cree 4etter fraternity on the cumpu.s was P ii Delia Theta founded iii (875. T | tl|iT WT yr ,i) , ' ! ' 4 A ' mm ' «i jr H. Chab Bcckman Broivn B. Chab F. Miller Cutis Stanna McMastcrs Mathers TriDnbult Hamilton IVau-nef Fnai r Carlson Biilcacf I: Hat din n Wary Miner Harshman Hai ei ' iiian Dijtr Siroboda Halnrniaii Rijstront ElireU Mcl ' herson Warner Braiter Delta Sigma Delta Chah. Henry Crable, Boyd Fry. Vernon Habcrman, Henry SENIORS Miller. Fred J. Miner. Raymond JUNIORS Rystrom, Kenneth Swoboda, Fred J. Trumbull, Drayton L. Beckman. Fred Brauer. John Cutts. Edwin Jones. William Mathers. Edgar Harshman, Richard Kline. J. B. Brown. Francis Bukacek. B. J. SOPHOMORES Chab, Robert McMasters. Gayle Hamilton. G. M. Wagner. George J. FRESHMEN Carlson. Norman Freasc. Charles Miller. John Evers. Alvin Dyer, Eugene Hagerman, Calvin Starns, Finley H. Fries. Ralph EKvcll. Claude Harding, Albert T. Wary, Norton M. McPhcrson. Sandy G, Warner, Fred A, Wright. Harold Founded. ISSS Univcrsitu of Michi( an S9 Active Chapters Beta Beta Chapter EHtahlished lOlJ M Mil l: |l nil Thru Hmtdrrd Ttrentij-scvcn The Palladians, Delian:i. jiid Uiiioui were first or- ganized as debating societies. 5SHlutkv C y i -. Kappa Psi Axtell. Harold Bartek. Raymond E. Baker. Eldon E. Field, Albert F. SENIORS Haeherle, J. Max Held, Louis H. Gibson, A. Earl Mulligan, John P. Mitchell. John W. Reed, Kenneth H. Adams, Gerald C. Anderson, J. Russel Bach, Eugene H. Bass. Earl F. Brock, Lawrence J. Bridges. Floyd H. Hoppe. Walter E. Cannon, Virgil E. Carlson, Floyd T. Caryon, Frances Crone. Forrest R. Dix. Harold JUNIORS Johnson. Einar A. Lambert, William H. Kuhl, Hugo F. Morris, Floyd H. FRESHMEN Downie, Leslie Kratochvil. John D. Fleischer. Kenneth W. Loy. Roy L. Harris, John F. Moseman, Russel E. Jackson. Robert R. Moseman. Harold E. Kendall. Frank R. Rathgeber. Ernest H. Rinderhagen. John H. Tays. Ralph L. Waterman. A. M. i m ■A k Foutidffi. 1S79 ' iifiinia Mfdical CoHci e 116 Aeth ' f Chapters Gamma Epsilott Chapter F:stablishtd I ' i O Sj ¥. m Thrrr llundrrd Ttrrntti-riiihl In 190 the Miixicell Club, a debating society, luas oruaviiied. »»t»r y« III! m mM k i rm wwvH ZJ- WV ' CT- ' fs:Zti ' Sbiili ' ' v y gVVvuvv ■ ' li J a ■j ir ai ' r Asrhr Pahl Krocsc Wood Ciiiiil Caitrr ' i ' itiii Truiiibu ' l .UV.iiiN liairlig O ' Contirll Walson Wttyner Khter Eatou I.ittlf i7 s ' Kni rr Rttint Mitnihij Ladhury Cameron Nelson viik ihn Caniiihell MoiliiH l.iitbs Coinsliirl; Freiieh Powell Dwiicr Ktiiis Vonivroij Sheldahl Fisher Void Conleii Wilson Liesveld Yearsleu Camphell. Erwin B. Comstock. John H. Conley. John Craig, Robert F. Dahlman, Dwight W. Phi Alpha Delta Eaton. Edward E. Elster, Richard B. Fisher, Charles A. Frogge. Ted R. SENIORS Kroese. Ira Luehs, Alfred J Kun5. John H. Little, Spencer N. OConnell. Erne Ratcliff, Ted R. Raun, Ernest Sampson, Donald F, T. JUNIORS Sheldahl. John O. Trumbull. William S. Watson, Gregg H. Wilson, Hugh H. Wagner. Loyd E. Bernstrauch. Irvin Cameron. Wendell Eiser. John R. French. Dudley I . Liesveld. John H. Mumby. Wendell E. Powell. Robert E. 4 . ir (l Aiken. Waldo Asche, Arthur Carter, Corlette C. Dahl. F. Norman Founded, mill Kent CoUefie of Lair 51 Active Chapters Reese Chapter Kstahlished lilir. Dwyer. Harry Eggers, Walter W. Keeshan, William Ladbury. Harry L. FRESHMEN Lannon. Patrick J. Morton. T. Simpson Nelson, Albae H. Pomeroy, Dean B. Sackett. Dean Virtue. Clarence C. Yearsley, Franklin K. Weaver, . ' rchibald J. Wiltse. John Wood. Leonard If ui iff Thrcv linndnd Ttrcnty-ninc _ f .l.VV T ieta Sigma P ii, hemorats )otiniiili.5tic .sorority wa% orgdntied on the [ebrasJ(a campui May 16, 1902. -r 5?fRv 1 m I ,v I ■ — " ?as5 i vji vy-Es spencer LauBach Linskog Wanck CIcma LaBonnty Maca Rensch Andreivs Sntfder Poiv U BratiuiijaJi Erickaon Divifcr Gricss Cook Rii ' ttcr Kirschner Luff Waikcr Mai born Hinrichs Hawthwru- Miller Durnin Smcdlcii Wad r man Will GalUif Herring 4 .fi k Theta Xi Brannigan, George F. Griess. Hilmar F. Galley, Milton Hmrichs. Carl H. Andrews, Roderick D, Cook, Harry E. Clute, Harold M. Durnin, Joe L. SENIORS Lau Bach. Neal B. Luff. Earl T. La Bounty, Marion E. Mayhorn. Harold E. JUNIORS Hawthorne, Ralph R. Miller. Henry D. Maca, Leon F. Smedley, Lee E. Burnett. Don R. Clema. John M. SOPHOMORES Dwyer. Raymond C. Lindskog. Russel B. Snyder. Omar E. Ericson. Emerald A. Nash, William E. Powell. John E. W ' anek. Edward Spencer, Leslie Will, Charles H. Waterman, Walter L. Rhensch. Robert O. Andersen. Rhuel A. Brailey. Edward FRESHMEN Galley. Roy Kirschner. Cyril Spencer, Jessie E. Herring. Lmn Reitter. Arthur R. Walker. John W. m Foinidcd. !S6i Rrttssilacr Polytechnic Institute 2!i Active Chapters ■ilpha Epsilon Chapter Established 1027 Three Hundred Thirtii Beta Gamma Sigmu. Business Admniistratiou Hon- orary sociel was chartered at the Univer. ity 111 1924. f im ■iH ijii ' tj ill f Portir Wurtz Boughton Reiinolds Hansen Vauijhan Shaur Tullis Copple Dou-niny Ziegenbcm DeFord Millrr Pickett Posrar Vixon Wfstfall Wirth Akin RuKsell McGoogan Pillcf Good Hoppc Ucbard Xi Psi Phi Baumcartner. W. J. DeFord. Clifford Dixon, Charles Hanson. Aldcn Hcbard. Leland SENIORS Johnson. Kenneth Mason. Walter McGoogan. Ralph Racely. George Wieland. Milton Wurt:, Arthur Akin. Fred Downing. Dyle Banks. Miles Beck. Victor Boughton. Newell Chamberlain. R. Jackson. Ralph Pickett, Harold JUNIORS Hoppc. Walter Reynolds. Herschel Filler, Reinhold Stevens. James SOPHOMORES Copple. Donald Good. Ezra Downing. Roland Miller. Kenneth ' ecth. Byron Vaughan. Lyman Westfall. Dana Ziegenbein, Henry Porter. Donald Posvar. Stanley Russell. Wray Shafer, John FRESHMEN Tullis. Byron Walters. Fred Innes. Guy Jackson. Glenn Jerman. Frank Kennedy, Donald Kotab. Edward Teeple. Wilbur Thompson. Herbert Von. Arnold Woods, Wendell Foiindid, ISSa Univcrsittt of Michiftan ■l.t Active Chapters Psi Chapter Establinhed tOOS Three Hundred Thirty-one Dr. H. K. Wolje. professor during the car.s 1889 to 1897 and 1907 to 19J8, tvas the founder of the department of p iilnsdpliy. m 1 Syuuilv S£ AU iC m G) Chillis Dahi Brinhtrorth Brrfjsten Turtier Blood Fee Dar Alpha Delta Sigma (Advertising) OFFICERS President Ralph A. Bergsten Vice-President Elton Fee Secretary _ , , Glex Davls Treasurer _ Charles Bruce MEMBERS Ralph Bergsten Frederick Daly Leslie Brinkworth Glen Davis Charles Bruce Elton Fee Hal Childs Louis Turner Professor Blood, fdcultv Adinser ; J II J H kl rm Three Hundred Thirtu-lno ■ ' -• • y. ' ' T ie state officers first moved into the completed part of the new Capitol building December 6, 1924. ilMIIIIIII ' IK h I HH ■■ ■■WF H 3 M Wt - ' ? ' k ii I B flk I SB OtsJ i m ' Mrm y(3f ,« iF H K liKiBI, F wler tiah ' s Mcdraw Christciisc-n llairh Hiltiur Saar Hiaraon Ktshr VanWir Miller Campbell Heed Willce Miyli Clema Collins Pari; Dwyer Biickeyidal Laliounty TUiinmeii Scoxnllc Hinricks I k t K 1[l] American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS President Secretar -Treasurer.. Marion LaBounty R. D. Reed MEMBERS :(l i Prof. F. W. Norns H. Brown M. E. Collins A. G. Coulson C. L. Carter L. E. Dade Dan Fagan Wm. Griess Harold Beisner Louis Bitney Don M. Campbell A. N. Cowley G. H. Deason R. R, Fowler Don Anderson Harry Buckendal John Clema L. I. Hearson J. R. Pupate Hcrmon Holm Thomas Kelser Faculty Prof. O. E. Edison Sr.NioRS Carl Hinrichs James Howe Alton Kilgore Marion LaBounty A. A. Little E. L. McCartney Junior.? A. L. Hadwiger E. B. Hiltner Cloyd Hawley G. L. Hawks T. R. Lind Sophomores F. S. Hayden F. J. Knight Wm. Nash C. Powers Freshmen G. C. Kennon G. H. Minnick E. E .Megli Fred Paronlek Dean O. J. Ferguson Clyde McGraw Henry Meyers A. J. Nicholson E. L Pollard Harold Steinmeyei John Taylor Wm. Melchiorsen R. D. Reed A. C. Smrha Wm. Van Wic Chas. H. Will H. H. Strickland Glenn A. Park Merrit Scovillc Elbert Saylor John Taylor L. C. Shadduck Wilburn Whitfield Llovd White 1 TUri( Hundred Thirtti-three Mi. ' i. ' i Carrie Adcliii Barbour has been assistant Cur- ator and assistant professor o Paleontology since 893. 35Mi 717 " ilkM - 1 i (L EAiliiM ' V Jori riisau Spahn Wirsig Spar.ijlfr Shane Taylor Moore Waiini-r StockiM Buffett Taulor Heller DiiBois Larson Baikij [f l t ' 1 Alpha Kappa Psi (Commerce) OFFICERS First Semester President - JUDD CROCKER Vice-President Wilbur Taylor Secretary - Glen J. Spahk Treasurer - Harold Almy Master of Ruuals Meritt Klepser Second Semester PresideiTt Robert DuBois Vice-President Enos Heller Secretary Harold Taylor Treasurer. Eldr ed Larson Master of Rituals Willard Bailey ChapJdin Glen Davis Warden Garold WirSIG MEMBERS Harold Almy Robert DuBois James Shane Willard Bailey Enos Heller Glen J. Spahn Richard Brown Paul James William Stockfelt Fred Buffett Henry Jorgenson Harold Taylor Judd Crocker Meritt Klepser Wilbur Taylor Glen Davis Eldred Larson Ralph S. Wagner Charles Meehan Garold Wirsig . . ■, A ■ ■.■A ■ ■ ■ ' ■ ■ ; T ine frdternity and sorority houses ware built diir ing 1926 ik::.::.:.:.-... - ' ■ ' ■ |, . A ' .kv .k k . .tki.ti.t ' . ' I m Ss , . . r r. ss •ZJt - ' Z: . -1 Hud Vorlnt Mi ' lt r Kiitsrn You}i Hcrvtii L. G. Schoenlcber IVa ' hin Arriii IVa ' Ltf Ixtrcf Hfd ' uiid Clarl: Mataon Bnuiip Sunth I ' .rarkiit ' rlt ' .,i( „ L. II . Srht;r}d(hvr Davis Firdrlfl.-:inn Sjo( rrn Barr M yj American Society of Agricultural Engineers OFFICERS First Semester President Clyde Davis Vice-President Lawrence Schoenleber Secretary -Treasurer Morton Fredrickson Reporter RusSELL Nettleton Faculty Advisor Prof. C. W. Smith Second Semester President Francis Young Vice-President Robert Corbet Secretarv-Treasiirer Wayne Kinsey Reporter RussELL Nettleton FACULTY MEMBERS A. A. Baer P. M. Brunia C. W. Smith E. E. Brackett O. W. Sjogren H. L. Wallace STUDENTS Wiljiur Avery Glenn HedlunJ Francis Reece George Bird William Hervey Lav. ' rence Schoenleber Howard Clark Wayne Kinsey Leonard Schoenleber Robert F. Corbet Howard Matson Donald Walker Clyde Davis Addison Miller Francis Young Morton Fredrickson Russell Nettleton A M m I Thrtf Iliiiidnd Thiitn-fil ' e T it first art ex iibiti07i to be held in Morrill Hull started 07i Februarv 10, 1927. 1 SMimfe= ' l " .-..t;i.g.;.j: ' 3=!!g ' »i.„„„a V ■ l 1 b ■-; fl li.Sinrha l- ' ish Luii(i iuist I ii m Sii-an Clark Auhl Pccock Grotic McCcUan Radi. r Gibsov Oihrinu Tiangco Renstroui Costiii Wickuian Puff Trivchj Richardson Luff Kesiier Hurdj Brautiujau ButJrr Chathnrn Mickiii Kviniicr American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS President ..— Alfred Butler Vice-President George Brannigan Secretary K. K. Crownover Treasurer Clarence Burdg DIRECTORS Jos. Wickman Jas. Costin F. LeFcvcr MEMBERS J. A. Adera Chester Hawkc Ezra Olhring S. Betzer C. J. Hastert Marvin Parr George Brannigan R. F. Hansen E. C. Richardson Clarence Burdg R. F. Hall Carl Smrha Alfred Butler " H. Jellson M. A. Swan R. M. Clark W. Jensen Frank Summers K. K. Crownover Prof. Kesner A. H. Struve A. E. Eruson Earl Luff H. A. Scott Henry Erion C. E. Lundquist H. G. Schlitt R. E. Gibson M. C. McClellon Cliff Salem M. G. Galley Harry Miller L. A. Trively R. R. Hawthorne Emerson Mead C. A. Vranek W. F. Holmes K. K. Mallett Brace HnW of Physics, planned b ' Profe.«or Brace. who died be ore the building named a ter him was completed. • - - , W, S ' i w I ' ' ■ ' ■■■ ' { h fi-1 Xj 1 i 35f Sf ! u iirrwT n ?yyT ■ " rt r iV(Ji( )(i.s- Kiasstr Laiiif Lai ' t Hannon Morton Hornri I: Holland Rtiibsann n Ht iiiln r Haith Plunier Uo n Hunt Crooker Eaton Noonan Haase Buntinf LmUs lluf hes Smith R. JolUij Aldrich Jocolison ! oth Gi II K. JolU n Jones Clans Goff Hade Hancy Sjofjren W ' altkcrs ' ■■. % American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS YresiAmt.. R. Smith yice-?res dtnt R. S. Jolley Secretary B. M. Aldrich Treasurer W. W. Hughes Honorary Chairman Prof. J. W. Haney MEMBERS f B. M. Aldrich Fred S. Claus Fred M. Chase Vern C. Davidson Clarence Dunklair Mark Fair John L. Gere L. E. Goff Rex L. Haase Marvin Haith D.in O. Hannon Irwm M. Hcmhci " Gcorijc R. Horacek Wendell Hughes Fred O. Hunt Lawrence Hyde Eugene Jacobson Ed. M. Jolley R. S. Jolley E. Lloyd Jones Earl L. Krasser F. E. Lange Fred J. Lape Donald A. McCalman E. O. Morton P. O. Noonan Marvin Plumer Raymond Prohaska Albert Roth Raymond S. Rulkamcn R. Smith Lewis E. Wolfe Thiti- Handled Thirtij-st vcn i The enrollment in [he University hus increased by more than three thouMnd. or 45 per cent. since 1 920. tii Dauthit Gratigny L. Lucas Maiutiardt Mendtuhall Robb Kochhr Mathews H. Lucas Arndt raulson SamuelsoH Brinkworth Brink Kern Wcchback Carpenter Delta Sigma Pi (Commerce) OFFICERS President Victor Z. Brink Vice-President Melvin J. Kern Treasurer G. Leslie Brinkworth Secretary Clark Weckbach Historian Erwin J. DoMEIER I ' r ' . K. M. Arndt FACULTY F. C. Blood MEMBERS Arthur W. Brcyer Leo D. Carpenter Arthur H. Croft Harold B. Douthit Wayne Gratigny Alfred B. Gorman Carleton Hutchens Paul H. Koeller Leroy Lucas Henry Lucas Fred J. Marquardt Parker Matthews Harry E. Paulson Donald Samuelson John C. Shepard Three Hundred Thnln-eiiiht T ie pipe organ in the armory was purchased by dlumni for $iJ0O in 1898 at the Trans- Mississippi exposition. Hainiis tir Slocu ui Sttim-r Ress Sprar Boklke Miller Dai ' is Mriiloi- Snjtottsan Mas. M ' a ' kir f ar .iii.soi.- Mat.icliilliil Miii l,nhall McCarthij Kitaiidfr Slohliiniii Irrin Schrum Jvtus Bi-rdcithoft HiU Hull liisdir Gautjhan Tca}e ' atiBorhum Stearns Delta Theta Phi (Law) OFFICERS President Erwin A. Jones Vice-President - Halsey W. Bohlke Secretary Herbert Hill Treasurer Clarence Miller Fred Bredenhoft Clarence Miller Halsey Bohlke G. R. Davis Edmund W. Ashton Russell E. Bannister Adrian L. Hull Chester C. Irvin Richard Kelley Carl I. Kilander John F. McCarthy Palmer W. McGrew Glenn R. McKinney MEMBERS Seniors John Ricker John Starr Juniors Clement Gaughan Herbert Hill ' Erwin A. Jones Freshmen James Manstield Melvin Matchuilat John Mentor Edwin Mendcnhall Melvin Moss R. A. Nelson Fred Ress Dwight E. Rissler Gordon Setiner Tyler Weltmer Walter W. Schrum Arnold Van Borkum Earl M. Simonson Ralph W. Slocum Lloyd Spear Herbert A. Stearns LeRoy C. Stohlman Lloyd D. Teale Earl E. Walker Leonard Wood Three Hundred Thirtn-tiitic Ellen Smith Hall was named in honor of Miss Ellen Smith, uho at one time served as instructor in Latin, as libruridn. and as registrar. SMlm 1 m HIMIIIIty y :? s ? iSjSJjS W5!==r )y2;; y)C Hurht r Alihiian Schidtz Godfrtu Goldstein Riiiit ni Biloii Fnrnia}! Schad Gamma Alpha Chi (Advertising) OFFICERS Presideyit Kate Goldstein Vice-President RuTH Godfrey Secretary-Treasurer Mary Louise Freeman Reporter Pauline Bilon MEMBERS Leone Ahlman Gladys Brinton Kate Goldstein Edna Barber Mary Louise Freeman Alice Schultz Pauline Bilon Ruth Godfrey Ruth Schad HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Marie Welmer Miss Margaret Lonam FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. F. F. Blood [P) yj [yi i Thiir llintiir, l ForUl Encnchng the -new Capitol is a frieze in which is carved the r ames of the ninety-three ? ehras}{d coitntie-s. 1 ::: " ■ iftii mm i 3J» " 3. -1 Maxwell Yrarsley Jaun Maaake Prof. Quid: ' (I »»( ( ■ MrCorutach Bitrdiclc Olson Harm s Jannh iricz Mum ford Cani iliill CaUwun Miller m 1 1 [11 ii Gamma Lambda (Band) OFFICERS President Donald Campbell Vice-President Frank Calhoun Secretary-Treasurer Walter Mumford Joyce Ayres Roll in Barnes Fred Beck Lawrence Bnickway Howard Burdick Frank Calhoun Donald Campbell Peter Coniglio Sam Gallamore Don Helmsdoerfer MEMBERS Irwin Member Foy James Martin Janulewicz Robert Laing Leon Larimer Hubert Leeper Louis Legg Raymond McCormack Reuben Maaske Thomas Maxwell Paul Miller Walter Mum turd Myron Olsen Paul PhiUippi Lester Schick Fred Wiren John Wylie Franklyn Yearsky Cedric Yoder X ' J Tliiir llundrt ' d Fortij-one Dean Burnett, tlis tempurary Univeraity Clianccllor. was the firat ai d oiily dean of the State Agricultural College. m m V I :i ! James SiUascii Chandler Langevin Colar Lyman t [ Kappa Epsilon (Pharmacy) OFFICERS President - Mary Langevin Vice-President Elizabeth Lyman Secretary-Treasurer Ardis Sillasen MEMBERS Jennie Banning Mary Langevin Ruby Chandler Betty Lyman Milhe Coler Ardis Sillasen Ethel James itv(i Thrrf Hundred Forty-iu ' o 1 .,— AVVV.-vV,- — - The world ' s most beautiful sun sets mav he viewed jrom the nicmity of Superior. y ebras a. rvrr - s ' i . ' : r " dS viV ' , i: 7: kJ A ' . : ' AA ) u French liahcuch I. Wilson driiiinihis iy (iraij Hoddcr Jx ' ohinsuv Hi in Yi di i fiuchlos Buchanan Wihstrr GrcmsUt Ashtoii Ht vtlonr Killft Mtrrill i ' . Wilson FosUr Podtl liobbins Chambers Ledirith Phi Delta Phi (Law) OFFICERS Mdgister - Lloyd J. Marti Treasurer Chas. F. Adams Secretary Harry S. Grimminger Ui torian Pall B, Bow en Chas. F. Adams Harry Ashton E. Daylc Babcock Giffurd E. Bass Don M. Becker George W. Buchanan Norris Chadderdon Donald E. Devries D. Donald Elliot Herbert S. French Norman B. Gray Vance Greenslit MEMBERS Harry S. Grimminger Wm. H. Hem Herbert C. Henderson Ernest C. Hodder Ernest A. Hubka George E. Johnson Merle S. Jones Lloyd V. Kelly R.ibert A. Krall Philip M. Lewis Lloyd J. Marti Ernest A. McGrew Lumir F. Otradovsky Clinton G. Richards Philip H. Robinson Irvin Rucklos Phil L. Sidles J. D. Spiker Harold E. Stanley Chas. W. Uhlig Fred T. Vette Calvin Webster Allen Wilson Ivan D. Wilson Ronald G. Yoder Thrcf Ihnidred Forty-three Jsjcbrasi a is the fourth state in the manufacture of butter. . ■ ■ S ' SS S S % ■o-v ' Sg Wnim mmm w iiw m imii A 1 J it Ai 111 l lS Noz fy fvhif sli ji Bacr Phi Upsilon Omicron (Home Economics) OFFICERS President... Gladys Martin Vice-President Martha Nesladek Treasurer MosELLE Austin Secretary Krissie Kingsley MEMBERS Moselle Austin Gladys Martin Thora Baer Martha Nesladek Edna Brothers Helen Noyes Krissie Kingsley m s i m 1 f Tliric Hundrtd Fortij-four Ftjtyeight tharter days is the number up tn Feh- ruar iJ. 1927. liiiiKmit IHi i vtr y - Crjiiar McCaffin laiirr f- ' i(inHt f)i Crocker (iriffin WtM Jtnu .s Sorlinti Ilarhlt r Walker Hoift r Comon Ji Sigma Delta Chi (Journalism) OFFICERS President Victor T. Hackler Vice-President JdHN A. Eoyer Secretary Kenneth W. Cook Treasurer OscAR Norling Chapter Advisor Gayle C. Walker MEMBERS John A. Boyer Gerald E. Griffin Oscar Norling William Cejnar Victor T. Hackler Arthur Sweet Kenneth W. Cook W. F. Jones, Jr. Lee Vance Judd W. Crocker Robert E. Lasch V. Royce West Julius Frandsen Robert McGaffin Fred Z:mmer Horace Gomon Edward Morrow PLEDGES Frederick Daly Jack Elliot Munro Kezer Edward Dickson Dwii ht McCcirmack (I I Thvi-f Hiitidrtd Fortit-fire Morrill Hall was named m honor of Mr. Morrill, it ' ho served as a rej ent for twelve years. rifv Ml Johnson Ivlcstcf TUlotson Adams Lehman Stuckeu Bran W ' oodivard Dexter V i i Yomw Christcnscn Haijter Johnson Whipple Calmer McKhn Swedleti Gibberson Huddleston Brock Stirtz Sitnmons Frankforter Collins Barbour Schramm Steele Upson Sigma Gamma Epsilon (Geology) ' ■l 4 ra ' j M ; : OFFICERS President R. J. Steele Vice-President — M. E. Upson Secretary -Treasurer C. W. Lane Corresponding Secretary K. A. Simmons FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. E. F. Schramm Prof. A. N. Ben£;ston Prof. C. J. Frankforter Dr. E. H. Barbour F. G. Collins ACTIVE MEMBERS Lawrence Dexter Paul Nichols Jerry Swoboda Charles Fish Elmer Pond Allen W. Tillotson Gayle Gibberson Frank J. Pospisil M. E. Upson John Gukster Kenneth Simmons Jerry Upp Charles Lane Harold Smedley Russel Weingartner Grant Lehman Robert J. Steele Gerald Young Milvin Stirtz PLEDGES Vernon Briand . Earle Hayter Henry Staats Vinton Bray William Johnson William Stuckey Gale Calder Walter Kiener Floyd Whipple Martin Christensen Richard Lovald Lloyd Woodward fK ' ■ hi- Thne Hundred Fort i-xix M " m The Governor ' s reception room in the new Capitol was designed with the idea of being " the most beautiful room in the world. " .i.k . . .k».«. ».». .vvt-, ' ■ ■■- ■ . .■. ■.A ' .SSS%V S ' S ' V« Gallatfhcr Holovtchintf Sirihaft Godfrnj Freeman Skala Theta Sigma Phi (Journalism) OFFICERS President RuTH Godfrey Secretary Neola Skala Treasurer Elice Holovtchiner Keeper of Archives Ellen Gallagher MEMBERS Mary Louise Freeman Ruth Palmer Eloise Keefer Ruth Schad Dorothy Nott Florence Swihart Isabel O ' Halloran Three Htiudred Forttj-scvcri Inquiries concerning the city of Lincoln were re- ceived jrom fifty-four states and territories and four foreign countries in 1 926. syuuTw . ■ ■ ■ T.;rT;; Tm ; ' ) . :gS. 1 I m I ii to; M ot radiiy students arc famiiur with the west statids of the stadium where the Umversity print shop and store rooms are located. The view aboue is of the print shop where the Daily Nebraskan and ail University printed matter is produced. A large force of people is required in the establishment. h fii k I H l v U- ' n Thrrr Hundred Fortti-ciifht - ' : (f The cost of the state capito! u ' as first estimated five millions; the final cost will be approxi- matelv nine miliums. - fiS .dim HONORARIES vmu ... ill dl I M Frolik Ftinic Mill,)i Lhit o IVi ' son Ficdricksoit Bell Ran Haiihe McKhiUu Moore Rtcce Waldo Jensen CroirU ij Jottis Alpha Zeta (Agriculture) OFFICERS ChanceUor RuFUS H. Moore Scribe ...Lawrence C. Jones Treasurer MoRTON T. Fredrickson Censor Francis M. Reece MEMBERS J. Donald Bell Russell Kendall Ed. R. Crowley Samuel E. Lingo Morton T. Fredrickson Irving S. McKinley Paul R. Frink Herrold A. Millen Anton L. Frolik Rufus H. Moore Arthur M. Hauke Donald B. Ray Elmer M. Huckfeldt Francis M. Reece James H. Jensen Lowell G. Waldo Lawrence C. Jones Leonard L. Wilson w f Three Hundred Fifty The ? Jebrd.si(a .sandhill region covers aboiil 20.000 square miles. r a Ni ' ffus Sj ain h f litdftrn CaldirtU lit at h Nelson Uhlig Kaisrr Brink Broun Hrndtr on LUd Stockfeld Beta Gamma Sigma (Business Administration) OFFICERS President Richard Brown Vice-President Victor Brink Secretary-Treasurer Herbert HENDERSON FACULTY MEMBERS T. T. Bullock J. E. Kirshman Arthur Nelson E. S. Fullhrook Dean J. E. LeRossignol C. D. Spangler H. A. Heath O. R. Martin G. O. Virtue GRADUATE STUDENT Vernon Morrison UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Victor Brink Herbert Henderson Ned Redfern Richard Brown Royal Kaiser William Stockfeld Gerald H. Caldwell Ernest Lied Charles Uhlig Willis Negus Mill Three Hundred Fiftu-one 4.050.263 ' N.ebrasl a-raised hogs brought } ebras}{a farmers $69,663,664 in i92J. bWA MUi! Stk M i nm iirr ;;;j " £7iJ tTTT M Kelm Stiiucr OliiiKlrnrI llrodahl Mnsil Thoilcl.-i- Anchcta Haiics West ]Vhitfi,lri Whillo}i Buttnii riavlfi Hansen Meyer Walker Sean FitziiatrieL- Weavtr Walker Hartiiian Botanical Seminar (Botany) OFFICERS Lord Warden Dr. R. J. Pool Vice-Warden — .W. E. Bruner Mistress of the Rolls Ruth R. Meyer Exchequer Elizabeth Hartman Mistress of the Rohes. Doris Hayes Chronoioger CHARLES GlENGER ProPram Chairman T .L. Steiger W. E. Bruncr D. L. Goss T. J. Fitzpatrick F. D. Keim Charles Gienger Ethel Hansen Joe Ancheta Helen Buttery Clark Horton Mrs. I. H. Blake Jennie Brodahl Raymond Chamberlain Ruth Davis FACULTY MEMBERS G. L. Peltier R. ]. Pool P. B. Sears E. R. Walker ORDINARII Eli:;abeth Hartman Doris Hayes Ruth Meyer NOVITII Eunice Metcalf R. W. Samson Wilma Searson CANDIDATI Constance Fenton James Jensen Sherwood Kilgore Theodora Klose L. B. Walker ]. E. Weaver R H. Wolcott T. L. Steiger William H. West Charles Whitfield Emily Whitton Albia Musil Charles Olmstead Frieda Roerdon Fred Thoelke I k fi f Three Hundred Fiftij-two The average value of farm property m ? ebrasl[a IS $.?.V77I. Ji I SSSSSSSSS - ' gz- fe w I ' i Mathers Andfison Jacks Grunicaid D an rorstll Cullru flnlcomb Rof tjc I l iiffn Goodhiod Gicrmann I ' rouar Old i ' oddinntuii Gairdner Litdlam WiiuhU y n i --{ Delta Oniicron (Music) OFFICERS President Ruth Ann Coddington Vice-P)e.rident Lois Ord Secretary Margaret Gairdner Treastirer Alice Criss MEMBERS Margaret Anderson Madeline Jackson Valorita Callen Mablc Ludlam Ruth Ann Coddington Maxine Mathers Alice Criss Lois Ord Alice Duffy Beth Paffenrath Viola Forsell Dorothy Prouse Margaret Gairdner Cornelia Rankin Gertrude Gierman Grace Rogge Maxine Goodbrod Mary Elizabeth Sprowl Bernice Grunwald Eleanor Tipton Dorothy Howard Grace Windle Dorothy Holcomh 1 i:il{ m ill. Tlic earhest library in ' ! lehr(xs a was the military post library al Fort Atkinson. Three Hundred Fifty-three ■.)F • N , V, , ' " Tfwrwiy id M Hunt Jensen Frost Marti McKniyht Dean Hcaleij Kezer Storms Fell man Hansen Adelhert Specr Jennings Johnson White Sh-iles p:l Delta Sigma Rho (Debate) OFFICERS President.. Secretary.. .George E. Johnson Edward Jennings MEMBERS h- M i H. Adelbert Dennis M. Dean David Fellman Lincoln Frost, Jr. Carl F. Hansen George Healey Evert Hunt Edward Jennings George E. Johnson Munro Ke:er John P. McKnight Lloyd Marti John A. Skiles Lloyd Speer Archibald Storms ■ ■ . .-.k ' . v ' . ' . ' .w. ' . .k ' .v vv-vv ' .v. ' vvvv-.vvv. ' .v ' . ' . ' vV. ' .vv ' . ' .-rTrv In 18 8. or the first time, the supply of grain grown in the Kansas-J ' iebrask.a territory ex- ceeded the local demand. iLr. l■■ .|.»■«■».■■ ». . .k■kl■ ' ■ ' .kkk ' ■ ' . ' . vv ■ ■. ■. ■k ' ' SimK rM ' v VI N - i- ; 11 k K rotter Gamma Epsilon Pi (C ommerce) OFFICERS President - Katherine Krotter Secretary-Treasurer Alice Schultz MEMBERS Florence Benson Adah Payne Katherine Krotter Rose Rethmeier Alice Schultz 3 4 eAMMA EPSILON PI, honorary commerce sorority, was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois, March 26, 1916. Mu chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska on May 7, 1923, with five charter members. Only junior and senior women in the College of Business Administration who rank high in scholarship are eligible for membership. The primary object of the organization is to encourage and reward scholarship among women, by recognizing exceptional ability. Thrrf Hioidird Fifty-five ■. - ' .k ' .ki.«.«.vv The oldest library in T ehrasXa is the state library u ' hicli dates from the Kansas- ' Hehras a act of May 30. 18U. % S Sr ' " ' ' - 31,. Wi r ' . ' .v. ' v v .- v.-. - - --- •- - ' - ' -■ " - ' ' ■ ' ' - ' - ' ■■■■ ' ■ ' Xyy y Avuu C M Gamma Sigma Delta (Agriculture) OFFICERS President - T. A. Kiesselbach Vice-President I. D Wood TredMirer M. J. Blish Secretary H. E. Bradford MEMBERS K I S. W. Alford Arthur Anderson E. E. Braekett W. H. Brokaw Dean E. A. Burnett W. W. Burr H. P. Davis W. W. Derrick Eldon Engle H. C. Filley H. J. Gramlich T. H. Gooding R. W, Goss D. W. Gross M. J. Blish H. G. Gould R. E. Holland EH Hoppert F. D. Keim T. A. Kiesselbach L. F. Lindgren W. J. Loeffel H. M. Martin A. W. Medlar C. C. Minteer F. E. Mussehl O, L. Peltier M. B. Posson J. O. Rankin C. E. Rosenquist J. C. Russell R. M. Sandstead L. L. Seaton 0. W. Sjogren L. W. Skidmore C. W. Smith P. H. Stewart M. H. Swenk L. Van Es H. J. Wallan H. O. Werner C. C. Wiggins 1. D. Wood C. W. Akerson R. F. Morgan E. O. Anderson H. J. Young W. E. Lyness E. Lux B. J. McMahon Burton Kilt; H. J. Linton L. L. Ruller G. M. Bohrt W. H. Forsythe G. A. Spidel C. B. Cross i Thrre Hundred Fifty-six Phi Beta Kappa (Arts ,uid Sciences) in EIFTY-ONE seniors were elected trom the class (it 1927 to memhership in Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholarship fraternity. Forty-three of these were women and eight were men. Richard Carney Brown, of the College of Business Administration, with an average of a fraction over ninety-three, had the highest scholarship standing. Ernest Armstrong Mary Irene Bailey Gertrude Wright Barber Emma Ella Beckmann Dornthy Lucile BiggerstatT Mabel Ethclyn Bridges Jennie Belle Brodahl Richard Carney Brown Marie L. Criss Mabel Doll Virginia Mason Dougall Elsworth Francis DuTcau Clarence Kilgore Elliot Caroline Everett Nancy Victoria Forsman Gladys Mac Fulton Thomas Lurin Gritzka MEMBERS Richard Lloyd Hall Ruth Josephine Harrington Lola Florence Hayden Ethel May Herman Helen Rellogg Hewitt Irma Anne Hillman Ruth Nynah Jamison Mrs. Jessie Goddell Jennings Easter Lily Kellogg Elsa Louise Kerkow Gladys Lenore Laymon Evelyn Linley Katherine Louise McWhinnie Barbara Martin Clarence Albert Meter Otto Martin Miller Ruth Ristine Moore Margaret Munger Ruby Persic Nelson Ruth Nicholson Christine Adelaide Norscen Dons Adele Pinkerton Mrs. Charlotte Engberg Prout Luella Reckmeyer Margaret Pickens Schmits Alma Fredricka Sclk Edith Simanek Neola Belle Skala Christine Geneva Shertey Cyrena Georgia Smith Blanche Stevens .Stella Frances Waggoner Velma Catherine Warren Mrs. Florence Benjamin Young Dr. A. J. Angle Dr. W. C. Becker Dr. M. J. Breuer Sigma Xi (Science) ACTIVE MEMBERS— 1926-1927 R. C. Abbott C. W. Duff J. S. Latta T. T. Smith C. W. Ackerson O. W. Edison R. A. Lyman M. H. Swenk J. E. Almy M. F. Evinger Eula D. McEwan G. D. Sweiey A. Anderson Charles Fordyce H. W. Manter O. W. Sjogren Emma Anderson T. J. Fitzpatrick H. M. Martin A, F. Thief Esther Anderson O. J. Ferguson H. H. Marvin T. J. Thompson Samuel Avery W. H. Foxwell C. E. Mickey F. W. Upson G. M. Bahrt C. J. Frankforter A. J. Miller L. Van Es Carrie Barbour M. G. Gaba Sergius Morgulis H. H. Waite E. H. Barbour R. W. Goss George L. Peltier Elda R. Walker Meyer Beber S. R. Gilford N. F. Peterson Leva B. Walder I. Blake C. S. Hamilton T. A. Pierce E. Washburn M. J. Bhsh J. W. Haney R. J. Pool J. E. Weaver W. C. Brenke Chas. Harms G. W. M. Poynter Edith Webster D. J. Brown L. P. Hawkins C Rubendahl H. O. Werner E. A. Burnett Doris Hayes J. C. Russell W. Westwater W. W. Burr B. C. Hendricks F. E. Mussehl D. D. Whitney A. L. Candy J. O. Jensen F. W. Norris C. C. Wiggins G. R. Chatburn F. D. Keim L. F. Seaton W. A. Willard O. N. Copp J. Jay Keegan P. B. Sears R. H, Wolcott F. W. Davis H. J. Kesner E. F. Schramm H. G. Deming T, .- , Kiesselbach J. F. Schuett ASSOCIATE MEMBERS— 1926-1927 E. A. Almy Allard Folsom Don Loder Bessie F. Whitney T. Anderson F. S. Harper Eleanor Lourey C. L. Wible G. W. Beadle E. Hartman Howard Parmalee O. W. Williams W. Bruner Viola Jelinek R. W. Samson L. G Worley F. S. Bukey R H. Leroy C. R. Sherer C. B. Cross L. F. Lingrcn T. L. Steiger ALUMNI MEMBERS— 1926-1927 Mr. Ellery Davis Miss Marie! Gere Mr. J. B. Hill Dr. D. C. Hilton Mrs. E. L. Hinman Mr. John Latcnscr Mr. O. K. Perrin Dr. W. W. Rowe Mr. O. J. Shaw Thrrr Hundred Fiftij-seven ' H, Duniig the war. j. E. Le Rossignol was president oj the faculty divnioii of the Patriotic League. hliifKw ' iW MF ' ' t I 1 A S mMMkW ' M Cuiran Baihnj Laijmon Ayiderson Cheitvront Lani t viv Bofflc Carr Jclinek Whltnnj Goihrinu Iota Sigma Pi (Chemistry) OFFICERS President - ViOLA Jelinek Vice-President Ida Carr Secretary-Treasurer - Mary Lancevin Corresponding Secretary - Bess Whitney MEMBERS Emma Anderson Mina Goehring Irene Bailey Viola Jelinek Margaret Bogle Mary Langevin Ida Carr Nelle Laymon Maude Cheuvront Bess Whitney Marie Curran m •: Thrii Huiulrid Fiflii-ciiiht 1 There are ihnlythree buildings on the city campus pj the Unirersitv, . ' ' ' i • TuUr Hi III. son Spidii GHkeson Mintccr Ctdler Hendricks Darlinfjton Saunders Bradford Cochran Jackson Fitchs Cony don Phi Delta Kappa (Education) QHI DLLTA KAPPA is the national fraternity for men in education established in 19!n. The purpose of this organization is to foster research, to prepare for leadership, and to render service in public education. Nebraska chapter was organized in 1914. Active members are chosen from students in education who have attained high academic recognition, and give promise of professional leadership. Mem- bers of the faculty are eligible to associate membership and ti participation in the activities of the organization. OFFICERS President G. O. FuCHS Vice-President R. E. Cochr.an Corresponding Secretary A. R. Congdon Recording Secretary E. N. HoSM. N " Treasurer G. L. Jackson Historian Wayne Soper Sponsor Dean W. E. Sealock Three Hundred Fiftji-nine The Agricultural College Campus consists of 320 acres. l r m MJ- t-J iA UkXki X iJjX ii ■ rr utMvr Nile Potrtll Sirartz Hartinaii Kopac Williams Manftold Siais WhitJitM Steiijer Bvodahl Butte nj Scarsun Worlcii Saitison Metier l ' ' Phi Sigma (Biological) OFFICERS President , LEONARD G. WORLEY Vice-President Rayburn Samson Secretary Ruth R. Meyer Treasurer OwEN L. Williams MEMBERS Faculty E. N. Anderson H. W. Manter Myron H. Swenk J. E. Weaver Irving H. Blake George Peltier Otis Wade Don B. Whelan W. E. Bruner R. J. Pool Herbert H. Waite David D. Whitney L. F. Lindgred Eugene F. Powell Elda R. Walker Hohert H. Wolcott Paul B. Sears Leva B. Walker Graduate Helen Butter ' M. James Kopac Rayburn Samson William West Charles Gienger Ruth Meyer T. L. Steiger Charles Whittield Elizabeth Hartman Frederic Nye Dorothy Swartz Leonard Worley Undergraduate Jennie Brodahl Leonard Mangold Wilma Searson Owen Williams Three Hundred Sixtij Sj Mrs. Arthur Hiltner, formerly Miss Mary Graham. was dean of women pre ceding Miss Amanda H. Heppner. . W, V iS 1 Ramsey Loosbroclc Felton Taijlo)- HoH-vIl Rank Sumption f M II Pi Epsilon Delta (Dramatics) llin OFFICERS President HERBERT A. Yenne Vice-President Harold Sumption Secretary ViOLA LOOSBROCK Treasurer Gladys Burling Faculty Advisor H. Alice Howell MEMBERS Gladys Burling Viola Loosbroclc Harold Sumption Thad Cone Ray Ramsey Edward Taylor Harold Felton Jack Rank Herbert Yenne Ralph Ireland Ruth Shrank Honorary H. Alice Howell Paul H. Grummann Gr.aduate Dolores Bosse Lewellyn Hawley Frances McChesney Marguerite Detcrley Ruth Jamison Dwight Merriam Martha Dudley Hart Jenks Sutton Morris Albert Erickson Neva Jones Dorothy Sprague Pauline Gcllatly Harriett Cruise-Kemmer Helen Stott Henry Ley 111 1873 a motion of Regent Clidse provided one hundred dollars to replace detid trees on the camf-tii iind for seeding the grounds. Thrt ' C Hundred Sixtu-one 1 1 . »■«■», «■ ■ ' ■■.■■.-; ))mjm MM ■■ iaiii23? M il V , I, - ' .I Hli Strom er Fisher Sitilth Hai deu Perrii Codditii ton Hahn Aylentvorth Dtinlaj) Mor} ait Ord Ho { ' ' and B ( i Pi Lambda Theta (Education) w % tr OFFICERS President Elizabeth Morgan Vice-President Dorothy Biggerstaff Recording Secretary HiLDA Hahn Keeper of Records Opal Lewton Treasurer i Carol Aylesworth Corresponding Secretary Ll ' VICY Hill MEMBERS Carol Aylesworth Lyndall Fisher Elizabeth Morgan Gertrude Beers Marcia Follmer Grace Morlcy Dorothy Biggerstaff Mildred Gerstenbcrger Lois Ord Mrs. C. Haehne Burnham Hilda Hahn Winona Perry Ruth Ann Coddington Fern Hayden Mrs. Floyd Reed Mrs. Earl Coryell Luvicy Hill Cyrena Smith Margaret Daly Adelene Howland Marie Stromer Ida Dodd Mrs. Richard Johnston Ruhy Watters Margaret Dunlap Opal Lewton Clara Wilson Frances McChesney ill! I Three Hundred Sixtu-tu ' O M B ' Act of the legislature in April. iyi9. the School of Dentistry was raised to the ranlj oj " The College of Dentistry. " iLmsa s HP Hembtr Smith I ' lsh Ihiiisi n Lu n 1 1 tin nan Oct rick Siran Stech Randall Rad LiFtnr Hairlct R ' i0 Smith Haith Vuckeu Stephens VanWie Crotrnovt r Conant Pococlc Burdit IjQU Baeh Smedley Rissler Butler Matson Hinrichs yir!:ina i Morton Cliatlntrn Shit Id ft Fi rijii- oit Slaii maker Hanr)t Sjot nn Mivkeii Sigma Tau (Engineering) OFFICERS President L. L. Shields Vice-President E. O. Morton Recording Secret ir;y E. I. Pollard Corresponding Secretary Carl Hinrichs Historian J. A. Wickham Treasurer M. A. Swan A. J. Bartos C. F. Burdg M. E, Collins Wm. S. Conant Paul Christensen K. K. Crownover J. N. Detrick Hilmar Griess Gilbert Fish M. R. Haith R. F. Hansen Forrest Hall Don Hannon MEMBERS Chester Hawk e Irwin Hember Carl Hinrichs Noal Laubach F. F. LeFever R. W. Luckey Fred J. Lape Howard Matson Ellis McCartney Jud Meier E. D. Morton R. D. Pocock Ernest I. Pollard Don E, Randall Richard Reed Stanley Reilf Lennie Rissler L. L. Shields Rudolph Smith L. L. Smith Lee Smedley Richard E. Stech W. H. Stephens M. A. Swan Ed Wanck J. A. Wickman William Van Wie m w Tkrtt Hundred Sixty-three Francisco Vaxquei Coronado and his party of thirty Spanish cavalry were the first white men to visit the region of T ebrasl a. fPS)s£i l-J il BV Tv i MMM i m t M i- - yj LlVmy T3- •i TV ' (» Morrow Callison Elnrs Coble Sherrill Mangold Austin Battles Elliot Rice Har m a n La rs(yn Sentcr Benesh Williams yi, f i! Theta Nu (Pre-Medic) OFFICERS President Walter P. Senter Vice-President. SiON F. Sherrill Secretary-Treasurer Norbert G. Benesh MEMBERS Bruce Austin Lawrence Larson Newell Battles Leonard Mangold Lowell Beer Paul Morrow Norbert Benesh James Rice Robert Callison Walter Senter Dwight Coble Emmett Settle Theodore Ebers Sion Sherrill Clarence Elliot Manford Waggoner Millard Gump O. L, Williams Donald Harman George Witt C. James Horacek f Three Hundred Sixty-four r - j.-. : The first term of the University consisted oj four- teen u.ee s. li=5S5S5S=S= ■v : s:ssssss5: ti . - njjiijjii , l«llflll f i ' : r rfl Wj .SSsr- m II [i rd ' j P Fishir Woods Lc; Holovtchiner Ross Lee Vandtnhurti O ' DonncU H. Kivctt Edwards Nichols Hobcrtson C.Kivitt Boirdru Ortman HUton Adair Rathhun i Valkyrie (Senior-Junior Women) OFFICERS President LucY Ross Vice-President Elice Holovtchiner Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Edwards MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Elsie Vandenhurg Alpha Omicron Pi Marie Bovvden, Joy Ley Alphi Pi Ruth Woods, Lyndell Fisher Alpha Xi Delta Vivian Robertson, Margaret Nichols Delta Delta Delta Henrietta Kivett, Caroline Kivett Delta Gamma Blossom Hilton, Maxine O ' Donnell Gamma Phi Beta Joyce Adair Kappa Alpha Theta Virginia Lee, Lucy Ross Kappa Kappa Gamma Elice Holovtchiner, Jean Rathbun Pi Beta Phi Margaret Edwards, Betty Ortman l Thn ' Hundred Sixty-iive The Temple Building uas built in 1906-7 at a cost 0 ? JJ.000 donated bv . E. obtisoii. " TBii miii ' -- OF •N.SsLxNE iiimiimi» vy»V»r ==C if A iiu 1 1 i V f 3 . m 1 d m Several thousand students attended the raWy on the night pre- ceding the T ew ' Yor - } ehras a game, and welcomed the eastern team in a reception at the Cornhusi er hotel. itA i 1 T ' ■■ ' Thn-i Hundred Sixty-ttix ■ ■ ».■, ■ . . . k . k■. ■v k k k ■■ ■- ■k■■»,l,■,■.■,■■ ■ 46,248 volumes was the size of the University lib- rary in 1 920. , ' A ■ . ■, ■.l■ ' . , ' ■ ' . . ' ■ M.■,kkl.». . ■ . . ■ |. . ' : feT ' . :?crr; 1 iliiC m CLUBS AND SOCIETIES r-rr T ' Tiii i I - ' tncl.i OF ' i ■■■■■■ ' ■■ g;;;j " " --r»;yyyy yyXvvu Recce Daniclson Jontti Hrdtjcs I ' latt Stunc Fred rich son Bell Kinseij Rail Glascr LaRnc Miller Rohsl- Anderson DaneUas Whiteharr Jensvn McKinleij Haukc Ntttlrton Croirhii Foster Milhn Buck Frollfc Mardolt Johnson Ag Club OFFICERS President Glenn Buck Vice-President ....Lowell Waldo Secretary CECIL Means Treasurer Anton Frolik Howard Alexander Kenneth Anderson Bernard Barnes Clarence Bartlett Russell Batie Donald Bell Harold Bierman Francis Brown Glenn Buck Irving Campbell MEMBERS Stewart Campbell Howard Clark Lynn Cox Ed Crowley Ephriam Danielson Clyde Davis Howard Fair Paul Fauguet Paul Fowler Morton Fredrickson Watson Foster Anton Frolik Elvin Frolik Harold Frost George Garrison Lawrence Garvic Emil Glaser Austin Goth Howard Hardy Arthur Hauke VI n Thrcf Hundred Sirtu-ciuht Tlie first militiirv post in tlie state was at Fort At- i nisati. established in 18)9 iifioii the site of tlie present village of Ft. Cddioiin. ; Campbell Fuslir llild hiiel.tiuii Mi jsdr iVhiti: Siransuii lUiciij LaRue Barnes Shraili r Huff Gayrison Bcachel Brown f ' arr Barllitt Campbell White Schoenlcbcr Nixon HtdlunrI Winklvr Linyo .Jarnbsin Fmnut Hardu Syndcr Sundbcrsj Clarks Sinncll Biichhr Watson Dillon V ; Ag Club MEMBERS— (Continued) I Gordon Hedges Glenn Hedlund James Jensen Thome Johnson Lawrence Jones Russell Kendal Theodore King Henry Klosterman Wm. L. Koening Clarence Larue Kenneth Laru e Samuel Lingo Irving McKinley Harold Marcott Cecil Means Gates Miller Harold Miller Rufus Moore Russell Nettlcton Raymond Nixon Peter Pratt Don Ray Frank Reese James Rooney James Rosse John Roth Wilbur Schrader Hale Sinnett William Snyder Robin Spence Anton Stipek Marian Stone Lloyd Strombeck Evan Sundberg Rolland Swanson Louis Taggart Lowell Waldo Joseph Watson Clifford Webster Clay Westcott Gene White Myrle White Paul White Raymond Whitehair Leonard Wilson Cyrl Winchler Thirr Huudrrd Sixtij-nine I Lewis and Clar were the commanders of t ie first American expedttutn to ii.sit Jvjcbrasi d m the %ears lHt 4-!Hll6. »■ .»■ ■■■A ■ ■ ■ . ■»■ ■ ■■. Nelson Hunthif toit St roup Koenkc Dairsan Readr Carlson Aiiirs Austin Mitchell Buol Gerbcr Ulrich Mason Towne Lindtmau Knudson Wrii ht Annstrontj McNeill Bosenstein Beers Snavely Ulhnan Art Club OFFICERS President ERNESTINE McNeILL Vice-Presidents EvELYN ARMSTRONG Hazel Snavely Lucille Wrigt Secretary FRANCES Beers Treasurer Henri Rosenstein Reporter Clarence Stroup MEMBERS Clarence Budkin Barbara Head Beulah Butler Vera Hill Ollie Etting Juanita Matheny Frances Farrens Lois Metcalf Elizabeth Ferguson Marion Schewe Edna Fit:patrick Dorothy Smith Thelma Gwin Myrtle Young Jean Hall W m VI Three Hundred Seventy Tilt reading room of the library seats only 27 S while it should be able to ta e care of 1 ,000 at least. d Buckhanon Miller Frink Means Ran Waldo Wrstcott Foster McKhilcfi Reese Johnson Fotflei Block and Bridle Club [| ' ■ ' 4 OFFICERS President Ed Crowley Vice-President FRANK Reese Secretary - E. T. Johnson Treasurer IRVING McKlNLEY Sergeant-at-Arms Watson Foster MEMBERS William Buckhanon Theodore King Ed Crowley Irving McKinley Watson Foster Laurence Means Paul Fowler Ross Miller Paul Frink Peter Pratt Laurence Garvie Donald Ray Paul Jenkins Frank Reese Thome Johnson Lowell Waldo Russell Kendall Clay Westcott " k ' ii ikN m Three Hundred Seventu-one The name " (ebras a " first appeared in literature ahuul the year 1842 iii a report by LieiUfiiant . C. Fremont. U _JlUU kU U - 3:Tr Siilt f yTfc m ii«ymui ti t Volkmer Cri jc Kochnlcc Ehrenbeiyer English Murphij Grote F.Daughertij Zimiiier Bercsch Prochaska Smith Crowley Hastert HeaJij S. Erialish E.English Fitzpatrick Haneij A. Kellu Eiscnminger liinda Hermanck Hochrritcr Hansen Carroll Bustard Fogartij Kidnell Mulligan Ashton Stcffcs GaUaghir Coslin Fentmi Dnnne M.Doughertij Havelick Jake Catholic Students Club OFFICERS President Bryan Fenton Vice-President Grace Dunne Secretary - Marie Dougherty Treasurer James Costin Sergeant-at-Arms JOHN ZiMMER MEMBERS Julia Allam Esther Eisenminger Marguerite Hochreiter Grace Pierce Dorothy Allam Edward English George Healey Marie Prochaska Helen Ashton Sylvester English Harriet Helms James Rooney Lillian Benda Adrian Ehernberger Olga Jakl Olga Sixta Martha Beresch Bryan Fenton Mane Kapera Florence Steffes Amy Bustard Stella Fryan George Koehnke Donald Short J. Edward Cripe Marjory Fit:;patrick Kathro Kidwell George Sangey James Costin Irene Fogarty A. H. Kelly Frank Seicl Lucille Carroll Ellen Gallagher Ralph Murphy Joe Stykal Ed. Crowley William Ghebe Bernice Mingo Gladys Seymore Chester Carkoski Geraldine Grote Rufus Moon Helen Vert Julius Derunean Bernard Haley Florence Mulligan Catherine Vail Frances Dugan Leta Haney Elaine McBeth George Volkmer Grace Dunne Marie Havelick Mary McCusker Helen Walter William Dahms Clarence Hastert Regina McDermott Clark Weckbach Emma Dwarak Chet Hunt Charles Mousel Carl Weckbach Marie Dougherty Fred Hunt Patrick Noonan Raymond Whitebaer Francis Dougherty Mane Hermanek Maurice Plummer John Zimmer . v■.v ■ v . v - ■A s. . v ■ s, ' Francis Burt uj So. Carolina ica.s the irst governor of AJebrasJ a territorv. m 18 54. j sssss::sssss5ssssssss£ J lllMIMIIJIII ' t: — y ' v-v a f .»rm tt: L . ■ ■ ., 1 Rowell Elmcn Mills Christian Science Society OFFICERS President Gertrude Johnson Vice-President Hope Rowell Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Elmen Reader Margaret Mills MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE Margaret Mills, Chanman Gretchen Meyer Ruth Zurbrigen Riclwrd Reed ' HE Christian Science Society of the University of Nebraska was organised in V_J 1913 for the purpose of uniting the Christian Scientists within the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship. Regular meetings are held on the first and third Thursday of each month. An annual reception for nev ' students is given at the beginning of the school year. ' l f Thirce Huiidi-fd Si-vcutti-three In IH :6 Plane Ctly. now (iiouii a, j oir(i Platte. ivas a place of 400 people. rv f ' . i n ■y i Adams Knox Marquardt Dubois Bleick Geffen Wrau Clark Week-back Heller Gratignij Wohlner Spahn Brinkworth Croft London Carl Weekback Weese Halbeisen Aldrich Fell Lucas Spohn Selden Koeller Hooper Preston Sheldon Kadleeeek Waters Bervin Grim Shane Black Kottman Wagner LeRossignol Shepard Carpenter Diehl Thomas Gross Commercial Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President John C. Shepard Vice-President Ralph S. Wagner Secretary H.-VROLD A. KOTTMANN Treasurer ....Leo D. Carpenter President ....L. Parker Matthews Vice-President William R. Dubois Secretary R. Ralph Fell Treasurer _ Leg D. Carpenter MEMBERS ' 1 Neil D. Adams Robert Adams George P. Aldrich Howard Aldrich Milton Anderson Ralph J. Baker Myron Bakewell Richard S. Banks Hollis S. Banning Wallace Banta Ted E. Barger Otto F. Bauman Robert Bell Morns Bervin Robert L. Black E. C. Bleick Forrest C. Blood Lorin Brain Arthur Brainard Richard Brown Victor A. Brink Leslie Brinkworth Theodore T. Bullock Sylvester Byrne Ned Cadwallader H. K. Carlherg Leo C. Carpenter Orville Carrington , Magnus Christiansen Harry B. Cohen Arthur Croft Alvin Crook Three Hundred Seventy-four G. M. Darlington Paul C. Davison Harold Dean Raymond C. Dein Donald Denton Oliver R. Diehl Murray Dilley Erwin J. Domeir Robert Dubois Addison W. Dunham Alexander S. Dunham Donald G. Exley Ralph A. Fell David Farman Delbcrt A. Farsberg George M. Getfen Earl L. Gillette Ned Goodwin Harold Halbeisen Harvey A. Heath Enos E. Heller Clifford M. Hicks Harry J. Hoberg Harold T. Holloway Mclvin H. Harper George M. Hooper Berle Ilgen Don Jacques Lawrence A. Johnston James E. Judkins Joe Kadlecek Melvin 1. Kern j j. ' Akvi. ' . Clarence A. Kibble Dean W. Knox Paul H. Koeller Rudolph R. Kraemer Frank Kronknght Robert Law James E- LeRossignol Richard C. Lieurance John Lind beck Marvin M. London Arnold Lorents Henry Lucas LeRoy Lucas Gordon A. Luikart Charles Maiikin Fred J. Marquardt Eugene A. Matson L. Parker Matthews Perrv Mays Wilbur A. Mellen William D. Messenger Roland Miller StravK ' n Morgan Vernon G. Morrison J. Walter Mumford James M. McGinty Wilhts A. Negus Arthur C. Nelson Alton Pardee Norman Peters Harold Preston Herbert W. Prabasco Red Cloud, lender o] the Sioux Iiidwtis rom 1848 to 1878 ought 200 battles. Ernest A. Ranon Fred Reich Glen H. Reickenback Frank E. Rider Donald Robb Thomas W. Rogers John E. Schroyer John C. Sharpe James A. Shane John C. Shepard Edward Sindelar Clair Sloan Glen E. Spahn Clifford D. Spangler Marvin W. Stevenson Richard H. Spohn Wilbur Roy Taylor Paul D. Thielen Bener H. Thomas Ralph S. Wagner Carrol W. Waters Carl W. Weckbach Clark Weckbach Dal e E. Weese Milton J. Wied Ronald D. Williams Bernard M. Wilson Frank H. Wirsig David Wohlner Glen M. Worley Lester Young H. Russel Zimmerman fti m ? II ■ . ' ■v,v. ' , ' . vsss A ' ' » ' . :ss ■ ■ ■ ■ ■. ' ■ . ■ SI 4 Slarux H i ((;-.s Diirr Houyhtuii Shaft r Hrhriii Lcijicr Wcbt:r Hamilton Haiicrmaii Iniiis Glazier Iluxsil Jtrman Carlson I ' ruiitt Lam]}crt Eli ' cU I ' osvar .1 . Milhr JarUscm Anderson Arnold Tullia Kvcrs Kinh Pirkrtt Cliamhrrlain H. Milhr Plan Grubb Prof. Anderson Godinu Wary Hawlctj Porter m y ■i Corn tuskers OFFICERS First Semester President H. Don Miller Vice-President R. M. Chamberlain Secretary G, M. Hamilton Treasurer H. M. PiCKETT Sergeant -at -Arms : A. L. Coding Second Semester Presideiit A. L. Coding Vice-President N. M. Wary Secretarv D. H. Porter Treasurer H. H. Hawley Sergeant-at-Arms J. W. Miller T. W. Anderson, Faculty Advisor HE Corntuskers wa? organized durint; the tall ot 1926 as a freshman dental J organization to be carried on each year by the freshmen dental students. Meet- ings are held monthly in the form of a dinner, at which subjects of interest to dental students are heard and discussed. These dinners are attended by freshmen dental and pre-dental students. Members of the faculty and speakers make up the guest list. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in various branches of learning and to foster a professional spirit in dentistry. : 1 r M Three Hundred Seventij-fivc The fiopttlation of y ehras a from 2.732 to 28.«4J in I860. 1854, i ■ ' W J»ITY ■rr n rrr rrr r j- r- r ' r r l r ' , ' , ' ,7 ' " w A :A VtTg ' iN; J ii Ml Franco Sorkin Yu Sii on hee Hanson PospisU Smith Selk DePaolo Hartlvtj Ancheta Hickman Matsen Piazza Yuan Thomas Adeva Stiastny ' aca.sa Hotvf Si ' oboda CoUado Carteycn a T ' itla real Veloso Herrmann DeSa Schiwbel Cosmopolitan Club ' m OFFICERS President SvL ' iA M. Stiastny Vice-President JosE A. Adeva Secretary LvDiA Herrmann Treasurer Chen S. Yuan Chapter Editor Clara Schuebel District Vice-President Vero De Sa Jose Adeva Howard Aldrich Jose Ancheta Erma Appleby Louise Austin .■ mando Bautista Miguel Cajigal Francisco Calabio Vinente Carag Carlos Cartegena K. K. Chen Norma Clark Macario Collado Benigno Cortez Emelio Del Rosario Vero P. De Sa J. G. Dracon Simeon Flores Augusto Franco Jacob Goldman Ernestine Ganzales Luis Guerrero Katherine Hansen Ethel Hartley Aleta Hathav ay Kenneth Hattare C. D. Hayes Flora Henkleman Ruth Henkleman Lydia Herrimann H. H. Howe Anton Jensen Lakeo Kishida O. W. Layton Mrs. O. W. Layton Seropion Ledesma Cheng T. Lee Alice Leslie MEMBERS Yiu Mei Lin Ricardo Macasa Arthuro Madamha Howard Matson A. A. Mo:er Tadeo Nishikawa Matt Novak Katherine Piazsa Providence Piajsa C. J. Pope Mrs. C. J. Pope Agnes Pospisil Chas. Prochaska Adeline Reynoldson Endice Richmond Nicauar Ruelos Elizabeth Rutherford Cosme Salum Clara Scliuebel Alma Selk Wilhelmina Shellak Pablo Sison Cyrena Smith Guns Solberg Fabian Sollesa Joseph Sorkin Jose Sorvida Sylvia Stiastny Edwin Svoboda Dorothy Thomas Luis Tiangco Teopisto Tiaugco Raphoel Veloso Fileman Villareal Mrs. T. P. A. Williams C. S. Yuan Mrs. Chris. Zanders H|l I Three llutidfed Seventy-sir T ie Otoe, Omdhd, Poiica. Pauniee. Sioux. Oieyeiiiie and Arapahoe tribes of Indians were found in 7 ehras}{a by the first e.xfiJorers. WVJJMJ W Pratt MUlcr Means Iit " i Anderson Barnix Nixon Fair Doii-)i« Barttilt llursoi: Frolih- Fridricl.-sen Kocnuj Moriian Dairy Club OFFICERS President Vice-President.. Secretary Treasurer Dvvight Anderson Bernard Barnes Clarence Bartlett Russell Batie Howard Farr .Morton Fredrickson. Harold Frost Howard Farr. William Koenig William Koenk; ..-Anton Frolik, D u;ht Anderson MEMBERS Morton Fredrickson Anton Frolik Elvin Frolik Harold Frost Arthur Hauke Glen Hedlund W. L. Koenig Ross Miller Raymond Nixon Peter K. Pratt Donald B. Ray Roland Swanson Joe Watson Clav Westcott ' III - " " f ' Anton Frolik Ko„ ;),„„s Frolili Dairy Products Judging Team MEMBERS Harold Frost D..n B, Ray • Prof. P. A. Downs. Coacli Tln-i-f Hundred Scvcntu-scvett l There is capacity in the . ' .lock, ards of Omaha for 50,000 cattle. 100.000 .sheep. 50,000 hogs and 1.500 horses and m tiles. l l Martin Upp Corbet Bnink Miller Eeasoner Fitch Prciiton LawUtis Whipple Antes Hintz Booiuer MeDill Howe Bit tin Hoire Marsh Brown Coupe West W aK ' Uij Hodffcs Prouse i i m Delian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President -.- - - James Rooney Vice-President Lillian Howe Treasurer HAROLD Preston Secretary Mary Lawless Sergeant-at-Arms Verle Brown Second Term President Verle Brown Vice-President VERA Coupe Treasurer - Paul Howe Secretary - Elsie Marsh Sergeant-at-Arms ...DeForest West Third Term President Vera Coupe Vice-President La Dica Fitch Treasurer.. Verle Brown Secretary - DeForest West Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Howe MEMBERS Wesley Antes LaDica Fitch Kenneth Lotspeich Geneva Reasoner Leila Benedict Mabel Hint; Mary McDiU James Rooney Phyllis Brenn Evelyn Hodges Elsie Marsh Lester Schoene Arlene Brunk Lillian Howe Gladys Martin Esther Thompson Verle Brown Paul Howe Eunice Mauer Eli Upp Gerald Cherry Mildred Kent Frank Miller Gladys Weakley Robert Corbet Mildred Larson Harold Preston DeForest West Vera Coupe Mary Lawless Dorothy Prouse Floyd Whipple Maurice Eutsler Three Hundred Seventy-eif ht S iain. France and England ail claimed the 7 ehras a region at di Jerent times, basing their claims upon discoi ' eries and explorations. ' - ' • ' ' • ' ■ ' - ' : ■■ ».«,«■ ■ ■ ■. .■■■- MM Morristyti Grcyortf liichardtiun Maaskv Wood Fee Hiuuiris Dieterirhs Barber Grote Tebbetts Becker W. Mall Cunninffham Tractj Farrens Brunini Carnc} McClure Minor Welch liarritt Street J. Mail Cass Glennon Pence LusUtarton Lerner Miller Peterson Letson West Lindskog Nichols Logsdon Sturdevant Ditfileij Zinmcker Goldstein MacAhan Cecil Forsman Hosman Leti Sumption Aach Clendenin Rank Dudley liamsei Campbell Charlton Dramatic Club OFFICERS President RuTH Clendenin Vice-President Jack Rank Secretary Herbert Morrison Treasurer Helen Aach Reporter Margaret Dudley MEMBERS I Helen Aach Joyce Adair Belle Howe Arcy Hawthorne Arey Cornelia Ayres Willard K. Bailey Elva Barrett Fred Barber Donald Becker Clark Cadwcll Genevieve Carney Marian Cass Rose Cecil Edna Charlton Ruth Clendenin Osa Cunningham Sam Didrichs Ruth Dimick Don Donisthorpe Josephine Douglas Marjorie Douglas Coral Duhry Margaret Dudley Mary Dudley Blanche Farrens Elton Fee Florence Flodccn Nancy Forsman Jane Glennon Kate Goldstein George Gregory Geraldine Grote Kathrvn Grumann Don Helmsdorfer James W. Higgins Harold Hildrcth Louise Hilsabcck James W. Higgins Doris Hosman Thelma Logsdon Inez Latta Vinton Lawson Zolley Lerner Russel Lindskog Mildred Letson Joy Ley Ernest Lundgren Ida Lustgarten Eloise MacAhan Helen McCIeery Winifred McClure Frances McFeely R. J. Maaske Jacob Mall Werner Mall Keith Miller Paul Miller Alcnc Minor Frances Moore Herbert Morrison Ruth Muirhead Margaret Nichols Paul Pence Margaret Peterson William Prawl Jack Rank Daniel Richardson Cecil Schmitt Cleo Slagcl Nyle Spicier Ardath Srb Marjorie Sturdevant Mildred Sweet Louise Tebbetts Elizabeth Tracy Vivien Vickory Bernice Welch V. Royce West Evelyn Wood Leonard Wood Betty Woodbury Esther Zinnecker rlii w Thrrr Hundred Scventti-nine Governor Cuming called the first aession of the territorial legislature to meet in Omaha, January 16. 1 85 J. 1 VS I f ' ■ ' T5J _-:: rr! ;; , ' crr- ' v t i -: : X y A im:l IJ ■ Loper Norris Tucker Gttiunif Valleru Douyhcrtu Jirddl Notfcs McKce Larson Bardcn Austin Maucr Legcr Yates Caster Baugh Wanek Marquardt Rucker Davies Tritoch Dennn Waite M. Brinton Vrobert Smrha Nesladrk Herzog Biirkey Home Economics Club OFFICERS President Mary Runnalls Vice-President Anna Smrha Secretary Viola Hall Treasurer Georgla Probert Tessie Agan Mosselle Austin Irene Bailey Lulu Baugh Mildred Behrens Florence Brinton Edna Brodhagen Edna Brothers Delia Caster Tola Carrington MEMBERS Seniors Veranna Drummond Alberta Grandy Bertha Megee Frances Mortenson Martha Nesladek Irene Roseberry Esther Fritsch EUendean Wynkoop May Yates Bertha Gross Wilclmina Hansen Rosina Heim Emma Jehlik Mildred King Krissie Kingsley Alice Kline Mildred Larson Alice Line Mary McDill Gladys Martin Neva Mattison Haiel Mead Helen Noyes Lucelle Paddleford Lcona Pasek Marian Overholt Mary Runnals Rose Wanke Frances West n ' Juniors Wi Julia Allen Neva Borden Eleanor Borreson Maxine Churchill Dorothy Corbett Marie Dirks Helen Donnen Grace Dunne Anna Ford Grace Gile Esther Herrman Doretta Koester Ruth Leverton Agnes Richling Mary Schoaf Sarah Spealman Rowena Steven Margarite Stockton Ada Storts Gladys Woodward Thelnia Young Beryl McClure Esther Daniel Mary McDermott Helen McKee Corrine Mackprang Edna Mauel Kathryn Meier Dorthy Mercer Verna Nash Blanche Neeley Lela Perry Elizabeth Ramsay Lela Randal Gladys Ren fro Margaret Saunders Anna Smrha Esther Thomson Mildred Unland Dorthy Ward Beth Wilson Florence Young Thric Hundrid Kii hty The ftnt 7 ebras a regiment was raised for service 171 the Union army under Colonel John M. Thayer. Sj Si fl McLititans M. Thomjisun Martin V. Yates Wtjiikooi} Stortfi Kuska Mead Hansen Aga7i Rayidall Siranliubn Baidivin Bailcii Klim- Thompson Aura Younti Kiiui Fujan Sprabnan Young Theohald Morrison Hall Ixiiniiall. Briuton Ld ' rrton Gross Home Economics Club i MEMBERS Sophomores i Zeta Tate Allingham Itha Andersun Marjiante Aura Edna Backer Hilda Baumgartner Ruth Beadle Jessie Baldwin Faye Burt Helen Chapman Ruth Davis Beulah Deems Mane Daughcrty Ella Donaldson Helen Farley Mary Field Audra Fishhurn Minnie Fisher Stella Fugan Elizabeth Gage Ruth Genung Jeannette Grantham Grace Hammond Mildred Hawlcy Julia Hunter Alice Johnson Evelyn Johnson Hazel Ketchman Emma Kuska Esther Leger Ellen Lindstrom Mane Luehs Helen Sund Evelyn Mansfield Clara Nolan Dorthy Norris Esther Nuernberger Belle Oakly Margaret Osborne Georgia Probert Mary Theobald Hazel Thomscn Marjorie Towle Clara Schoettger Maude Saunders Helen Sucky Violet Vallery Dorothy Vopat Irene Welsh Leha Worrell Freshmen 1,1 Helen Anderson Janice Abott Helen Bahr Grace Bass Lucille Bedell Grace Benjamen Marjone Brinton Harriet Burkey Gertrude Clegg Lillian Collings Lois Davies Orina Denny Bernice DeVore Beatrice Doty Helen Duff Alma Ferricks Bea Frye Myrtle Greenland Edith Gutherie Viola Hall Charlotte Hansen Gretchen Herzog Margaret Hallery Gladys Hutchinson Andrea Johnson Mary Jonas Florence Leggett 3sss2ss::r Alice Laper Dorthy McCoy Josephine McGinle ' Sophie McLinious Cleora Majors Dorthy Marquart Eunice Mauer Gladys Olson Leona Pil; Elsie Pucelik Mardele Rucker Bcrnice Simonon Arlien Struble Clara Swinholm ■ SS ' Ruth Shies Mildred Tucker Marjorie Thomson Elsie Voatrez Edith Westbrook Vera Willis Minerva Worthman Leate Wait Maxine Way Dorothy Weathers Elizabeth Yantzi Winifred Yates Thitf Hunfiri ' d Eitihtll-one The location oj the state capitol was changed roti Omaha to Lincoln on July 29. 1 867. U ■ , ■ . v v ■- ' . .■.■. ■ ■, , ' , . ' , «. . . ■v■. . ■ ■. k . . .■»: r ' v; ' ' ' " :[ % ( ¥ m r— ' ' ' - 1. 1 i .i1: 1SII Clouc h Brlnkt rhoff Prtvrson Miller Rcasoncr Shields Johnson Ramseif Morion- Vau l thark Norris C. Hai den Grandstaff Lundeen Bass F. Haijden Killeyihari rr Standi r Lang Dana Snapp Harpster HassG Stuff Wilson Hill Neilsen Am ustus McVtcker Baker Strubbe Kappa Phi OFFICERS President Beth Wilson Vice-President Marguerite Neilsen Treasurer VALERIE AUGUSTUS Recording Secretary Bertha Brodfueheur Corresponding Secretarv Mayme Rankin Cha[ilain Evelyn Sittler Editor - - Alice Parson Historian Helen Louise Talcott COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Program Louise Snapp Social Gladys Woodward Membership Ruth Lang Religious Ejforts Gladys Parry Music Marie Lessenhop j yi Jenny Lind Stenography Clara May Galyean Invitations Maude Double M I -A % n: i Three Hundred Eighty-tn-o On April 4, 1 89 J, there was conferred upon the state the designation of " Tree Planters ' State. " M Ifll Cooper A ' l ' r .- .1. ir;7soH Sanders Yount Dc Lcsdernur Tinglev Batten Paraons Haile h ' mt Sittlcr StilUvell G. Perry Arroivsinith Nelson Nenite Taleott Keller Lind lit aid Coupe Donblf Hill E. Wilson H rod fuehrer Creamer Cecil Kappa Phi H i Louise Acker MEMBERS Laura Dana Estella Kern Gladys Perry 1 - -J Lula Arrowsmith Thelma De Les Dernier Ine; Killer Irma Perry Florence Atkins Mabel Doll Eleanor Kirk Lucile Peterson f ii Valerie Augustus Maud Double Le Nette Knox Evelyn Pothast 1 I 1 Moselle Austin Irene Fee Ruth Lang E. Elcabeth Ramsay Eleanor Baker Maude M. Friman Clara Legg Mayme Rankin Doreen M. Bailey Clara Mae Galyean Marie Lessenhop Geneva Reasoner KNi Grace Bass Lois Grandstaff Jennie Lind LaVerna Rystrom FM Dorothy Beatty Julia Haile Mildred Lundeen Luella Rystrom Florence Beers La Verne E. Hans Ruth Ann Madden Irma Lee Sable Vivian Bnnkerhoff Ha;el M. Harpster Eunice Maner Freda Schrung Bertha Brodfuehrer Freda Hasse Genevieve McCartney Evelyn Sittler - Rose Cecil Charlotte Hayden Sophia McLimons E. Louise Snapp k Doris Clough Fern D. Hayden Fern McVicker Grace Staple Y m Helen Creamer Erma Heald Esther Miller Blanche Stevens . Thelma E. Coe Bernice Herrick Margaret Neilson Marjorie Ann Stuff 1 i ' Ruth Cooper Ruth O. Jackson Helen Nelson Helen Taleott Vera Coupe Gladys Johnson Marie Nemec Anna Tingley Mildred Craven Lila Cntchiield Ruth Jones Mildred Kellenbarger Martha Nesladek Dorothy Norris Mildred Whiting Beth Wilson 11 i|i Lillian Danielson Malinda Keller Mildred Kent Alice Parsons Leona Grace Peeso Gladys Woodward Three Hundred Kii htii-three The University had granted over 12.000 degrees in !924. SMiimfe ■ 1 U • O F • N , 5 .i( y y ! 1 1 Perkins Brown Jones Allam Botsvn Schidtz Lund Br hit on Jackson Erickson LiveringJiouse Anderson Doirns O ' Connel Berrin Stearns Paul Swislowsky Snjjder Fogarty Richardaon K rotter Thompson Banker Orc7-beck Welch Barber Fraser Mario w TrUnhle Poirell Seinnonr GirPs Commercial Club OFFICERS First Semester Preside?:! Mildred Marlow Vice-President Alice Schultz Treasurer Marie Fraser Secretary Lucille Powell Corresponding Secretary Evelyn Overbeck Reporter Ruth Westbrook Second Semester President FLORENCE Benson Vice-President Edna Barber Treasurer Bernice Trimble Secretary Bernice Welch Corresponding Secretary EsTELLE Link Reporter Olive Seymour MEMBERS Dorothy Allam Hilma Anderson Lula Arruwsmith Rhuda Mae Banker Edna Barber Florence Barlow Florence Benson Dorothy Bervin Margaret Blish Gladys Brinton Catherine Brown Edith Clegg Marguerite Comiurt Virginia Crooks Violet Donlan Mildred Downs Lois Enckson Elizabeth Fenemore Marie Fraser Irene Jackson Catherine Jones Velma Jennings Margaret Kelly Katherinc Krotter Estella Link Jean Liveringhouse Venetta Lund Mildred Marlow Velma Nesmith Emma Grace O ' Conner Evelyn Overbeck Eleanor Paul Adah Payne Lucille Powell Reita Powell Rose Rethnieier Margaret Schill Alice Schult: Elsie Schumaker Olive Seymour Irma Shulcr Marguerite Snyder Jessie Stearns Ella Thompson Bernice Trimble Arlenc Turnbull Bernice Welch Ruth Westbrook l■ . . ■ «■«.».»■■.■- ' . ■Ak». , k - ' ■k ' .k ' .V Actual construction ivas begun on the neu ' capitol 1)1 the early fiart of 1922. ' . ' .vvvv vv.vvvv- S ., ' .. ' . ' . .■■ . S ' . . ' .VSS%% S SS%% V SVSV SS f m Ilarriit liiehardm Kindergarten Club s HE Primary-Kindcrgarten Club was formed m the tall oi 1919 hy a group of J students in the Teachers College who were specializing in kindergarten work. The club is both social and professional in its activity and every girl specializ- ing in kindergarten-primary education is a member. Among the several social functions of the year is the " Kid Party. " " It is usually attended hy several hundred girls, all of whom are in costume. A joint luncheon is held each year with the Lincoln branch of the Primary Council. OFFICERS President Advisory Board: Marvel Richardson Dorine Treat Zelma Harris Helen Morehe. d Thiit Hundnd Eighty-five The first f overnrntnt post office buildnig of Lmculii was begun in 1874 and completed in 1879 at a cost of $200,000. f■. ' ■ , . . ■ .■. ■ .■--T rr■T-r■ ■ . ■ . ■ . ■ ■ ■w f m JI IMIIIMf T Fcntitcr Hoffiihcv Schi] ))orfit Goldcnstcin Odman Anderson Most Gocde Peterso7i Schiiittfr Peterson Hurdum Sakcr Broirrt Johnson Hopfvr Olson Hansoji Wa jncr Zueklke Pannbackcr Fluevotf Nelson Hickman Beinhaff Mocllcr ( untafxon Schci])ft H ' uih Glynn Honctt Klhif cr Mtchrhnann Merz Lutheran Club I M OFFICERS m m m First Semester President Bruno Klinger Vice-President Lee Odman Secretary Anna Christensen Treasurer Reinhold Hofferber Second Semester President : Bruno Klinger Vice-President Mark Fair Secretary Ellen Honett Treasurer High Roy MEMBERS Lornie Anderson Esther Bemhoff Dorothy Brown Anna Christensen George Christensen Mangus Christensen Paul Christensen Katherine Dean Mark Fair Estella Fenster Edwin Fluevog Herbert Glynn Henry Goede Carl Goldenstein Mernie Gustafson Yrsa Hanson Luella Hickman Roy High Reinhold HofFcrber Ellen Honett Esther Hopfer Myrtle Hurdum Margaret Jensen Carl Kilander Reuben Krueger Bruno Klinger Louise Merz Use Miehelmann Victor Moeller William Most Esther Mueller Esther Nelson Skriver Neilson Louise Nore Lee Odman Thelma Odman Ellef Oleson Mabel Olson Alfred Pannbackcr Lena Peterson Stanley Peterson £lleii Smith hull at one Inne bfloiijjfd to Alpha Sigma Phi where its members lived until tlie Uiii- versitv was extended to I4ili street. Elsa Rendahl Leola Scheips Richard Schcpler Richard Schipporeit Christiania Schnitter Sophie Schnitter Dora Schroeder Alice Soker Helen Taler George Wagner Mrs. Elizabeth Zander Minnie Zuehlke Ai. ' -i.«.». ' .«. .». .VvV . .v- ' . ' , ' -. ,..- ir ,--.:,-.-.-.-.-,-,-. ' . -, . . ■ ■ «■ . .|. ' da i i a; Baids norland Courhn Lauf r Olson lioth Sti sl ' fil Brockway Sni dir Johnson Zvuhike Cooper Brckirith Prodiuska Hoirt Hunt Carlson Paulsen Dolle Youny Meredith Winchester Sn-anson Fenster Howe T voxel Meredith Doivnintf Lamnon Ha;:i}iton Bauer Ca wrfi Kerkoir Kilgore Modlhi Fuller Cuntjdon Brenkc m Math Club OFFICERS First Semester President Ross Kilgore Vice-President Grace Modlin Secretary-Treasurer Elsa Kerkow Second Semester President Rhue E. Green Vice-President W. C. E. Bahls Secretary-Treasurer Fred Lange MEMBERS W. C. E. Bahls Mabel Beckwith Lawrence Brockway Lydia Brooks Lewis Bilney Paul Christensen Ruth Cooper G. W. Cowley Beatrice Cunningham Madeline Downing Esteila Fenster Rhue E. Green H. H. Howe Nellie Marie Howe Evelyn Hesseltine Thelma Hunt Richard Hall C. G. HiUyer Eleda Johnson Elsa Kerkow Ross G. Kilgore Tony Kuznit Lee Kilgore Fred Lange Lenorc Layman Irma Longman Grace Modlin Dorothy McCauley Georgia Meredith Ruth Meredith Carl Olsen Marie Prochaska Lucille Randall Frank Roth Myra S. Reichart Dorothy Swanson Omar Snyder Karl Schminke Joe Styskal Helen Troxel Thomas Warfield Inez Wilson Drusilla Winchester Florence B. Young Minnie Zuehlke Dr. W. C. Brenke Dr. E. W. Bayer Dr. A. L. Candy FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. A. R. Congdon Miss Helen Calkin Mr. O. C. Collins Mr. H. P. Doole Mr. K. G. Fuller Dr. M. G. Gaha Mr. G. E. Happen Mr. F. S. Harper Dr. T. A. Pierce Miss Lulu Runge Mr. C. R. Sherer y ■ , TrTv . . ' ■ ■ ■ ■ . ' The first newspaper in Lincoln was a wee){ly called the J iebras}{a Commonwealth and the first copy was issued i . ' . ' .•.K ' . ' . ' .K ' . .KKl%K ' .:-. ' .KVrT- ;ued on Sept. 7, 1 867. 1 1 ■■l■ . .■■■■ ■ .L■. . .■■■■ ■l. ■ ■.■.r - j: Thr ' Jlinidrt ' d Eif htii-sei ' en ' " tm ! ' - ' , ■«UJkiA . i . . " f.,. -|. -....in. w.i..ni - - - -C ' IM m m I Dp k BunncU Boifi Corbctt Borland Downing Wynkoop Dunmire Hall Cooper Ciark Mctcalf IVireji Hooper Lundeen Bize Wilsmi Lind Norris Saxtov l ' i(-7ier Paul Cadn-allader Double Huntinaton Lang Lindskog Van Denhark Burnett Coupe Methodist Student Club 111 OFFICERS lY: I I III President.. Secretary.. Ruth L. ng .Russell Lindskog Lyle Andrews Valerie Augustus Winona Ayers Evelyn Bauer Louise Bize Walter Borg Whitney Borland Wallace Bunnell Donald Burnett Marguerite Cadwallader Leo Carpenter Helen Campbell Robert Corbett Ruth Cooper Raymond Cunningham Paul Copley Vera Coupe Ila Clark MEMBERS Coral Dubry Maude Double Dennis Downing Arthur Dunmire Adrian Edgar Walter Eggers Glen Feathers Gayl Gibberson Dorothy Gray Lillian Hall George M. Hooper Mary Kinney Malinda Keller Ruth Lang Beatrice Huntington Jennie Lind Russell Lindskog Mildred Lundeen Genevieve McNeil Eunice Metcalf Dorothy Norris Raymond E. Nickelson Eleanor Paul Lee Rankin Maymee Rankin Gertrude Rowe Ethel Saxton Gladys Soukup Dorothy Van Denbark Margaret Wiener Elizabeth Wilson James Wickman Fred C. Wiren Helen Withcrspoon James Wynkoop . . ■ . .■v On the nth of June, 1902. Congress abolished the Missouri River Commision and virtually aband- oned the river as a commercial highiyay. Kkl. ■k C lV Vf .- «: k».■ «. ■ «.l1 ■ «.». i■. ' !t, 1 Kiiapp McGreir Cole I.. Hac McXial Oberlies Wing Wood Hanson M. Har Martin Sajmour Follmer Smith Sherfeil Millir Uttir Knowlis Erirkson National Bethany Circle OFFICERS First Semester President Genevieve Miller Vice-President RuTH French Corresponding Secretary DoROTHY Knowles Recording Secretary Edna Johnston Treasurer Arlene Sherfey Second Semester President RuTH French Vice-President LuciLLE Hac Recording Secretary Helen Knapp Treasurer Olive Seymour Corresponding Secretary Genevieve Miller MEMBERS Frances Boomer Edna Johnston Bcrnice Pardee Sylvia Cole Helen Knapp Ruhy Sandstead Elva Erickson Eloise MacAhan Olive Seymour Dorothea Follmer Anna McGrew Arlene Sherfey Ruth French Lolita McNeal Laura Smith Lucille Hac Faye Martin Mahel Utter Marguerite Hac Dorothy Mercer Esther White Arvella Hanson Genevieve Miller Velma Wood Mary Harmon Lois Oberlies Alice Wing Thrtt Hundred Kiiihtii-nine In tile Spanish ' American war T ' ebrasl a supplied three full regiments and a troop of cavalry to tlie United States voiiniteer forces. m - " " grrr.r i " — ; i( B K rt m S ( " ■ c iM i Frail Jollei LiFtver Hcarson Jacobson Swan Horacek Smith Aldrich Gibson Shields Broum Baker Feed Prohaska Mead Hadwiyer Rrhoenlcher Burdti Oelhrina Smi ' dUij Fowler Butler Dean Frriiuson Pollard Morion Scott Prof. Mickey Rader Smrha National Engineering Society OFFICERS President E. O. MoRTON Vice-President HoMER ScOTT Secretary-Treasurer ERNEST PoLLARD MEMBERS R. G. Adamson J. A. Adeva Ben Aldrich Don Anderson B. W. Bailey A. L. Bartos A. S. Batson Harold Beisner S. I. Betzer Louis Bitney William Borland G. F. Brannigan H. Brown Harry Buckendal C. F. Burdg Alfred Butler Don M. Campbel C. L. Carter R. M. Clark F. S. Clause John Clema M. E. Collins A. G. Coulson A. N. Cowley Allen Crooker L. E. Dade Clyde Davis Dennis Downing Prof. C. M. Duff Prof. O. E. Edison A. B. Ericson Henry Erion Dan Fagan Mark Fair Paul Fasse Dean Ferguson R. R. Fowler J. R. Fugate M. G. Galley R. E. Gibson L. E. Goff Virgil Gravatt William Griess R. Haase A. L. Hadwiger R. F. Hall Maxwell Hamilton R. G. Hansen C. J. Hastert Chester Hawke G. L. Hawks Three Hiinrtrid . iiirlii The first volunteer fire companv in Lincoln was or- ganized in J 875 and named the Phoenix Hook, and Ladder Company. SZSSSSSZ I I .?i Good Nichols Fish Hovlatid RiithsaiiHU Aiihl Claus Pttvf (ironc Slatimni ' ' Saitlor Stntvf Hotisf I ' ocock Carti r JoUdj Kt im Crane Stf.in-nu ' nt r Wolfe National Engineering Society MEMBERS— (Continued) Cloyd Hawley R. R. Hawthorne L. I. Hoarson E. B. Hiltncr Carl Hindnchs Hermon Holm W. F. Holmes James Howe W. O. Hughes Fred Hunt L. V. Hyde W. Jensen L. Jillson Ray JoUey G. C. Kennon Thomas Kesler Prof. Kesner Alton Kilgore F. J. Knight Marion La Bounty T. R. Lind A. A. Little Earl Luff M. C. McClellan Clyde MeGraw K. K. Mallette Emerson Mead E. E. Megli WilHam Melchiorsen Harry Miller G. H. Mmnick E. O. Morton Henry Myers A. J. Nicholson P. A. Noonan F. W. Norns Ezra Oelhring Carl Olsen Glenn A. Park Fred Paronlek E. L Pollard Marvin Porr . C. Powers Ray Prohaska Ralph Raikes E. E. Rader E. E. Ray R. D. Reed Carl Reller Francis Renstrom E. C. Richardson Cliff Salem Elhert Saylor Waldrow Schanenan H. G. Schhtt Leonard Schoenleber H. A. Scott Merrit Scoville L. C. Shadduck L. L. Shields E. L. Sims C. A. Sjogren Rudolph Smith A. C. Smrha Carl Smrha Edward Snowden Harold Stienmeyer H. H. Strickland A. H. Struve Frank Summers M. A. Swan Don Taylor John Taylor i. A. Trively lohn Unthank William Van Wie C. I. Vranek Lloyd White Warren White Whitfield James Wickman A. O. Wiederanders Charles H. Will Thrt ' v Hundred Ninety-one On October 19. 1870. the Bohanan Brothers of Lincoln, adve ' tised 3,000 pounds of fresh buffalo meat for sale. Collins Tihbfls Waltrrs Lfjn-ch McCarthy Aldeison Hager Hinie Austin Scnter Rogers Stohlinan Batthit Sherrill Schwentker Henriksen Ebers Bauvteister Aabel Miller J. Mason C. Mason Thow as Holijoke Benesh Har m on Fancher Golden Beck Gu »n ; Coyswell CaUison C. Heacock Dr. ThoiH] ' ' ' on Pennoijer Hanchen Chaloupka Chawpneif Prell Witte Rutledye Spenrrr Mares MariroUn Simmons Elliot ' olknifr Tooheu Nuss Binnintf L. Larson EUas Milrski Skord P Nu-Meds OFFICERS President R. L. Callison Vice-President Zion Scherrill Treasurer Walter P. Senter Sergeant ' at ' Arms Albert G. Nuss All Pre-Medic students are members of Nu Med society. M m Thrte Hundred ' inttti tiro III l ' M)l, the hottest July on record in y ebrask,a, the highest temperature was from 108 to 1 10 degrees. Coir Mhitr La, II I, prfffps Haulic Bitrtitan Oikia Club OFFICERS ?res dent Arthur Hauke Vice-President Harold Bierman Secretary reasurer Ross MiLLER MEMBERS Harold Bierman Ralph Cole Paul Fauquet Lawrence Garvie Arthur Hauke Gordon Hedges Robert Lamb Paul McKibKin Ross Miller Cecil Molzen Arnold Oehlrich John Roth Myrtle White Paul White Perly Wyatt Prof. H. C. Filley Prof. Harold Hedges Prof A. W. Medlar Prof. I. O. Rankin Three Hundred Niiutu-three The town of Plattsmouth was laid off one mile be- low tlie mouth of the PIcille river oti the lOth of Not- ' ember. J 844. HSMi m I WTTIW HU f f 1 I m M click Ritd A. Pardee Gtniwt I Campbell Nich ' elson Masterson Kinnt. { Weese L. Mac Dolan Carver Meier B. Pardee Olmsted Harrison Myers M. Hac Beach Dnntnir llifl i --y. Palladian Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester President Henry Myers Vice-President Ethel Saxton Treasurer ...Dale Weese Recording Secretary Gladys Woodward Corresponding Secretary Mary E. Dolan Critic James Wilson Program Secretary Mary Field Historian CAROLINE Beach Second Semester President Ethel Saxton Vice-President Henry Strickland Treasurer Dale Weese Recording Secretary Mary E. Dolan Corresponding Secretary Helen Hopt Critic Gordon Phillips Program Secretary Bernice PARDEE Historian Richard Page 1 Three Hundred Nineiii-four The city library of Lincoln was organised in Lin- colnini87y. A ' . ■. v ' ■ n h load OimMfd Hichaids Morrison Lundii Uttir Datir Page McCartney Hunt Hopt lirackitt TuUi-i Attdcrson Mrliric M. Field Francis Lanti McCartnei Strickland Saxton Phillips It ilsou E. Field Millen Norris Thiohald Kile i I ' i m Palladian Literary Society f Ji MEMBERS Dale De Ford Graduates James Wilson Marian Wyman Arthur Dunmire Eldon Graves Marguerite Hac Lyell Hunt Ernst Dane Mary Elizabeth Dolan Esther Garner Mary Kinney Itha Anderson Caroline Beach Annie Brackett Beth Field Clifford Campbell Laurence Jones Ruth Lang Ellis McCartney Weldon Melick Seniors Herrold Millen Henry Myers Ethel Saxton EKvin Sherrard Juniors Genevieve McCartney Alice Olmsted Kathryn Meier Charles Olmsted Mabel Utter Alton Pardee Raymond Nicholson Bernice Pardee Sophomores Mary Field Merrill Flood Georgiana Francis Ralph Gemmell Lucile Hac Helen Hopt Nelson JoDon Katherine Kile Walter Lundy Freshmen Julia Harrison Ted Scholz Henry Strickland Clinton Richards Gordon Phillips Dale Weese Gladys Woodward Margaret Masterson Mildred Melick Dorothy Norris Richard Page Byron Tullis ; Thru ' fl itndrrd Ninctn-five The first territorial fair was held at l chrasl a City on September 21-22-23. 1859. I L-V - « Rl ==r l ' yyy Xuu : . ; Vi ' i r X Sherdcn Gibson Mitchell M. T. Woods Kctd Slipsiiicr Back Rathi chrr McClellan C.G.Madison Williams Kasl Maxon Talbotj Adat s Barteck Ruddock Cannon Fleischer Kelley Grothc Kratchard Medsker Berchanan Coler Lanycvin Cohen SUlascn Banning Chandler James Pharmaceutical Society OFFICERS President Earl Gibson Secretary HuGO T. KUHL Treasurer John P. Mulligan Pharmacy K ght Chairman Kenneth H. Reed (i k v MEMBERS Charles G. Adams Herbert R. Adams Ronald L. Adams Amos C. Allen John R. Anderson Harold E, Axtell Eugene H. Back Eldon E. Baker Jennie M. Banning Raymond E. Bartek Earl F. Bass Harold F. Bowers Floyd H. Bridges Lawrence J. Brock Roger L. Berchanan George W. Burkend Willard E. Burnham Virgil E. Cannon Floyd T. Carlson Ruby I. Chandler Joseph H. Clay Sarah E. Cohen Millie E. Cohen Frances J. Crahan Raymond W. Cunningham Edgar A. Danielson Harold C. Dix Leslie Downie V It - Tlirff Hundred Ninvtij-nix Lafayette T iicJ olls was the youngest member of the first territorial assembly, being nineteen years old at the time of his election. ■.-.■i ' if.ttVi ' k.Yt, i Vcrtiika Doirni, Ali lianiihou l t)tda ' l Hilrl Xurria Axtell Hallslead Locke Tkiiiirsini ,ir,;, . JarhxMi CaiUon WIntt McConiiirk Mosciiiaii Mitlli iaii Cralian Jiihuami Hnhiiin Jacnhx Huikard Sloiji I. an Pharmaceutical Society MEMBERS— (Continued) li (3rvin E. Ervvard Francis C. Fenton Kenneth W. Fleischer Earl Gibson Dudly M. Gray Milton P. Grosshans Fred C. Grothe Melvin D. Gulley Thomas A. Hall Kenneth W. Hallstead Edmund R. Harder John F. Harris Louis H. Held Roy L. High Claihorne G. Hill E. Fay Hulsker James E. Hagerdon William J. Isley Ethel M. James Robert R. Jackson Paul H. Jacobs Einar A. Johnson Harold J. Johnson Glen M. Kasl Richard M. Kelly Frank R. Kendall Irving J. King Lyell J. Klotz Bernard M. Koopp William L. Kretse John D. Kratochavil Hugo F. Kratochavil Hugo F. Kuhl William H. Lambert William M. Langevin Herschel A. Lee Joseph C. Levins Estel A. Locke Roy L. Loy Theodore H. McCosh Floyd H. Morris Stanley L. Madison Kenneth C. McLuse George A. Medsker Hubert E. McClellan John W. Mitchell m The first territorial capital building of ' Hebrasl a at Omaha was }i by 7 J feet in size and con about Si.OOO. . . . ' . ' . ' . ' . .K ' . . . .K• .KKK ' . ' .KKK ' . .Kl.l.K . K . y KKK ' . ' .r Thn ' e Hundred Ninety-Beven v; " " T SSBlS Wi WflU fTTIT ;, -«?c:i -g VVii - i - f- ' -r ' - r- " " ' " --- ' - ■ ■■--- -■ - ' " ' ?;: - " T " :§iii2=»- TSr- yyM . WM m :h IH m ii k IP mM ' r H H " E M B Wl ' fl H ii Hani!: Ihj- Brock D.. J. Woods Mackeil Lays Witt McCosh Kiihl I.iUfi Wulrniian Erirard Hanerdon Russrll Gran McLust CuniiiHc ham Hit h Rhoda Kuijiitcn Harder Anderson Hill Lee Clay Pharmaceutical Society MEMBERS— (Continued) Clarence Mackey, Jr. Harry T. Mayon Raymond E. McCormick Russell E. Moseman John P. Mulligan Bernard L. Malcolm Harold E. Moseman Burt F. Newton Ruben Olson Wallace W. Palmer John H. Rinderhagen Frederick H. Rathgeber Earl L. Russell Walter D. Ruddock Ernest H. Rathzeber Clifford M. Rhoda Kenneth H. Reed Otto C. Safarik Claude H. Saults Edwin L. Sicler Ardis L. Sillasen Floyd R. Sherden Marvin H. Slipsiger Edwin L. Smith Thomas H. Snether James W. Stone Arthur J. Strox John R. Swart: Ralph L. Lays Wilhs E. Talboy Charles T. Thorne Robert W. Thygeson Rudolph Vertiska M. Arthur Waterman William H. Waters Harold A. Welles Floyd A. Whippel Charles H, Wilson Floyd H. Williams Edward Witt Richard E. Wlna C. Ivan Wood Delmar J. Wood Millard L. Woods Enoch E. Holmes Melvin E. Hopkins l l v. ' . ■ . ■ . ' . ' - ■- ' - ' ■ v. ' ■ ' . ' A■. -■ , M. B. Reese. ex-Chief junlice of the Supreme Court of J ebras a was Dean of the College of Law in 1900. SSSSSSS SSISSESiSSSSSSSSSSSSSS ' y. " ' " ' ' rrcr: iit cs: Safford Rausch Fanf tnan Rcckim i tr Bauer I ospisil Aj ' rs Hrnnanck Geistlingvr Fitch Warner Clarke Lanf don Eaatahrooks Wolcott Chajntian Cla itoit Stiff rs Siiii tsoti Zorhaut h A. Frvdiirkson Olds Schrarda W ' hirlif Hnrsmati Let Kid, nil Srhinhrl Schltfteryi Bcnz m Physical Education Club i-y Ki J ' HE Physical Education Club was organized in 1925. The main purpose of the V _ J organization is to foster discussions of certain matters in connection with the work of physical education and to increase a friendly spirit among its members. All sophomore, junior and senior majors and minors in the physical education de- partment are members of the club. The advisory board consists of the staff members of the department of physical education for women. OFFICERS First Semester President K.athro Kidwell Vice-President Blossom Benz Secretary Helen Schlyterk Treasurer Cl.- RA Schuebel Second Semester President Helen West Vice-President Florence Steffes Secretary Viola Geistlinger Treasurer Helen Schraeder .:3ESSSSSSSSSSS 1 The song, " There h ? Jo Place Li e 7 Jcbra. ' i!ja, " was written by Harry Pecha at R. O. T. C. camp. FoTt Siu-llitii; Mniiic rfj, iti J92-f. Three Hundred Ninetti-nine P . .v . «. ' .-, ■.■»■ .«. i: v- ;. v .-t.-n: . v , - . vc- r m 1| r. fff IIIAIA |.. — . -- Aruistroiig Wriijht Da irson McNrill Bccvs Austin Sigma Lambda OFFICERS President - Lucille Wright Vtce-President EvELYN ARMSTRONG Secretary... - Claire MITCHELL Treasurer Ernestine McNeill Corresponding Secretary ' . Frances BeerPj Chaplain Dorothea Davvsoit MEMBERS Evelyn Armstrong Ernestine McNeill Louise Austin Claire Mitchell Frances Beers Dorothy Smith Dorothea Dawson Olivia Van Anda Frances Farrens Lucille Wright [[ ;. ■ « . ' . v ■ ■. sgss ofni D. Prey and sons were the jirst to ta e claims for settlement in T ebras jii, ) 856. J« ■■ . .■■■.V . »■ ■. .■, ■■ ■.-■ .■■ ■ ' ; ■ ■, ■. . sal i IDUZ!; :. J Shoemaker H. John Baker McGraw Jortn ;i.s« h lUitit Downing Brodfuvhrrr Nielsen Svoboda I U «7 s .hum .s Metis E. Wells Axe R. John Aiian Partis l-i ff ' l Puitn Nielsen F, Hayden Collins liuck Wvnzl Srhnmaehtr Median- C. Hayden Union Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Merritt Collins President Charlotte Hayden CoLEAN Buck Vice-President Ethel Wells Gertrued Wenzl Secretary MARGARET Nielsen Lee Smedley Treasurer Foy James Ethel Wells Critic Minnie Leffel William Batie Editor Jerry Svoboda Elsie Schumacher Historian Elsie Schumacher Walter Eggers Sergeant-at-Arms William Batie Tessie Agan Valerie Augustus Pearl Axe Endres Bahls Leighton Baker William Batie George H. Bowers Bertha Brodfuehrer Cdlean Buck Merritt E. Collins Paul Copley Dorothy Downing MEMBERS Belle Dunn Walter W. Eggers Lois Grandstoff Charlotte Hayden Fern D. Hayden Alice James Helen James Foy James Helen John Ruth John Minnie E. Leffel Anne Motis Clyde McGraw Mildred McGraw Margaret Nielsen Ralph Nielsen Marie Portis Elsie Schumacher Malcolm Shoemaker Lee E. Smedley E. J. Svoboda Ethel Wells Inez Wells Gertrude Wenzl MoUie Zcman • ' oMr Hitndrtti One The irst formal celebration in J ebra. ' ik.a of Inde- hendence Da was held in IH A. ■3 M m l!ti ( k w f; ■ Probtrt Nixon Foster McReynolds Field Meyers L. H. Schoenleher L. G. Schoenleber Purbaugh N orris Jasa Major Abraham Dillon McKay Donaldaon Barnes White Batie Evans Agan Yountj Anderson Let er Theobald Koester Sundbery Marquardt Davis University 4-H Club OFFICERS Presideiit.. EuGENE White Vice-President IVAN SuNDBERG Treasurer Bernard Barnes Secretary ' Ella Donaldson Anna T. Agan Itha D. Anderson Wesley M. Antes Marguerite Aura Moselle A. Austin Clyde Baldwin Jessie Baldwin Bernard Barnes Anna E. Barney J. Russell Batie Hildegarde Baumgartner Henry M. Beachell Grace M. Benjamin Mina I. Benjamin Harold L. Bierman Eleanor Borreson Earl F. Bowen Edna Brodhagen Glen A. Buck Faye O. Burt Howard M. Clark Richard R. Covell Stanley Danekas Ruth E, Davis William H. DeCemp Otto A. Dillon Four Hundred Two MEMBERS Ella Donaldson Mervin R. Eighny Maurice L. Eutsler Andrew M. Evans Paul E. Fauquet Mary A. Field Minnie L. Fisher Hanild J. Foster Stella R. Fujan Lawrence W. Garvie Austin G. Goth Arthur Hauke Rosina Heim Margaret HoUing Elmer M. Huckfeldt Wendell E. Huff Elmer F. Hurren Erwin Hutchinso n Edward Janike Viola F. Jasa Paul R. Jenkins David G. Johnson Mary L. Jonas Russell E. " Kendall Theodore King Doretta M. Koester Emma J. Kuska Arthur L. Leap Esther P. Leger Ellen R. Lmdstrom Marie S. Luehs V. Irene McKay Corinne Mackprang Averil B. Madden Cleora Major Harold K. Marcott Dorothy L. Marquardt Cecil W. Means M. Kathryn Meir Vern L. Nash Martha E. Nesladek Raymond E. Nixon Dorothy J. Norris Arnold H. Oehlrich Stanley F. Peterson Bernice H. Post Peter K. Pratt Georgia Prohert Lucille Retshauge Gladys Ren fro James W. Rooney James C. Rosse Rose D. Runge Mary T. Schaaf Leonard G. Schoenlehei L. M. Schoenleber Anna Smrha Sarah H. Spealman Margaret C. Staton Julian M. Stone Ivan D. Sundberg Fred L. Sundeen Mary E. Theobold Lowell C. Waldo Kenneth Waugh Joe R. Watson Joseph E. Weir Edith L. Westbrook Paul C. White Walter E. White Raymond Whitchair Eluabeth Wilson Cyril W. Winkler Gladys Woodward Thelma B. Young K I- n Five students visited the museum during 1926-27 and they were sent there during probation Wi:e for punis}iment. ' ■IJ m III CI -f Sandatiad I ' oitcr SiUU liastiitfis Elementary Education Club III i ' l OFFICERS President MiNERVA Hastings Vice-President ViVIAN PoRTER Secretary EvELYN M. SiTTLER Treasurer IsA A. BoRINE CHAIRMEN Fellowship Committee Ruby Sandstead Membership Committee.... Marjorie Schultz y . HERE arc over fifty members of the Elementary Education Club, all students V V m the department of elementary education. It was organized in the fall of 1922 as the Gamut Club, and the name of the organization was changed this year. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in education and to promote a professional spirit among the members of the organization. A student loan fund is maintained each year for members of the club. iifi; 4 Four }{undred Three After a struggle of thirty years, eiidnij; in 1927, the women drove the men out of the armory and too the building for themselves. m 01 he iSpacrur (Dffirrrs aratu- itty (torpa of our atatr xtniurriiilira Itaur as tbf ir ob- trrt tbr tratuiito mh htvelop- ina of iiouitg mrn in tlioar qualttipa of Iraiirralitp tttrluli- itiin forrrfulnraa, rlcar-tl|tttk- iuii. rourtrau. prraottaltty. anii atrruotlt in intnii auii bahv. uilitrb uiill make of tiirm rap- able turn rraiiy to arrur Ihrtr rounlry uihrnntrr tbr rmrrg- rnry mau artar. (Tlirir luork ia ait integral lart i " t ' K arl cmr of national irff nar iltlttarg n Fran F. jcwett. A.B.. Liciaendtii Coloiul lnjan:r . U. S. A.. graditaled jrom the University of Minnesota in 1901. The fol- lowing year he was commissioned second lieutenant in the regu- lar army and was assigned to the First Infantry. He served n ' lth this unit until 1911 uihen he was assigned to instruction duty with the Arizona Hational Guard. In 1913 Colonel jewett saw service on the Mexican border. He served overseas in command of a battalion in the 82nd Division in the Tour Sector. FoUoiv ing the war he wa.t Embarl ation Officer at Brest. France. Frank F. Jewett Licutenayii Colonel Infaritry The R. O. T. C, m [E always admire the man, who, by his sterling qualities, stands (mt as a leader among men. We are prone to conclude that his ability is an inborn trait which needs no development. Naturally those endowed with ability will, when properly trained, advance farther than those who lack such ability, but all can develop themselves along this line. A university graduate should be trained for .m executive position. The greatest need of an executive is the power to organize. His thought is always on the future, while the man performing a task things in the present. An executive must visualise the result desired and plan the work in its various stages, never allowing his enthusiasm for or discourage- ment over the details, to overshadow the final goal. That was the idea so aptly expressed by General Grant when, after various defeats in his final campaign toward Richmond, he made the remark: " I will fight it out on this line if it takes all summer. " Leadership is not acquired from books, but from observation of those that use it, or by actual personal experience. The latter is the surer way. No one should shrink from assuming responsi- bility, for decisions are character builders. Never straddle a question; honors are given those whose clear cut decisions are succinctly and forcefully expressed. More is accomplished v ' ith a mediocre plan, clearly expressed and vigorously carried out, than by a waivering striving for the ideal. " Do something " is an excellent motto on which to build the practice ot leadership. i l h-t l. ' Four Hiniffrttl Ftrt Over a half ton of gun powder is exf loded every year by the University R. O. T. C. unit. • ■ii ij) ■ ' ■ ■ ■ ■ «. ■■ ■.•■.■.■■■■«. ■■■■«. . -.tt«. I. . ■ m M v Syt.DiVautihn Silt. Esenther Capl. Hoss Cajit. Hushca Siit. Len-is Cai t. Eiiiiers Ca it. Hardhui Capt. Biyelow Lt. Col. Jiintt Capt. Fo-iter Capt. Skinner R. O. T. C. Cominissioned Officers lii ) s HE instruction work in the Reserve Officers Training Corps unit at the University of Nebraska V J is in the hands of six regular army officers, all of whom hold the rank of captain. Captain Albert Dickenson Foster attended Oregon University and Oregon State Agricultural College, graduating from the latter institution in 1916. He entered the army in 1917 and served with the Sixteenth Division in the World War. He became an instructor at the University of Nebraska in 1924. Captain Victor Goeffrey Huskea entered military service in the Connecticut National Guard in 1906. Three years later he entered the regular army. He received his first commission June 30, 1917, and has been a captain since August 15, 1917. He attended Massachusetts Institute of Technology before becoming engaged in military service. Captain Floyd C. Harding received his first commission at the first officers ' training camp at Fort Snelling in 1917. He saw service with the Tenth Division during the World War. Later he served in the Philippines and China. Captain Harding received his captaincy in 1920. Captain Russell Skinner attended Illinois Wesleyan University before entering nnlitary service. He entered the army from the first officers ' training school at Fort Sheridan, Illinois. Captain Skinner is a graduate of the Infantry School at Fort Benning, Georgia. Captain Charles A. Hoss served with the American Expeditionary Forces and the Army of Occupa- tion in France and Germany. He was stationed in Alaska for two years following his return from abroad. Captain Hoss attended the University of Washington prior to his entrance into military service. Captain Louis William Eggers enlisted m the Iowa National Guard in 1916 and was sent with his organization to the Mexican border. Returning to the United States in 1917, he attended the first officers ' training camp at Fort Snelling, where he was commissioned first lieutenant. He served over- seas with the Forty-second Division. Captain Eggers attended Iowa State University prior to entering the military service. .y ■ . »■». . , «. ■v : . ■A . A portion of Memorial HdU was dedicated to Liciit- enaiit Slotshur and students who fell in the Spanish- American War. ' , W, t T ::: 3 " L sniSi Foster Sidhs Gomon Kadlactk Jacobs Ctjnar Bell Toohvti Holmquiat Noland Chase Luilcart Johnson Zipp Boyer Ilfjen Crocker Scabbard and Blade ' ;) OFFICERS First Semester Captain Wm. Cejnar First Lieutenant John Boyer Second Lieutenant A. HoLMQUIST first Sergeant JuDD Crocker Second Semester Captain Gordon Luikart First Lieutenant John Boyer Second Lieutenant A. Holmquist First Sergeant , Judd Crocker MEMBERS N. D. Adams H. W. Gomon E. T. Morrow D. Bell A. G. Holmquist J. T. Murchison J. A. Boyer F. J. H.irton H. V. Noland G. L. Brmkworth B. Ilgcn J. L. Rankin Wm. Cejnar P. H. Jacobs G P. Scoular F. M. Chase Ted Johnson P. L. Sidles W. W. Cook H. E. Jorgenson W. J. Simic J. W. Crocker J. Kadlacek L. V. Sturdevant R. Doty G. A. Luikart J. L. Toohey R. Douglas L. P. Matthews I. A. Trively W. W. Foster D. C. Mattison J. B. Whelpton V. Gihson K. Miller H. W. Zipp •A f- ' oiir Hundred Seven The present tniliUiry uniforms of the military partment oj the University were introduced in J 922-23. JAV. ■ ■. ■ ■ ■■ ■■ ■ ■ .«■ . ■ ■ ■ .in . . ■ ■ «. ' r : a i Morton C. Hants Coatrs Han:icn Davis Rfi]J McGrt-er Maititi Kcarns Morroir Wad ' riah Fee McKnisjht Miller Ment-rr Poitei Tirimni Trout Welpton Jeirett . Haller Schmidt ' a)i Mitrt Harriiiu Holiiiquittt M. Harris Trirehj Kckhnid I MR- Pershing Rifles OFFICERS Captam August Holmquist first Lieutenant Horace V. Noland Second Lieutenant McGrew Harris First Sergeant I. A. Trively MEMBERS Elmer Coates William Kearns Paul Morrow Lowell Davis Don Kelley LeRoy Porter Harold Ecklund Richard Kirkpatrick Raymond Prohaska Elton Fee Daniel McCleery All an Reitf George Gesman John McGreer Victor Schmidt Austin Haller John McKnight John Trout James Hamilton John Martin Linn Twinem Harry Hansen Perry Morton Richard Van Metre C. E. Harris Claude Mason Alfred Wadleigh Dean Hokanson James Mason Dale Weese D. B James WilHam Ment:cr Sherman Welpton Richard Jewett Harold Miller Kenneth Young t ' Ti V ■J Four Htivdred Einht -i LlV-vi-N i Diijivr Fa (jail Baker Shaft )• A ' j .( J ' x Kscvthc Major Otradoifsliu Jillson R, O, T, C. Rifle Team ' T! MEMBERS Lawrence Baker Paul Beyers Lawrence Dwyer Don Pagan George Horacek Lyman Jillson Bernard Kossek Ralph Major Lumir Otradovsky EUery Plotts Harold Shafer John Welpton y : HE University of Nebraska R. O. T. C. Rifle Team competed in two shooting leagues the _J past season. Matches were fired with rival schools in the Missouri Valley and with other member schools of the Seventh Corps Area. Ten men made up the Intercollegiate Rifle Team and sixteen cadets fired with the Seventh Corps Area Team. Nebraska made a good showing in both branches of competition. Led by Captain W. Eggers, coach and sponsor of the teams, they gained recognition for their splendid record A number of the men occupying places on this year ' s team were veterans from last year. The idea of competition v. ' ith other universities is a new one started several years ago. The teams fire on their own range and send thcr scores to the oppo.smg schools. The best shooting record decides the winner. More interest is being shown in rifling each year as successful teams are turned out by the military department. 11 A Four Uitndri ' d Nine L eutcnant E. S. Dudley was the jirst Commandanl of the cadet corps which was started in 1867. -t :xsz3: vtll Vi! i (• Yoder Hearson Hitchcock Cariutto Harnn H ember Alderson Coniylw Lee per Olson Schick Campbell Schulz Skidmorc Ain ' ia Vertiska Benesh Vulktncr Johnson Yanike Wi Iie Januhwicz Ebnrr Barnes Toirlv H. Miller Freas Brockicaif F. Wilsmi Bunnell Ralston Klicell Canatit More Ktmrorthy Bfiers Klotz Pnidcn Calhoun Threlkeld Houchen Beck Evers Zelen Hoaciland Maaske Quick Maxwell McCorntick Wireit Legg Cadirallader R. O. T. C, Band III OFFICERS Dnectoy William G. Quick Captam and Drum Major Reuben J. Maaske First Lieutenants ROBERT HOAGLAND Franklyn Ye. rsley Secorxd Lieutenants RAYMOND McCORMICK Thomas Maxwell Walter Mumford Sponsor Miss Helen Donnen MEMBERS !■; ' Wallace Johnson Hugo Kuhl Dale Alderson Joyce Ayres Arthur Bailey Rollin Barnes Newell Battles Fred Beck Norbert Benesh Charles Bratt Lawrence Brockway Howard Burdick W. V. Byers Ned Cadwallader Frank C. Calhoun Donald Campbell George Campbell Joseph Cariutto Peter Coniglio Norton Duff Lawrence Elder Claude Elwell Alern Evers Samuel Gallamore George Gant Chauncey Hager Alfred Harms Lawrence Hearson Don Helmsdoerfer Irwin Hember Raymond Hitchcock Ervin Honchen Fay James Martin Janulcwicz Arnold Johannes Myron Johnson Howard Klots; Robert Laing Leon Larimer H. J. Leeper Louis Legg Edward Lesser Kenneth Lotspeich Raymond McCormick Reuben J. Maaske Thomas Maxwell Paul Miller Herman Miller Lowell Miller Beryl Montgomery Walter Mumford M. C. Nore Myron Olson Carr oll Pauley Herbert Probasco Kenneth Pruden Paul Phillippi Ralph Raikes Arthur Reitler Eugene Robb Lester Schick Clarence Schulz John Sharpe Herrol Skidmore Charles Towle Rudolph Vertiska Fred Wanek Thaddeus Whippo Harvey Whitaker Harold Williams Francis Wilson Fred Wiren John Wylie Cedric Yoder Max Zelen l .u■ k «. ■ .■■ »■«.«.|. ■. ■■ »,»■ v k■,l■ ■ .k . ». y{at ona competitive drill was he A at Omaha in 1892 at which time Pershing ' s battalion won first place. KKKKKKK-.KKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK ' . ' . ' . .KK-. ' .-.K-. ' . ' .KKKKKKKKKKKKllKfrr 1-. IT B . " " " t " ' ip ] ' :t i the fc ' cUng that it has been a profitable and (ihasant four years that 1 have spent in the military department, 1 end my duties as Cadet Colonel of the J ebras}{a regiment. This past year has been very successful, and I want to ta e this opportunity to express in_v appreciation to the cadet officers and underclassmen who worked so diligently and faith- fully to Hid e our R. O. T. C. unit one of the best. JuDD W. Crocker. fni t- A The Cadet Regiment JuDD W. Crocker Cadet Colonel ' h y J CHE military unit at Nebraska was started in 1867, when Lieutenant Dudley was assigned to take charge of the department. Drill was carried on without uniforms for several years and the military department was very disagreeable for the student cadets. In 1884 com- petition for cadet commissions was started and the interest became greater. General Pershing, then a lieutenant, had charge of the cadet unit for several years and in 1892 the Cadet Battalion carried off a prize in national competitive drill. In 1916 and 1917 the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was established at the University. During the war this became the Student Army Training Corps. Since the war the military department has increased in efficiency and up until this year the unit had a Distinguished College Rating for two years. The Nebraska R. O. T. C. now comprises a full infantry regiment, including a headquarters company. Over twelve hundred basic people, advanced men and members of the band, come under the command of the cadet colonel. William Cejnar LieiUena7il-CoI(meI John Boyer ' Major IIIIIIIIIHW 1 Eleanor Berge Sponsor In Iy20 the headquarters of the Military Depart tnent were moved from Grant Memorial Hall to Kehraska Hall. Gwendolyn Schroyer Sponsor Four Hundred Klcvcn « ■Ll. ■|.|.k■■«■ ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ v f i;;; ,v;Huuai( l r— ;;;- y " ; ii Marie Bowden Honorary Colonel The Honorary Colonel It has indeed bee i a great pleasure to serve as Honorary Volonel this year. I have greatly enjoyed the part I have ta en in the military acUvities, and I loo forward to the company competition and inspection at the close of the year. 1 appreciate very much the support I received in the election, and I wish to than 7tiv friends u ' ho helped me gain such an honor. Marie Bowden. U HE custom of selecting an honorary colonel for the cadet regiment was established in 1922. She is chosen by popular vote of the entire student body at the time of first semester elec- tions. Miss Marie Bowden was chosen this year and was presented at the military ball held in the University Coliseum for the first time, December J, 1926, when three hundred couples attended the annual formal party. Miss Bowden is a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences. She is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi, Valkyrie and Xi Delta. Her home is in Lincoln. i M i Ted Johnson K. THERiNF. McWhinnie WlLLI. M D. MME Rlth Ann Coddincton Major Sponsor Major Sponsor Fou Hundred Twelve JllcM . ' . . »■ v■■. ■ k ' .■,k .rT ! Tu ' o hundred and sixtyseven men were in i it cadet corps in 1901. 1£ Akt .».-. «.-. v . ' .«. k«. .».k»,l.kk ' .».».ki.i.i.i.i.kkm . . t . tT ¥ j.jj r - - % Edward Morrow ArsTix Sturtf.vant At ilctic Oficer m The Cadet Staff THE STUDENT EXECUTICE STAFF Cadet Colojiel JuDD W. Crocker LieutcnantCoIoiiel William Cejnar Regimental Aiijutdnt AUGUST C. HoLMQUIST Personnel AdjuMnt Ojfficer Fred M. Chase Intelligence Oljicer V. RoYCE West Plans and Training Oficer Edward T. Morrow Athletic Ojjicer Austin D. Sturtevant Regimental Supply Oficer Milan J. Kopac Major f yii Battalion John A. Boyer Adjutant First Battalion J. Donald Bell Major Second MiaXwn Ted Johnson Adjutant Second Battalion Paul Frink Major Third Battalion ; William H. Damme Adjutant Third Battalion Russell . McMichael Captain Hcadijuarters Company Watson W. Foster Second m Comma-nd. Headquarters Company Edward Crowley Captain Company A John T. Murchison Stco-nd in Command Company A Donald W. Ingalls Captain Company B Victor Z. Brink Sico-nd in Com7Tiand Company B Harold W. Zipp August Holmquist Regimental Adjutant Fred Chase Personnel Adjutant V. RoYCE West intelligence Oficer h ' mii- Hioxdvrd Thirteen One company of fifty men made up the first cadet corp.t at the University. i " " " ir-i, i UiiV II m m f 5] 1 M (I i i J. Donald Bell Battalion Adjutant Paul Frink Battalion Adjutant Russell J. McMichael Battalion Adjutant The Cadet StafF THE STUDENT EXECUTIVE STAFF— (Continued) Captain Company C Phil L. Sidles Second in Command Comfiany C MauricE C. Lee Captain Company D Horace W. Gomon Second in Command Company D J. Leroy Toohey Captain Company £ Paul G. Beyers Second m Command Company E David F. Foster Captain Company F George W. Fitzsimmons Second in Command Company F Beryl G. Iloen Captain Company G Carl B. Smith Second in Command Company G Max V. Neumann Captain Company H Horace V. Noland Second m Command Company H Lee E. Smedley Captain Company ] Joseph M. Kadlacek Second in Command Company I Edward B. Hiltner Captain Company K John B. Whelpton Second in Command Company K JuDSON B. Meier Captain Companv L J. Leslie Brink worth Second in ComTnaiid Company L Lincoln Frost. Jr. Captain Company M Miles W. Johnson Second m Command Company M John W. Taylor Earl L. Gillette Regimental Supply Officer Four Huiidrrd Fourtv Vhrle McBriue Henri Rosenstein Captain Captain 3 s , v.!.;w ;,■viAg ! A .student major held the post of Commandant of the cadet corps during the Spanish American War. Max Neumann Captain P B i 4 f I i.tt. vv,-. T «...-.vv - r v- nt oj r..,..,,f t [l -sb: 3j,- i!» ■ .n , », WaIMIN FuMtR Captain SENIORS Watson W. Foster Edward Crowley J. Donald Bell Paul R. Fnnk JUNIORS W. S. Campbell Anton L. Frolik James W. Rooney W. G. Simic SOPHOMORES Howard Alexander George Garrison Gordon Hedges Henry Hild Clarence LaRue Mclvin Perry James Rice Garrett Roseberry Victor Sander Frederick Smith Steven Sterns Marion Stone Eindson Uehling Joseph Watson Walter White Albert Wood B. H. Howe HhLhN HlLDhBRANIl Sponsor Headquarters Company FRESHMEN Russel Abraham Dwight Anderson ' esley Antes Clyde Baldwin Bernard Barnes Mark Bass Russel Batie Floyd Belders Robert Bell Donald Belknap Edwin Booth Earl Bowin Francis Brown Glen Cable Stein Castle Howard Clark Eston Clarke Richard Covell Franklin Dally Stanley Danekas Dennis Downing Mervin Eighmy Ralph Elliot Maurice Eutsler Emery Fahrney Daniel Flanagan David Franzen Harry Fullbrook Carroll Griffiin Howard Hardy Leroy Hall Walter Harvey Roy Herrmann Theodore Hill John Holman Eldon Hubbart Elmer Hurren Erwin Hutchison Harvey Jacobsen Edward Janike Milo Jay George Kennedy Wayne Kinsey Everett Kreuinger Kenneth LaRue George LeDoyt Merle Matjke Paul McKibben Walter Meyers Herman Miller Raymond Nixon Stanley Peterson Verson Peterson Edward CROWLfv Captain m Richard Pachson Robert Poppe Harlan Jreston Louis F. Rassmussen Glenn Rader Claude Roe Dallas Rohman Theodore Sautter Jean Spangler Donald Smith Ivan Sundberg Fred Sundeen Rolland Swanson Marvin Taylor Arthur Trumble Edward Tyner Wesley Walt; Clifford Webster Basil Wendt Myrle White Paul White Walter White Raymond Whitehair Dayton Wilkcrson Donald Williams Douglas Timinerman Fred Warner HJi [• ' our liunili . ( cf. H Vanity Rifles, a cra :1{ drill platoon, was organized by General Pershing in 1893, and is now l{nown as Pershing Rifles. Ok- [ S HuSi ' - ' ' ' ' ' - I . " i I DuNALll W. Inl.alls Captain ' W John T. Murchison Captain Janice Wills Sponsor iMl Company A SENIORS John T. Murchison Donald W. Ingalls Don C. Mattison JUNIORS Casper Benson Arthur Sweet Harold A. Robertson SOPHOMORES Albert Batt Albert Carver Henry Celek John Clema Ralph Wexter Harold Douthit Charles Dox Harold Gleisburg Boyd Hoag William Joem Max Karier William Lanyon Carl Lynn Theodore McCash Robert Mossholder George S. Mill Thomas McLaughlin Daniel Richardson John Rinderhagcn Herbert Spencer Harry Young FRESHMEN Charles Buhrman Walter Borg Floyd Bowen Everett Brown Howard Burnett Howard Cogswell Frank Denton Jess Diamond Stanley Drasky Glenn Feather Herbert Forman LeRue Graham Marvin Crush Glenn Hickey Dean Hokanson Frank Jerman Arnold Johannes Theodore Larson Walter Lehmkuhl Archie McMillan Ralph Mills Terrence ONeil Frank Roehl Arthur Romm William Roscnhere . ' f Font- Ilttndrtd Sixtii-n Charles H. Morrill icas a member of the Board of Regents for twelve years, 1890 to 1903 and president from 189i to 1903. i Victor Z. Brink Ciiptdin RiBY Teatsr Sponsor Harold W. Zipp Captain Company B SENIORS Victor Brink Harold Zipp JUNIORS Kenneth A. Simmons Arthur Converse Darrell D. Deford Anton G. Bartos Floyd H. Bridges Ernest Collins Russell E. Doty E, E. Matschullat Wm. F. Matschullat Herbert Neveletf G. P. Secular Ilo A. Trively SOPHOMORES Donald M. Arganbright Sam Barr Paul Barker Frances Bodensteiner Frank Borgrink Donald Burnett Malhon Carpenter Frank Casselman Dallas Clouse Wells Compton John Cox John Daxon Leonard Dill David Fellman Austin Goth Philip Gerelick Louis Gihb Meyer Green Harmon Heed Reinhold, Hotferber Elmer Holm Lincoln Jones George Koehnke Marvin London Walter Lucas Walter Lundy Jos. Lynch Harold Miller Reginald Miller Joe Morrison Wesley Morse William Nicholson Charles Nye Frank Oamek Herbert Reller Gerald Rhoades Clarence Rhudy Albert Ritcher Leon Robertson Earl Simonson Edwin Svoboda Mark Swan Richard Gagg Joseph Toman Douglas Uehling Deforest West George Whittalser George Wright Arthur Ziemer FRESHMEN Nelson Ford Allard Howard Bell Gordon Bcrquist Ralph Binger William Brown loe Burkhart Scott Edward Crawer John Russel Curry Raymond Dein Hubert Demel Roy Galley Joseph Goldberg Henry Gund Eldon Haus Thomas Hall Robert Hamon George Holt Harlan Hutchins James Judkins Robert King Theodore Knopp Frank Kronkright Carl Kube Glad Lindiman Francis Luchsingcr Eugene McKine Hi-)ward McLean Judd Means James Nelson Lorre Miller Curtis Nelson Donald Riley John Rosse Wayne Slaughter Howard Smith Clarence Stroup Harold Swenson Ward Taylor J. W. Terry Claude Thompson James Walder Carl Weckbach Arthur Wengel Howard Wherry Bernar Wilson Leslie Wisen Wendall Woods ' 1)1 I ' uttr Ihtndrtd St CLuli tii 1101 men were enrolled in the basic military course and thirty in the advanced course in 1921-22. .•. ' .•. ' . ' . ' .KKK ' .K ' .KKKKKX-r. ' y;- T T -rTTTTrnTrj- rfY. ■ ii if r fff a. i R. Maurice C. Lee Captain Phil L. Sidles Captain Jeannette Olson Sponsor m Company C SENIORS Phil L. Sidles Maurice Lee Edward T. Morrow Elmer E. Crane E. W. Dayton Paul H. Jacobs Clifford T. Holt JUNIORS Robert B. Douglas Nicholas Amos Ira A. Bnnkerhoff Edwin F. Houser Harland G. Pattison W. A. Van Wie SOPHOMORES F. L. Baker M. L. Baker V. A. Brown R. L. Collison H. F. Childs J. D. Clark N. J. Craig W. R. Drath D. R. Durm C. D. Eastman Emerald Ericson F. T. Fink Abe Friedman Clairmont Herman George Hrdlicka O. J. Jacobson J. R. Lancaster R. R. Lancaster C. V. McReynolds W. R. Marshall Ben Morell E. P. Oehring A. E. Reiff L. M. Richards Arthur Russman T. H. Rhyd O. T. Saar M. G. Shoemaker 0. T. Synder H. L. Stiefer W. T. Sturek S. A. Swanson R. E. Trullinger 1. J. Wilke L. C. Wochner FRESHMEN Von Arnold G. C. Baker W. W. Barkhoff R. B. Baunian J. M. Bean W. E. Boll C. H. Brochman C. E. Bush C. J. Church F. C. Clewell R. S. Davis R. E. Deeds B. R. Dunn D. A. Esling C. D. Ewing Laselle Oilman G, W. Haecker Robert Harrison T. H. Henderson C. K. Holm Hugo Holm R. O. Hummel. Jr. R. W. Pray R. F. Reich R. E. Sabata M. F. Schewe W. J. Shrake H, B. Smith R. S. Stauffer J. A. Stephens Wm. Sullivan H. O. Thompson A. C. Wadleigh M. J. Weid George Wolfe A. A. Zelenke liVi...v . .. k .-. . v ' . ' . ' , ' . ■ «. ■.■■ . ■ . . . .tT M i HI 5 1 ; a 1 Horace W. Gomon Captiin ' iRi.iNiA Lf.e Green Sponsor J. Leroy Toohev Captdiii I m m ' i y SENIORS Horace W. Gomon Russell J. McMichael Leroy J. Toohey Bernard Maxey JUNIORS Henry Jorgensen E. L. Dane Arch Eddy Lumir Otradovsky Jake P. Stafer SOPHOMORES H. A. Benedetto R. M. Benson F. W. Borden C. O. Bruce. Jr. L. W. Chatfield H. E. Coates C. A. Cooper B. J. Dingman R. H. Elliott Company D M. M. Flood G. H. Gesman M. W. Konkel J. H. Lavine C. H. Lindell H. E. Luedeke W. J. McNamara I. A. Menter O. A. Purrington L. R. Randall D. E. Rissler A. H. Schroeder J. L. Shafer D. E. Weese D. M. Zimmerman FRESHMEN R J. Bcker Richard Banks H. E. Blum J. A. Carpender W. D. Chiles H. B. Clingerman Elmer Coates. Jr. W. E. Cole Wilfred Dakan O. H. Doeringsfeld J. J. Foster Wm. Golden G. J. Gregory T. C. Gregory Paul Hall L. H. Heme Herbert Heyde Lester Houck W. E. Huddleston H. E. Irvin Howard Kennedy, Jr. G. R. King W. K. Klose R. T. Lecrone Cleo. Lechlitcr K. E. Livengood H. E. Macy H. G. Marshall C. B. Mickelson F. G. Mockler Harold Morgan W. A. Peters C. A. Poet H. H. Pumphrey J. A. Reimers F. F. Rock S. D. Rogers A. H. Schacht D. H. Smyth P. L. Stockman C. F. Straka W. V. Strand E. E. Taylor R. T. Van Metre C. A. Welch G. R. Whitney J. R. Wynkoop R. J. Wyrens R. M. Ziegler Four Hundred Xhtcteen 3jk Tsiz ss s s ssiisssu:: : . •w.w ' .KKKK Wwrrr A cup i« awarded t ie company winning competitive drill each year and is held by the u ' lmiing company for one year. Ig U ■. ■■■A . . . ■. . . . . . ■■■■■. . ' ■.l■■■ . ■ .■. . m n:T-: w Paul G. Beyers Captain Catherine Craft Sponsor m Company E SENIORS Paul G. Beyers David F. Foster B. B. Potts Palmer McGrew JUNIORS C. C. Cadwell C. L. Dier L. P. Fowler F. J. Horton J. Lee Rankin SOPHOMORES B. R. Austin A. H. Beard E. W. Boyd F. J. Chapman D. K. Cutshall T. F. Damme S. H. Ecklund E. S. Hill J. P. Jorgenson J. F. King E. A. Locke P. M. Morrow W. H. Penroyer C. M. Rhoda S. F. Sherrill G. H. Simmons A. G. Spencer C. N. Witte FRESHMEN Dean Baumeister W. H. Beacham R. L. Buchanan P. H. Burgurt C. A. Bushee V. E. Cannon Chas. T. Casebeer E. A. Champe J. H. Clay L. E. Corp H. C. Dix T. H. Dowd W. Egan K. W. Fleischer A. D. Folman H. W. Gorder F. C. Grothe B. Haley J. F. Harris J. R. Hedge G. E. Johnson R. M. Kelley K. D. Kimmel B. M. Koeppen D. Larson D. V. Manrose, Jr. C. L. Moroves W. J. Newens R. E. Phillips R. E. Piatt E. H. Rathgeber A. Reider Bert Robertson, Jr. A. L. Rood E. L. Sams W. A. Scherneman F. R. Sherden M. H. Slipsager D. G. Smith C. H. Steinacher F. O. Swartz L. V. Tangeman R. L. Tays W. H. Teiple F. A. Warner R. E. Wlna C. H. Wilson F. K. Woods k l:.TiVjKJ 55K- :tP; m ,--| If! f ' ifj if » f • fe:- — xtUi Four Hiiiidnil Tirintij H- rafe-r . ■.«. k ' , ». k . ' - ' ' .kk «-k ■ ■■«■»■» k vi t . , iji — Thin -nine juniors and seniors attended R. O. T. C. camps at Fort SneUing during the summer . camp of 1926. A n t mmL mn..m .ki.HLi.imnt ,.ttt t,.mt W I JSr- ■ ' H George W. Fitzsimmons Captain Helen Meister Sponsor Bi.RVL G. Ilgen Captain v4 ill ' 1( Company F SENIORS D. J. C. Hood E. D. Brodkey I. P. Louthan George W. Fitisimmons G. R. Hughes R. B. Carter Ronald McConnell Beryl G. Ilgen L. E. Johnson E. E. Cooley W. D. Messenger Gordon M. Luikart J. I. King E. C. Edwards A. D. Morill C. W. Laymon O. L. Erway C. J. Olson JUNIORS J. W. Lindheck K. E. Flory F. C. Picker, Jr. W. L. Stuckey Rowan Miller R. R. Gartner V. F. Plummer R. D. Page G. M. Geffen J. H. Porterfield SOPHOMORES G. B. Poff Ben Groothins M. H. Rurup W. C. E. Bahls G. H. Reichenback Elmer Groothins E. L. Sieler V. A. Batie L. C. Smith H. R. Hansen Joel Simon A. G. Ehernberger F. W. Herron W. C. Sloan V. A. Harmons FRESHMEN H. R. Hickman Chris Thimm V. E. Hays G. D. Atkins Richard Hobson Harlon Thompson L. E. Hoppe D. C. Arrasmith J. M. King R. A. Vanderlippe Irving Heller L D. Ball S. L. Kully • 3 ' .•¥_ ' ? .t m: A I A girl ' s cadet corps was organized in J 888 as Con pany D. but has since been discontinued. Four liuudrrd Ttrciilii ' vne SXuuavf r ' - ' ' ' ;;;;; ; ; - ' m. Max V. Neumann Captain Carl S. Smith Captam Company G i yyy XvvuvXw Florence Christy Sipotisoy SENIORS B. H. Hay W. N. Bailey Leonard Larson Carl S. Smith R. C. Hildreth M. J. Bakewell A. W. Leahman Max Neumann Keith Hopewell C. J. Baumgartner D. P. McCleery Neil Adams C. J. Horacck G. P. Bednar P. W. Negus JUNIORS C. C. Hurd . R. Brown J. E. Pallett K. K. Mallett A. S. Hurrcn R. R. Burchell M. S. Parker L. W. Ashton C. F. Hutchins C. W. Campbell C. A. Parkison Fred S. Claus G. W. Hyatt M. H. Cizek E. E. Peltz Ray S. Hilton R. .F Kirk D. W. Coffman P. E. Pettygrove Bernard E. Halstead Wm. Lancaster M. C. Craig F. J. Prell V. M. Laing M. K. Lange H. R. Davis R. W. Raugh McGrew Harris L. C. Larson Ralpii Deeds Albert Reuben Frank H. Prucka |ohn McGreer I- H. Deming W. H. Rexford J. Don Randall H. M. Mares H. G. Fasten R. W. Richands Louis V. Smetana Frederick Millnits J. A. Elliott E. L. Russell F. C. Summers M. M. Mulder R. L. Enslow I. D. Rutledge SOPHOMORES G. L. Porter L. M. Etherton E. N. Shafton P. W. Baker C. B. Samson D. G. Exley V. H. Simecek S. J. Bemis T. W. Sanford M. E. Fisher R. E. Skold Burris Boydston L. L. Specr K. W. Gish L. J. Snyder H. A. Buckendahl H. F. Staubits H. H. Halbeisen W. M. Spence R. M. Carter W. D. Stitt C. M. Halsted H. N. Swanson Lawrence Dunraire J. B. Strong Herbert Hahn H. A. Waite T. M. Ebers M. W. Thomas M. F. Jackman M. W. West Elton Fee L. K. Twinem D. B. James L. A. Weimers W. H. Flemming T. P. Warfield R. M. Jeffries Willard Witte H. P. Fulcher M. C. Wycoff M. A. lohnscn A. L. Wolfe T. W. Harris H. C. Young. Jr. D. J. Kennedy L. W. Woods G. V. Hager FRESHMEN H. G. Kirckhoff W. R. Zalmon D, E, Hammond R C Aiulci-MMi G. E, L.UM.n n S Zinnecker K I til ■ ' - ' - - -. ■ ' ■ ' - - v - . . . . ' C-:-. ' .,- s. .v. .v . v.wv v : ; Jill Horace Noland Captain Helf.n Wilson Sponsor n Lee Smedlly Captain Company H J SENIORS A. Green Haskell H. Waldo C. H. Keating Horace V. Noland E. R. Harder M. A. Waterman P. L. Kuhl Lee E. Smedlcy R. A House A. Wostoupal C. L. Larsen Bernard R. Lovell H. N. Johnson V. B. Lewis G. M. Kasl FRESHMEN J. M, McGinty JUNIORS D. E. Kelley N. W. Allard D. L. Mielenz J. D. Spiker M. R. Lefler W. H. Alvard Warren Miller K. R. Smith W. Z. Lerner G. L. Bennett E. R. Newman Addison D. Davis Paul L. McCawley W. H. Clinchard R. M. Niccolls G. T. Sterner J. D. McCrory P. B. Copley V. L. Pangburn Alton M. Pardee ]. P. McKnight Roy Day O. E. Peterson j. W. McVey E. H. Doll P. W. Phillips SOPHOMORES H. C. Morrison E. J. Eret E. E. Refshauge L. W. Bakewell P. W. Morton R. M. Evars E. R. Smith E. T. Carlson H- E. Moseman D. Forman H. I. Smith R. W. Cunningham M. J. Moss K. H. Hartman F. E. Stihal R. F. Corbet T. B. Nimmo L. Herring James W. Stone F. T. Daly R. D. Sprague H. B. Holmes R. L. Sunderland J. Ginsburg D. G. Taylor A. A. Hook D. C. Thompson E. K. Gould W. H. Thomas M. Kallemeyn L. A. Waters t f ' f f t • » ■» ' 9 t » ♦ » « t 4 t « 9 ■« » % :«■ ■% tr , !- ' 4 Four llundrrd Twenty-three T if R. O. T. C. was establis ied m tlie Universily :n ]916. Hi ■ i a vri ' y LiiTrry - EkWARH B. HiLTNhR Captain Joseph M. Kadlecek Captain Mildred Letson Sponsor k r Company I SENIORS Joseph M. Kadlecek Lee E. Smedley Harold M, Hildreth Verne C. Gibson JUNIORS Parker L. Matthews Eugene O. Klose Wm. M. Cook SOPHOMORES L. C. Almy H. C. Anderson C. H. Asmus C. L. Ashhurn B. Bovdston R. J. Bell E. G. Dickson F. M. Dille R. Diller J. H. Doepke D. W. Enarson E. W. Falmlen B. W. Gerdes J. F. Hall M. Kezer K. L. Lanham P. J. Lawson C. P. Ludden W. C. Mentjer Maynard Mills E. M. Parmelee A. N. Raulier R. W. Salisbury V. Schmidt L. P. Schoene K. Smrha R. W. Thygeson C. F. Thorne F. J. Tiehen W. J. Weber FRESHMEN H. G. Adams G. P. Aldrich P. M. Drueseden J. E. Duffy L. J. Dwurak K. R. Erickson J. Ferreau C. R. Gross D. C. Hamlow H. L. Harpster M. E. Hestbeck L. E. Hoppe J. H. Jeter W. O. Kunter W. M. Lambert J. R. McCamnion C. G. Maher M. M. Meisenbach H. H. Moore F. L. Ross H. L. Schuchman L. D. Spence F. J. Srb L. K. Thomas H. W. Thompson J. E. Tyree R. D. Void H. J. Way L. Whitaker I. W. Wood H. B. Woods 1 1 • m V ' J Four Hundred Twcnt j-fmtr ■ ■ , R. O. T. C. unijurms were issued to 1.200 men in 1925-26 at the Uriiviersitv. " " h ,i John B. Welfton Captain Janet Jeffries Sponsor Jldson M. Meier Captain i ■J f, ;, Company K [Hi SENIORS John B. Welpton Judson M. Meier Roy B. Qark Francis J. Phillips JUNIORS Mac G. Cress Glenn L. Bennett Delbert Leffler R. B. Lindskog Wm. Keith Miller W. H. Stephens SOPHOMORES J. A. Brier E. Eustice D. G. Gorton H. L. Helsong R. M. Henry I. A. Johnson R. R. Kracmer J. B. Magee R. Maryott A. J. Mayborn Ellef M. Oleson W. C. Osborn B. A. Weber FRESHMEN Harold L. Aitken D. G. Anderson R. A. Anderson R. W. Andrews R. J. Baker P. F. Bartunek H. G. Berquist B. W. Bratt T. K. Church T. Cowger J. Dailey L. DeKlot; H. N. Ericksen G. E. Evans F. L. Fisher B. E. Francis E. R. Garey Sol Glaier J. W. Hamilton E. C. Harmon D. E. Harpster R. L. Jewett L. W. Keiss C. F. Kuch C. W. Kelley G. C. Kennon T. S. Kesler C. J. Klein L. F. Lefler R. S. Lepicier H. L. McCormick G. W. Mechling H. G. Meyer G. H. Minnick D. M. Miller F. M. Miller G. H. Miller R. C. Mount R. L. Olson Merle F. Otto C. A. Owen R. J. Prohaska M. W. Roberts J. V. Ru:icka H. C. Lardrock S. S. Scott M. J. Senn R. E. Smith J. B. Thomas L. E. Trabert V. Vostrey G. L. Waldo R. A. Baterhouse K. B. Waugh J. F. Weiler L. White W. A. Whitfield D. D. Williams J. M. Wright K. O. Young ISS ' S A.- fci- 1 i : J Four Hundred Twenty-five _7 N4ilbiJ. j4»J--»— One out of every I ] 3 persons in 7 ebras}{d attend the state University. p i ; if ' i iMixm. li nn i m iiiiii| .g g t m i i mu w Lincoln Frost. Jr. First Lieutenant J giT z W G. Leslie Brinkworth Captain Evelyn Mansfield Sponsor Company L m % SENIORS G. Leslie Brinkworth Lincoln Frost. Jr. Adnen L. Hull George H. Wilder JUNIORS Alcorn B. Johnston J. D. Chalouplca C. E. Olmsted Lloyd Elfine J. W. Stenner SOPHOMORES Henry Beachell John Byron Harley Cole Carl Cone Donald Dyson Herbert Frederick George Hayden Clyde Hicks Lawrence Johnson Paul Matto.x Mywen Mead John Mitchell Gordon Prachar Robert Ralston Clarence Rhodd Warren Robinson Chester Scott Robin Spence Edward Stohlman Joe Styskal George Troendley Edbirt Woods Waldo Younker FRESHMEN Harl Anderson Lloyd Barnhill Archibald Bauer Floyd Beeman Jim Blackman John Cantral Clifford Carr Forest Crone Harry Dingman John Donaldson James Elgaard Henry Erion Ralph Fries John Fugate Charles Gaeer Walter Guhl Roy Hackman Everett Hansen John Hingstler Edward Holyoke George Gilen Roy Jensen Lloyd Kauffman Cyril Kirchner Reuben Krueger Walter Larson Donald McConnell Charles Miller Francis Morgan Charles Mousel Marvin Porr Edward Prochaska Arnold Prokop Elwood Ramay Wayne Reese Floyd Riddle Darrell Schneider William Sercl Dichl Shepard John Spangler Erwin Terhower Robert Thurtte Jess Weyand Corda Wiemers Willard Williams Winslow Willis Homer Wiltse Frankling Wolcott Shepard Wolf David Young Karl Younker Sam Zager ' .■.■ «■■■ ■».v■. . ■ .■|. H_j Ki.:. ity -- Si iiimiiiivf • -.- ifgrny- ' l j A ' je ' i Miles W. Johnston Captain Bernice Trimble Sponsor John W. Taylor Captain fi 1 Company M m SENIORS Miles W. Johnston John V. Taylor JUNIORS Strawn Morgan R. F. K. Smith Fred H. Walters DcLcaugh W. Utter Vernon Carlson M. W. Schewe SOPHOMORES Kenneth Anderson Lynn Anderson Ralph Andrews Dale Banigan George Bud Harold Bond Charles Brokenicky Vernon Brooks Clarence Busby William Carey Thomas Carrigan Clyde Christensen Joseph Cowen Raymond Dyer Henry Ebmeier Duke Fahncstock Edwin Frances George Gohde Harvey Grace Max Gran Austin Haller James Higgens Elmer Johnson Richard Krause NX ' illiam Krctke Arch Len Leslie Low ' c Wendall Neeland Ernest Peng Alfred Paska Edwin Patter Fred Rees Harold Robinson Wilson Rogers Paul Schaupp Bruce Thomas John Trout Donald Walker Herman Weisseit Sherman W ' estlin LawTence Winprey Ted Wood FRESHMEN Hubert Alexander Dale Bauer Glen Becker Otto Baumann George Beveridge Leland Blum Ray Clifton Lyle Cunningham Wilbur Deacon Charles Downey Fait Elkins Paul G ruber Murray Hollack James Hanna Erwin Hansen F. A. Helmsdoerfer Phil Hillbery Lumer Hronda Oscar Humble Robert Lamb Kenneth Lanham A. J. Lewandowski Harold Marcott Carl Marold Pete Mileski George Miller Roland Miller L. Gates Miller Clifford Morgan Russell Moseman Glenn Munn Milford Norlin William Ossion M. W. Plastar Raymond Paul Harold Roberts Winfield Rodman George Round Carl Schlumberger Mark Simmons John Skard Edwin Stanton Charles Swan Lawrence Tepley Roger Thomas Joe Van Buskirk R. L. VanOrnam Thaddeus Waggner Merlin Walters George Wauga Presley Watts Sherman Whelpton Marvin W illiams Paul Wray William Wyatt Lester Young Henry Zwiehel P i »t V t«V« f t t ' ; :. fl f. ft iit I „H, lluudnd r„, „(,. -. V 130 dtferent i-arieties 0 trees and shrubs are found in Arbor State Par . I I ul ' htre mu0l furr bt a liittf uil)pn tltp arrioua tbinga art fflrgattptt. anb life ta rrnt- aibprpD in a Uglttpr. more fau- rifitl frame of mittii. o litre is a ;iart of aur bonk...the gituiipnt ICtfe arrtian-.uiliirh ia atmuallij lookeii faruiarli to with brpatljlpsa anttripatio«. 3(t bopa not htpxct tlip lifp of Npbraaka atuiipiita as a wbolp but it iiops uttroitpr aoutp uprtt iutprpating inribptita, tiaii ipn- inga, rliarartpriatira tnhtnt ffifr 1 LEADERSHIP HROUGHOUT this Cornhusker of Nineteen Hundred Twenty- Seven we have emphasized the need of leadership and the (.lualities which must be had to make a leader. We have men- tioned Nebraska graduates who have attained fame through their efforts in their various fields, and who have been I ' ecognized as lead- ers. We have sulimitted facts that show the strength and rank of our university and our state. But there are other leaders, and some of them right here in our own student body. A leader, according to our friend, Mr. Webster, is one who occupies a chief place, or who guides, directs or leads others. He is one who holds an important position. And we can construe the point to mean a worthy or UNWORTHY place. We have mentioned other leaders in the best fields of endeavor, but in the following pages we present those of other realms, and we bring them into the warming glow of publicity, for your approval or dis- approval. There is that recognition that Phi Kappa Psi has won: of hav- ing the worst freshman class in school. To them we award the hand- embroidered paddle for future probations. There is that leadership in quantity: two of the more illustrious sororities. Kappa Delta and Pi Beta Phi, have well over fifty girls listed on their chapter rolls. (Editor ' s Note: — Both sororities have recently made a substantial payment on their new house.) University Night played a leading part in the year ' s events, but we never expect to see it again, or some, of the things that were in- cluded in the program. Sigma Phi Epsilon is still leading Nebraska fraternities in size and bulk. Although the chapter roll numbers almost fifty they aver- age 189 pounds to the man. They play football and other things, and their " N " men can sway any athletic election, except that for the captaincy of the swimming team. (Editor ' s Note: — There is no swinmiing captain for there is no swimming team.) Alpha Sigma Phi has hopes of becoming a leader in something, perhaps in the Cosmopolitan Club. This must be their goal, as more Bohemians and Swedes are taken into the fold with each new dawn. The chapter roll sounds like a beer reunion at Wilber. Johnny Everett wins the handsome Big Ben alarm clock for her unselfish devotion to " N " men, particularly at lunch time when they are anxious to get home quickly. This prompt maid does not need a clock, however, she is always on the job with her car. There are others we could mention here, but that would spoil everything. " Everything comes to him who waits " so we ' ll hold you in susi)ense a while longer. So read on, and perhaps enjoy yourself, or perhaps not. The Bored of Editors. find- lluiidrtd Tuinlji-nin A billion dollars worth of corn was held on farms in the United States on March 1, 1927. fcSi . u; ' .. .■. wwvwwages: ■■ % % v ' . ' ,% ' , v Mwm iiiiiiiiiiii =2? ii ' Avi 1 f til 1 i Contradictions In Terms And speaking of contradictions in terms (of course we weren ' t, but let ' s pretend we were) have you ever noticed the many running around on two legs right here on the campus? Just consider: The Devout Phi Psi Joe Hunt «- i:i. The Intellectual Kappa Betty Shepherd -Oj, The Modest Athlete " Jug " Brown The Pure-Minded Betas Yes. The Nebraska Chapter! The Greek Student Theta Laura Margaret Raines The Humorous Phi Delt John Boyer The Popular Sigma Nu Evert Hunt V - _ The Popular Alumna Now who do you suppose? .■. . ■. . ■ ' ■ ■ v v ■v■.k ' ■v.■.■ k«■ Tr 801,609,000 bushels of corn were on hand in the United States on March 1 . i 927. t ' ■ . . , ■.■.■. . . ' ■ «■ ■ ■ »■ ■ ■■ . . ' J O " 3: jt!£3 ill The BurlingtontaKes ou there " The Rocky Mountains hiilj adventure for every visitor. In them the world is new and wild and on the imagination they produce the explorer ' s stirring joys. Their mile-high unfenced scenes gi e freedom — splendid landscapes of the ideal world. " Here for evervone are health, hope, efficiency and joy. Here prejudice ceases. Here each is at his hest. In this great wilderness meeting-place the East and the West understand and hecome friends. " GLACIER NATIONAL PARK YELLOWSTONE PARK COLORADO o Burlinston Travel Bureau Lincoln, Nebraska 120 No. Uth Street Phone B 2165 H. P. KaufTman, City Passenger Aycnt h ' oiu- Hundred Thirty-one fszsszszsiz: A v ». u.k .l.■. . .k .L , . . 1 13.928, 000 bii.s iel.s uf wheat were held on farms in the United States on March 1, J 927. m 1 A ' : s :I . . . . ■ k■.■.k■, ■ ■ l■ . . ■ ■ . ■ m U « . ' lai ASK ME NO MORE! How much do you know about the inner and outer life of the campus? Oh, you think so, do you? Just take this little test; each question counts five, making a possible but improbable score of one hundred. Sharpen your pencil and your wits — and be fair. Remember this is no Ethics exam. For the benefit of the freshmen and the other innocent but inquisitive, correct answers may be found on a page following. QUESTIONS 1. What is the policy of the Awgwan? 2. How did Lee Vance slide into publicity? 3. What would be the proper environment for Glenn Ullstrom? 4. What young hopeful will be cadet colonel of the R. 0. T. C. Regiment next year? 5. Why do they call it the Rag? 6. What is a modern illustration of Ali Baba and his forty thieves? 7. Who wrote The Dream Pirate? 8. Why were Crocker, Lawson and Howell caught standing at the stage door of the Liberty? 9. Who had the leading role in An Enemy of the People? 10. Who are the Temporary Setbacks? 11. Has some Delta Gamma lost her beauty? And all because of a Phi Gam? 12. What do the following girls have in common: Ruth Clendenin, Eloise Keefer, Oral Rose Jack, Mary Kinney, Geraldine Fleming? 13. On what basis is the May Queen chosen? (Actually, not theoretically.) 14. Why would anyone want to be a Sig Chi? 15. Who said " I like a girl to be broad-minded " ? 16. Who is the little child that leads them? 17. What do you do when you get a formal bid? 18. What are Silver Serpents? Why? 19. And Frank Hays ' ancestors are ? 20. What does it take to get a husband? (Answers on Page 474) Explain. Four Hnndird Thirtu-t iru ' .Ky K -.KKK ' .KKK-.K Vrr The first house to he constructed on the site of Lincoln wds the log cabin of Lu e Lavendar. ». v■■.■ ■..■ l■ .n■. l. m .|.l.■. . ■ . . |.■ ■ .. 0-e mui - - just as you want it - - always ready Catering for over forty years to the needs of young folk " A Store That Ma es Ton Fed At Home " mm ' ' ii« i NT.V SUiLDKX fOU. SCilERJ Men ' s Suits. Coats, Top Coats, Footwear and Furnishings al- ways correctly styled. Nebraska ' s recognized authority for coUegi- ately styled wearing apparel for both men and women Women ' s Dresses, Suits and Coats jor any occasion — al- ways correctly styled. See Our Windows SPEIER ' S . Corner Olh O Four Hundred Thirtij-ihree 5 50,342,000 hmheU of oats were held on farms in thf United States on March i, 1927. m ifi| WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US? Being- a Survey of the Various Rushing Talks Set Forth by Fraternities During That Pleasant Little Week Early in September. That Yea, KAPPA SIGMA " That mail you nu ' t as you canu ' in , . . oli, yes, that ' s Bert Reed he ' s around quite a liit, he helps us an awful h)t. A mighty good fellow- yes, he graduated sevei-al yeai ' s ago. He ' s an example of a loyal Kappa Sig. num over there . . . oh, never mind ; well if you insi.st, his uame is Kelly he ' s a Kappa Sig too, ])ut he isn ' t around much. We had a ba.skethall captain a year ago . . . Ekstrom . . . see him over there. You say you never hear l of him! Why, he played in most of the games. Meet Harper, he can get you any- thing in the Dean ' s olHee. Shake hands with Hoy Jfandary, one of ebi-aska ' s star football players. Roy used to be quite a policeman, that is, until he got eaught being host at a poker game. You sure want to be a Kappa Sig. Why, num, we have a chapter in every worthwhile school. Any place you go you ' ll tind a Kappa Sig ... a real fellow, a live brother. That man over there eating with his knife is (tthmer. Yes, he plays basketball. Come on, put on this ti-iangl him fellows, there . . . Cougratulations ! " hi BETA THETA PI " ileet Jack Whitten, one of our promising alumni. He Of coui ' se you are thinking of nothing else waubs to talk to you but Beta. Y ' ou want a little hit. , to be a Beta man, and wear a Beta pin. We have the oldest fraternity in the country . . . why, there were Beta Theta Pi ' s even ])ef ore Patrick Henry. .And he almost pledged. You will enjoy livin g in the new house . . . we don ' t have nuuiy fellows in the house, and you won ' t have to live with Holdrege. That boy over there ju.st pledged, his name is Egau. You ' ll enjoy his playful ways. You had better pledge, ve think we ' re going to get some real fellows. The " expenses aren ' t high, for we have a number of well-to-do alumni in town . . . oh, it won ' t cost you over sixty dollars a month. T!u t one that just came in . . . that ' s Lee Vance, quite a journalist here in school. Well, let ' s put on that old In ' ta button and we ' ll i)ass the kn-ing cup around. Barger, bring us a c(ni])le of bottles of milk. " „„ „ DELTA CHI " Aw, come on; we haven ' t got anything, we ' ll admit that, but with you in here we ' re bound to come up on the campus. Please put on the button . " . . do us a favor, please, and get that pledge pin on your lapel. You ' ll hv glad afterwards. Come on, don ' t leave, put this on and we ' ll all go out and have a good tinu ' . Come " 11 • ■ . .McMulh ' U, block that dooi ' . We can ' t let him go like this . . . " And on into I he night. PHI KAPPA PSI " We have one of the best little fraternities you ' ll find anywhei-e. Whati ' Vei- .you want down her ' at school we ' ll get for you. We have a mean bunch of ])oli- ticians here ... a lot of publication nu ' u that can pull the strings. There ' s Sim .Moi-ton, that blocky individual standing in the corner over there. He ' s busi- ni ' ss manage) ' of the " Rag " . . . you saw his ut ' w car as you canu ' in. You met Vic Mackler, editor of the " Rag " last semester. He ' s one ' of the big men on this campus . . . no, he doesn ' t partake, ever. The two of them got Sweel into his " Rag " job, and they did a good joli of it too. That fellow talking in a loud voice is Hohn, lie plays basketball and foolhall. If the breaks are right he ought to be basketball captain in two yeai-s. You have everything to gain and nothing to lose in oui- frat. You won ' t have to wori-y about probation, for we ' ve discarded that. Let ' s put on this little brass thing here and then we ' ll all go over to the Theta house. The girls will sure be glad to see you pledged. Cox, .start Ihal record and we ' ll ihince. Let ' s step this one together. " (Continued to Paric Jt. ' t3) Four Hundred Thirt i-four V 249 teams were entered in the High School bas et- ball tournament of ' 24. ■ ■■ 1 r fT ' HOTEL LINCOLN Headquarters for University Social Affairs lilt (iaitlt-ii luioMi Nert iitii ol l r aiiiiii An Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel College Magazines and Papers on Reading Tables at the Disposal of all College Alumni Members Operated by EPPLEY HOTELS CO. Four Hundred Thirifi-five Tlitr first salt wor s in T ehraskjx was esUxhhshed in IS62 by John S. Gregory at a cost of $8,000. i. Ui.b . ' :.,..r- iii i. ' " ■ " I ' r .t- 1! ' " T1 WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US! Being a Survey of the Various Rushing Talks Set Forth by Sororities During That Pleasa.nt Little Week Early in September. DELTA DELTA DELTA " That ' s our President, Sylvia Lewis. She ' s engaged to the Pre.sident of tlie Student Couaeil, an Innoeent too. What? Oh, of course it ' s the same fellow. How (luaint of you. " Where? Yes, that ' s Elinor Gustin. She knows a lot of fellows. And that ' s ( ' aioline Kivett. She goes with Al DuTeau, a Sig Alph. Her sister Henrietta goes witli Koland Loeke. You know, the Phi Gam that runs so well. " Oil, luive you been over there? How did you like them? Oh, you did? That ' s funny. You prt)halily didn ' t get to know them very well, did you? They ' re all I ' ight, or course, hut somehow I didn ' t think you wei ' e the sort of a girl to fall for their line of chatter. Did they put you through an awful session? Poor girl, I ' ll bet they did. We don ' t believe in that. If a girl can ' t find out .she likes us with- out us ju.st nagging and nagging at her, why — (another sister comes up). Now wouldn ' t you like to come upstaii ' s and see some of our bed rooms? " ALPHA CHI OMEGA " Just awfully glad to know you. I ' ve heard so much about you. Do you think you ' ll like univei-sity? What? Isn ' t that splendid. The gii-ls that have cars at school have a lot better time . . . " That ' s ilargai-et Dunlap. She ' s a ] Iortai ' Board; and such a pi ' etty girl too. She ' s di ' amatical too — plays in the University Players. What? Oh, they give plays and things; you can get season tickets. That ' s Elsie Vandenburg. Isn ' t she stun- ning? She is engaged to a Sig Alph. Awfully sweet fellow. That ' s Geraldine Fleming; she ' s a town gii ' l — in a lot of activities. Uh? Oh, being in activities nutans playing around over at Ellen Smith and being on drives for missionai ' ies and things. No, I never went in for them, but I do think they ai ' e just wonderful. They give you so numy contacts. " Now don ' t you think we ' re pretty nice? Bui you A ould like to know us better, wouldn ' t you? I know you ' d be SO happy with us. Don ' t you think you would? We just have the best times together, — just we girls. " Yes, of course it ' s nice to have friends in other sororities, but it ' s also nice to lielong to a sorority where you can have friends inside of it. What ' s the matter? You haven ' t spiked anything have you? Not exactly? Well, who ? You sure- ly want to reconsider. " Now our national standing is just perfect. Anywhere you wear an Alpha Chi [lin you will find fi ' iends, and fi-iends you can be pi ' oud of " ALPHA DELTA THETA " Of course we ' re not vei-y old on tliis campus, but we certainly make the older sororities hop. We ' ve won the prize for Home-Coming decorations for two years now. And our scholarship . . . well, we ' ve been at the top several times and we ' re always near the top. " You mustn ' t think that we over-emphasize scholai ' ship. We have our social times too. We have liouse dances every now and then. Have you met any of the A. G. R. boys? Awfully nice fellows. Not a bit spoiled. Do you know any Tekes? They have a dandy buiu-h. Some fraternities on the campus make their fellows all alike, but every one of these fellows is a different iiulividual. " So many people have told us that when a sorority is just new on a campus that is the time to start building a strong chapter. And so we have been picking our girls very carefully, and we certainly have a representative group. But I think you would fit right into it. You ' re just our type. " Oh, the girls are going to sing now. Let ' s get in the circle. Won ' t you give us any encouragement, now? " (Continued to Pauc 496} Four Hundred Thirtu-six $i2S.0OO was the total cost of Morriil hall, named in honor of Charles H. Morrill. ; X ' ' 1 ly A Blacksmith ' s Vision . ' AT the general store of the Illinois frontier village, just across the street from John Deere ' s blacksmith shop, people of the new set- tlement had gathered, to trade and talk of many things. Reminiscences of events " back East " doings of Blackhawk ' s Indians on the nearby reservation . . . the government land sales the exploits of Andrew Jackson . . . qualifications of Martin Van Buren . . . the probable duration of the financial panic . . . And especially, since they were all interested in farming, they talked of John Deere ' s efforts to perfect his new-fangled steel plow so that it would work under all conditions in the rich, black, " greasy " prairie soil. They saw him coming and going with trial plows every day. Above the hum of the saw- mill they could hear him hammering in the shop. " He ' ll never do it, " said one. " Besides, the old plows work all right in timber land, and there is plenty of timber to be cleared off in this country. " " Deere ' s got the right idea, " said another, " but, my gracious, where will he get the steel? It would have to come all the way from Eng- land. " " I told him the other day, " said a third. " ' Damn the odds. John; why all this trouble and hard work? Your plows are good enough; you ' re the only blacksmith around here, and the farmers will have to take what you make. ' And he said: " They won ' t ever HAVE to take what I make, but they WILL take it if I build a plow that will do perfect work in this prairie soil, and that ' s what I ' m going to do. ' " That was the vision, the rugged honesty and the unfaltering determination from which re- sulted the John Deere steel plow in the various shapes which became the world ' s standards — the steel plow which conquered the wilderness and became a leading factor in making America the greatest of nations. Later John Deere e. pressed the same spirit in his familiar maxim, " Build the best and the trade will he quick to appreciate it; " and today the same significance is back of the John Deere trade-mark, the badge of quality which goes on every unit in the complete line of John Deere Farm Equipment. JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Leader in Quality for Nearly a Century ■ t t l ! »;■ . ■ ■. «. F ' oui- Hiotdrcd Thirtn-scvcn 43.127,000 bushels of barley were held on farms ill the United States on March I, 1927. [i_ m M it ! For Over Half a Century The First National Bank, of Lincoln, Nebraska, has rendered a dependable service to University of Nebraska students and graduates. With the affiliation of The First Trust Company, experienced in Trust and Investment matters, one can obtain a comi lete financial service at these institutions. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK and THE FIRST TRUST COMPANY of Lincoln, Nebraska ' l I B, (t r M SLED RIDEH8 IN TROUBLE Using Cart to Pull Sleds Cause Tkree Arreste and Pive Arc Ordered to Keport. The first snowfall of the ecaEon proved to be too much of a temp- tatio n Sunday afternoon tind eve- ning for several persons wlio were obliged to Ufe antomoblles as motive power for sleds. Three persons were arrested and live were brought to the station and later allowed to go home. oi flarST! ' (f Towins persOni to lie a sle-J onto Ihe vhat n? a ci r ar T Ug, elted dii c na ssm were Sffested on ' charges or ' rfffTi on a Bled on the rear of a car. They ere arrested by Officers Eaton and Schrup after their ma-i ciilne hod gone past the police alatlon Sunday nlghu They wera ordered to appear In court Tuesx day morning, Sunday afternoon five boys were brought to the police elation a(teT a complaint bad been made that boj-5 Were hooking onto cars at TweDtyseventh and Orchard. Thoy Vere ordered to report to Chief Johnstone Tuesday afternoon. A similar complaint, wa-s made fvom Thlity-tWrd and Randolph. OCri C1T ' I ' -ld not bring anyone to the A WINTER FROLIC Lee Vance conclusively proved that the clays of chivalry are not yet sped, on that snowy Sunday after- noon last winter when he offered his brotherly services in order that Dick Vette and Grace Virginia Coit might enjoy the afternoon slipping along through the drifting snow on a borrowed sled behind a car. Lee ' s own car Ms laitl up for repairs, but did he use that as an t ' Xcuse . ' Xo. He straightway borrowed another from a l)road-minded Beta, and the three went on their way I ' ejoicing. All went well until an unsymi)athetic cop, remem- bering that sleds plus a rope plus a car were forbidden by law in the city of Lincoln, hauled them down to the police station with six othei- children who had been enjoying life in a similar manner. The other six were somewhat younger and were dismissed with a warning, but Ia ' C and Dick and (irace (pardon us, we should have put the lady first ) wei-e asked to appear in court Tuesday nu)rning. Four llundud Thirtif-tifiht Jr " sss : sss s: assiS5 zzss : zs2sss ■ S — ia ebrask. ' is the only state in the union u ' itlioiit a bonded dctt. I iiiiMminfii ■.l. t(.m t » t«. .kkt. r-- -■■., - ■A-. -. ' .tkl. .«. . ' L«.1. . .t ' ■ - rW GEMS FROM THE GREEK PUBLICATIONS It was (inly l)y inilair iiictlKKls lo a (•(.■ilaiii extent and a display of hi-avei-y that the followinf;- items were extract eil from fraternity and soi-diily ])ulilieations on oui- eanipus. As tliey are jirinted foi- pri ate use, and are forl idden to non-nieni- l)Ci ' s of the res))eetive oruanizations it took niueh inf -enuity and i-csoui-cefulness on tlie ])art of t he ( ' dinluiskei- Student Life repoi-ter. Ilowexci-, heic is a litth ' liit of news friiiii each of a nuniher of (Jreek oro-anizations at Xehraskn. i- ' i-oni Till-; l,l-;. l(i I ' l, of Cauiiua I ' hi lieta is taken a hit of news on (ianiiiia Phi enj;ai;c!iieii1s : Our old house witli its old-tiisliioned walls and loiiiaiilic. homey atmos- phere, seems to be an ideal place tor lovers and engagements. Gamma Phi Beta has been very lucky the past year and a number of pins have been confiscated by our sisters . . . almost. Dorothy Pugh announced her engagement to L. Smithberger, Delta Upsilon. in November. We are hoping for more in the future. The A-TH-EIST of Zeta P eta Tau has an intei-estinii talk on activities in the last issue : Zeta Beta Tau is well represented in activities on the campus this year. Phil Gerelick has a legular position as guai ' d on the basketball team. He is also a member of Corncobs, taking an important part in the University Night skit of that organization. He is an otticer of the " N " Club and holds an important position in the Y. M. C. A., besides being steward of the house. Several other brothers are interested in minor activities. Freshman control is shown in one sororitv, as we glean from tlie Delta (iamma SLA.MMER: Two of the freshmen, Helen Nielson and Katherine Grunniiann. were severely punished and dates were taken away from them for tw ' o weeks when they played a mean trick on two fraternity freshmen, one of them a Sigma Chi too. They had dates at seven and different dates at nine, but they failed to return from their seven o ' clock engagements. The Sigma Chi freshman waited until 11:15 before he went home. Paddles were borrowed from the Betas and punishment was dealt out accordingly. (Continued to Patic hh ' i 1927 Spring Running Races Beautiful AK-SAR-BEN Field Omaha, Nebraska C ' ? JUNE 1st TO JULY 4th, Inc. EXCEPT SUNDAY— RAIN OR SHINE I tnu- HuHdi-td Tliirtji-nitit ' The first steamboat ivas brought to ? ebras a in J 8 9 by Major Long. - n J8;yb lfartH ' .. ' .v. ' , ' . ' :-:-? --;-.-r-- ' :, Vr-:V r iik ' Mf3ry Wi h ii Quality with Service If FREY FREY !;{;{« () street lJ-1334 i GEMS FROM THE GREEK PUBLICATIONS— fCoiitimied) Sigma Phi Epsilon is niaintaiiiing its atlilctif place on the campus, according to the SIG EP HUSKER, vhich states: Nebraska Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon is setting a pace for other Husker fraternities in athletics. Five Sig Eps received varsity letters this fall and " Jug " Brown was almost UNANIMOUSLY elected captain for next year. We have a number of freshmen coming up for the future, so we are rapidly gaining a name for being an " athletic fraternity. " All of the fellows have been good about paying their house bills too, so we have not had to finance many of them. The latest edition of ZETA NEWS LETTER offei ' s many news items to Alpha alumni, among them the following: The active girls were all agog In February when an article in a publica- tion issued by a downtown concern gave an account on an important chapter meeting almost verbatim. As some of the affairs were very private the girls were rightfully indignant. It was found though that a Sig Ep had some- thing to do with the paper and that Marie Bowden had an after-meeting date with Ed Rumsey following the confab, but as Marie confessed and said it was all done in fun, the girls kissed and made up. THE ALPHA PHI BULLETIN indicates that the girls all like their house this year, and are not a bit anxious for a new one : Our house this year is an ideal place tor entertaining with its several rooms and halls all connected, and we have enjoyed every one of our parties. Early in October a party was given the freshmen who were very grateful for the interest shown in them. The freshman class is fairly bubbling over with pep and enthusiasm and their return party is sufficient evidence of their ability to entertain. (P. S. — The girls all like the rather secluded room right off the dining room too.) iv FITZGERALD DRUG COMPANY TOILET ARTICLES PERFUMES LUNCHEONETTE FOUNTAIN SERVICE WHITMAN ' S CHOCOLATES 13th and N Streets Phone B5366 m Four HiiiKirid l-,:il„ ' v AiiiAii. rm The Lincoln city waterwor s was begun in If and consisted jor seven years of a single well. -VI ■ m ii " l w Z MJdii -Ki; S WHEN YOU NEED A BANK LET THE NEBRASKA STATE BANK SERVE YOU Our depositors are assured. Careful attention to individual or firm checkinja: accounts. The use of our credit facilities. 49f 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 Fll ' teenth I.IXrOLX, XKBHASKA H. K. BURKET, President C. D. COE, Vice-President F. E. BEAUMONT. Cashier W. S. BATTEY, Asst. Cashier. EDITH M. WOODWARD, Asst. Cashier M mum pi|! ii!ffliittiii!!i;jy!jitiiir0! ' - " ' m Hotel Cornhusker LINCX)LX, XEBUASKA HARRY L. WEAVER, Mgr. 300 Fireproof Rooms Each With Circulating Ice Water RATES:— $1.50 to $4,00 Per Day, Single student Headquarters POPULAR PRICE COFFEE SHOP Open All Night TABLE D ' HOTE MEALS IN GEORGIAN ROOM .Music Every Eveiiiiis — ( : () to X:0(» O ' clotk DANCING DURING DINNER HOUR (Except Sunday) ASS V A ' l ssvy l- ' vur [Iitudttd Forhi-utie The first clothing house in Lincoln was opened in 1868 bv Bain Brothers. ' ' ' " 1 g J3J It! «tf :n s sv%svv %%% vvs . ... - t t I tf .iM The Place Where Everybody Eats Take Home Some of Our Famous ACME CHILI Established 1909 Corner of Fourteenth and O Streets OPEN DAY AND NIGHT CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS (HA H I.OTTKSVIIJ.K. . . Manufacturers of HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHES IN SKY AND DARK BLUE SHADES For ARMY. NAVY AND OTHER UNIFORM PURPOSES AND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND BEST QUALITY CADET GRAYS Inciuding those used at the United States Military Academy, at West Point and other leading military schools of the country. PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CADETS OF UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA v 1 rill WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— (ContiiuucD ACACIA " When you come into our institution you will be entering upon your first experience in life. Here we have men, real individuals who can hold their own any place. Let ' s see, you ' re 17 now. You can be initiated in four years . . . here ' s a picttire of Ed Weir, you have heard of him. AU-American tackle, football captain two years, and above all an Acacian. Meet Bob Hoagland, head of the Varsity Dance Committee . . . yes, it ' s a real job, espeeiallj getting the stu- dents out to the parties. You were a DeJIolay I see ; well, you will enjoy our fraternity, and your folks will be glad you joined, even if you won ' t have a pin to hang for a couple of years. One thing more ... if you work a little you ' re sure to be an Innocent. We have one every year, by some hook or crook. Yes, you ' ll sure be initiated, and you ' ll get your pin a couple of weeks before you graduate. " SIGMA CHI " Yea, we have a real bunch of fellows. You can ' t find a stronger bunch of boys on the campus. Look them over, fellow, reading from left to right along that wall over there. Thei ' c ' s Jimmy Dosek, who finally has a firm grasp on Helen Kogers. The next one is Yoder, very manly looking . . . he is a real law stu- dent and one of the shiftiest dancers in school. He can certainly get in and out of a ,jam. Beside him is Elton Fee, whose father owns the Evans Laundry. Yes, he is a nice boy, such a help around here. That last fellow with the dissipated look is Tommy Wake, a real mixer in a crowd. Don ' t they look like real play- mates, kid . . . better put on this button and join us. We ' re going to come ' nittinurd to Pat e i. ' ,J) . . ■v ' . k ' . ' v ■ .■■.. »■ «. «. 1 The first line of the B. M. Telegraph Company was completed to Lincoln mi June S. 1870. i 0 S S%% ' i, l ' l ' . . l l ■. ■■■■■ ■. .t . . . . t l ' 1 WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— i ( ' oiitimud) up ill sc hchn-siiip next yrai ' , altlK)Ui;li we were twcnty-fourlli this last srnii-stri-. And w may have a I ' . 15. K. in this man Bi ' own you just met. Sit down; no, make yourself at home . . we That ' s funnj--, you ' re the oihlest t ' ( (hm ' t like this man Avefy. Well aiDund here. .Just ti ' V us! " want you to feel satisfied. What ! you won ' t pledge! low I ' ve known lor some (liin ' 1 lilanie vnu. Hut i tniie. You say you ' re not all the same SIGMA NU " Xow just look ox ' er all our fcHows out hei ' e at the I ' ai ' k A hen we o i , the paxillion. You ' ll see a real hunch of men, good looking and keen (hnu-ers. Look, 1 here ' s Johnny Sehroyer, that eute little ehuhhy fellow, with the l)aby face. No, he ' s perfectly sober, he just acts that way. lie ' s a real little dancer, isn ' t he? That ' s Bud Hunt thei-e . . . no, he is not deformed, that ' s natural . . . the little fello v yelling at him is Johnny Skiles, another out ' of our ' conu ' rs. ' That fellow meandering along in the middle of the tloor is (iillilan; I ' emember liiin. He must have tripped over someone, it isn ' t natural for him to dance that way. You ' ll never go wrong by joining one of the Big Five. We have everything, and a little bit more. You say you knew a Sigma Nu from Peru Normal. Y " es, we have a number of chapters. We ' re aiming at the million mark. We have one of our best chapters at Pern. Shake hands with Lonuie, he ' ll put on the button for you. Those little things on the button aren ' t snakes, and you sure won ' t see them when you ' re a Sigma Nu. " (Continued to Page . ' ,J,S) VAN SANT School of Business IX ITS THIHTY-SIXTH YKAK CO-EDUCATIONAL I). Y . M) K KXIX ; SCTIOOLS Founded and maintained in tlie interests of young men, women and girls who seek interesting and profitable employment. Those who are trained in the necessary sl ills and educated in the fundamentals ot business procedure find themselves wel- comed and rewarded in the wage-earnini; world to the exact degree of their own proficiency. The V. X SANT Bulletin outlines our com- plete courses for tliose who have gradu- ated from University, and our summer courses for under-graduates desirous of using their vacations to advantage. Ask for it. lOXK ( ' . 1)1 FI- ' Y, Owner litr. So. I ' ltli Slreel Onialia, Nebraska BEACHLEY BROS. The People ' s Grocery " KVKRYTHIXG FOH THK T. ' VISLE " 14.1(1 O Street GESCHWENDER ' S MARKET Choicest Meats 1450 O Street V llf El F? 7 lebTas a was organized as a territory on Many iO, IS? 4, with an area of ,?5I,5J8 square miles. .k»■ . ■■ ■ ' ' - ' ■ ' •■- ■- ' ' - ' - ' ■ ' - ' ■- Four Hundred Fortii-threc •ssr J . X ■cy-. } mi 4X l! f i i Newberg Bookstrom PLUMBING AND HEATING Also Radiator Furniture Ask to see the Beautiful Furniture in our showroom. VAA» y St. riioiie 15-648!) WE ai preciate the co-opera- tion of the students of the University during the past twen- ty-seven years and extend the same service in the future as in the past. BOYD PRINTING CO. At 125 Xoith 12th St. CHAS. W. FLEMING Jeweler Gift Counselor Diamonds IjOVIXG cxps, tuophiks. .aikdals, CLASS PIXS and KINGS When you have the next Class Pins and Rings made up, let us figure with you. JOHX F. AYHKS, Resisteied Optometrist Can Fit Yoiii ' Kye.s. ISll O Street Four Hundred Forttj-jour A Diamond Purchased on Our CLUB PLAN IS NOTHING LESS THAN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT You will be surprised at the nice Ring you can buy for $50.(M , $75.00, $1 M).()0, $125.00, $1.50.(»0 BOYD JEWELRY CO. CUib Plan .lewelers 1042 O St. A i«)ss lioni (iold ' s DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS Slides and Slide Boxes Laboratory Supplies KOSTKA DRUG CO. 14:J So. 11th St. Ijini ' oln, X ' ebi ' . BERXICE TRIMBLE An interesting photograph of Bernice Trimble, Phi Mu " light, " taken several years ago at her home in Selden, Kansas. Notice the same prim look that charac- terizes her today; also the same straight- forward, firm countenance. Her mother at this time in her life must have pre- dicted a " rosy " future for her but little did she think that Bernice would sometime pledge Phi Mu. and spoil every- thing. LOOK FOR THE WATERMARK ME) A IN YOUR HISTORY PAPER At All Stationers SCHWARZ PAPER CO. Lincoln, Nebraska ■ ' , ■.■A■■■■ AVI. ' vVk. ' -v. ■.k ■ v ■.■Ak ' ■ ■ .».■■ .». -rr Til. %2SiQ0 worth of candy was sold by the W. A. A. at jootball games during the season of 1926. JCTTK ■ ' • ' • « ' - ' «- " ' ' rr:2 IF U :o WORDS THAT GO TOGETHER WALL PAPER, PAINTS, GLASS At GREENES i:)27 street STANDARD MARKET QUALITY SERVICE WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Fresh Meats, Oysters and Fish Game, Poultry, Etc. SANDLOVICH BROS. riiones IJ-«5H1. l{-(;.5»2 1.58. " O Street DITCH WEYMULIiKH Here is a cheer leader who started young. From the above letter written to Santa Claus at the age of four we can easily see that Dutch started talking loud- ly when he was very young. And he keeps getting better at it . . . and he ' s too good now. THEQ. LIEBEN SON Theatrical and Historiciil Costumes for Plays, Pageants and Operas 1514 Howard Street Omaha FENTON B. FLEMING JEWELER GIFTS THAT LAST TRY US FOR CREDIT 114:? O street Say ItlJlJith loU ' ers CHAPIN BROTHERS 127 So. 13th Street I ' hone H-2;{44 A (Jood, Clean, Wholesome Meal or Short Order.s at Reasonable Prices GIVE rs A TRIAL U I COFFEE SHOP 24(» .North l.Sth Street L. C. APriCLMA.N ' . Mgr. Lincoln. Nelir. Four Hundred Fortu-five n 1880 the census oj Lincoln showed a pofiula ' tion of 14.000. ' KuULi ' L ' y r ' ' - ' i ' pTT i fi R t ' li I I W •I- Woolens— Linens G ' [HE alluring fleeciness and refine- ment of fastidious woolens, their appeal of newness is not lost when laundered with White King Washing Machine Soap The beauty and elegance of linens, so dependent upon im- maculate cleanliness and whiteness, are the pride of every hostess when properly laundered. Use that pure vegetable oil product. White King Washing Machine Soap. Makers of WHITE KING and MISSION BELL Soaps. i m- m m WEEKLY BEDTIME RADIO TALK (By Kate Goldstein) Last time, dear children, I told you about the medium-sized Kappa and the other two Kappas, and this week my bedtime radio talk will be about a wonderful little girl from the Alpha O house who went on a long, long journey into the land of happiness for a Student Council convention. Now this little girl was very, very good. And why was she good, children? Why, because she was an Alpha O. But when she started for the land of happiness, a man went along, a man who knew the ways of the world, as we radio people put it, he knew his politics. Now. dears, although his name was " Pinky " he was very, very bad. He had a girl of his own who was bad too, and between them they decided to make Ruthie fall, for that is who our story is about. Now when the long journey was completed and the travelers were in the land of happiness, they had some business to attend to. So they spent an hour at the great, wonderful convention, where student bolsheviks from all over the land of blinkim gath- ered. Then when they had finished letting the Nebraska student council get roped into taking the convention for next year, they left to seek more pleasant pastimes. So Ruthie, children dear, went to the Alpha O house to see how all the gold diggers lived up there in the north. And children, this was a terrible, terrible place. When Ruthie walked into the house she saw two big girls in the hall with something in their mouths that had fire at the end and smelled like what the bovs smoked at home. Yes. dears, THE GIRLS HAD CIGARETTES IN THEIR MOUTHSl And when they offered our little Ruthie one, she took it. Now she didn ' t know what to do with it, so she put it in her mouth and let them put a light on the end of it. And, little lamb that she was, she thought it was a password or something. But it wasn ' t. And pretty soon great big pieces of smoke kept coming into her mouth. And dears, she grew fainter and fainter. Then she became very ill. and had to be almost carried upstairs where she could lie down. And. children, she thought she would posi- tively die. But she didn ' t, darn it, and children dear, here ' s the moral: If you can ' t smoke and pretend you are smart, don ' t try it. Now good night. Tomorrow evening I ' ll tell you about that wonderful, wonderful Kappa girl, Betty Thornton, who has just all kinds of beaus. And I ' ll tell you how she gets them. Good night, children 1 (Curtain) Four Hundred Fortijsix ■»■ . ■»■ ■ . . ■ vm.■■■ , «■ ■■ J 69.672 of the farmers in J ehr:t a uun iheir own farms. ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITER ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITER The Royal Portable A REAL STANDARD TYPEWRITER— YET IT WEIGHS ONLY 91 2 POUNDS. A real standard typewriter that is small enough to take with you— a home typewriter built to the mechanical standards of the finest of office machines — with principles of design that achieve true quietness of operation. The swift and nimble touch of the Royal Portable Typewriter— its silken smoothness of operation— the sheer beauty of " its writing- bring exclamations of delight— and no wonder! No other portable typewriter brings to the user the kind of service Royal Portable ' s ex- clusive features make possible. They mean easy writing, better work and longer life. Price $60.00 complete with carrying case. Take advantage of our convenient extended payment plan, if you wish. Call or write NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY 1232 Street Lincoln. Nebraska h m fill iih1 P ' lnn Hundred Forty-seven At one time members of fraternities were barred from membership in the Ut.rary societies. . ' jj ' t. — ._ M vT;-.:.-...v. ' i : HUM. ' A (II (1 W Pasteurization Safeguards PUBLIC HEALTH Drink ROBERT ' S MILK DELTA UPSILON " Yes, -we have the oldest fraternity on the campus today. It was discovered ill 1834, ninety-three years and two months ago, to be exact. We are a fraternity tliongh, and don ' t let them tell you any different. You ' ll do right by joining us. It ' s quite a walk to school but you don ' t have to walk, for there are plenty of l)rothers with ears. You ' ll be proud you ' re a D. U., we can tell you. Look around and notice the fellows you will be living with and the wonderful fellow.ship you will enjoy. And you ' ll have the advantage of knowing you ' re in a real club. We ' ve got men coming up in everything, and you ' ll .stand the best chance here of Iieing a real fellow around school. We have good meals too ... at reasonable prices. You know you have to think about those things. " (Continued to Page 1,1,9) THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC LINCOLN, NEBRASKA MUSIC DRAMATIC ART A LARGE FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS Complete Courses In All Departments Full Information on Request. ADRIAN l. NEWENS, Director lltli and R Streets KRAUSE CORNICE ROOFING CO. Distributors of Braber ' s, Manville and Barrett ' s Asphalt Shingles and Roofing Materials THE FIELD HOUSE ROOF WAS SUPPLIED BY THIS FIRM 21 a So. 9th St. B-4413 LIN(X)LN, NEBRASKA Four Hundred Forty-eight " g ' .r - Edmimd Bur e Vaurfie d was chanceWor o the XJnv versity jrom 2876 to J 882. ill nil ' the ( ' oriihiiskcr (Ui-cd finds Smart Apparel to Individualize her type 1307 O Street Linioln. Nebraska ' lALirr-s ' niE-coiiDTtev " OOTFITTEnS TO VDttEN. l3IS-lol7 O SrnjCT. CAMPERS NOTICE ! We Have an entire floor loaded with CAMPING SUPPLIES AND TOURIST CLOTHING AT THE LOWEST PRICES LINCOLN ARMY NAVY SUPPLY CO. 127 So. nth St. MXCOIA " THE IDYL HOUR H. F. AUSTIN, Prop. Still Liiuoln ' s Most I ' opnlar Dining ' and Refreshment Parlor WHKHK STIDK.NTS 1EET 186 Xo. taili St. Phone B-1694 PHI DELTA THETA " Oh, a I ' ushoe, why t ' Oiiic on in, wi- ' rc glad tu sec you. My iiaiiic is Boyer, I ' m rushing ' ehainiiaii and I certainly am glad you could get out. Mect Ed Morrow, former editor of the " Kag " and a big man down at school. Meet Emmett Junge. Come on over and sit down before we take you upstaii-s. You say you ' re from Omaha. Funny we haven ' t got ahold of you soonei ' , we have some awful good lioys from Onuiha. Let ' s go upstairs and talk things over . . . you want to be a Phi Delt surely; we ' re the oldest frat on the campus and our Founder ' s Day Banquet every year is a real one. We ' re good in activities. This man here, Camp- bell, is our athlete. (Thirty minutes later.) Take ot¥ your coat and Emmett will tell you a little bit more of the frat. Are you going out foi ' football? I can help you out there, for Schulte said Boyer would make a great football man sometime . . . take off your collar and necktie if you are hot, also your shirt. Let ' s put on that button and you can go down with the rest of the fellows. We have twenty pledged now . . . all good boys; we don ' t .show any partiality in pledging . . . let ' s put on that button. What do you say? You say you don ' t want to pledge ... I can ' t understand you! Well, let ' s eat breakfast fellows . . . this has been a long old night . . . are you weak, Ixiy. We ' ll move your trunk in right away. (Hold on to that arm, Ira!) " (Continued to Paije i60) ' U Four Hundred Fortn-ninc ebra i a ranJ s third among all states in t ie total acreage in farm lands. SSSESSSSl- ■. ■ »■ . . . ISJlm mki SSi. Si2iU«aiiinii M ill J V - ■ K% .v l ' A CHARTER DAY PROGRAM I llrii:iili ' :iNl tliriMiuli sCilioii III. All. Air fiirnislK-il hj .loliiiiiic Nclifi ' k, |iul li ' il. ' (iiiiinilt M-. M:i(ir l» s|it ' 4-i:il pcriiii.s.s ion of niiiiif« ' llor A rr . ili.striliiit Ml (liriiuuli tiir vourtfNj of Ut ' il I ' On; ( (Irh.-lsiim llic 4 ' :iiiiiMi.s t. Acrinl :iil(l m ' ii4 ' r:il « ir« ' |Milliii;; in fhjir;; ' of Colonel .It ' tvett. Iiilt-r- lfri ' ii4-4 ' Nil|i| li« ' fi h Anton .l4MiN4 n. iMlhiislier. J Dean Burnett — As I look into your bright and shining ears tonight, I realize that the youth of today are as clean as the monthly allowance after a new fur coat. Seventy-eight years ago, the University of Nebraska was nothing, compared to the Henry Ford factory of today. Now, we extend from the College Book Store to the big football score board and back again. It laid end to end, the pillars on Social Sciences alone would look like a bunch of sewer piping. Harold F. Holtz — When the University began its careering career, birthdays were tew and far between. They could not keep up with the increase in registration. But now we have on the average of one a year, showing the remarkable progress we have made since the War of 1812. This Charter Day program is dedicated to Chancellor Avery in California, whose illness results from his position. Harold — The alumni have gathered together all over the country tonight for the annual Garter Day program. It is the means of a tangible expression of affection. Screech From Inside the Kettle Drums — Necking parties! Announcer — We have just received the first telegram of the evening from G. A. Kosit- sky. He says, " OLD CHAPEL GONG IS CLEAR AS A BELL STOP TOOT IT AGAIN. " Miss Nellie Jane Conipton — The library is the same as it used to be. Miss Craig still gives a certificate of dishonorable discharge to anyone who sneezes in the building. Prof. F. A. Stuff — Nothing matters except what you say or do or do not say or do not do or do not say to do not do, so I will recite a poem in honor of the dedication of the Temple basement as " Stuff Hall. " Dr. Barbour used to own a Fierce Sparrow — Model seventeen seventy-two; This bus was so long — When he cranked in Hong Kong, The thing raised a dust in Peru. Miss Clara Conklin — There...is...noth...ing...old...er...than...me...on...the-.cam...pus .ex...cept ...the ...ioke...Pro...fes-Sor-Coch...ran... would. .have...pulled...if...he ' d...been...here...and...I...would...have„. eng...berged...him...out...if...he...had. Mrs. Carrie Raymond — I ' ll sing tor you the popular ditty which made Irving Berlin jealous. It is my own composition, " Say ' Yes ' . " Prof. Lawrence Fossler — Der used to be but only chust vun buildink on der gampus. Some of us brovessors growed up mit dot building and ve was part uv it. Now it iss also absent in der upper story. I hope it iss for Chancellor Affery a speedy recuffery if he iss listening in mit dis brogram. Prof. R. J. Pool — One of the amazing recent discoveries of botany in the sixteenth century was that the University of Nebraska didn ' t use to have any alumni at all and in 1910, this number was even greater. Prof. G. O. Virtue — You want me to talk to this little tin coffee strainer? Hello, — are you there? . . . Excuse me. I guess you gave me the wrong number. I didn ' t even hear the bell ring. And one more thing Miss Marguerite McFee — Now, children, I ' ll tell you a bedtime story about Miss Fickle and Mr. Hyde, if you won ' t laugh when my spectacles bounce. I rawther think you ' ll rawther enjoy it. Now eyether pay attention to what I am saying or else listen carefully. Dr. Hyde was going to read a few chapters to you from William James tonight, but she suddenly turned into Miss Fickle and shouted frantically, " Give me air! Give me air! " The announcer told her to step to the microphone and she could have all the air from Alaska to South America. She screamed, " You brutes — you ' re trying to suffocate me " and she opened the window and jumped out. And the psychology students lived happily ever after. Dean R. A. Lyman — Do you . . . know why we ' re ... in this world . . .? Well . . . I ' ll . . tell you " ... It ' s like this ..... Tonight we are . . . celebrating the . . . forty-ninth birth day . . .of znznZNZN ZZ — ZZZZ (Continued to Page i5S) " • ' ■- ' ■ ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' -• ' ' ' - ' - ' ' ■ ' - ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' - ' ' ' - ' ■ ' ■ " ' - ' ' ' ■ " From fty to iiinetyfive per cent of retail business of y ebras a is done with farm people. li ■rr:-5! SSSSSSSSSSS:: SSSSS SS SSSSSSSSSS. i cMa ■ irwww Hi i — with a background of Victor experience and General Electric Company ' s research facilities THE CoolidgeX-Ray Tube, which has revolutionised the art ot radiogr. phy, was developed in tlie Research Labora- tories of the General Electric Conv any. In collaboration with these same labor- atories, the Victor " CDX ' Dental X-Ray Ur.it was evoked, when Victor X-Ray Corporation ' s Engineering Department, with its background of experience in the design of X-Ray apparatus, worked with the physicists of these laboratories, to the end that the mechanical and electrical design of the X-Ray unit would answer the critical requirements of the Coolidge tube itself. Thus has emanated a per- fectly balanced equipment. Inasmuch as the ' CDX " Dental X-Ray Unit is sponsored by the same research facilities as all other notable " G. E. " developments, and the Victor X-Ray Corporation is the subsidiary that extends a tangible service to the dental and medi- cal professions in their X-Ray and Electro- Medical requirements, what better safe- guard could be offered on your invest- ment in dental X-Ray equipment? Victor X ' Ray Corporation Dental Department 2012 Jackson Blvd. Chicago MoMnting panel extra 1 Esssssssrcc: Delinquency among itudous decreased jour per — ,., cent in 1926 over 192 J. ... y 1 1 r 1 :ilir !li :■ ' I N i N: Ff! GLOBE L VIJNDRY LEE AGER B-6755 Special Attention to Luncheons and Banquets GRAND HOTEL EUROPEAN CAFE IN CONNECTION CHRIS ROCKE, Proprietor Phones— B-1540, B-6052 Corner 12th and Q Streets HOW TO BUY BOOKS AT LONG ' S The first requisite in buying scliool books at Red Long ' s is to draw out the rest of your banlv account, unless it is low. Also stock up with a new check book and take along any personal articles that may be exchanged or pawned. Take with you a couple of old books, for although you will get little or nothing out of them they will mean something. When you go into the store place the cash, check book, valuables and other ar- ticles of payment on the counter along with the books you want to sell. If you have three books you will probably get 4 5c for them. Apply that on account, hand over the cash, give the clerk your watch and perhaps your frat ring. Then sign a note for the rest of the charges (be sure and take some man you know along with you, for book stores will not take a note for an amount over fifty dollars without the signature of some man about town.1 Take your two books that you have pur- chased and sneak out the back way so some highwayman will not waylay you. The biggest joke of the season was when Coach Schulte told an Alpha Thet fresh- man to do some shadow running, and the ye arling stood on the track from one o ' clock until four, waiting for the shadow to start the pace. CHAHTER DAY PRCKiRAM — (Continued) Dean O. J. Ferguson — The university is seventy-three years old — or it will be in a few years. But it does not show its age. Why? Because of the engineers — those plastic surgeons of architecture, who lifted the place. Their marvelous brains can put dents in the Dentals when it comes to bridge-work, and when the occasion demands, can show the Laws how to wear a one-piece bathing suit. Miss Laura Pfeiffer — I ' ll tell you a secret. We didn ' t always have all these lovely brick piles marring the view. But everyone who has talked so far doesn ' t see things from the world ' s viewpoint. Now get out your tools and take this down. What good would a workman be without his tools or a history professor without her fools? I ' ll show you how to prove that the landscape once consisted of — not one building, but four buildings. And that explains why the first building celebrated its fifty-sixth birth- day sixty-two years later. Can ' t you see that that explains the whole thing? Then I guess you don ' t read " The Gumps. " We have now come to the period of this talk. (Continued to Pat e 453) DRUG STORE NEEDS • ' The Students ' Store " RECTOR ' S PHARMACY C. E. BUCHHOLZ, Mgr. 13th and P Sts. " Oiir Store is Your Store " SODAS SUNDAES LUNCHES u■. . k ,■■ ■ ■■.».»- ; Sixty-iitiie per cent of ehras a ' s population is rural. ] ■ ■ ■ . ■«■ . ■ . . ■■ ■ «■ ■ ■ ■ . .k ■ .l■ ■ .k ■ ■ . ■ q (i PRINTING EMBOSSING STATIONERS GEORGE BROS. " The ' Wedding Stationers " I2l:{ Sli ■ ■!. Lincoln I ' hone n-1313 HOUSE OF GIFTS BEAUTIFUL •BATTLING ■ GOMON " Battling " Gomou, pride of the Delta Zeta House, unsteauy. uiielticienl news edi- tor of The Daily Xebraskan, and general nuisance around other publication offices, takes great pride in his nickname, attained by his activities at R. O. T. C. camp in Minnesota last summer. Gomon was entered in the boxing tour- nament against a " wildcat " from Arkan- sas, and the Nebraska unit labored for days to get " Bat " in shape. He received the proper workouts each day. and he wa. rubbed-down and massaged carefully sev- eral times a day by his hard-working, hope- ful trainers. The " wildcat " seemed to be the sensation of camp, and Gomon was out for blood. Came the night of the exhibition. Other fights were billed and the lieutenant was hunting wildly for the contestants. He went in search of Gomon .... and it was found that " Battling " had gone into Minneapolis to a show. " Hello, Vance, this is Kezer. I can ' t be there for the rag picture. I gotta write a story. " " S ' allright, we need some fillers for to- morrow ' s paper. " Until the Kappas take down their trellis leading up to their balcony they can ' t ex- pect the sisters to stay in. If It Blooms— We Sell It THE EICHE FLORAL COMPANY CHOICE FLOWERS 130 So. Thirteenth Street LINCOLN J L.. J CH. IITKK n. Y PROGR. .M — (Continued) Prof. C. A. Robbins — When the university first hung out its shingle, it had no birth- days to speak of. We are hoping for a large enough appropriation from the legislature to enable us to have a sixty-fourth birthday within a few years. Announcer — Professor Frye did not come tonight, but he sent his speech to be read and is anticipating much enjoyment in being able to snore at one of his own lectures. . . . Prof. R. D. Scott — The university is about the same as it was on its first birthday forty-two years ago, except the number of buildings. There used to be only — pardon me, I ' ve lost the statistics, but anyway, fifty-two years ago, who dreamed that I would be able to say good night to a little pill box on the second floor of . dministration building; while below, L. E. Bunglesome. Cursar, still sat greedily figuring on a fees-ible plan to increase his untold millions. Announced — Telegrams coming in fine. A MAN ' S STRAP WATCH g jTJ S tn buying a Watch from this store, you got a Watch that has met with our 3» - approval. One we stand back of with our Lruarantee. Si ' s !)IAMO DS. WATCHKS. SIIA ' KR, JEWKLRY. 0 T LTIFS HARRIS - SARTOR JEWELRY CO. .i ' 2: ' » Street Lincoln. Nebraska Four Ifundrcd Fift ' j-thrce 200,000.0 00 f ounds of sugar were produced from 768.000 tons of beets in Xehrds d in 1 924. SX m iiiiiiimii m m ff I, cox UNDERBILL COMPANY Plumbing and Heating ) QUICK REPAIRS PROMPT SKHVICK l:il Xo. 14th St. I incoln, Xebr l»hone I5-;?«)77 Western Supply Company Lincoln, Nebraska Jobbers of the following Nationally known high grade Plumbing and Heat- ing materials: Kohler Enanielware Maddock ' s Vitreous Chinaware Mueller Brass Goods Eagle-Picher Lead American Ideal Boilers and Radiators National Tube Co. Pipe Johns-Manville . sbestos Products Request your dealer to use the above makes of materials in your buildings and avoid future regrets. Paint! Glass! Varnish! Look for the label Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. OMAH. FRANK W. JUDSON, District Mgr. J L OUR BOY PRESNKLL Evidently Glen Presnell, varsity halfback and Alpha Gamma Rho rushing point, has found boating interesting. Here we find him in a characteristic pose on board ship sailing down the Pacific coast. . nd who is the girl? None other than Sis Everett. Tovir Hundred Fijtu-jour - -V- ' -zy " 111 J 921 ]udge ]. S. Dales completed fifty years of coiitiiiiious service U ' itli the Unu ' crsity of l ehras a. ■¥ " " siai ijjj M GARMENTS CLEANED PRESSED and REPAIRED " 22 Yeai-s in Lincoln " SOUKUP WESTOVER Modern Cleaners Twenty- First and (i Streets Phone F-2377 THE NEXT -SELF-APPOINTED CADET COLONEL " Who is tliis fellow, Keith Miller, anyway, who we hear is bragging about being the next cadet colonel of the regiment .... the successor to Crocker, and the high mo- gul in the military department in 1928 . number of times we have heard rumors of his hopes and his prophecies that he would .s ' l ' lIE have it all lined up, that it was all ti.xed up, etc How does he get that way? Sounds a little like Augie Holmquist ' s predictions of a year ago, which came to naught. Let ' s liope this poor boy ' s ambitions do not strike the rocks of despair before the goal is attained. However, we have no fears of his election, if he keeps on running er- rands and hanging around the department to do those little things for the " upper " boys .... those things which mean so much in the race to see who will be cadet colonel. flood luck, Miller, but don ' t count those chickens before they ' re hatched, or Sigma Chi might have another lost hope .... not that it means so much to the organi- zation, for it has had so many, but just for your own happiness. Avery — " What is your definition of an optimist? " Chatburn — " A dying man reading a con- tinued story. " VAN SICKLE PAINTS STOP Decay and Depreciation -No greater insurance can be bought — coverage for both the interior and exterior of your fraternity or sorority hoiue. Paint and varnish promote cheerfulness iiiul liealth, and more security of invest- ment. There is a Van Sickle product especially made for your fraternal homes. Call B-6931 for Glass Setting, Electric Floor Polishers and Waxes and every Paint need. VAN SICKLE GLASS PAINT CO. 1;?S So. loth St. Lincoln, Xebr. Our Plumbing Repair Cars are equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your Plumbing. Steam and Hot Water HEATING GEO. H. WENTZ " Plumbers with a System " _B-1477— ' 1 Of 378 graduates of the College of Business Ad- ministration up to June. 192?, 368 remained in Nebraska. l- ' oiir llitudtid Fijtij-ftvc i 1 ;-4 WHO ' S WHO OSCAR XORMXG He should be complimented because he has got up in the world on his own merit, all on nothing. A promising candidate for the Innocents, and anyway the Alpha Sigs haven ' t got anyone else. Perhaps all this explains the new suit, but can anything explain that new hat? We ask you. tgr T. SIMPSON MORTOX Rather childish, according to some reports, but we are inclined to attribute this to his unaffected manner and simpleness of mind. Great business ability we would, of course, except in a canny Phi Psi, but such bigness of heart and democracy of spirit should not pass without comment, or rather, commendation. ELOISE Iac. HAX Let her speak for herself. " Do girls really smoke? I ' m just so innocent. I never hear of anything until about six months after it has happened. " Remember, after all, she is a Mortar Board. But what we want to know is who tells her? The beast. KATE GOLDSTEIX A zealous, business-like person that no money-seeking committee .should be without; in fact, none has been. Moreover, she has an inferiority complex: it must be true, for a fortune teller told her so. ' m f JUDD CROCKER Not a name to wax poetical about, for many have tried. But the man himself is unbelievable: youthful unsophistication combined with the dignity of honored office, tempered with becoming modesty. Not proud, when pride would be proper. Pursued by many; the ever faithful Delta Gamma, the many Pi Phis; a Kappa now and then. But what about the little girl way off in Texas he promised to be true to, not to mention his friends from Minneapolis who dropped in to see him unexpectedly one day? fH I ' onr Hundred Fift ' j-six T ebras a farmers possess a quarter billion dollars worth oj live stoc . hm WHO ' S WHO THOMAS VAKXKY Another representative senior man who is resting on his laurels and finding them not thorny. Not that his period ol ' usefulness is over, no. not b.v any means. An Innocent ' s lot is not a happy one: not when you are such a conscientious and loyal soul as Thomas Tiffany. " l-r BLOSSO.M Hn.TOX The Delta Gamma porcelain lady with the flaxen wig. May be seen most anywhere at most any time. A person to decorate any formal. A variety of hats in a variety of color, but the hair remains ever the same. DORIS PIXKERTOX After being an old stick for three years, she finally became a glorified Mortar Board. And then she reads for Miss Pound — well, we ' ve told enough for one day; moreover Doris isn ' t the kind of a girl that there is much to say about. JOHXXY SCHROYER It is not so much his past (although he has one t but his future. a robust future we predict, that causes us to include this gentle- man in the lists of honor. Is it being senior basketball manager that makes him so jovial? Of course anyone is worthy of fame, especially it he be a Sigma Xu, that manages to date a Foxy Pi Phi. WILIilAM CE.IXAR We hesitate to call him Bill since his editorials for at least one of them I uncompromisingly condemn under familiarity. His posi- tion in Who ' s Who was awarded him in consideration of the fact that he is one of the few men on the campus who can be taken at his face value. -I IkN Four Hundred Fifttj-scven ' S.ehras as automohHes increased forty-one per cent in three ears, 1923 to 1926. If f .l...i L...Ll,.l.,ti W .. - !g=== . .-..v . iX " ' Ti t ( X ' J If ti TA OMAHA GRAIN EXCHANGE HANDLES ABOUT 100,000 CARLOADS NEBRASKA GRAIN ANNUALLY IN AND OUT OF THE OMAHA MARKET. THIS IS YOUR MARKET! When in Omaha visit the Grain Exchange You Are Welcome Our increasing business with the Fraternities and Sororities shows that ours is not a false standard of FINER FOODS FINER SERVICE FLORY ' S GROCERIES MEATS 1226 M St. Phone l$-:i231 S. A. E. DECOKATIOXS Above is the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house covered with streamers, signs and other effects welcoming alumni home at home- coming. At first the brothers decided they would not decorate this year, since the appearance of the house was so attractive anyway. However, they reconsidered be- cause they thought it not the true Corn- husker spirit to refrain from decorations on such a great day, and here is the result of their plans and work. (Editor ' s Note: — Notice the two stickers, one in each front window. ) Four Hundred Fijtu-eiyht The poultry industry in ? ebras a i.s valued at $38,000,000. " iiai - ' ■■ " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' f ifftj Happy College Days You can make a picture record tliat will be almost priceless in the years to come. Kodaks $5.00 Up Brownies $2.00 Up We Develop, Print ami Etilarge Kodak Films GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS GIFT NOVELTIES IN BRASS, LEATHER, POTTERY AND WOOD. EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. (Formerly Lincoln Photo Supply Co.) 1217 O Street i % FIJI HOMKSTKAI) Above is shown a panoramic view of the Fiji farm south of Lincoln. Here is where members of Phi Gamma Delta, a fraternity of the Nebraska campus, live in peace and ()uiet. amid farm fragrance. On the back porch of this spacious house can be seen Heiff and Tillotson. like shepherds, wel- coming men into the fold with outstretched arms. In the foreground is the field where Roland Locke practiced daily that he might break world records in track. At the right is the woodshed where Scabbard and Blade caucuses are held regularly. All in all it big friendly family that oc- delightful little homestead, len they have lived there long will own the site, buildings IS one cupies great this Some time wl ' enough they and all. Then they will move into town. Pure as the Sunlight Our aim, to serve our customers with milk and cream as clean, pure and rich as it is possible to get, finds its reward in the verdict of the dis- criminating hundreds who pronounce our dairy products the best they have ever known. You have tried the rest; now try the best. South Side Dairy i_. M lout- H undttd Fiftu-niuc The ? ebrasl{a Medical Society was incorporated in ]8S6. m v ' l " ' " ' - " - — _ tiimui Wkitwv WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— (Contimicd) ALPHA SIGMA PHI " Yes, we do have a U)t of Swedes in tlie chaptei ' , hut we ' re not all that nation- ality, thank goodness. You know you ' re pretty lueky to he rushed Alpha iSig. It is a good thing that ' alum ' knew you and gave us the dope on you. We rank high on this eanipus year after year. No, we don ' t have an Innoeent, hut Norling is doing his darnde.st to work on enough eommittees so he ' ll he one next year. We had only one on the football team, and Klepser played basketball part of the time. And, oh yes, Dubois managed to get in as junior president througli the political abilities of a number of our fellows. That loud speaker is Dutch Wey- muUer . . . he ' s a good scout, even if he is a cheer leader. Better pledge; no you won ' t have to live in the house. Anyway we ' re going to get a new one in a couple of years. Better put on the button and then we can go up on the tliii ' d floor and look over the Alpha Phis. " PHI GAMMA DELTA " Xo, we ' re not very far out from school. It just seemed that way, for we came a roundabout way. That man over there is " Gip " Locke, the fastest human in America. Think of being his fraternity brother. That man right behind him, back- ing him up, is Tappan, another of our athletes. Yes, he won a letter last spring in track . . . oh, yea, ... a great track man too. What? No, we don ' t get the cakes from Omaha. What made you think that? Yes, that ' s Gesman, good- looking and he shows it off so well. President? . . . we don ' t have anyone you could exactly call that, but Reiff and Tillotson run the house the military way . . . every man for himself. Don ' t you want to go down and see our basement. Meet Don Dunbar and Barney Bernard, they ' re going down with us, they just got here. You ' ll make a real Fiji all right. " (Continued to Paiie J,6S) m4 Preserve the Events of College Days with Photographs Maedcnald COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER PICTUPvES ANY TIME, ANY KIND, ANY PLACE 218 No. 11th St. B-4984 Four Hundred Sixty t r? In 1900 the University library conlamed 40.000 volumes. -3? 11 Not Only on the Campus but everywhere he goes, the college man is recognized today by the distinctive type of clothes he wears. It ' s our cheerful job as clothiers to provide him with styles that have this true college character. That we do so to his satisfaction is proved by the immense number of campus men who come here every semester for ovu college clothes by Society rand Wonderful things to wear — and they ' re college, through and through! GU SMinB . PI Four Hundrtd Sixty-one 1 H. Tvl. Alien from London was the first doctor of Philosophy of the University of 7 ehras a. SSSSSSSI SBSSBSSSS SSSr- ' IMIItlllf I - .r,- AU y SMiuu fe= y ;;3 5 ■«IVTrg - ir M n i n iTT I? i tl ii n ili» n i n n ), I I HOT LUNCHES CURB SERVICE CHOP SUEY and CHOW MEIN LITTLE SUNSHINE LUNCH 1227 R Street Phone L-5976 One Door East of Temple Our Specialty— CHOP SUEY SUNSHINE CAFE Eleventh and Streets Phone B-1949 IT WILL PAY YOU TO BUY YOUR FURS DIRECT FROM THE MANUFACTURER REPAIRING AND REMODELING— COLD STORAGE Our Name Is Your Guarantee i lOlO Q, STREET -P LINCOLN NEBR. A| . ' , . .». . «v ' . ' ■ ' . ' . ' . .«,«■ ' - 4 n 1V21 Judge ]. S. T iXe$ compXeled. fifty years of continuous service with the University. mV«.V ».k .tt «.kt-., ' .k .t . ' . ' vk ' .l.l.k«.-.«.». k ' wtk k«.kt t . mm ' J - z:r V r r i iO Ttl WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— i Cnitiinird FARM HOUSE " Yfs, We can s-ct you a .joli at tlic As CtilU ' st ' - Wliat (l(i)ai-lnunt will you want t(i work in . . the dairy haiii, or tlic veterinary station . ' To be a Fai-ni House you ' ve got to be a real man, a farm fellow that wants to get ahead and amount to something- some day. We want to make a i)etter farmer out of you while you ' re down here. That ' s Sinnett, one of our strongest men in the ehapter. Yes, he doesn ' t look like much, but he ' s got the stuff, .lust ])ut on this button and we ' ll all go out for a ritle in the eountry . . . nothing like being close to home. " ZETA BETA TAU " We have a real biuieh of men hei-e. You say you ' ll have to have a job . . . well, Albion can get you one down at Speier ' s, or maybe you can work at Ben Simon ' s. You say .vou don ' t want to be a clothing man, well we can get you in about anything around Lincoln. Uur social rating is especially good. You can get dates with the best soroi-ities. . . Vell, Sigma Delta Tau is our favorite. You ' d feel right at home with any of their girls. Put on the button. There . . . now just give Gerelick the amount for the first month ' s house bill . . . seventy- five dollars, please! Oh, well, if you insist, !f!(i7 vill do. " DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA " I guess there isn ' t very much to tell you, exi-c])! that we ' re a coming frateriuty and we need just such fellows as you. Ye can nmke a DeJIolay out of you easy, and you can be a lason later. The house isn ' t much to look at, but its comfort- aisle, and we have a man to take care of the furnace. Better ti ' y us; you can ' t do any better on this campus. You can ' t get into a better social bunch, for we have a couple of house dances and a spring party EVERY year. " (Cuntinucd to Pane iiir,) V l UXITKD STATES DEPOSITORY CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Capital .....$200,000.00 Surplus and Profits 140,000.00 SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Yoiii- Peisoiial .Ateoiint Will He . |)|)re(iate l W. W. H.VCKNEY, Jr., President L. C. CH.VPIX. Vice-President F. E. JOH.NSOX, Vice-President E. E. EMMETT, Cashier FLOYD POPE, Assistant Cashier 1200 Street, Lincoln, Nebraska I ' onr Hundred Sixty-three KKK . ' KKK ' KK KKK.KKKKKr h J ill B ■■ ■ ■ ■■ M■ ». ; The J ebras a trac sqxuid has traveled to the west- ' ■ « ' v ' ' " N r ,-.,., em coast three times, m 1 923. 192? and 1927. 1 i — l l ' t . ' j W.V M ; :,s=: ■■«■ «■ «, ■ ■■ . . nk «. ■t . . ■ . . . .m . ■ 1 c l|!| V ; FACTS THAT REVEAL South Omaha ' s Superiority As A Live Stock Center 1. South Omaha is Nebraska ' s home market 2 10. 11. iz. The money remains in Nebraska. South Omaha is the most centrally located of all the larger markets in relation to the corn belt. At South Omaha there exists the greatest demand for all classes of live- stock. Feeders from Maryland, the Virginias, Tennessee, Kentucky, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri, Illinois and Kan- sas rely to a gi ' eat extent upon Omaha as the source of their feeder supply. At South Omaha, eastern feeder demand meets the western supply, and where supply and demand meet there is always the best market. 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 gi ' eat, nationally known market. Packers on the Atlantic coast are constantly placing a greater percentage of their business on the South Omaha market. South Omaha has achieved the reputation of supplying the finest feeder cattle and sheep in the world. The physical facilities of the UNION STOCKYARDS COMPANY at South Omaha are unexcelled. The service rendered by the commission men on the South Omaha market is unsurpassed anywhere. There is a constant demand for feeder livestock of all kinds on the South Omaha market. Pvailroad service has reached a high degi-ee of perfection to and from the SOUTH OMAHA MARKET. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. OF OMAHA Four Hundred Sixty-four H. s s:i The l ebras}{a chant was written in JVJ6 b_v Pro- fessor R. D. Scott. . .•.•. .•. ' . ' .l. . . . .KKK ' .y. . l.•. ' . .K ' . ' . . . .K ' . . . . .KK . ' .K•.KK .KKK .KKK . . ' .KK ' r III -1 WE EXTEND TO STUDENTS AND FRIENDS A SPECIAL INVITATION TO VISIT OUR SALES ROOM WHERE THE LATf]ST IN GAS AND ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES ARE ON DISPLAY Lincoln Public Service Co 1401 O Street B-6585 1401 Street i WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— (Continued) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON " S. A. E. ranks among the leaduis wlu ' i-evei- you go. From the ilidland chapter you say? ... a fellow named Ilearndon. Xo, I don ' t know him. Funny too. Yes, ■ ve have a number of chapters, about a hundred now, and we ' re getting more all the time. That new pledge over there . . . that ' s McBride, he means well . . . it ' s just his disposition. Say, we have a real bunch of freshmen this year. It took us long enough to get them, and we paid out enough money, but we have a real bunch. Yes, that ' s Bol) Davis, one of our strongest fi-osh. Meet Tiny Gray, the shiek from out in the state. And believe me he can .stand up with the best of them; he ' s had jiractice the last couple of years. Bettei ' put on this button; re- member you won ' t have to go through probation this year. That ' s one thing good about us. " ALPHA GAMMA RHO " Don ' t be a Farm House. If you go anything don ' t let it be a Farm House. Farm House is tei-rible; they have an awful bunch of eggs over th( r( . ] [eet some of our big men around school. This is Glen Buck, editor of the " Countryman " and President of the Ag Club, and here ' s Presnell, varsity halfback. Xo, he doesn ' t say much. Oh, we have a fine house here ... a little old but it still serves the purpo.se. No, you won ' t have to pay your bill until the end of the month. That ' s all right, we ' ll just put it on the books and von can pav later. Congratuhi- tions. " (Continurri to Pane J,70) fill Four Hundred Sixttj-five Hein. Daily. Davenport and Locl e set a new world record for the quarter rrtile relay in 1926. ; ' ti : 5l 1 1 11 ifi; 10: I ii A CAMPUS TOUR |s«; Before starting this visit of tlir city caniijus it is well tliat wc get a l)ii-(lscyc ' viuw of the Univei-sity as a whole. As we eome up Tenth sti ' eet we eliinh to the top of the City Police Station, (as we ai ' c well known there and they will do lis a favor now and then) and gaze in a northerly direction. JIany beautiful buildings are nestling in the center of the campus: one of the sti ' iking examples of the tlat- topped style of architecture is called University Hall and houses the School of Journalism and many intellectuals such as Bill Card, Bill Cejnar and Ed Morrow. Down R street we see in the distance Ellen Smith Hall, better known as the " Lion ' s Den, " and the home for university girls. Starting on our tour at the Law College we are surprised by the distincti c atmosphere of the place ... a condition hard to describe, but wliieh is, to say tlie least, offensive. j Ien dash up and down staii ' s laden with armloads of books and mouthfuls of pipes, others congregate in corners and even in the vei ' y middle of the halls engaged in that age-old indoor sport . A few minutes of the Law College is all that any human can stand so we must make oui ' way to the immense structure directly to the rear — the College of Astron- omy. There is something wrong today and no stars are out so there is no oppor- tunity to view the heavens through the lai ' gest and most magnifieent telescope in Lincoln. However, vre learn one interesting piece of information which may be of use to us sometime . . . that the sun is o4,4.5(i,H(iO,000 square rods from the earth. That ' s why we didn ' t see any more of it in April than we did. From here we go to the Main Lil rary, but having no Sig Alphs with ns we are unable to open the massive door which guards this storehouse of learning and dating. Due east from the steps of thi ' Library is seen an attractive building wrt ' athed in fog and smoke and we are not at all surjii-ised to find that this is the Imi ' ial ground of departed students. We go into this building and find a man old and gray who mumbles that he is still waiting for a conference with the registrar, and that he has been waiting for over twenty years. A building across the street proves not to be a state institution for the insane Init is the University School of ilusie. A closer inspection seem to bear this out but there is not time for definite proof. We pass up the School of Pharmacy for we hear Dean Lyman giving a lecture, so our next stop is at the Temple. Keeping as far distant from the odoriferous cafeteria as possible we wander upstairs. It is hard to believe that such an inoffensive looking place can be the home of such people as sponsor the vile, innnoral show put on as University Xight. Walking into the University " Y " rooms we find John Allison and Joe Hunt help- ing troubled young men with their lessons. Going up Twelfth sti ' eet into tlie campus we see a mob of fair eo-eds and preda- toi ' y males groitped in front of the large building called Social Sciences. There is laughter and loud talk and everyone seems to be having an enjoyable time. ] [en in " X " sweaters seem to be training here, and there is a multitude of fair damsels cheering them on. Here we discover is the center of the dating of the University, the headquarters for the " lollygaggers. " The screams issuing from the girls ' gym classes in the Armoi ' y frighten us from entering that building so we walk on up the thoroughfare, where we are detained Avhile a company in brilliant, well-tailored uniforms commanded by two outstand- ing officers, Curly Smith and Augie Holmciuist, mai ' ' h by. When the eonipany has passed wv continue oui ' joui ' uey. The odors coming from Chemistry Hall and liessey Hall discourage us from entering those buildings so Ave decide to end the tour with an inspection of the newest addition, Morrill Hall. The fo.ssils, etc., found there interest us vei ' y mneli but on looking aroinid at the vulgar di.splay of statuary on the third floor where the Fine ( ?) Arts College is located, we decide to call it a day. Four Hundred Sixty-six 1; Two thousand students, it is estimated, pass in and out of the Sliver Moon every day. 5-iSlllin,,te ' )4 THE BAND BOX MILLINERY EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE Lindell Hotel Building LIXCX)LX, XKIJHASKA taj- 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 SARATOGA Billiards and Bowling nth and " P " Sts. B-«120 SCHOOL SUPPLIES Note Books -:- History Paper Stationery Your l ' ati ' iiia$it A|i|ii ' e( ' iate l He:i l |iiai ' tfrs lor — liiixeisily Seal and h ' lateiiiity freste l Statioiii ' ij. GRAVES PRINTING CO. ' riiifc Doors South of riiiveisily TemiiU ' I Four Hundred Sixtu-scvcn Valuable information and statistics are gathered each day by the " Inquiring Reporter. " jEMLm§ F==? ' ?5SgN " tpp-l rl 1 ) 1 I LONG ' S College Book Store Facing Campus BESIDES STRIVING AT ALL TIMES TO SERVE THE NEEDS OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND FACULTY, WE ARE AL- WAYS WILLING AND GLAD TO BE OF ANY ASSISTANCE WE CAN IN PROMOTING STUDENT AND UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES -+ i i -+ I ' our H ttitdrcd Sij:tii-t i jht It is estimated that 99 44 100 er cent o) the frat- ernity men wear heel plates on their shoes. LONG ' S College Book Store Facing Campus HAS SERVED THE NEBRASKA STUDENT AND FACULTY FOR 13 YEARS, TRYING EACH YEAR TO SERVE A LITTLE BETTER THAN THE YEAR BEFORE. WE ARE ALREADY DEVELOPING OUR PLANS TO SERVE YOU BETTER NEXT YEAR THAN EVER. ZTTpsi -. limiHM ' MIMX fssr; 5,914 of the farim in l nbrasJ a contain 1.000 acres or over. I ' mir lliiiillint Sixtjl-nine mS ssssssssssssssssssssssssss- ;3SSSSSS ss ' I ' r ' — ' " 3L WHEN " Gip " Locke flashed across the cinders to set a new world ' s record — WHEN " Blue " Howell, Bobby Stephens, Glen Presnell or any of the other Cornhusker comets streaked down the gridiron for touchdowns — WHEN Smaha and Page sank the leather into the hoop to add more glory to Nebraska basketball history — WHEN Brannigan and his wrestlers took their op- ponents to the mat — WHEN any athletic event took place during the past year— O ' SHEA Sweaters and Knitted Goods played an om- portant part. O ' SHEA KNITTING MILLS 2414-24 N. Sacramento Ave., Chicago 1 ffl WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— (( ' ontiiUKcl) ALPHA TAU OMEGA " We ' re going to have a better liouse in a eonple of years, we promise you. However, this isn ' t so bad, a delightful environment, at any rate. You bet, boy, you ' ll make a wonderful A. T. 0. Don ' t you think you ' d like Hulsker . . . oh, you wouldn ' t . . . well, here are our athletes, meet Dailey and Wirsig. And they ' re not only athletes, for they rate high on this campus in a social way. You get, you ean get dates with the best sororities when you ' re an A. T. 0. Of course you like to cake, all A. T. O. ' s are good cakes. Boy, you ' re one of us. Mitt me! " PHI SIGMA KAPPA " Since we got out of the rut jukI hccamc a national, we ' re improving. We have a strong group of men when you get to know them. The older fellow over there is Sid laynard, one of our old standbys; ju.st take Spanish under him and you ' ll make the grade easy enough. He ' ll help you with your studies too. You ' ll like all the Phi Sigs I believe . . . meet Royce West, a well-known man around school. Also meet Hai ' ve Grace, who ' s had rather a hard time getting eligible but who will be an All-Valley forward in basketball next yeai ' . You won ' t mind our house when you live here awhile. It isn ' t the house, it ' s the fellows you live with. " DELTA TAU DELTA " We ' ve had more Innocents in the Delt chapter than any other group in school. And we have the best group right now. That fellow that just stepped on your foot was Vint Lawson, pardon him, he is a little right. A good football player though, ilcet Nick Amos, head checi ' leader the past couple of seasons since Gleason got him in and a real student in tlu ' Law College. You ' ll like our new house, and it doesn ' t cost so much more to run it for the fellows take turns getting pi-ovisions for the ice box . . . oh, yes, we get them at night. Well, south Lincoln is the best locality. " (Continued to ' aj r Ji71) Four Hitndrrd Sfventij . . , l.l k ' ■ ■m■ l l LLl■ ■S■ ■ . ■ ■ l n lt ■l ■- ' The " Giant Hog " in MorriU Hall at tlie University is listed hv t ie curator. Professor Barbour, at $J0,0OO. lt ,L ' . . «■ . l .■■■ ■ ■■ .»■ ■ . ■■. . ,n..,. m ,. i . t q WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US!— (Contimi, d) PHI KAPPA " Wliat cliurcli do you p;o to? You ' ll til rijjlit in out lu ' i ' c. We can j ivc you a lot of lhiiii;s you t-ouklu ' t oct ai ' ouud any othci ' roup in school. Better be a I ' hi Kappa. We date the Theta I ' lii Alphas almost exclusively. Yes, we think they are the best at Nebraska . . . none of the other.s seem to rate with our fellows . . . don ' t know why. " A summary of the reiuaiuin " fraternities, or organizations rathei ' , on the campus will find that their talk is a good deal similar, wherever you go. Among these are included Delta Sigma Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi, Sigma Alpha Mu, Theta Xi, Omega P.eta Pi, Alpha Theta Chi, Kappa Hho Sigiii aand Tau Kappa p]psiloii. Their diffei-ent lines have only slight varia- tions. The iilea is as follows: " (_)h, come on. Do it now! You ' ll never regret what you have done. Better ])Ut on the button. Conu ' on, right now. " And when you come to think about it isn ' t it all very important, and interest- ing? And isn ' t it profitable to all concerned? It ' s a great time, one to be looked forward to with gi ' cat hopes, and one to never be looked back at as of any value. That time-worn saying can be brought out oiu-e more in the case of Dean Chat- burn and the Student Activities Committee, not the University Night Committee or those who attended: " He who laughs last, laughs best! " When in Omaha Hotel Conant 250 Rooms with Bath Rates $2 to $3 -zas Eight marble pillars from the entrance of the old State Capitol building were presented to the University in 192S. ■ ' . . ■ ' .■. ■ »,«■■w ■■. ■ .■ . V■■■ ■. ■ ■ ' . l■. L.. ■ ,.. ■. . ., . Four liitndrt ' d Scvciitit-one ) l| ...„., ' ,. .iUl iV ' ?l - i I ; i 1 " Music is Love in search of a word, " said Sidney Lanier. To this search the A Capella Choir has dedicated its eSorts. Inaugurated that its members might steadily seek the enlargements of vision which translates into melody the long- ings of the human spirit, this choir, in company with the masters, has grown to a partial realizatioyi of its quest. The A Capella Choir is not a paid organization. Its members, largely stu- dents from the University of Nebraska, sing because they want to sing and have discovered thousands who want to hear them sing. The literature, the unaccom- panied songs of the greatest masters, has included the works of Rachmaninoff, Gretchaninoff, Granville, Sullivan, John Sebastian, Bach, Christiansen and Lutkin. The new literature, for next season, will comprise, in addition, Antiphons by Clarena Dickinson, a group of French carols, wedding music from The Meister- singers, and individually selected songs for special occasions. The Choir has sung in Omaha and in Kansas City, and contemplates, in nineteen-twenty-eight, a con- cert in Chicago. Communication is welcomed. Address The A Capella Choir, Eleventh and R Sts., Lincoln. Nebraska. MEMBERSHIP LIST LINCOLN A CAPPELLA CHOIR SOPRANO Helen Hille Madelyn Robinson Frances Bolton Edna Ulrich Harriet Crulse-Kemmer Lola Henline Stella Hazen Estelle Hutchison Olive Seamark Elizabeth McPherson Thelnia King Maxine Mathers ALTO Katherine Dean Vera Stephenson Dorothy Struble Leta Easterday Annetta Phillips Janet Ashmun Nellie Lee Brecht Florence Hilton Marjorle Schultz Claire Hunt Mary Elizabeth Sproul Mary Elizabeth Ball Ruth Zimmerman TENOR Ernest Carlson Earle McMunn Laurence Smith Ralph Beechner Charles Halsted Neil Myers Arthur Waterman Paul Morrow Lawrence Kemmer Clarence Schulz Meyers Totman BASS Lloyd Robinson William Damme Rudolph Miller William Xewens Newman Detrick Albert Walling Osmond Test Clarion Robinson Howard Van Sickle Roger Robinson Henry Hohenstein Jay Blackman John Mahard RosborOUGH, Conductor Four Hun lre i Srvrntil-tiro fTSSS T rsns The total nianber of tractors in T ebrasl a are IS. 167. ( v.»■ ■ . . l■ ' . ' . ' - ■■■. ' ,-. ■l■k.■.k ■ ' . »■ ■. «. ■ . Wl cm Lit 56 Years of Service of Lincoln and to tlie People Nebraska fikmthm: cahpkts ihcjs l KArKKIi:s II l!l AHI-: UADIOS on, 151 km;ks stox ks I ' HO.NOCiKAl ' HS w r £5rABLI3M£D leyi 9 1 J QOOD furniture: ' t UNCOlfiL A STORE DIFFERENT nillVreiit ill VI AMTV. STYM:s. I ' KICKS, maxnkks Mi:. ' S, WOMEN ' S. CHILDREN ' S CLOTHING DIAMONDS ' and WATCHES Sold to vou on EASY TERMS AND CONKIDENTIAL CREDIT HARRIS-GOAR ' S I :::• o St. l.iiKolii, ebr. f.. ' ,■;] N WINDY CAMERON Tliis hai-(l- voi-kiiig, fann ' -seekiiig indi- A ' idual finally condcsct ' iidcd to take a iniinite ' s tiiiu ' fi-oiu his strenuous duties nianagino- Coaeh Bearg ' s football ma- chine, that the i)h()t()grapher might get a snapshot (if him. Xoticc thr look of grim dctefmiiiation, that " nuver-say-dic " s])ii-i1 which eharae- tei-izes a football managi ' i ' . ilai ' k the wrinkles in his forehead and the look of worry which is to l)c expected in an in- dividual with such a significant position. Behind him he holds a ropp of tape which some freshman football candidate has been calling for and which he just made the half-mile jog to the dressing room to get. Three cheers to Cameron, manager and law student ! II 111 I 01 it? !M VANCE HOLM Draperies and Custom Made Furniture l«l N Street riione I?16ot Lincoln, Nebraska LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY 2809-11 Leavenworth St. Har. 0102 OMAHA, M ' .HItASKA Four Hundred Sivcntit-thrc§ ' -zy-y at u . iniHUIIMII ' . « ■ . ' ■«■ ' . ' .l■ . . . ■ . ■ ■ . - T ic Platte is J ebrasl a ' s mo. ' il valuable river and has a winter flow averaging about i .000 second feet. Tm ■ ■.■. i . . . . ' . A ■ . ■ 1■ . 1 -=r° ' Ct SZ}: f - yy " ' Tj - ' ■■ i ' ' ( n 1. 1© ! I ASK ME NO MORE! ANSWERS (Continued from Page 432) 1. " The Nebraska students do not care for common smut " : extract from humorous editorial in Awgwan. 2. On a sleigh ride (more later). 3. A chicken farm (that ' s a poultry joke, but we had to pullet). 4. Keith Miller. (Ask him). 5. Because it is composed of worn-out ideas. 6. Wendy Cameron and the Sig Eps. 7. Just Yennebody. 8. The Delta know a good show when they see one. 9. The prompter. 10. John Trout, Heinie Jorgenson, Carleton Freas, Dwight Wal- lace, Bill Wright. 11. Wy, she must have been har dhit. 12. An interest in Mortar Board. 13. Percentage basis: dependent on how many senior girls each sorority possesses. 14. Ask the man who is one (if you can find him). 15. Sherwood Kilgore. Now you understand, don ' t you? 16. Bill Wright — the orchestras. 17. Open it. 18. Mortar Boards in embryo; but some of them don ' t sprout. 19. Scotch. 20. Fine Arts, according to Grummann. i ■ Sullivan Transfer and Storage Company 350 Xo. Xth St. and C. H. ii- HasiKase Hoom Phone H-2111 — Day or . isht City and Cross Country Moving Up-to-Date Service p make a specialty of your Itausage |j» ' vvs.ss.s ' s:t.sj . s vv ' - STANDARD CHEMICAL MANUFACTURING CO. Makers of Egg- a- Day JOHN W. GAMBLE, Pres., U. of N., 1912 BEXJ. HARRISON, V-Pres., U. of N., 1913 .■AS ' VVA The first stoc yards company was formed in Omaha ill 1884. L ' .u% v v v vs ' . ss■■ ■.■lV s s s ' ■. : ' - ' »w ' i r ' ' i ii r iilJ ' ' reserve the present for the future ' TOWNSEND STUDIO Always Offering the Better Things in PHOTOGRAPHY 226 Sorth 11th Street ' " Thotographs live forever ' ' Four Hundred Scvcntn-five papen by members cf the ScluxW oj JournaUsm during the High School hash etball tournament of ' 27 -jr 22; 2 SSSSSSSSS5SSSS2S S:£iSS: SS3S ■». ' aw .-VM s::L i«a !i -Aiida ■ prT- -y - - fy. ' iTT? m m m r ■ -.1 sy m — y — ■ ' Wr ' T 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 " LiHCX LN Engraving Co. LINCOLN, -■■ NEBRASKA Four llundrrd Scventtj-sijr MIII1MIIIMMI ;ivv s ssg ■■ ■.■. .v ■ ■ On July 9. 1902, Salt Crecl{ reached the highest : -j ' point in it. ' i history. Mllfl IIIIIIIIM I hf i ' 1 i ii: ' ;; P y y A m New Orthophonic ATictrola Buy Your Phonograph Through Comparison Vf cany a coinpU-te line of the woiuierful Orthoplionio N ' ictiolas! Viva-Tonal Columbia Phonographs and Brunswick Phonographs, and complete stock of Victor and Columbia Elec- tric and Brunswick Light Ray Records. We will be very pleased to play them for you. S(H.M()M I-:K irKLLER PI-iVNO CO. Something New and Everything Improved in School Supplies Latsch Brothers — ST. TIOXKHS — LI.NCOLX ' S LARGEST SUPPLY STORE 1118 O Street TOWNSEND SPORTING GOODS CO. ATHLETIC SUPPLIES GOLF, TENNIS, OUTING GOODS SPECIAL PRICES TO SCHOOLS l;iO!) Fariiaiii St. Omaha, Nebr. COMPENSATION Tta ' pre , mid .ip«i»ll lh» PoII»ee pies. h » r - «oU) t» n e»rTTiW( ( rt«i conc«niinit tb» dr.lnr»ntin of k promiiwnt phyu.ian thu ivwy pa»sion«l» km ihortciw an ir»Jivido»r, life Jiwl throe wiimUt- The dddon judgment i bn»cd on the M«gmp-Jon thnt iv.ry human hoArl hn a c«rUir oumb«r of poWnt-al hft l " It. Th n« of kiMiRB. ihcy s«r. «nuw» Uw hoarl to bMi fB«cr, using op ju»t th«i wueh quicker the num- ■n» rcnonioK in all tkU X ' U ' " ! ' quite loirical. »•■ itly whtn fl U u!t«r»d from Ibo muuth of on who . ' um d to b« an nmhirity «n the lubjMl ot hsmin It h all i)rt b»l.ly • phyiicul ilIo«lr«Don acmin nf Tl.r truth .nonciiit«l in i;BirT. .r% r-wy on Compi-n. I .,n. EKTythwtf in imxl f " in Ih " ' " " The ei|» « ,, n ,1« th, ip kiMlns »nd nfekmc to cxce» now, wi ' l .h.bly find thlm»BUx» bnmt out IbIt on a Ionic time . :.;» they would hav» t Ui r had cmyviwd ■ bit uf ,1.. rv ' .ion. Ill ( ' " ' t -t ' • common uyinc of aoma fact ui»l Ifci-ir individy ! ' in rmth nr floriomly youna and puJloRXlr. but that in a Uw yaain tbry »Ka r»plrtly. crow, haxea ' d ond di« yoorn. I lii-thrr •u h a futorr l» in t Tf or the many ! . ' :i«nq of youiuc n »n » " d wumrn who hove foollihly ,.-» d away fnt eoontlew boun. I prrtbahly hard to . . .lict It i» «MoetliinB. t nugh. thai mljM r ft»onably So much for the phy ' ira) lidc of it alon . the win- - uln and hourm of life. Thot l UII another aBtle (nm which tho i.evitabl« law of eompffl aflon wiU probably naet tl? toll - .. ' , Thnn yoflw: " " n anJ women who, are indiwrlm)- natrly Md Meeni. ' ly u-inf up th l pnyslcal pw«or, r ' «rr tJ lMt with on ' ff thf pf.r«l " a trtnures of lif . Th»y arr drgradirc to -ulK.rity U w«UM and moal n-r»4 bond Wt«» n the !■««. Tlwy may think ib«y ara ha%-ine o itood lime lA It . n«. thay probably «tf. but (he Uma of rwto.iint will ...i„. on e day. Tli»y wfll (liid lh y havp drbatrd In sreBl part a .,],- ,.f their niitur.- which ■■ ■nlrr.dul to b« kept |iur« .nJ iw«t. and to tx Indoliffd tn only with thttir llf tT-.;(. Whto that lif- male t " mi» into th«ir live mm d«y. hcy w rl fiod thty h» » deilruy ' d (omelhlnc. pr »- b M tut entirely, hea- ' cn b»lp th-m if bry h«TP. but tbCT will ftnd th«tr union Jo-t • litUe bit V " t u,eT»a, juit ■ mtlv Wt laa utebintinic. a bit mots rulcar a d ' .1 lilt nOK prfxeic than Ihv dr«ainad of In tho day ..Mfi lh«y Ihf ' Withi about Ibtir (oturr prlnrc ehannInK r The gill uf their ilTeam . SAVE THIS SOl ' R (UJAPKS Down in the " gloomy basement dungeons of Univer- sity Hall where ' The Daily Nebraskan ' is buried " there had worked day after day a man of our school . . . an unusual man, extraordinary, with peculiar lines of thought and curious complexities which had driven him to daily stimulate and incite new thoughts and reflec- tions in the student horde. With each issue of " The Daily Nebraskan " his edi- torials had caused comment in the student body. With each issue he had presented some problem for them to ponder. People on the campus looked forward to read- ing something vital and significant each day. They seemed actually interested in thinking, and developing new lines of thought. But all that was before March 20th. That Sunday morning of early spring there appeared the editorial COMPENSATION. It presented the prob- lem of glorious youth and love. It discussed necking, the lovers ' passionate kiss which shortens the individual ' s life just three minutes. It amazed the student body, brought gasps from the more sedate . . . but they liked it. Little did they know that it was the culmina- tion of three weeks of worry and vexation ... of this writer ' s problems of love and disappointment. They did not know that it was the product of an indignation within his breast. They did not know that it was caused by a madness produced by this same worrisome harass- ment, which was breaking his spirit . . . that it was just SOUR GRAPES. THE STUDENTS PERSONAL SERVICE STORE UNI DRUG COMPANY Fourteenth and S Streets B-3771 Fotif Hundred Scvcutii-sevcn Tiebrasl a ' s health record is 2} per cent better than the average jor the United States. 5SMi iLmi ■-XS5 tu. " ' iti ' iT-y- - L ini w liil I BUY IT For Mileage LOOK FOR THE SIGN STATE OIL COMPANY 15 Stations in Lincoln M ' £y HOME FROM WOUK Here we have an unusual photo snapped by the staff photographer in front of the Pi Beta Phi house one evening at 6:00 o ' clock. Five of the girls regularly em- ployed at the firm designated on the truck have just been brought home from work by a thoughtful delivery boy. The girls have just hurried in to dinner. You have to give it to those girls. They will have their house paid for in no time i fall the girls show the interest that these five do, and make such sacrifices that Pi Phi may carry on. More power to them. FRENCH CLEANERS, Inc. Prompt Personal Service 1422 South St. Phone F-46;i6 liincohi, Xebr. CH. S. G. WALTER, Pres. JOHN J. BOGAN, Secy-Treas. m GLOBE DELIVERY CO. 301 No, Eighth Street Complete Service in Moving: Shipping Packing Storage Baggage II illf VouT Handrcd Srvrntn-eujht " ' f A ■L . .»■ ■■. TT ebra. ' (a s.pfnd. more than $27,000,000 a year of public school maintenance and operation. ■■% v. : i-C XKK U- Z SELECTER- a tempting assortment of candies from eight fam- ous Inuer-Circle boxes — • ricl chocolate creams, de- liiious hard caramels, crisp nut centers, meaty fruit centers; all coated pieces double dipped in Hershey ' s milk chocolate. CTWhenever you see a Circle think of- JOHN G. WOODWARD " Tllf raii.h Mm " Council Bluffs. Iowa CO. Inner-Circle Candies For For 15.MJY CHICKS niNXKIIS I.IVCHKS HATCHERY CHICKEN LITTLE INN Fiftieth and O Streets liincoln, Nebraska YOUTH IS CHARM Be assured of the correct figure silhouette. Corsets for Milady Exquisite Lingerie The Latest Millinery THE NEW YORK CORSET SHOP •I-IA Xo. 12lh L-44 »4 THE PERFECT MAN ■ ' I want a perfect man, just for myself, forever and ever, " said the Alpha Delta Theta, as she tripped past the Kappa Delta house on her way home from school. " He must be ' the last word ' in every way. He must be sensible yet clever; he must be intelligent but humorous; he must have money yet be unproud. In other words, he must be so wonderful that I will he the envy of the whole world. " Which prompts us to suggest qualitii ' S from many of our men about school. An assimilation of such attributes would in- deed produce an ideal man. For instance, if he had the: Intelligent look of Fred Bookstrom. Handsomeness of Vint Lawson. Form of Dan McMuUen. Lovahleness of Art Sweet. Sensibleness of Lloyd Kelly. Popularity of Royce West. Scholastic ability of Nick Amos. Dancing style of Jim Gillilan. Quiet, unassuming attitude of Dutcli Weymuller. Wit of Jack Boyer. Ambition of Ed Morrow. N ' eatness of appearance of Bill Egan. Who takes care of the Beta daughters? Fred Vette and Ted Barger. _1 L l 7i i it-A lii. m m Four Hundred Sci ' ctttr -nine J ebra!i}{a is the third iu ar beet state, and produced 250.000,000 poimd.s- of sugar in 1926. s mm t ' " U m S E ! I ;. fr, m - CORNHUSKER ALUMNI W io 5ti i have the University at heart B. F. WILLIAMS, M. D. DIAGNOSIS — N KIUOUS DISKASES MKXTAIi DISKASKS Phones: Residence FO-278 Office B1667 322-326 Security Mutual Bldg. DR. E. C. MARX, ' 17 DENTIST 310-11 Funko Bids-. Phone L-5577 DR. E. J. ANGLE, ' 98 DR. E. E. ANGLE, ' 18 407 Fuiike Bldg. Phone B-2794 DR. TORRENCE E. MOYER, ' 14 622 Tei-minal Bldg. Offiee Phone B-3671— Res. Phone F-4757 PETERSON and DEVOE, ' 09 lawyp:rs 3rd Floor Bankers T.ife Bldg.— B-5288 T. S. ALLEN, ' 89 H. J. REQUARTTE, ' 23 LAWYERS 514 Terminal Bldg. Phone B-1832 B. F. SCHWARTZ, D.D.S. 314-15 Little Bldg. Phone P -4(i77 Lini GEO. H. WALKER, M.D., ' 08 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Suite 502 Barkley Bldg. DR. CLAYTON F. ANDREWS, ' 14 SURGERY and CONSULTATION fi27 Security Mutual Bldg, Phone B-5250 Lincoln CLARENCE EMERSON, M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 414 Security Mutual Bldg. Office Phone B-4072 — Res. Phone F-8181 FREDERICK W. WEBSTER D.D.S., ' 09 510 Secairity Mutual Bldg. B-3169 DR. H. E. FLANSBURG, ' 07 407 Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-4002 DR. H. WINNETT ORR DR. J. E. M. THOMSON ORTHOPEDIC SURGEONS 222-23 First National Bldg. Lincoln. Nebr. GEO. R. MANN JOHN C. WHITTEN LAWYERS 524-25-2fi Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-5355 DR. ROSCOE L. SMITH X-RAY DIAGNOSIS 211-17 First National I ' .aiik Bldg. CARL E. SANDEN ATTORNEY 522 Bankers Life Bldg. Four Hundred Kightii - ' i. 7i,ehras a produces a surplus o four of the five crop staples — hreadstufjs, meat, wool and .sugar. CORNHUSKHR ALUMSl IjlJho still have the Vuiversity at heart DRS. WELCH, ROWE AND LEHNHOFF DR. J. S. Welch Dr. E. W. Rowe Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff Dr. S. 0. Reese Dr. J. J. Snipes Dr. Paul Black Dr. F. L. Rogers Dr. E. B. Reed First National Bank Bldg., Lincoln, Nebraska DR. C. C. Hit KMAN 315 First National Bldg. ARBOR D. MUNGER, M.D. GENITO-URINARY DISEASES oH First National Bank Bldg. Office Phone B-4018 Res. Phone F-2080 DRS. HOMPES and CURTIS, ' 08 Practice limited to diseases of the EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Suite 612 Security Mutual Bldg. Plione B-o6(i!i Lincoln. .N ' elir. BERT L. HOOPER, D.D.S. PROSTHODONTIST 301 First National Bank Bldg. DR. C. A. BUMSTEAD DENTAL SURGEON Suite 524 Security : Iutu;il Bldg.— B-llOO DR. GLENN R. JOHNSTON D. D. S. ' 23 4 42 National Bank of Commerce Bldg. Phone B-132 DRS. COLBURN. WIEDMAN and WEGNER DISEASES OF CHILDREN Seventh Floor Sharp Bldg. Lincoln, Nebr. DR. EARL B. BROOKS 705 First National Bldg. Office Phone B-230n Res. Phone F-2585 DRS. EVERETT LINCOLN SANITARIUM 14th and M Sts. Phone B-3371 DR. J. M. BIRKNER j PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Lieut. Colonel M. C, U. S. R. 206 First National Bank Bldg. CARL E. SANDEN ATTORNEY 522 Bankers Life Bldg. Four Hundred h ' iyhtif-OJic The Huik.er basi(ctb ill team of 1899 was the cham- pion team of the west and middle-west. " V ' ' ' m M ' ' . ' tW, ' , W, . ■ . ,v , v ' ■ ■«■ . ■. . O F •■ N ,v,, liliJJJl! 2 ' y Avvuvj| ESTABLISHED 1818 a:f ' Wit ' ' T f i I Mr ' » 1 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET ' Tir . ft NEW YORK Clothes for School and College a Specialty Send for BROOKS ' S Miscellany BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT LITTLE BUILDING PLA2 BUILDING AUOR IN SUIL DING ' ■ Strictly Chemically Pure Aqiin Aninioiihi Siilpliiiri ' Afiil Il lrofhl4»ri« ' A iil IVitric Arid THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO. ESTABLISHED 1839 CLEVELAND. OHIO New York Office and Export Office: 347 Madison Ave., Cor. 45th St., New York City Branches and Warehouses: ALBANY BIRMINGHAM BOSTON BROOKLYN CHARLOTTE, N. C. CHICAGO CINCINNATI DETROIT MILWAUKEE NEW HAVEN NEW ORLEANS FATERSON PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH ST. LOUIS ST. PAUL GRASSELLI Grade CA Standard " Held 9iio i for 88 cirs Four Hundred Eiyhty-tivo ,. r .. k ■ »■ v . ' . vv ' - ' - ' TC 7 (ebras!(a is larger than all the ' H.ew Etigland states combined. ' . ' - ' - ' .Vv ' .VWiVJ . c::rv3 OTTS 1 ■ =3-%- ' - - ' J 2 a " ■|fWlWflllFmny ' ■i m i nH i n l nu y ' ' - tsr.t -J3r- c=r The Chamber of Commerce and Junior Chamber of Commerce OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Extend greetings to the Class of 1927. We wish you every success in the years tliat are to come. We deeply appreciate the real friendships we have made with you in the years you have spent in Lincoln, and know that they will be enduring. To the students who will be witli us next year, we extend our greetings and express the hope that you will find in Lincoln all of the courtesy and hospitality that you find in your o to home town. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, of Lincoln, Nebraska UNPOPULAR FICTION " How to Slay Young " _ Olivia Van Anda " Proud Flesh " _ __ _ _ _. _ Stan Relff " The Minister ' s Daughter " .- _.. _ _ _ Betty Bell " The Spanish Dancer " _ _ _ Chick Dox " Why Xot? " _ _ Flo Kerley " Blind Cupid " _ _ Thornton and Randalls " Six Days ( and Nights) " _ _ Kosniet Kluh trip " Ways of Escape " _ _.: _ Alpha Chi back door " You ' re Young But Once " - _ Maxine O ' Donnell " The Moon Maid " _ _ Henrietta Kivett " The Little Dark Man " _ _ _ „.Ox Krimelmeyer " The Iron Woman " _ _ _ _ Wilhelniina Shellak " Clothes Make the Pirate " _ _ _ _ Vance Greenslit " To Him That Hath " _ _ Sammy St. John " .Age of Innocence " Sim Morton " Show Business " _ _ _ Gwen Mackay " Once to Every Man " ._ _ __ _ Be Manley " The Circus L.ady " _ „_ _ __ Eloise Mac.Vhan " Barbarians " _ „ „ Sigma Phi Epsilon " Wild . nimals I Have Known " _ _ Vint Lawson " The Christian " Joe Hunt " The Come-back " _ _ Alice Kaufman 11 " . i l ■u■Al.|. ■. - . ' ■ ■ . ■,M. . ' «. ' Ak .V ' .V Cross Country Tracl was introduced at 7 Jebras (a m 1904 by Dr. R. G. Ciapp. s ■ .v. . » " i « ' ». ' ■ .V I ' iJS ' - ' • ' - ' ■ ' ■ ' •■■ ■■■- ■■ " ' ■ ' l- ' ouf Ittindred Khihtii-thtee S; llif v w i n The ikeir of 1927 Price $5.00 Sent C.O.D. A few extra copies of the " 1927 Cornhusker " were printed for those who did not have an opportunity to order one. Address all communications to RALPH A. BERGSTEN, Business Manager Station " A " , Lincohi, Nebraska Ftntf Hundred Eit hty-iaiir A v . l. . ■■■ . ■. ' . ' :■. ' . kv ■.k y In 1906 T ehrasl a competed against every team in the Big Xi ' ie. now the Big Ten, and won at least one victory jrom every conference school. .am■ . ■. . . ■v ■ .■■ . v■. :r-r■ ■■ , . . ' . . .. .i.t mt .i.tttkQ HALLETT University Jeweler Estb. 1S71 FRATERNITY, SORORITY and COLLEGE EMBLEMS 117-11!) So. mtli St. HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER Shot Gun Service Buy ' em by the sack 1 I 4 1 Q St. 171K ( St. WHAT ' S WHAT Do you know wliat ' s wliat anniiul school. ' Ti-ll us, please, foi- we lon ' t. But of course everyone knows about the: PI PHIS. At dinnei ' at the Pi Phi house the other night we noticed that they served eups of coffee without saucers. Undoubtedly they were trying to break the girls of a l)ad habit. This is but one indication of the noble effort the girls are making to overcome their natural handicaps. We undei-stand that they have incorpoi ' ated that old marching song " Onwai-d Christian Soldiei-s " into their ritual, but the girls use it only for walking. Even so we ai ' e forced to admit that the duiid) waitei ' isn ' t the only stupid thing in the house. liemeniliei ' , however, that they mean well and lend a helping hand. But can a leopard change his spots? He can if you get him out in the rain often enough, so be careful with all your fur coats. And don ' t forget that " all work and no play " is ridiculous. Healthful recrea- tion. The Kansas trip? Well, maybe. THE THETA SYSTEM. The Theta ' s are working on a new system this year, which may be the cause of their increasing popularity (at least prosperity) and the big rush some of the girls are getting (everything is big about some of the girls). This sy.stem is simple in the extreme and the gii-ls ai-e well satisfied with the results it has brought during its initial year. The founders of this sy.stem are modest, but they are suspected. fCotithutrd to Paije . ' ,.Sfil First Trust Company of Omaha Affiliated witli First National Bank, OMAHA, NEBRASKA Estates and Trusts carefully and etticipiilly handled. First Mortgase Loans, Bonds, and Insurance. The scene was in the pullnian on the Kansas Special train homeward bound. Bergsten and Merle Jones and some of the other boys were feeling gay, and decided to show the rest of the passengers a hilari- ous evening. Imitating girls ' voices, they recited the latest jokes, and generally did their best at entertainment. All was well until the following morning ■♦ was found that Mary Erickson was up the aisle and a number of chaperones were also occupy- ing the same car. It took much explain ing to put everybody straight. Four Hitudred Eiuhtu-five h IV06 the Itriigi i o] time that a man could participate m college alhlelia was limited to three ear i SM t— Kjf ' ' mM I M IW M IirfT W y j .-....li£. lw w. f ; i gDQBo ANNOUNCEMENTS pjlice Holovtchinor is no relative of mine, even thonoh the name -would indicate. — Kate (ioldstein. I wish to announce that Emily Hoagland and I are not sister and brother. — Boh Hoagland. 1 have never liked Vint Lawson; I am not going with him now; we have no plans for the future. — S is Everett. There are at present four more rooms with double beds not in use at our house. Eight girls can lie accommodated. — Gamma Phi Beta. I will pay twenty dollars to anybody who will tind a girl who will date me, be my sponsor for all time, and go steady with me. Doesn ' t have to be good- looking. —Curly Smith. Raymond Richards, the Beta-D. U.-A. T. 0. athlete, will positively be initiated into Alpha Tan Omega tliis spring. — Fay Hulsker. ( " onti ' ary to all reports we are going together again for a short while. — Mattison and ilunger. Since my engagement I am not captain at the Theta house. Do not tempt my gii ' l with invitations and requests for dates. — Clark Smaha. The only reason for my continual chatter in regard to Phi Sigma Kappa is that I am NOT ashamed of my fraternity. P. S. — It is now a national. — Kenny Cook. I will not be responsible for any more of Joe Lallaster ' s debts. —Fred Vettc. The Ford sedan that is always tilled with Kappas is really MY car. —Bill Stewart. The fact that six freshmen broke their pledges after rush week is NOT suffi- cient proof that e had an inisuccessful season. —Jack Boyer, Phi Delta Theta. Will somebody please help us break Peg Turley of talking about her family ' s automobiles? — Kappa Kappa Tannna. Just because his name is SWEET does not desci ' ibc his disposition. — Phi Kappa Psi. FOUR men reached the age of 21 the past year and were initiated into our FRATERNITY. —Acacia Yarsity Parties. Contrary to all reports, I want you all to know that I did not get the measles fi ' om ; Ierle Jones. He ' s too tight ! But it was a Pan-Hellenic affair — Barney Allen gave them to Helen ] [ei.ster and she gave them to nu ' . And ah tho ' t ah ' d nca ' ly dah ! (die) — Bess Dodson. The two days ])i ' eceding Round-Up AVcck will be given over to a two-day, de- tailed in.spectidu trip of the new house. — Pi Beta I ' hi, by Elsa Kcrkow. J r Fo ur Hundred Kiyht j-six ■ ■ v v- ■■■v■ ■.■ ■■ ■■. ■■- ■ " ei Louis R. Anderson, J ehras a ' s greatest miler, was a member of the United States Olympic team oj 1912. _ . ' J...K- Ir - . ,: .w.vv- .».u. u " TOP OF QUALITY " [Fi r iij ii_ii ni( o oE " SN cS rM€( LAUNDERERS CLEANERS DYERS PRESSERS A Real Nebraska Institution JfAnoio I IKSJbrfi €1 € €»w HOME OFFICE " v: IJt I 802 DODGE ST, THE ONLY STOCK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OWNED AND CONTROLLED IN NEBRASKA. CAPITAL $1,00(),()()0.()0 font- Hundred Eifjhtu-si vcn Hi There are 17 persons per square mile in Aiebriis)(a as compared to an average of 36 persons per scjuare mile in the United States. 1_ I i«iM ttMfcth MA- EAT, SMOKE, SHAVE, REST AND PLAY At Holmes Recreation OMAHA lilMJAKDS -:- CAKK -:- I5ARBKR SH01» FOIXTAIX DIRECT WIRE RETURNS ON FOOTBALL GAMES NEW LOCATION of the Co- Op Book Store East of the Temple 1229 R Street WHAT ' S WHAT— (Contimud) The idea of the thing is that the boy with the best ear, the most money, and the least will power is the one that gets the dates. The girls make a list of their pros- peets and rate them as to whieh will take them the most places, the best night foi ' dating, and so on. An intensive campaign is then launched against the lucky boy. The system smacks on the whole of an organized .system of date-getting and the gii-ls have thrived on it all year. THE DELTA GAMMAS. Are they clever? We should say— especially when it comes to mathematics. Last year they nodded theii- to.ssled heads; result — formal plus stags: this year they smoothed their glistening heads; result — fornml minus orchesti ' a. Is there no limit to their ingenuity? THE KAPPA SIGMAS. Poor dears, they are having a hard time paying for their country place; and then they have begun to realize that there is nothing distinctive about living in the rural districts. But perhaps it makes them feci at home. THE ALPHA OMICRON PIS. We understand that they adjured their fresh- men that soft little hand should not be held mitil after the fourth date. At this rate few of them will get a date throughout the course of their whole university career. Later reports: vehement denial of such a system made by trustworthy A. 0. P. upperelassman. Questioned as to whether impossible or unprofitable, but no illuminating response. But what do they tell their rushees? That they are cave girls? Because they do like their picnics at Robl)ers ' Cave you know. It seems that as long as they couldn ' t be a first I ' ate soi-oi ' ity they decided to become a second rate matrimonial organization. FARM HOUSE. This, as it appears in the list of fraternities in the Student Dii ' cctory, is not a mistake. There really is a group of students and Ag College employees living in a house on east () street posing as a fraternity. But they take it all very seriously, and have formed a discussion group, we understand, to dis- cuss why they have come to college. Good woi-k. We have often wondiTcd. An alumnus of Farm House once said that the University never changed the boys who pledged his fraternity. No siree, they were real farmers and it took more than four years of college to change them. Other fi-aternities changed the ways of their men, he said, but the good old F " ' arm House didn ' t hai-m her men 1h( least bit. After a look at any Farm House, woTildn ' t you prefer to be harmed. ' THE GAMMA PHI EETAS. They, too, have joined the ranks of the benefit bi ' idgers, ahhough they prt ' fei ' to pretend that they consider theii ' house more aristocratic than these garnished new sti ' uctures. Joyce Adair urges the gii ' ls to " get down " and " do something " in activities. Joyce herself is a Tassel, so you can ' t blame her if she is a bit supercilious. Undoubtedly there are some Gamma I ' lii Betas — Helen Van Gihh ' r, the nanu ' sounds familiar. I ' oiti II undn ' d Eiiihtn-citfht The hasehaW season of 1899 was the most successful season T ehras a had ever had. ifintung seven out of nine games =£) .m SHOP THE THRIFTY SAVING WAY- Piggly-Wiggly A practical economical suggestion to those commencing the Serious problem of providing for later years. Saves 20% on your daily food bill and serves you the finest Nationally known products. Over 2,400 stores — a tremendous buying power which enables us to offer the Lowest Prices in Lincoln — without lowering the quality of our goods. ' ) 1 III A. B. A. INDEPENDENT OIL AND GAS COMPANY 100% CORNHUSKER Absolutely Straight Run Gasoline. 100% Pure Paraffine Base n ov Oils. Greases of all kinds. Sievt ' i ' t Oil Burners. Furnace ( )il for all makes of burnei-s. fO.WKMKXT AXD lP-TO-n. TK SKRVICE STATIO.XS Service — Our Iotto 1508 X Street Phone B-3468 Four Hundred Eight]l-tune Oiie-tliird o) t ie projessors of nil professional r(in in the University are included m t ie 1927 " Who ' s Who. " V ' J m 1 [ (y. Mi I H IIIWIIlll H ||» | j H | ■ ijBJS? _i - " • " ■ " ■■■V Postscript To University Night Of coui-si ' it ' s reprehensible Ami yet it ' s indispensable. There was a young lady Who then lost her shoe- " I had a date with a Phi Psi, And if I don ' t have him in by twelve-thirty He ' ll o-et a black mark. " We find the eity government has been partial to the Betas and the Sig Chis. We understand why Albro K. Lundy is a member of the wrestling team. A Delt laughing at a joke on himself. The Corncobs gave some of the best cracks in the show — And then we hear a bedtime storv — Tliere is a locker anA ptivatc dre.wing booth hi t ie Aymojy for each girl in the Department oj Physical Education. Wi . 1 o ■. r I .-t-. ' .W. ■ »».ii Ji i r - ' Br— i ' ' " M . i ... === l yXS ffil 4 t r P: i PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER Hauck Studio SKOGLUND Photographer OUR PICTURES SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES 1216 " 0 " Street Phone B-2991 i m n J i ft 1 Four Hundred Nincty-oitc - Sjaix. -»szr When Grant Mcmonai Hail was built m 1887-88 it was the best gymnasium in the Valley. tr ' r i I « Ni ' kr ■ ' i i , fffiWWHIfTI " piiii iimmuvvLVKv v BROADCASTING TIME (A one-act play at Nebraska) Time — Any Saturday night, about one o ' clock. Place — Any fraternity house. Cast — The ones who love the College Girls. Yeah. " Where ' d you go tonight, fellah? " Oh, went to the Sig Nu party, and it was sure packed; didn ' t have room to move. Such popularity must be deserved. " " Act your age. They send out blanket bids to their brawls. " " Have a heavy drag. " " Listen, boy, I had the original little red riding hood. Burn my clothes. " " Might let us in on it. " " Don ' t be so young; this is private. " " See who just came in. Looks like his date was blind in both eyes. " " Invite us to your next blowout. I sure had a flat tire. Boys, she was awful. " " Act your age, but don ' t crawl, she didn ' t have any prize pack- age herself. " " Look me over boys. I had a date with the southern D. G. tonight. " " That dialect she uses makes me feel like a Lincoln High boy with a Sig Alph bid. Not happy but sort of disturbed. " " See Ed Rumsey had another date in the Honorary Colonel ' s car tonight; guess he took her along too. " " This session is getting too thick for me. Think I ' ll get a little shuteye. " " Stick around, it ' s only ankle deep now. " " Aw, c ' mon, why stay up all night just talking? Let ' s rest the tired dogs; mine sure were tramped on tonight. " (Curtain) L Four Hundred Ninctif-two I ' j27 mai s the twentieth anniversary of the " Corn iu.si(er. " m ! -—-.- ■iU.UiViMif " il THE CHURCHES OF LINCOLN WHOSE INTEREST IX US IS UNSURPASSABLE REMEMBER THEM ST. PAUL METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Twelfth and 1 Streets EXTENDS HEARTY GREETINGS TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA THE FIRST PLYMOUTH CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Seventeenth and A Streets A CORDIAL WKLro IK TO ALL STUDENTS TRINITY METHODIST EPISCOPAL At Sixteenth and A Streets H. B. RHOADS, D.D. CHURCH SERVICES 11:00 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A. M. EPWORTH LEAGUE 6:30 P. M. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of Foiirteentli and K Streets REV. CLIFTON H. WALCOTT. Minister REV. CAREY J. POPE. D.D.. Student Pastor 9 :30 A. M.— Sunday School 10 :30 A. M.— Worship Sei-vice 12:00 A. M.— Student Class THE FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sixteenth and K Streets PREACHING SERVICES: 11 :00 A. M. 7:45 P.M. RAY E. HITXT. Minister YOUNG PEOPLE ' S ACTIVITIES: Church School. (1:4.5 A. M. Social Hour. 5:30 P. M. Discussion Group, 6 :30 P. M. This Church desires to render every possible service to the students of the University of Nebraska. VISIT THE YOUNG PEOPLE ' S PARLORS IN OUR NEW BUILDING Four Hundred Nintty-thi ' re . y ' ' 371 : A total o] ijty student. ' ; were elected to Phi Beta Kappa ill the spring of 1927. ( .»■ ' ■ , . ■, .■ kl.».l■.■ ■. ■ . ■ . . . ■kl. .l■ . k SB3SS=S3ZS22SSSSJ li mmnH liy " " ' --N nIK I i ' j I • -J, F )jmjF " ),U-OF ' ! ' TTT 7 =rSy DEI.TS ArjC THE (JEST DELIS f -p " ---. i vf " cu( ®- Where The Greeks Live Since so many new fraternities and sorority liouses liave 1)een liuilt duriufi ' tlie last year ve felt it only rislit that we make a lour of the new huiklinjis, and i-eview tlieni for our i-eaders, so they would not jiet sucked in on dates unknow iugiy. Heuinuinsi ' on R sti ' i-et we find the massive structure of Delta Tan Delta, built along the same lines as othei ' puldic Iniildings in Lincoln, It has street lights on the front porch so the hoys will he able to lean against them and feel at home, and near the iiiof are two steam vents to let off some of the Delt " hot air. " Their back yard is spacious, especially for parking after parties. Next is the Beta Theta Pi house, half-way sunk into the ground. Their house mother is conveniently locked up in a sepa- rate suite of rooms at the back of the house to keep her out of mischief. A notable feature here is the library. The dooi ' has a secure lock on it, and this room is used a great deal during house dances. Like the Delt house, there is a roomy back yard. But as so many of the cars got stuck there this .spring and the girls didn ' t get in by twelve-thirty, they are taking up a collec- tion to have it i)aved. We made a hasty trip out to see the Kappa Sig house but that afternoon several square yards of plastering had just fallen in so we were unable to get a very accurate idea of the place. The Phi Delt house is well known to all, although most of the members have apartments across the street. This location is ex- cellent for some purposes, as the Chi O ' s are but a l)lock down the street. The Phi Psi house, A ith its national front, is marked by the gi ' eat numl)er of doors, which facilitate matters for the boys. It is near many i-eliable dormitories, though tlu ' y have a " for I ' cnt " sign in the back yard. The Sig Alphs are contemplating building, as they were only able to have two of their pk ' dges live in the house this fall. The Sig Eps also are building, and arc looking foi ' ward to a good view. Furthest doA n Sixteenth street is Alpha Chi Omega, so no one can tell when they don ' t have dates. The third floor is given over to a dormitory, as all the girls go to bed early. Their porte cdchere is on the fui ' thest side from the light, which is ajiin-c- ciatcd bv Buck and Elsie. Four Hundred Ninrtti-iour iiicMf- sssssiisss s ssssssssssss: ' i-i ehra a iva% made a national armv traming school in July. 1918 with an enrollment o 1.730. ' : ' L ' ■ .■■■■ ■. ■. . ■ . ■T1- T . ' ■■. ' . ' i .■■ ' VV, ' , S535S :t w ' " = " u ' . »IV tiy - . . yj.- .-— ;.. k.H».,j. i I :,i Where The Greeks Live Next is the Kappa Kai)pa (iaiuiua house. Its spacious poi-. ' li and two rOMit ' ortable benches, eombinccl with the broken side- walk, make a eombination that would tempt the most wary. Tlie ;4ii ' ls used to sueak out, but sinee liells have l)een put on the fire esea])e and (h)oi-s, they resort to the hall window and 1)alcony. Theii ' drive, on the dark sidc of the house, is a popular plaec from ele en-thirty on. The Theta ' s and Alpha (» ' s, in a court of thcii ' own, are 1 1 ' v- iim to fool the public. You never know whether the two Fords ill fi-ont are stopping for one of the two houses, or merely the ]ihuuber up for repairs. The Alpha O ' s have a window in their chiuHiey, so no one would suspect a thing when they see smoke jjouring fi ' oiu it. A long bench in their vestibule easily accom- modates the dates. The Theta ' s may be accustomed to coming in the front door, but their back gate is knocked oft ' its hinges. This provides con- venient and quiet access to the fire escape leading to the dorm. Aero.ss the street is the Pi Phi model dormitory. The only modern improvement which their alum forgot is a time clock for the girls to sign in and out with. Their fire escape discreetly leads out on the opposite side from the house mother ' s room. Tlu ' y are training their freshmen to be telephone operators when out of college and when the poor freshie rings the wrong nnm- lier she gets a black mark. The Ti ' i Dclts are carefully fenced in by a heavy iron railing, but this doesn ' t keep their president from getting in and out as she plea.ses. Their lawn is one of their best features. A back door and back stairs have proved very convenient to the girls. As they don ' t trust one another there is an iron gate locking the dining room from the rest of the house. So far there are only three sororities in University Terrace. The Alpha Delta Theta ' s and Kappa Belt ' s thought they ' d e(nne up in the world l)y moving here, but we haven ' t noticed any im- provement. The Delta (iammas also had an eye foi- business when Ihey put in an extra door. This is an excellent way to get rid of unwelcome dates, or to slip out of the house unnoticed. Their balcony is similar to the Theta ' s, and fully as efficient. They have the buzzer system in each room. One time a freshman nuide a mistake and rang the wrong room — the result was that some oirl was called sweetheart for the first time in her life. OUT j3_ JsH iuimiis -O. •[TB0 llllll llMIIMM MI © i ■.kl. ' . ' . ■ ' g: r There are approximately 4.000 Indian. ' ; in lehrasXa. nearly all farmers. Four Hundred Nini ' tti-lire K w ■ . .L.LLuLL. ■..■.■ ■■ . . ■ ■ ■■v ■ ■ ' . ■ M ■ .l. ■ri M i :liK L r m ' ,M M b;0 WHY YOU SHOULD JOIN US— (Contiiuad) CHI OMEGA " Yes, the Phi Delts live just a little way from us. Everyone is always joking us about tiu ' iu. It ' s tci ' i-ihlv einhai-rassing. And we really don ' t know tliriii very well. " That ' s Tlu ' hna King. She has a lovely voiee. Yes, Jliss Ile])pner is a Chi 0. She has helped us out so much. Inspired us and all that sort of thing. " What? No, I don ' t remember where we were in scholarship last year. Don ' t you think those roses are lovely over on that table? One of the gii ' l ' s fello s sent them to lier. " Yes, we have a Mortar Board this year. Lovely girl, — you must meet her. But then all the Chi () ' s are nice. What ' s that? Yes, of eoui-se I ' m pi ' ejudieed, but you see I know them all so well. " Yes, you will tind Chi O ' s most anywhere you go. If you are wearing a Chi () pin you will find all doors opey to you, — practically all, that is. " That ' s Audrey Beales. She ' s alwully well known around school. She got engaged to a Sig Alph. " Now can ' t yon make up your mind? There ' s just one thing for you to do. Can ' t you see that? Leave? " Oh, I didn ' t mean that . . . " KAPPA ALPHA THETA " And the Phi Psis live right across the street and they are very good friends of ours, if you see what I mean. Of course we rate dates from all the BEST fraternities. Our motto is: ' A Theta is never lonely. ' Of course you don ' t realize how helpful that is, now, biit if you joined some sororities not very far away I could mention . . . But you won ' t do that. " lortar Board? ( h, no, we Thetas don ' t believe in Mortar Boards. They ' re woi ' thy girls and all that, but — (significant pause) — well, somehow we don ' t feel that we need that. If you are interested in activities, though, we might be able to get you on the A. W. S. board. " Have you met our Ellen? She ' s very well known around school. We gii ' ls think there ' s no one quite like Ellen. " Some of our alums are so distinguished: Clara Fanny Wilhelms was in the Who ' s Who for . . . , well she was in Who ' s Who liecause she was awfully prominent foi ' something or othei ' . No doubt you ' ve heard of her. " We ' re ju.st all one big family. Wouldn ' t you like to be one of the littlest sisters? " PI BETA PHI " Well, of course we think it ' s pretty niei — oh, do yon really think so? To tell you the truth quite a few people say that, but then our house was planned and everything by an expert. If you like it I ' m glad. I hope you ' ll like it so well that you ' ll want to make it your h(niic. " Yes, we have a lortar Board this year, our President. Such a wonderful girl. She has such high ideals (with deep sigh). She made Phi Beta Kappa too; so did Sis Everetts. Yes, Johnny ' s sister. You ' ve heai ' d of Johnny, haven ' t you? You haven ' t? How queer. " Of course you know that Pi Beta Phi was founded in 18 , in 18 , well anyway it was founded before any of the rest. And ilrs. Calvin Coolidge is a Pi Phi. Just imagine being a sister to the President ' s wife. Our national stand- ing is just wonderful, but of course we don ' t have to tell you that. " Now what else were you considering? What? Not really! You ' re joking. Why, my dear, they don ' t I ' ate at all. We make it a point of never talking about our rivals, but really I like you too well to see you make a mistake like that with- out saying a word. You ' re not a bit the type — somehow I can ' t imagine you over at their house. I hate to bring np these things but I really think yon ought to know before you go and make up your mind. Sui-ely you heai ' d last year about the time . . . . " During the years 1892 to 1R99 }iebrask,a jootball . teams scored 1 3 victories. 1 1 defeats and three ties. iA 1 M 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, hich experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses one. They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. " COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS " MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including adiertising, selling, organization and finance, is com- prehensiyely co ered in a series of Editortal and Business Management books called " Success in Annual Building, " furnished free to Annual Executivei- Secure ' ' ureau " co-operalion. We inrite your correspon- dence. ALL ENGRAVINGS FOR THE " 1927 CORNHUSKER " Produced by THE BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. Minneapolis, Minnesota Four Hundred Ninetjt-scven The aiiimni dubs oj Los Angeles, San Francisco and T ew Tori; City represent the clubs of farthest distance from the University. fcV,-i«i i.4 -— .-tiA-k». ki ...- 5 5jj m 1887 1927 Forty Years Experience Forty Years of of hard work and dependable service behind this Trade Mark 1 Carpenter ' s line of SQUARE BRAND Printing Papers are the products of the foremost mills of this country, and in- clude a Standard Advertised Paper for every purpose in printing-. DISTRIBUTORS FOR American Writing Paper Co. West Virginia Pulp Paper Co. Kimberly-Clark Co. Gilbert Paper Co. Dill Collins Co. Strathmore Paper Co. Beckett Paper Co. Richmond Paper Mfg. Co. Hammermill Paper Co. And in addition to the above we still carry the best of our old Stand- ard Carpenter Paper Co. Brands of Flat Writing, Bonds, Book Covers, Document Manilla, Safety Papers, Envelopes, Cardboards and Stationery. Carpenter Paper Company The Paper Supply House of the West OMAHA Branch and affiliated houses in the following trade centers: Kansas City Los Angeles Billings Lincoln Sioux City Chicago Pueblo Denver San Antonio Salt Lake Des Moines Olclahoma Citv This College Annual is printed on our Dill Collins ' 80-lb. Old Ivory Enamel VAiii On the ground floor o the Coliseum are oc er Toom% to accommodate tu ' o thousand men. . ' ■«. ■. ,v ' , ■ v . ■ . . ■ . . ■ . , ' , ■., . ' ■1 r■ .«.■ ' ■■ .■ . ' ■ ■TT 1 WTA ' gi w ■ TTT? W M UJMMMM MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMmmmmMm The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©vei ' very MoUoy Mode Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid. l ' WW );h A rAWWWW VA fiOri )ri Four ffniidredl inety-nine The first interstate football game m which l ebras, . partitipated was with Kansas m la92. sk.a ; yt ) p=N=T l ■■ ' ■ ' ■■A.VVVW ■■«. ■■- ■. . . ■. |■■,■,■. «. . I. ' .k . I. ■. . ■. . . ■■. .■ ■. .. ' ti Sr ' a MHi = 2 s ====r £ X , VU ' J| m 7 } Ifl ' h s RESPONSIBILITY INTEGRITY AND ABILITY he three fundament- ( O als 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. im MH FiiT Huudred Only 28 reprieve. had to he given by the Girls ' Physical Educational DcfiarlmsrU iti 1927. ■V ViVii ' r- ' -VV U ' mi m m fm PAGE Aabtl. Lloyd H 3!I2 Aach. Helen 41-379-39-168-155 Abbott. D. L 22-27 Abbott. Edith 310 Abbott. H. A 22-27 Abraham. Russell 402 Acker. Ii-ma - — 25 Joyce 41-385-313 Charles 291-343 Gerald 328 Herbert 396 Marearet 311 Noiltian 280 Neil 41-291 P. S 31 Robert H _ 374 Hazelle E 95 Jose 376-4 1 H 354 Adair. Adams Adams, Adams. Adams. Adams. Adams. Adams. Adams. Adelson. Adeva. Adiebert. Avcan. . nna Tessie 402-381-401-41 Ahlman. Leone 340 Aiken. Frances 306 Aiken. S. D 28 Aikins. Waldo E 329 Aitken. Martin 288 Akin. Fre l 331-273 Aksamit. Leonard 273 Albertson. Leland 27 Alderson. Dale 410 Alderson. Donald 284-392 Alderson. Hazel 304 Alexander. Theodore 280 Aldrich. Ben M _ 337-39 ' rt Aldrich. H. W 374-95 Aldrich. Mary Eleanor 314 Alkire. Inez 317 Allen. Amos _ 137-397-272 Allen. Blanche .._ 308 Allen Clyde _ 285-35 Allen. Doiothy ' 384 Allen. Katherine 95-173-307 Allen. Viola 313-95 Allingham. Mary 306 Allinffham. Zeta Tate 306 Allison. John 146-175-269-41 Almy, Constance 95 Almy. E. T 326 Almy. Harold 211-236-296-41 Ambler. Doris 41-305 Ames. Mardaret E 379-319 Ames. Wendell 41-271-212 Amos. Nicholas 163-278-212-157 Amspoker. Bernice 303 Anchita. Jose A 41-376-352 Anderson. Arthur 285 Anderson. C. L 27 Anderson. Charles D 95 Anderson, Charlotte 308 Anderson. Dwight 141-377-280 Anderson. Edwin R 375 Anderson. Eloise _ 174 Anderson. Emma 358 Anderson. Frances Irene. 41 Anderson. Gretchen 321 Anderson. Helen 384-307-155-93-93 Anderson. H. J _ 27 Anderson. Itha 39.5-402 Anderson. Kenneth 138-270-368 Anderson. Lillian 25 Anderson. Lomie 386 Anderson, Margaret 353-315 Anderson, Mark 298 Anderson. Norman 95-279 Anderson. Oscar 282 Anderson. Rogene 316 Anderson. Russell 228-41-398 Anderson. Violet 95-304 Anderson. Virgil „,.,95 Anderson. Virginia 319 Andreson. Roy 42-145-292-228-231 Andrews. Ralph 289 Andrews. Roderick 330 Angle. Evelyn 42-314 Antes. Wesley 378 Appleby. El-ma 174-176 Arbuthnot. Evelyn E 95 Arensburg. H 303 Arcy. Belle-Howe 307 Arensburg. Kathryn 174-303 Arey, Hawthorne „ 307 Arganbright. Donald „ 29 Arkwright. R. W 31 Armstrong. Edgar 96-272 Armstrong. Ernest 42 Armstrong. Evelyn 400-305 Arndt. K. M 338 Arnold. Don 375 Arnold. Vern B „ 96 Aron. Gertrude 323-42 Arrowsmith. Lulu _ 42-383 Arterburn. Mary 309 Personal Index Asche. Arthur 329 Ashmun. Janet 319 Ashton. Edmund _ 3S9 Ashton. Harry 42-343 Ashton. Helen „ 312-372 Ashburn. Clifford 211-215-223 Ashworth. Phili]) 281-42 Asmus. Elizabeth 42-308 Aten. E. L 29 Alen. Fled H 276 Atkins. Eloise 303 Augustus. Valerie 42-382 Auhl. Orval C 42-336-391-269 Aui-a. Margaret 381 Au.stin. Bi-ucc 364-290 Austin. Kenneth P 392 Austin. Louise M 379-176-400-315-42 Austin. Moselle 42-344-315 Austin. Tessie 380 Avei ' y. Doyt 294 Avery. Samuel 4 Avery. Wilbur 96-335 Axe. Pearl 139-401 Axtell. Harold E 397 Ayers. Cornelia 306 Aylesworth. Carol 362 Ayres. Ethelyn 96- 01-307 Ayres. Joyce 204-410-163 Ayres. Winona 96 B Bach. Eugene 328 Back. Eugene 396 Backer. Edna 321 Baei-. Thora 344-43 Bahls. W. C _ 333-387 Bahr. Lucille 142-312 Bailey. Irene 358 Bailey. Mary 1 43 Bailv. Neil 141-143 Bailey. Willard 157-163-271 Baird. Joe 29 Baird. Mae 303 Baker 390 Baker. Charles 27 Baker. Frank iSl Baker. Fred 275 Baker. K. C 28 Baker. Laurence „ 409 Baker. Leighton 401 Baker. Ruth 307 Baldwin. Clyde 280 Ball. Mary 313 Bancroft. Paul 30 Bancroft. Clarice -.._ 96-314 Bang. Katheryn _ 321 Banister. Edwin 27 Banning. Jennie 396 Banker. Rhoda Mae. 308 Banta. Wallace 96-162 Barber. Edna 309-340 Barber. F. K 96 Barber. Paul 275 Barber. Theodore 22-27 Barden. Neva L 96 Barger. Ted 274 Barker. Ruth 96-156-176 Barkley. Olivia - 316 Barnes. Bernard 280-369-402 Barnes. Holland 410-96 Barnes. W. R 326 Barney. Anna 43 Barnt, G. M 326 Baroda. Blanche A 43 Barret. Verda 315 Barry 309 Bartek. Raymond 328-43 Bartlett. Clarence 159-369 Bartlett. Dean 284 Barteck. Raymond 396 Barthotmew. Eleanor 96 Barton. Ruth 97 Easier. Evelyn 30.5-43 Bass. Earl 328 Bass. Gifford 269-43 Batic-. Russel 402-280 Batie. William 401 Batson. Avery 283-43 Battles 392 Battles. Newell 364-273 Baugh. Lulu Mable 43 Baumeister 392 Bauer. Lucille 399-97 Bauman. Ada 319-97 Bayer. Dr. E. W 387 Beales. Audrey 309-174-155 Beck 392 Beck, Fred 410-284 Beck, Victor _ 224-215 Beach. Caroline _ 394 Beach. Glenn „.: 9-138 Beachur. Everett 280 Beachei-. Henry 280 Beachel 369 Bean. John M 97 Bears. Earnest 214-215 Beatty. Dorothy M 97 Beaver. Chester W _ 97 Becker. Don _ 279 Beckei-. Katherine 319-153-97 Beckman. Fred 327 Beckman. Mildreii 313-97 Beckwith. Mabel _...317-387-43 Beckwith 174 Beckwith. Nelson 278 Bedell. Lucille 317 Bedwell. Harold 326 Beechler 369 Beechner. Ralph 141 Beekman 139 Beekman, Emma Ella 43 Beers. Frances 400-370-43 Beers. Gertrude 362 Behiens. Mildred A 44 Beinhoft. Esther 386 Bell. Betty 319 Bell, Don 407-414-97 Bell, Marie 365 Bell. Robert i Bell. William L 97 Bell. Wilma E 97 Benda. Lillian 322-372 Benedict. Oi-mond 270 Benedict. W. L 326-44 Benesh 392 Benesch 97 Benesch. Norbert 364-410 Bennett. Florence 1 98 Bennett. Edward 29 Bening. Eugenia A 98 Benson. Casper M 98 Benson. Florence E 98 Benz. Blossom 399-317-98 Berchanon. Roger 396 Bereh. Laura „ 320 Beresch. Maltha - 372 Beige, Eleanor 411-311 Bergsten. Ralph 332-272-157-98 Bernard. Ralph L 44 Bervin _ 374 Betz. Janice 312-44 Beyeis. Paul 420-285-44 Bienhoff. Esther Alma „ 44 Biei-man. Harold 393-270-44 Bigelow, Capt 406 Biggerstaff, Dorothy Lucille 44 Bilon. Pauline 340-307-139 Bimson _ 359 Binning 392-303 Binning. Feme 142 Bivens. Eleanor 303 Bize. Louise S06 Black. Charles 214-215 Black. Vaume 98 Blackstone. H. Alva _..27 Blanchard. Emily 321 Blanchaid. Emily J 98 Blaschke. T. 98 Blecker. Ralph 22-29 Bledsoe. Milton Harris. 44 Bleick. Edgar 98 Bleik. Howard 374 Blish. Helen 321 Blish. Margaret Belle 44 Bloak. Robert L 44 Blood. Professor 332 Bloodgood. Al 278 Blum. Jack 272 Blume. Henry 29 Blunk. Margaret 315 Bodley. Clinton C ...38 Bogen. Ruth 99 Bogle. Margaret 3o8 Bolen. Paul _ _269-99 BoUnder. M. C _ 30 Bollig _..30 Bolton. Frances 317-99 Bookstrom. Lillian J „ 98 Boomer. Frances P 44 Boose. Helen 319-142 Borden. Frances .274 Borg. Walter 388-99 Borgen. Ida Ruth 320 Borine. Isa 403 Borland. William 391-387-337 Borland. Whitney J 99 Borland. Zella Rae 321-99 Bornschlcgel. Hulda 25 Borreson. Eleanor 305-99-93 Bosworth. Bei-nicc 255-322 Bought on 375 Boughtnn. Newell 331 1 !! lyAk ■.■. . , .■■■.■. kk«. .kk■. ■.kkk k»■ ■kk ■ ■ k■■ ..■ ■ . ».l ■riy i t ehta a has a loiver death rate O per 1,000) than any other state of equal or greater population. l ■■■. ■l ■.■. ' . . ' . ■ ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' l■ ■■ . .■. ■. . ■ ' . ' . ' . ' .■ ■.•.■ ki. ■ •■■■i.v. ■. t v ' . . ■ ■. t ' l Five Hu7idrtd One i i . ■ • ■ - ' l. ' . . m .q I m Bouton. Elma 99 Bowdin. Marie 365-412-306-145-45 Boyd, G 31 Boy -i. John 407-345-411-285-45 Bozaith. E. P 30 Brackett, Annie 395 Bradliv. Kathei-inc 319-14U Bi-addocl . Doris _...311-99 Bi ainard, Ht-nry 275 Brannijjan, George 330-45 Brandhorst. Eunice 308-174 Bratt. Orin J 45 Brauer. John 827-99 Bray, Vinton 34(! Bncht, Nellie Lee 319-99 Bredehoft, K. A 45 BredenberK, Harl-y 282-100 Brehm, Ruth M 45 Brenke, W. C - 387 Breslow. Jean 100 Breuel, Maxine 310-100 Brewster, F. W 28 Breyer, Arthur 278-45 Brick. Abbie _ 156-45 Brick, Theodore V 45 Brier, Lillian 323-45 Brillhart, E. G _„ 30 BrinkeihotY, Ira _ IIlO Brink, Victor 351-417-163-160-45 Brintjas, Iremeo 22 Brinkworth, Leslie 332-374-160-45 Brinton, Florence 161-176-156-46 Brinton, Gladys _ 340-46 Brittin, Robert 288 Britton, Juanitta 323 Brock, Lawrence 398-328-346-141 Brockway. Laurence „ 410-387 Brodahi, Jennie _ 352-30o-46 Brodfuehrer, Bertha 401-46 BroiihaKen. Edna _ 321-46 Brodhasien, Lorein 321 Brodkey. Edward _ 299 Bronson, Willard 223-278-215-217 Bross, Bessie „ 46 Brothers, Edan 344-46 Brooke, Lydia 46 Brookstrom, Lillian 315 Brown, Dean _ 164 Brown, Dorothy .._ 386-46 Brown, Evelyn 314 Brown, Francis 327-369-270-100 Bi-own, Ruth 46 Brown, Verle 100 Brown, John 215 Brown, Martjaret 323-316-100 Brown, Prudence 307 Brown, Richard 351-147-162-163-46 Brown, H 390-29-46 Brownell, Gertrude 303-176-100 Bi-uce, Charles 332-146-175-278 Bruce, Philip 100 Bi-undape, Margaret 322 Brunins;, E. F _ _ 30 Brunini;, Martha 100 Buchanan, George 7 Buchanan, Laura Marie 311-139 Buchannan, William _ 47 Buck, Colean 401-30.5-93-100 Buck, Glenn 369-38-166-270-47-144 Buckenon, William 371-270 Buckendal. Harry 333 Bucklin, Clarissa 47 BufTett, Fred _ 138 Bukacek, B. J _ 327 Bunnell, Wallace _ 410 Bunting 337 Buol 370 Burdick, D. E _ 22-28 Burdick, Howard 100-92 BurdK, Clarence „ 47 Bursert, Paul _ _ 274 Burgoin „. _ 303 Burkhard. George „ 397 Burnett, E. A 3-7 Burnett, Donald _ 388 Burnham, Betty 312 Burhnam, W 222-215 Busby, lAren 27 Bushee, Charles 287 Bushnell, Irene 47 Bustard. Amy 372 Bute, Florence 47 Butler, Alfred 330 Butler, Beulah 314-47 Buttery, Helen 352 Byers, W, V 410 BysonK, Abbie 101 c Cadwallader, Marprucrite 321-388 Ca lwallader, Ned 410-298 Cadwell, Clark 271 Calder, Gale 346 Caldwell, Gerald 351-31 Five Hundred Ttco Caldwell, Herbert 277 Caldwell, Mary 319 Calhoun, Charles 289 Calh uin, Frank „ 410 Calhoun, Genevieve 306 Call, Myrtle 305 Callen, Valorita 352-167 Callison, Robert L 392-364-284-138 Calvert, Alfri-d 274 Calvert, John 30 Camei-on, Wendell ..296-211-38-145-215-329-162 Campbell 379 Campbell, Clifford 394 Campbell, Donald 295,391,101 Campbell, Erwin 275,369 Campbell, Lee 47 Campbell, Ruth 379 Campbell, Stuart 285-101 Candy, Dr. A. L 391 Cannon, Beryl 318 Cannon, VirKil 328,396 Carlberpc, George 283 Carlberg, Harvey 283 C riutto, Joseph 410 Carkoski, Chester 287-101 Carle, Lois 315-47 Carlson, Carlson, Carlson, Carlson, Carlson, Carlson, Floyd 328-397 Glen 387 Isabel 3711 Mildred 47 Norman 138-327-375 Paul W 297 Carmichael, Margaret 174-303-101 Carney, Genevieve 379 Carpenter 374 Carpenter, Gertrude 314-174 Carpenter, Leo 338-101 Carpenter, Malhoun 290 Carr, Ida 358 Carr. Louis 272-101 Carrington, Orvil T 276,101,92 Carrol, Genevieve 322-101 Carrol, Irene 322 Carrol. Lucille 322-372 Carrothers. Don 294 Cartegena. Carlos ST ' G Carter. Carroll 206-391-47 Carter, Corlette 329 Carter, Veronica 201-48 Carver, Kenneth . 289 Case, Raymond 276 Casebeer, Charles 164-275 Cass, Marian _ 379-304-48 Casselman. Frank 269 Caster. Delia 380-48 Cathcart 308 Caton. Versal 290 Cautlin, Harry 161 Cave. Lyle S KH Cecil, Rose _ 48-379-383 Cejnar, William 48-202-203-145-345-283-407-411 Chab, Henry 48-327 Chab. Robert 327 Chadderdon, Norris 211 Chaloupka, Joseph 392-271 Chambers, Burdette 296 Chamberlain, Raymond 275 Changstrom, Irving 48-298-164 Chandler, Ruby 396-342 Chaplin, Dorothy 139 Chapman, Leona 254-48 Chapiiell, Mildred 307 Charlton. Edna 379-139-144-316-167 Cha.se. Fred 290-413-407 Chatburn. George 3-363 Cheely. Ruth 139-305 Cheney. Harriet _ 306 Cheney, Virginia _. 102 Cherry, Gerald M 277 Cheuvront, Maude 358 Cheyney, Marjorie 102-319 Chick, Helen _..314 Chillis, Hal ..._ _ 204-138-272-332 Chiles. M. D 273 Christensen, Frederick 102 Christcnson, M. H 326-346 Christianson, Helen _ 312 Christie. Florence 202-203-422 Churchill. Maxine 315 Cieger. Ernest 284 Clapper. Eleanor 318 Clark, Elbert 277 Howard 335-369-280 I la _ 388 Jeanette _ 48-316 John 271 R. M 102-336 Roy _ 273 ' -271 Zola 48-312 Helen 102-93-399-2.53-254-255-308 Clark Clark Clark Clark Clark Clark Clark. Clarke Claike. Margaret 314 Clark.son. Pauline 313 Claus. F. S 391,337 Clay. Joseph 398-273 CTiayton, Genevieve 399 Clema, John 206-330 Clendenin. Ruth 379-156-167 Cline, Earl 3 Clot?., Howard 410 Clough. Doris 382 Coates, Elmer 199-408 Coble, Dwight 364 Cochran, R, E 359 CfK-hrane, Helen 311 Coder, Harold 27 Coddington, Ruth Ann 39 Cogswell, Harold 392 Cohen, Harry 293-102 Cohen, Jacob _ 49-211 Cohen, Millie 396 Coit, Grace Virginia. 202-203-316 Mildred __ 315 Silvia _ 389-169 Ralph . 93 Millie .._ „ 342-3de Evelyn _ 139-305 F. G _ 346 Lawrence _ 392-292 Lucille _ _ 49 Mcrritt 401-333-49 Robert 164-102 Cole Cole. Cole. Coler. Collins Collins Co Co Co Collins. Colton. Colwell Ruth _ 31 1 Herbert 49 Comstock. John 211-329-49 Conant. William 289-410-363 Cone. Thad _ 294-102 Congdon. A. R- _ _ 387 Conger. Lona 312 Coniglio. Peter 204-401-287-102 Conley. John 329-49 Conner. Bemaldine „ 49 Converse. Arthur _ 49 Cook, Alyce _ 174-49 Cook, Kenneth....200-151-289-163-164-165 Cook, S. H 22 Cook. Harry 330 Coolidge. Elizabeth _ 151-315-19 Cooper. Charles „ 273 Cooper, Guy 273-49 Cooper, Ruth 383-387-388-49 Coople, Donald 331 Copley, Paul _ _ 164 Corbet, Robert 378-335-388 Corbett, Helen 309 Corbett, Virginia _ 309 Corcoran, Catherine _ .306 Corcoran, Mary 304 Cornish, Virginia ..314 Corrington, Izola 102 Costin, Daniel _ 336 Costin, James 287 Cottrell, Ilah May _ 150 Counce, Florence 312-103 Coupe, Vera „.378-383-388-255-103 Courley, C. W, ..„ _ 387 Cowger. Thomas _ 141 Cowley, Minnie _ 50 Cox, Bernice 103 James 288 Cox Cox Cox, Joshua _ _ 288 Lyman „ 270 Cozier. Dora Mae _ 307 Crabtree. Lillian 103 Craft. Elizabeth 311-420 Craig. Dorothy 303 Craig, Norman 380 Craig, Robert 329-162-163-150-269 Cram, R. S _ _ 31 Crane. Elmer _„ 103-391 Craven. Mildred 315 Cripe, Edward 199-287-103 C.riss. Alice 103-315 Ci-ocker, Alice „ 50-311 Crocker. Judd..50-38-151-407-162-l 63-278 Crook. C. E 30 Crooker. Allen 298-103 Crooks. Virginia 313 Crowley. Edward 50-159-287-415 Crownover. Kenneth 103-363 Ci-uise. Katherine 317 Culver. Mildred 282 Cummings. Emerle 297 Cunningham. Ethel 311 Cunningham. Osa 379-398-103 Curran. Marie 358 Curtis. Carroll 271 Cutshall. D. K 284 Cutis. Edwin 327 Cutts, William 103 D Dade, Laurence 50 Dahl, Norman „ 329 Dailey. Frank 211-38-215-148-236 ..■.■■kkk CTT- Every legislature since 188?. u ' itfi the exception of those oj 1893 and 1901. has made special appropriations jor the University. : 3 J ' r-. t l! ; L ■ ' A . ■ «. . . ». ■ . ' .i■ |. l■■■ . .■. |.■ .... . . . T iuiir t i )ik .. I ' ff M H ; I Hi Dailty. Mai-y SO-323 Daly. Frwifiick. 140-157-204-274-303-332 Daly. Mai-Earct 307 Daly. NilU- „ 103-169-321 Damme. William 50-164-165-412 Dana. Laura 382 Dane. Ernest L 395 Danekas. Pearl 308 Danekas. Stanley 368-270 Danielson. E lKar „ 103 Danielson. Ephraim 280-368 Danielson. Milton „ 277 Darland. Stella 315 DarlinKton. C. M 359 Davenport. Robert ..92-;i4-I46-168-172-173-211-236-278-103 David. Maurine 104 Davidson. Margaret 26 Davies. Irene 199-202-321 Davies. Lois _ 380 Davis. Addison 290 Davis. Cecil 281 Davis. Clyde 280-335 Davis. Doris _. 314 Davis, Frank _ _ 141 Davis. Glen .332-104-152-162-163-292-339 Davis, Hunt 288 Davis, Lowell 408 Davis, Marian 305 Davis, Ruth E 50-176-305-355-402 Dawson. Dorothea 176-315-370-400 Day. Darken 303 Dean, Dennis 158-354 Dean, Jeanette 142 Dean, J. 0..._ 28 Dean. Katherine 104-169-317-353 DeBey. Albert 98-284 Decker. Hemian 164 DeFord. Clifford 331 DeFord. Darrel 27 DeLesdernier. Thelma 275 Dennis. Jack 296 Denny. Orma 380 DeSa Vero. P 376 Detrick. Judson 29. " , Detrick. Newman 159 DeVauKhn. Sst _ 406 DeVilbiss, Marion „ 273 Devoe. Jack 290 DeVore. Bethyne 142-306 Devorss, Lena Lee. 318 Dexter, Lawrence 346 Dexter. Ralph 246-298 Deamond. Dorothy 51-320 Diamond. Lewis 293 Dickenson. Romaine 308 Dickson, Charles 22-27 Dickson. Dale 211-277 Dickson. Edward _104-202-203-138-288 Diehl. Oliver _ 281-374 Dietericks. Sam „ 379 Dille Frank ..28.1 Dillev. Murray E 51-281 Dillon. Opal 317 Dillon. Otto 369-402 Dimick. Ruth 313 Di Paola. Rose „ 51 Dix. Harold 328-397 Dixon. Charles 51-331 Do id. Donald _ 343 Dodd. Wendell 164 Dodson. Bess 311 Dolan. Mary 394 Doll. Mabel C 51 Dolle. H. P 387 Domeier. Erwin 51-166-290 Donaldson. Ambrose _ 104 Donaldson. C. A _ 326 Donaldson. Ella _ 402 Donato. Anthony 296 Donelan. J. P „ 31 Donisthorpe. Donald 292 Donley. Ehi-ma Louise 51 Donley. R. R 31 Donnen. Helen _ 319 Donner. Helen 104 Doremus. Mabel 176 Dorr. Frances Marian 51 Dosek. James 294 Dotv. Russell „..138-1 57-278 Double. Maude _ 383-388 DoUKal. Virginia 51-308-309 DoUKherty. Francis 287-372 DoUKherty. Marie 322-372-380 Douglas. Josephine 309 Douglas. Kathryn 155-303 Douglas. Marjorie 309 Douglas. Rob.rt 204 Dougla.?. Ruth 104 Douthit. Harold 199-276-338 Dowhower. Edna F 51 Downie. Leslie 328 Downing, Dorothy 410 Downing. Dennis 388 Downing. Dyle 331 Downing. Madeline 51 Downs. Mildred 384 Dox. Charles 140-157-204-212-278 Dracon. Josei)h George 51 Draper. Miriam _ _ „ 317 Drath. Eulalia .._ „ 318 Drath. .lulia _ 318 Diath. Walter _ 278 Drayti n. Maurine „ 308 Dreshler. Maurice „ 273 Drummond. Verona 52 Dryden. James 104 DuBois. Robert 160-212-271-334-374 DuBois. Wm. R 94-104 Dudley. Bonita 313 Dudley. Margaret 139-379 Dudley. Mary 139-379 Duerfeldt, Leonard _ 288 Duff. Helen 336 Duffy. Alice 174-303-3. ' )-.4 Duffy. James 289 Dunham. Geor a 322 Dunlap. Margaret..39-52-151-155-303-362 Dunmire. Arthur 388-394 Dunn. Belle 401 Dunne. Grace 104-315-372 Durisch. Everett 275 Durnin. Joe 330 Durr. John 164-275 DuTeau. Ellsworth 38-52-292 Dyei-. Eugene 375-138-327 Dwyer, Lawrence 409 Dwyer, Raymond 333-138 E Eastabrooks, Marjorie 255-399 East. Irene 309 Easter, Arthur 246-247 Eastham. Delia 307 Eastman, Helen 312-104-93 Eastman, Dana 138-290 Eaton. Edward 329 Eaxton. Herbert 337 Eberly. Lola 312-52 Ebers. Ted 364-392 Ebner. Karl 283-410 Ecklund. Harley _ _ 276 Ecklund, Harold 408 Edberg, Martm 297 Eddy, Ruth 25 Edlund, Harley _ _ 297-52 Eddy, Archibald R 104-92-94-175-173-157-269 Edminston. Janet 146-16S-oll Edstrom. Edith _ _ 52 Edwards. Alice _ 319 Edwards. Margaret 145-365-319 Egan. Harriet 310 Egan. William „ 274 Eggers, Berneda 315 Eggers. Capt _ 409-406 Eggers. Walter _ 329-105 Ehberg. Martin 52 Ehienberger. Adrian 372 Elmers. Marion 156-303 Eisenminger, Esther _ 372-322 Eiser. John 294 Ekland. Harold 283 Ekstrom. Fred 52-148-248-282 Elder. Lawrence „ _ 285 Elias. James 392 Elkins. Fait _ 298 Elliot. Clarence 280-364-52 Elliott. Jack 202-203-204-283 Elliott, Mamie 305 Elliott, Tom 211-296-166-150-228-229 Elliott, O. E 31 Elliott. Word.sworth 392 Elmelund. Wilbur _ 290 Elmen. Elizabeth __ 373 Elster, Richard _ 329 Elwell. Claude „.327-375-410 Enarson. Donald _ 276 Engel. Earl _ 29 England. Jean 318 Enslow. Elizabeth 308 English. EdwanI 105-372 English. Sylvester 372-105 Epperson, George 294 Eret. E 298 Erickson, Doris 307 Erickson. Ellen 201-317-139 Erickson, Elva 105-93-172-389-317 Erickson. Esmerald 330 Erickson. Kei-mit 369 Erickson. Lois 318-384 Erion, Henry 141 Ernst. Albert, Jr 105-272 Erway. Orin 398 Esenther. Sgt 406-409 Estell, Robert 22-30 ' -■ ' ' ' ■ Etting. Alice R 52-312 Etting. Olie 105-312 Eustace, Eugene „ _ 273 Evans, Andrew 402 Evans, Grace 93-105-167 Evans, Jack „_ 28. ' . Evans, Inez _ 105-316 Everett. A, R _ _ 28 Everett. Caroline _ _ 152 Everett. Jane 316 Evers, Alvin 375-410 Evinger 336 Fagan, Dan 409 Fahnestock, Dale „ 290 Fahrney, Emory 270 Fair, Mark 283-337-52 Fairchild, Dorothy 319 Fancher, Donald _ 392 Fancher, Honor 52,312.277 Fangman, Angela 53-254-304 Farnsworth, James 272 Farr. Howard 53-207-369-377 Farrar, Martha 105 Farrens. Blanche 379-319-167 Fase, Frances 106-319 Fase, Dorothy 305 Fee, Elton _ 332-379-408 Fehner, Esther 323 Felber, Anita 316 Felber. Dorothy 316-106 Fell. Aaron 53 Fell. Ralph 374 Felton. Harold _ 361 Fellman. David 293-354 Fensten. Estella D 53-5 6-387 Fenton. Bi-yan 106-287-372-157 Fenton. Robert E 53 Ferguson. Elizabeth 309 Ferguson. Dean O. J 11-363-390 Ferguson. Pauline 106 Fetterman, Jessie 271 Field. E 395 Field. Mary 395-402 Fields, Albert 328 Finch, Margueretta 321 Fish, Gilbert 363-53-391-269-336 Finley, Freya 53 Finkelstein, Jacob 293 Fisher, Charles A 53-329-277 Fisher, Lyndall _ 307-362-365-53 Fiske, James 272 Fitch, LaDica 378-399 Fitzgerald, Frances 53-312 Fitzpatrick, Marjorie 372-139-322 Fitzpatrick, T. J 352 Fitzsimmons. George 279-421-53 Flaherty. Paul _. _ 287 Flanagin. Ira 276 Fleetwood. Vivian 303-142 Fleischer, Kenneth 396-328 Fleming, Geraldine 105-167 Fleming, William 278 Fletcher, W. G 284 Flodeen. Florence 53-312 Flood. Merrill 395 Flotree, Elizabeth 321 Flores, Simeon 54 Fluevog, Edwin A 326-386 Fogarty. Irene 384-372-302-54 Fogg. Prof. M. M 19 Foght. Helen Hope 316 Foght. Margaret 106 Foley. Eleanor 319 Folger. G. K _28 Folman. Arthur 289 Foote, Gwendolyn 314 Foote. Janice 306 Foote, Katherine 307 Foote. Merrie 106 Foquet. Paul _ 369 Forbes. R. H - 326 Forcade. W. P 31 Forsell. Viola. 158-54-39-309-353 Forsman. Nancy .._ 315-54-379 Foster, Edward 275 Foster. Harold 280-402 Foster. H. H.. Dean 15 Foster. Watson 415-369-368-371-406-270-54 Fowler, Paul 270-371-106 Fowler, R. R 390-269-333-206 Fradenburg. Betty _ 307 Franco. August© 54 Francis. Edward _ 290 Francis. Byron 288 Francis. Helen 174 Francis. Georgiana 395-390-174 Frandsen. Julius 345-279-168-175-152 Frankforter. Prof. C. J 346 Eraser. Charlotte 174 Fraser. Marie 384-54 Five Ilttndnd Three The University Library contair s over 201.000 volumes. liiK r i ' M ■. . ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ■■, ■. . ■rr- I :::: 1 I 1 t I f ri[ m A FrazR ' r, Ralph ;t2(i Freas, Carli ' ton E 212-410-lo7-106-92-94-279-lf:i Frederick, Herbert lOfi Frease. Charles ;i27 Fredericks. Homer M Til Freticrickson. Earl 27a Fredrickson, Ann is 54-255-323 Fredrickson. Janice 54-255-323 Fredrickson, Mildred 308 Fiedricksim, Moilon 55-335-377-368 Frei ' nian, Mary Louise 340-106-93-203-202 French. Dudley „ 329-106 French, Herbert 272-343 French, Ruth 321-166-107-93 French, Stidman 166-55 Freshman. Esther 55-320 Frink. Paul 371-414-350-55 Frisbie. Josephine 39-55 Fritts. Theron 139-277 Frohm. Evelyn 308-200-201-255 Frohm. I- lorence 313-54 Fl-olik. .- nton 350-3G8-377-159-107 Frost. Leah Arlette .■= " , Frost, Harold 55-207 Frost. Lincoln, Jr 426-55-2!)0-283-158-354-186-175 Fuchs, GeorKe 359 Fuentes. Mrs. Bernice 55 Fujan, Stella 381 Fulk. Harold 281 Fuller. K. G 387 Fulsher. Harold 282 Fulton. Gladys Mae 55 Furse. Dudley 274 G Gadd. Ben 283-55 Gadd. Janet .117 Gairdncr. Margaret 353-319 Gairdner. T. M 228 GaKa. Rex T 298 GallaKher. Ellen 347-372-55 Gallaffher. Katherine 313 Gallamore. Samuel 289-340 Galley. Milton 330 Gardner. Louise 319 Garner. Esther 174-394-107 Garrison. George 369-270 Garrison. William 22-29 Gai-vie, Lawrence 56-270-393 Gates, F. J 30 Gass. Eola 311-107 Gauffhan. Clement 339 Geffen. George 374-299 Geistlinger. Viola E _.56-309 Gelvin. Raymond 22-27 Gemolts 27 Gemmel, Ralph 394 Genung. Louise 176 Gentry. William 30 Genung. Ruth 380 Georgia. Marjorie 167 Gerber. Julia 370 Gere, John 294-337-56 Gere, Margaret 314 Gerelick, Philip 144-157-211-299 Geschwander, Inez 142-312 Gessman. George 138-157-286 Gibbs. Edgar S 56 Gibberson, Gayle 346-56 Gibson, R. E 336 Gibson, Verne 278 Gibson, Earl 396-56 Gierman, Gertrude 142-353 Giel, Grace 1(17 Gilberlson. Elizabeth 322 Gilgen. Florence Mae 56 Gilkeson. Loy 359 Gilian. Harold 153-295 Gillesiiie. George H,. Jr 295 Gillespie. Norman 294 Gillette, Earl 277-56 Gillilan, James B 295 Gillian. Ira 153 Gilliland. Ira 1.57 Gilmore. Esther M 56 Ginsburg. Joseph 158-293 Gish. Heibert 210 Glaser. Emil 368-56 Glather. A. W 29 Glazier, Corydon 375 Gleason, Harry 296 Glennon, Jane 142-199-318-379 Glover, Avah 312-107 Glynn, Herbelt 386 Coding, A. L 375 Godfrey, Ruth 202-304-340-347-107 Goede, Henry 3S ; Goehing, Mina 358 Goff, L. E 281-337- ' 07 Cohde, George 290 f- ' ivr Hundred Four tkug Goldstein, Kale ....17 Gomon. Hoi ' ace (Jood, E .i-a (lood. .lame ;-;i20-310-379-107-9:i 345 331-391 ,108 GocKlbrod, Maxine 303-358 Goodbrod, Rupert 163-164-292 Cordenftiin. Carl 386 Goi-dei-, Hailin 246 Gossman, Mary 304-108 Gould, Everett 297 Grace, Harvey 247-289 Gra l( villi ' . Frank 211 Giaham, J. W 28 Grandy. Albei-ta E 56 (JrandslafT. Lois 303-382 Granzer. Loretta 108-93 Gratigny. Wayne 289-338-374-108 Crau. Edi ' h 255-318 Gray. Dudley 283 (Jray. No ' man 292-343 Gregoi-y. ClifTora 276 Gregoiy, George 163-379 Grema. Betty Jo 314 Green. Arthur 299 Green. Oi 317 Green. Viiginia 312-108 Greenlund. Mrytle 380 Greenslit, Vance 149-163-343-55 Greenwood. Wallace 284 Griess. Hilmar 330-57 Gi-iffin. Gerald 199-200-202-203-289-345-108 Griffin. Sanford 290 Giiffis. L. E 31 Grimmel. Ruth 311-108 Grimminger. Harry 269-343 Grim. Warren 374 Gritzka. E. J 29 Grone 336-391 Grote. Geraldine 322-372-379-108 Gross. Otto 108 Grothe. Fred 396 Gross. Bertha 381-57 Gr-oss. Lawrence 290-374 Grosvenor. Grace 108 Grow. Lloyd 215-292-108 Grow. M 292 Giubb. G. A 10-275 Gruber. Otto John 57 Grumman. Kathryn 311 Grumman. Paul 13 Grunwald. B-rnice 108-315-353 Gugenheim. Carl J 299 Gugler. Ted 291 Guidinger. Albert P 57 Guildner, Charles 29 Gulley. Melvin D 57 Gump. Millard 284-109 Gurnexy. C. E 30 Gustafson. Mernie 386 Gustin. P. J 31-32 Guy. Roland A 57 Gwinn, A, C 31 H Haas, Mildred 246 Haase, Freda 109 Haase. Rex 246-337 Haberman, Henry L 57 Hac, Lucille 389-394 Hac. Marguerite 389-394-57 Hackler, Victor 202-162-288-38-345-148-57 Haden, George 277 Hadwiger, A. L 390-109 Hady. Howard 280 Haecker. George 288 Hafer. Erma 310-109 Hager. Chauncey 141 Hager. Gordon 279 Hagerdon 398 Hagei-man 375 Hagerman. Calvin 327 Hahn. Ellen 314 Hahn. Hilda 57 Hahn. W 31 Haile. Julia 383 Haith. M. R 337-363-57 Hake. Arthur 207 Halbeisen. Harold 374 Hale. Esther 109 Hale. John 109 Haley. Bernard 287 Hall. Harold 57 Hall, Lillian 388-305-58 Hall. Marjoi-y 315 Hall. Sue 313 Haller, Austin 204-274-408 Hallett, Sheldon 109 Hallgren, Ruby 254-309 Halloek. Murray 276 Hallstead 397-58 Hamilton. Gerald 290 Hamilton. Gonion 290 Hamilton, G. M 327 Hamilton, James 143 Hammond, Dean 297-138 Hamsa, W, R 30 Hampton, M 387-109 Hanehen 392 Haney. George 285 Haney, Leta 372 Haney, Prof 363 Hanlon, Frances 319 Hanna, Frank 58 Hanning, Lois 201 Hannon, Don 363-337-58 Hans, LaVerne 174 Hansen, Carl 158 Hansen, Ethel 352 Hansen, Douglas 29 Hansen. Elmer 23-30 Hansen. Everett 281 Hansen. Han-y 408 Hansen. Hazel 109 Hansen. Lawrence 281-109 Hansen. Richard 109 Hansen, E. F 363 Hansen. Wilhelmina 381 Hanson, Allen 331-58 Hanson, Arvella 389 Hanson, Katherine 376 Hanson, Mary 310 Hanson. Yrsa 386-58 Harder 398-109 Harder 398 Harding, Albert T 327 Harding, Captain 408 Harding, Wealtha 316 Hardle. Gladys 25 Hardy. Howard 369 Harman, Donald 364 Hai-mon, 392 Hai-mon. David ...274 Harmon. Mary 310-58 Harmon. Virginia 310-100 Harms. Alfred 410 Harpstei ' . Hazel 382 Harr. Emma 305 Harris. C. E 408 Harris, H, B 23 Harris, John 328 Harris, Lucille M 58 Harris 398 Harris, McGrew 408-110 Harris, Zelma 306-385 Hairison. Julia 394 Har-rison. Robert 274 Harry. Robert 23-27 Harshman. Richard 327 Hartfoid. N. C 28 Hartman. Elizabeth 352 Harvey. Beryl 110 Hass. Charles 282 Hastert. Clarence 287-372-110 Hastings. Minerva 319-110 Hastings. Shirley 308 Hauke. Arthur 393-369-110 Havelick. Marie 372 Hawke. .Arthur 350-280 Hawke. Chester 363-206-294 Hawley. Cloyd 333 Hawley. H. H 375 Hawley. Mildred 308 Hawthorne. Ralph 330-110 Hay. Bruce 171 Hay. W. E 28 Hayden. Charlotte 401-58 Hayden. Fern 363-305-382-401-58 Hayes. C. D 175 Hayes. Doris 352 Hays. Frank 244-211-279 Hayter, Earle 346-326 Heacock 392 Heald, Erma 383 Heald, Maurice 110-272 Healey, George 354 Healy, Bernard 372 Hearson, L. 1 390 Heath. H. A 351 Hecht. Archie 296 Hedge. Ellen 305 Hedge. John 14-3 Hedges. Gordon 201-280-369-393-157 Hedges. Vonia 308 Hedlund. Glenn 369-280-335 Heilsen. W, E 29 Hein, Lyman 141-284 Hein. William 146-211-343 Heinz. T. E 31 Held. Louis 328-397 Heller. Enos 334-277-374 Heller. Irving 303 Helma. Harriet 322 Helmsdoei ' fer. Donald 295 Helwig 375 art 1.500 %ir s. m t ie Phy kal EducatUmal Department with 80 majoritig in i ie department. SSESSSSS; ' , ' ■■v■-|. »■■■ ■ l.l,■.l. . . . ' , Hii: k h 1%; i ■ S 1 M CklO ii ..:i. ' nj ' . v v w.-r- m HI I H.mh.i. Irwin 410-363-3S7 Hcnil.ison. Herbert 2!)0-3. ' iI H.ndiichs. B. C Soil Hinihic-kscin. J. Bruce 281-3il:! Heniv, Naomi 303 HeiiiHilin. H. M 31 HeppneT-. Amanda (5 Hei ' manek. Marie 167-2r.2-254-255-322-372-3!)ii Herriman. Geraldine 311 HerrinK. Linn 330 Henon. Floyd 296 Heiion. I.ydia 37B Herson. Lawrence 410 Hervert. William 27-280-33ri Hervey SfiO Herr.oK. Gretchen 380 Hess. Dale 277 Hess. W. R 326 Hetherlon. Lloyd .. Hevelone. Maurice Heyde. Herbert Heyde. Louis Heyne. Esther 274-343 1-64 282 139-167-321 Hibbard. Edith 307 Hickman. Keith 278 Hickman. Luella 321-386 Hicks. C. M 160 Hild. Henry 270-369 Hiikes. Geraldine 156-167-139-306 Hicrtcins. .James 247-138-379-168-289 Hi ' .;h. Roy 386-398 Hildebrand. Helen 41.i-307 Hill. Hill. Hill. Hill. Hil Hill. Hill. Hill. Hille ..398 Helen 310 Herbert 339 J. D 163 J. R 28 Luvicy 362 Scott 84 Vera 310 Carl 27 Hillman. Erma 304 Hiltner. Edward B 333-424 Hilton. Blossom 311-147-36. " Hillyer, Edvarndine 30-6 Himes. Lois 321 Hinid 392 Hinrichs. Carl 333-330-363 Hintz. Mabel 378 Hitchcock. Raymond 410 Hitchcock. Ruth 306 Hoasi. Helen 2.o4 Hoasland. Emily 311 Hoapland, Robert 162-163-173-269-410-38-148 Hobbs. Florence 306 Hoberg. Harry 247-245-282 Hobson. Lloyd 298 Hochreiter. Marcruerite 322-372-142 Hodder. Ernest 343 Hodder. F. C 276 Hodges. A 303 Hodffes. Evelyn 378 Hodsres. Hanford 277 Hoflerber. Reinhold 386 Hoffman. Paul L 298-202-203 Hokanson. Dean 201 Holbert. Bernice 31.5 Holcomb. Dorothy 326 Holdrege. Emily 25 Holdrege. George 274 HollinK. Margaret 309 Hollingsworth. Grace 167-308 Holm. Elmer 228-232-220-288-215 Holmes. Enoch 272 Holmes. Louis 282-246-397 Holmciuist. August 286-408-413-407 Holmquist. Claire 286 Holovtchiner. Elice 202-200-199-304-168-365-347-149-316 Holt, George 289-141 Holyoke 392 Honett. Ellen 304 Hook. Robert 30 Hooper. George M 298-202-201-203-374-388 Hopkins. Howard 27 Hopt. Helen 395 Hopper. Harriett 319 Horacek. Camille 271 Horacek. George 281-337 Horstman. Agnes 305 Horton. Forrest 276 Hosman. Doris 379-306 Hoss. Capt 406 Houchen. Ervin L 284-410 House. Edwin 201 House 391 Howard. Adah 303 Howard. Dorothy 308-303 Howe 387 Howe. James 292 Howe. H. H 376 Howe. Lillian 378 Howe. Paul 378 Howell. Alice 39-361 Howell. Edwaid 211-319-278-215-149 Howland. Adelene 316-362 Hoy. Delia 255 Hlillicka. George 271 H uek leUlt . Elmer 270 Huddleslon. Arthur 281-346 Hudson. Edythe 321 Huesman 399 Hughes. Catherine 201 Hughes. M. M 23-31 Hughes. Wendell 164-337-391 Hull. Adrian 339 Hunt. Carson 23-30 Hunt. Fred 337 Hunt. Joe 168-175-188 Hunt. Lyell 395 Hunt. Thelma 387 Hum. Virginia 311 Huntington 379 Hurdum. Harman 29 Hurdum. Myrtle 386 Hurron. Aubiey 297 Huskea. Capt 406 Huston. Merle 273 Huston. Walter 269 Hutchins. Carleton 290 Hutchins. Hazel 319-149 Hutchinson. Genevieve 314 Hutton. Jayne 152-201-314 Hyde. Lawrence 337 Hyde. Margaret 176-319 Ilgen. Berle 283-407-421 Ilgenfritz. Mildred 61 Imig. Jacob 212-292 Indman 30 ' ngalls. Donald 61 Ingham. Lucille 317 Inkster. John 346 Innes. Guv 375 Ireland. Phyllis 307 Ireland. Ralph i63 Irvin. Chester 339 Irwin. Leta 307 Isaacson. Aileen 94-167-315 Iseman. Manuel 299 Isley. William 398 Jack. Evelyn 113-93-316 Jack. Orrel Rose 113-311-155-172 Jackson. George L 61-359 Jackson. Glenn 375 Jackson. Irene 384-317 Jackson. Madeline 139-308-353 Jackson. Robert 397-328 Jacobs. Paul H 61-397-407 Jacobson. Eugene W.. Jacobson. Otto Jacciues. Dale . -.61-273-337-164-390 ..273 -.290 James. Bantine 273 James. Ethel 396-342 James. Foy 340 James. Helen 401 James. Herman 8 James. Paul 278 James. Theodore 211-224-21 1 Jamrog. Leonard 287-61-113 .Janoucb. Irene 61-315 Januelewicz. Martin 1 13-410-340-287 Jasa. Viola 402 Jeffrey. Margaret 316 Jefferies. Janet 316-425 Jehlik. Emma 61-318 Jelinek. Viola 358 Jelley. Raymond S 62 Jenkins. Gordon 275 Jenkins. Helen L 61 Jenkins. Paul R 113-2S1 Jensen. Carl C 113-326 Jensen. Grace 303 Jensen. James H 113-166-270-207-368-350-157 Jensen. John P U4-297 Jensen. Katherine 114 Jensen. Mildred 304 Jensen. Walter H 61 Jessup. Martin C 62 Jerman. Frank 375 Jewett. F. F 405-406 Jewett. Richard 408 Jicka. Libbie 114 Jillson. Lyman 114-298-409 Joern. William 298 John. Helen 401 John. Ruth 401 Johnson. Clara B 62 Johnscin. Edilh Mae 319-114-172 Johnson. Einar A 62-328 John.-ion. Eleda 387 Johnson. Elmont 62 John.son. George 286-158-354 Johnson. Gertrude - ' —373 Johnson. Gladys 382-114 Johnson, (ilenn 211-236 Johnson. Goldie 305-62 Johnson. Lawrence 294-289 Johnson. Minnie M 62 Johnson. Ivlyron 410 Johnson. Ruth 26 Johnson. Sarah Jane 142-309 John.son. Thome 270-371-368 Johnson. Ti-d 412-286 Johnson. William 346 Johnston. Dick 274-163 Johnston. Frances 315 Johnston. Marian 309-311 Johnson. Marion F „.62 Johnston. Miles ?427 Jolley. Edward 290-337-391 Jolley, Raymond 337-390 Jonas. Elizabeth 309 Jones. Catherine 62-317-384 Jones. E. V 273-339 Jones. Harvey 298 Jones. Lawrence 62-350-368 .lones. Lincoln 283 Jones. Lloyd 62-337 Jones. Mayme 62 Jones. Merle 152-157-162-163-172-204-272 Jones, Ralph 290 Jones. Wilfred 284 Jones. W. F.. Jr -63-38-345-148-162-163-279-198-201-199 Jorgenson. Henry ; 163-157-334-201-199-153 Jorgenson. Ruth 401 Judd. D. K ...31 Judkins. James . " .291 K Kadlecek. Joseph M 114-424-407-281-372-63 Kajiera. Marie 322 Karlson. Volark 273 Karrer. F. M 314-31-246 Kasl. Glen M 114-396-63 Kaufman. John C 114-298-246 Kauffman. Lloyd 326 Kauffman. Wm 114 Kearns. William 408-138 Keefer, Eloise --114-306-202-200-201-203-150-155-176 Keegan. Jay 21 Keeshan. William 329 Keezer. Munro 283-354 Keim. F. D 336-352 Keith. Evelyn 303 Kellenbarger. Mildred ..-382-114-323-255 Keller. Malinda 383 Kelley. Donald 279 Kelley. Merle 282 Kelogg. Ester L 114 Kelley. Lloyd W 63-343-157 Kellogg. John 241 Kelly. A. H 372 Kelly. Don 199-157-138-147-279 Kelly. Richard 396-290 Kelly. Vera 311 Kemjjer. Inez 309 Kenaston. T. C 30-23 Kendall. Frank 328-397 Kennedy Howard 201 Kent C. T 28 Kent. Jessie 309 Kent. Mildred 383-378 Kenworthy. Kenntth 410 Kerkow. Elsa ..155-156-387-63-319-176-39 Kerley. Flo 317-151 Kem. Melvin 291-63-338 Kerr. Jessie 63-313-173 Kesler. Thomas 333 Kesner. Prof 336 Keyes. Helen 63 Keyes. Marshall 245-246-247-282-138 Kibble. Clarence A 114 Kidwell. Kathro 63 Kicwit. Alice 319 Kiewit. Marion 63 Kilander. Carl 339 Kile. Katherine 395 Kind. Dorothea 313 Kimbcrly. Faith H 115 King. Dora Dulcie 63 King. Francis 283 King. Mildred 38-63-73-81 King. Thi4ma 64-144-309 King. Robert 247 King. Julian 274 Kingsley, Krissic 64-161-344-308 Five Hitr.dred Five __-„„-,... T ie Girls ' Physical Educati 14.000 towels a month onul Department uses ' ' ' " " Ty. „, I -y . U.j I I 1 1 ' ■|. ■ . ■l■ ■ ■ l■ . . ■ ■«■ . ». ■ ' . . ' ■l■M. . k . l. »■ l.■.A»■ . . . V7 TT ; ' ■i . (V A uuw; [ € " ' J W Ml " I in Ml - . . ■ y %. II Kinmr. Mihlied _ 309 Kinniy. Mary 115-174-176-156-394 Kinsi-y. Waynt- 335-368 Kirchoff. Hinry 291 Kirk. El.anor _„ 383 Kirkbridp. Donald 283 Kirkiiatiick. Martha 311-64 Kisii-. Royal 281-351-64 Kish. John 375-242 Kivitt. Caroline 310-146 Kivett. Henrietta 47-310 Klein. Alan 204 Klein. Alice M 64-207 Kleinan. Moselle 320 Kkpser. Meriitt -....64-211-271 Klin r. Myrtle 64 Klose. Themlora 313-115 Klose. Walter 285 Klostrom. Henry 370 Klotz. Lyell 115-381 Knai p, Dorothy 64 Knapp. Helen 389 Knitiht. Fred 115 Knowles. Dorothy Berle 64-389 Knox. Dean W 115-374 Knudsen. Torgny A...64-370-164-204-157 Kochler. Paul 291-338-374 Koeknke. Georne 138-378 Koenip. William 159-377 Koeppen. Bernard 398 Koester, Doretta 402 Konkel, Maurice 271 Kopac. James 360 Korbel. Rose 115 Kossek, Bernard 64-407 Koster. Herko 247 Kottman, Harold 374-197 Krall. Robert 115-248-282-245-228 Kramer. Rudolph 290 Krasne. Joe 299 Krasser. Earl 115-337 Kratochavil. John 328-65 Krause, Richard 296-138 Kries. Wendell 29 Kriemelmeyer, Walter 236 Kreymborge 29-23 Kritke. Wm 115 Kroeger. Enola 115 Kroese. Ira 65-329 Kronkright. Frank 246 Krotter. Katherine 384-315-355 Krueger. K. E 31-23 Kruii. Helen 115-314 Kube. Carl 274 Kuhl. Hugo 398-328-166-138-116 Kully. E 299 Kully. S 299 Kuns. John 329-65 Kuncl. J 31 Kuse. Lorraine 65 Kyle. Helen 65 L, LaBounty. Marian 65-116-330-333 Lacey. Verne 23-27 Lackey. Frances 304 Ladbury. Harry 329 Ladoyt. George 280 LaFever 390 Laing _ 246 Laing. Margery M 116-319 Laing Verne 116-298 Laippley Bernice 174-308 Lakeman Enid 306 Lamb Gladys 169-314 Lamb. Robert 270-393 Lamphere. Wallace 375 Lambert. Miles 201-275 Landon. Wayne 65 Lang. Helen 65-311 Lang. James 65 Langdon. Dollie 65 Lange. Frederick 65 Langevin. Lillian 65 Lapidus. Lester 299 Larson. Eldred 157-176-138-334-392 Larson, Gordon 199 Larson. Harold 29 Larson. Lawrence 284-364 Larson. Mildred _ 65-380 LaRue. Clarence „ „ 368 LaRue. Kenneth _280-369 Lasch. Robert 116 Lasspa. Joseph 27 LauBach. Neal 66-330-363 Laun, Dorothy 116-304 Lawless. Mary 66 Lawless. Mildred 378 Lawlor. Katherine 316 Lawson. Vinton 168-211-315-173 Laymon. Clyde 284 Laymon. Lenore 66-387 Laymon. Nelle 358 Lays _ 398 Ledesma. Serapion B „ 66 Ledwlth 343 Ledger. Esther 402 Lee _ 398 Lee. Alva 116 Lee. Alvin 289 Lee. Ava 321 Lee, Cheng 376 Lee. Evard 315 Lee. Joseph 66-272 Lee. Maurice 66-418 Lee. Semour 116 Lee. Virgini a 66-311-314 Leech, Harold _ 283 Leefers, Ardell 116 Leeka. Elaine 310 Leeper. H. J 375-410 LeFeuer. F. F 116-363 Leffel. Minnie 116-401 Lefflcr. Delbert 236 Legg. Clara 167-312 Lepg. Lewis 410 Leggett. Florence 380 Lehman. Grant 346 Leigh. Eleanor 318 Leighton. Grayce D 116 Leitner. Lillian 66 Leland. Dorothy 116-314 Lepicier, Raymond 143-290 Lerner, W. Zolley 138-163-293-379 LeRossignol. Helen 202-316 LeRossignol, James E 9-374 Lesser, Edward 117 Letson, Mildred 135-379-424 Leverton, Ruth 117-176-321-381 Lewis. Dorothy 305 Lewis. Fielding 318 Lewis, Helen 117 Lewis, James 210-211-236 Lewis. Janice J 117 Lewis. Jessis 66-312 Lewis. Kenneth 27-23-66 Lewis. Phillip 163 Lewis. R. G 28 Lewis. Sergeant Littleton 406 Lewis. Sylvia 66-149-163-310 Lewandowski 289 Lewandowski. Raymond 247 Ley. Joy 117-306-379 Lied. Ernest 381 Liesveld. John 329 Lietner. Lillian 304 Lind, Jennie 383-388 Lind. Theo. R 117 Lindbeck. John 202-203 Lindell. Carl 225 Lindell. Don 211-315-285 Lindeman, Evelyn 308-379 Lindskog. Russell 330-379-388 Line. Alice 67 Lingo. Samuel 67-369 Link. Estella 117-321 Linn. Kenneth 117-282-245 Lippert. Katherine 142 Liska. Edward 29-36 Little. E. C 326 Little, Spencer 67-329 Liveringhouse. Jean 384 Lloyd. D 31 Locke. Roland 211-234-235-236-397 Lococo. Antoinette E 117 Lodcr, Donald 326 Logsdon, Thelma 379 Long. St-anley 3 Longman. Irma N 117 Loosebrock. Racheal 315 Loper. Gertl-ude 117 Lotspeich. Florence N 117-308 Lovald. Richard 157-283 Lovell. Sid R 118 Lowrie. Katherine - 314 Lucas. Henry lis Lucas. Leroy 211-315-336 Luce. Betty 67-312 Luckey, R. W 363 Ludden. Iris 118 Ludlam. Mable 67-353 Luebs, Alfred 67-329-337 Luedeke. Herbert 138-277 Luedert, Christie _ 67 LufT, Earl 118-330-336 Luikart, Gordon 67-274-407 Lukens, 1 23-31 Lund.in, Mildred 67-382 Lundie. Walter 395 Lun igren. Ernest 271 Lundquist, Eugene E 118 Lundquist, C. E 326 Lundy, Albro 211-283 Lunner, Evelyn 319 Luscombe, H 31 Lustgarten, Ida 67-169-320-379 Luxfoi ' d, Dora 308 Luxford, Dorothy 308 Lyell. Lois 311 Lyman. Catherine 310 Lyman. Elizabeth 67-342 Lyman. R. A „ 17 Lynch. Sydney 282-39Z Lyons, Bernice 313 M Maaske. R. J 69-290-341-379-410 Maca. F 119 Maca. Leon 330 MacAhan. Eloise „ 39-69-153-155-166-173-379 Macasa. Ricardo 119-376 MacDonald. Katherine 252 MacDorman. Margaret 69-305 Mackay. Clarence 29.5-398 Mackey. Gwen 319 Mackprang. Corrine 119-318 Madden. Esther 69 Maddox. Fern 69-319 Madison. Stanley 396 Mahood. Jean 308 Major. Cleora 402 Major. Ralph 283-409 Malcolm. W. L 29 Mall. Jacob 69-275-379 Mall. Werner 70-275-379 Mallette, Kenneth 119-297 Malone, Harriet 70 Malzacher, John „ 27 Mandary, Avard _. 144-215-221 Mandary, Roy 211-225-245-246-282 Mangels, R, M 31 Mangold, Frances 174-318 Mangold. Leonard 70-284-360-364 Mankin. Gladys 306 Mankin. R „ 298 Mann. John 119-283 Manning. Helen 314 Mansfield. Evelyn 426-317 Marcotte, Harold 203-141-270-368 Margolin, Julius 392 Marks. E. W 31 Marlowe. Mildred 384-160-318 Maiciuardt. Dorothy 380 Maiiiuardt, Fred 40-338-374-70 Marr, Althea _ 316 Mairow, Wallace 220-278-215-211 Ma]sh, Elsie 378 Martin. Arnold 70 Martin Barbara 70 Martin. Charles 288 Martin, Faye 389 Martin, George 288 Martin, Gladj ' s 378-381-161-344-70 Martin, J. K 31 Martin. John 408 Martin. Thelma 70 Marvel. Ona 309-70 Matheny. Juanita 119 Matheny. Ralph 27 Mathers. Maxine 151-319 Mathews. Parker 269-160-119 Matschillat. Melvin 339 Matsen, Howard 376-335-363-70 Matteson. Mable 311 Matzen, Herbert 281-119 Mauel. Edna 119 Mauer. Eunice 380 May, Ruth 323 Mayborn, Harold 330-70 Mayhew. Katherine 316 Mayhew. Ruth 3I6 Mayon. Harry 396 Mason. C 277 Mason. Floyd 292 Mason. J 277-392 Masterson. Margaret 394 Maxwell. Thomas 410-340-70 Mead. Emeison 109-166-206-288-390 Mead. Hazel 119-381 Mead. Wilbur 288 Means. Cecil 120-280 Means. Laurence 371 Medsker. George 396 Megli. E. E _..333 Meidinger. Ray 326 Meier, Judson „ 71 Meier, Katherine 13-120-290-304 Meister, Helen 142-311-421 Melchiorsen. William 71-277 Melick. Welden 71-394 Melville. Margaret 316 Mendenhall. Edwin 71-339 Mendenhall, Ted 285-338 Mentor. John 339 Mentzer. William 138-140-146-200-201-285-408 Mercer. Dorothy 3O6 Meredith. Ruth _387 ■.■A■A«. ' .», A , The Memorial ? tai. um ivill seat WSiOO people and the University Coliseum will seat 10.000 people. . . ■ . ' ■«.■.vv ■ . . ■■. . ,t■«. «. . l■ .m ..■. . . v . .. . . (f. ' . {1 s j M i a, f f h f l II M Meiiitt, Mabil 71 Merwin. Marjorie 306 Meservi-y. Doris 319 Ml ' 1-z. I-Kiuise 386 Mctc-alf. Eunice 120-388 Meter. Clarence 71-283 Meyer. Edith 71 Meyer. Ruth 352-360 Meyers. Henry 394 Michelman. Use 386 Mickey. Prof 336-363-390 Mielenz. Krank 211-150-215-225 Mile.ski. Pete 392 Millen, Harold 350-368-395 Miller. A. W 24-31 Miller. .A.ddison 29-335 Miller, fharles 289 Miller. Clarence - 334 Miller. De Witt. 71 Miller. Don 375 Miller. Esther 382 Miller. Frank 378 Miller. Frederick 71 Miller. Gates 270-368 Miller. Genevieve 389 Miller. Harold 288 Miller. Henry 120-330 Miller .lohn 24-275-327-373 Miller Keith 120-294 Miller Lowell 153-269-276 Miller Mapdalene 323 Miller. Paul 341-379 Miller, Ross 120-159-270-276-371-377-393 Mills. Helen 71 Mills. Margaret 373 Miner. .Xrlene 315-379 Miner. Raymond 72-327 Miner. Ward 294 Minkin. Rose 24 Mintlinjr. Feme 120 Mitchell. Charlotte 24 Mitchell. Claire Ann 321-400 Mitchell. Harlan 164 Mitchell. Jessie 148 Mitchell. John 72-328-396 Mitchell. Lloyd 164-289 Mitchell. Louise 120-307 Mitchell. Paul 163 Misko. John 30 Mockler, Frank 290 Mockler, Victor _ 386 Modlin. Grace....l20-176-252-255-317-387 Moes. J. R _ 30 Mohun. M 24-28 Molzen. Cecil 220-247 Moody. Illma 120 Moore. Hari-y 120-271 Moore. Evelyn A 120 Moore. Margaret 120-306-169 Moore. Rufus 31-161-207-287-350-369 Moravec. Clayton 204 Moranville. Georse H 120-284 Morehead. Helen 121-252-255-385 Morgan 377 Elizabeth 27-314-362 Marian 314 Ray 159 • Very! 24-30 J. R 31 Morgan. Morgan. Moi-gan. Morgan. Moritz. Morrell, Morris, Morris, Morris. Morris. Arthur D.. ..397 M Anna 401 Barbara 121-312 Floyd H 121-328 Morrison. A. A 31 Morrison. Harold 281-381 Morrison. Herbert 395-379 Morrow 382 Morrow. Edward 72-149-162-285-413 Morrow. Paul 163-164-165-286-408-364 Mortenson. Ethel 121 Morton. E. 337-363-390 Morton. Perry 408 Morton. Simpson ....146-202-203-288-329 Moseman 397 Moseman. Harold 328 Moslen. A. G 326 Mosow. Sam 320 Moss. Melvin 339 Most. William 286 Mouse], Claude M 72-382 Mousel. Lloyd 30 Mousel. Paul 293 Mousel. Phyllis 313 Murdock. H 24-28 Muir. Grace H 72 Muirhead. Ruth A 72 Mulligan. 397 Mulligan. John 72-328 Mulligan, Florence 322-372 Mumby, Wendell 290-329 ..67-281-414 48 ..309 Mumford. Helen 303 Mumford. Walter 72-276-341 Murchison. John T 73-326-416 Murchison. Mary 321 Murphy. Catherine 322 Muriihy. Iva Glene 199 Murphy. Ralph J 30-372 Mustelt. William 29 Musgrave. James 141 Musil. Albion 352 Mutzman. C. L 24-28 Myers. Betty 316 Myers, Heni-y C 73 Myers, Kenneth 121 Ic McAlister, L. S... McBride. Verle McCall. Mai-y McCandless. Gail McCarthy. John 339 McCarthy. Marion 68 McCartney. Ellis 68-211-395 McCartney. Genevieve 118-395 McCauley. Dorothy 68 McChesney. Helen 310 MeCleery. Dan 285 McCleerv. Helen 309 McClellan. Hubert 396 McClellan. M. C 336 McClure. Beryl 306-118 McCIure. Harriet 68 McClure. Winifred 379 McCormack. Raymond 68-281-340-410 McCormick. Dwight 68 McCormick. Nadine 310 McCoy. Dorothy 142-307 McDermott. Mary 93-118 McDermott. Regina 322 McDill. Mai-y 68-378 McDonald, David 269 McDonald. Irene 315 McDonald. Katherine 68-305 McDonaUl. Laural 28.t McDorman. Margaret 305 McDougal. Cleda 68-315 McGaffin. Robert 345 McGinley. Emma 68 McGooiran. Ralph 68-331 McGraw, Clyde 69-281-333-401 McGraw, Mildred 314-401 McGreer, John 281-408 McGregor, Kenneth 69-290 McGrew, McGrew, McGrew. McGrew. McGuire. Mcintosh. Anna 389 Edwin 69-326 Madge 69 Milton 152-202-203-278 Velma 303 Alan 118-202-204 McKee. Helen 116-317-380 McKim, Eugene 201 McKinlev, Irving 69-207-270-350-371 McKnigiit. John. .138-157-158-295-354-408 McLaughlin, Thomas 287 McLean, Doc 236 McLeran, Ruth 118-307 McLimans, Sophie 381 McMahon, Mark 285 McManus. Faith 310-139 McMasters, Gale 327 McMichael, Russell 286-414 McMullen, Dan 150-211-215-219 McNeal. Lolita 118-389 McNeil, Ernestine 119-173-199-308-370-400 McNeil. Genevieve 308 McNeny. Helen 118-389 McPherson. Sandy 327 McReynolds. Charles 402 McRiynolds. Guy 280 McVicker. Fei-n 382 McWhinney. Katherine 69-307-412 N Nagle. J. R 31-24 Nahrstedt. lola 315 Nebe. Clara L 73 Nebe. Louise 307 Neely. Elsie 310 Neely. Blanche S 121 Neely. Marehall 28 Neely. Elsie 73 Negus. Willis 351 Nehrbas. H. G 337 Neilson. Helen 311 Nelson. Albae 329 Nelson. Clarkborne Nelson. Esther 386-323 Nelson. Floyd 284 Nelson. Helen 383 Nelson. Helena 148-315 Nelson. Herbert 273-73 Nelson, Margaret 401 Nelson, Marjorie 306 Nelson, R. A _ 339 Nemec. Marie _ 383 Nesladek. Martha 344-255-380-73 Nesladek. Helen A 121 Nettleton, Russell _ 335-121 Neumann, Ma. V 157-289-414-422-73 Nevekflf, Herbert 293-121 Newcomer, Helen 174 Newton, Lyle ™ 27 Niccolls, Robert 277 Nichols, Harold 278 Nichols. Margaret ....365-308-379-391-73 Nichols. Patrice 303 Nicholson. Alfred 73 Nicholson. Manley 289 Nicholson. Ruth 317-73 Nicholson. William 326-394 Nickelson. Raymond 121 Niederhams. Raymond 121 Nielsen. Skriver S 73 Nielson. Ralph 401 Nielson, Margaret 122 Nilsson, G. N 29 Nimmo. Bi-uce 285 Nixon . Raymond 402-369-280 Noble. Jane 311-122 Noh, Eleanor 307-122 Noland, Horace 407-92 Noonan. P, 337 Norall, V. D 30 Nordham, Lucille 308 Nore, Melvin C 157-410-297 Norling, Oscar 147- 157-200-201-202-203-172-168-271-345-92 Norris, Dorothy 388-395-380-402 Norris. Katherine 313 Nott. Dorothy 176-202-203-176-122 Noyes, Helen 344-380-73 Nuss, Albert 296 Nuss, H. V 31-392 Nye, Frederick 360 o Oakes. B. E 214-215-211 Ober. M. Lucia. 74 Oberhause. Elmer 122 Oberhause. Paul 74 Oberlies. Lois 310-389 Oberlies. Viola 310 O ' Brien. Genevieve 74 O ' Brien. Kathleen 74 O ' Brien. Veronica 122-323 O ' Connell. Emerv 329 O ' Connell. Emma 384 Odman. Thelma 386 O ' Donnell 365 Oehring, Ezra 390 Oelrich. Arnold 215 Ogier. Robert 286 Oglesen. Mabelle 26 O ' Halloyan. Mabelle 322 O ' Hara. Florence 142-305 Ohler, Fern 306 Olds. Hazel 122-253-254-399 Olmstead. Charles 352-394-395 Olmstead. Neil 292 Olson. Carl..206-163-164-175-387-278-228 Olson, Jeannette 74-311-418 Olson, Mable 323-386 Olson, Myron 341-410 Olson, Theodore 74-286 Olson, William 27 Ord, Lois 353-362-74-314 Orr, Mildred 201-310 Ortman, Betty 365-319 Osborne, Merlyn 297 Osthoff, Martha 323-122 Ostrey, Method 74 Othmer. Kenneth 245-228-232-282 Otradovosky. Lumir 298-211-409 Otto, Dorothy 321 Otto, Raymond 203-274 Overcash, Bert 122 Overbeck, Evelyn 384 Overholt, Marion 74-317 Owens, Blodwyn 315 Owens, Harlem 246 P Paddleford, Lucille 74-323 Paffenrath. Beth 314 Page, Richard 395 Page, Ted 228-230-236-276-74 Pagels, John 141-285 Pabe, Rvth E 122 Palmer, Ruth 306-145-202-200-199-203-166-173-123-93 Pancoast, .Abilgail 315 Pannbacker, Alfred 386 Papez, Emilie B 123 Pardee, A 394 Pardee, B 394 m 1 ' im m 4 m HJi Five Hundred Seven Western League Baseball was introduced in Jiebraska in J 905. s a s; .«.tt.k«.». . »- -«.»■ ■«■ ' ■■. I. ■ . . ■l J liini £; IIIIMIIIIIPHH f - " fii ii i ' ««AM«iiMMMUH4MIM f KwwMi m M Aii i ' . ' " 1 k Park. CUn 333 Parkinson. Jnmes 339 ParniHlLi-. H. M 32B Parriot. Tynam 286 Parsons. Alioi- L 74-393 PartinKton. Grace L 7.i Pasek. Leona M 75 Patti-rson. Ruth 75-314 Pattisiin. Harland G 123 Paul. Ekanor 384-388 Pauley. Caroll 141 Paulsen. Hari-y 245-348-282 Paulsen. Kuby 75-387 Pa.xtun. Grace 75-303 Peaker. Harold 123-282 Peaker. Harry 245 Peeso, Lana G 123 Pcnnoyer. Willard 3S2 Pelz. Leona 313 Pense. Paul 379-75-164-185 Perkins. Laura 306 Perkins. Marjorie 142 Perkins. Mary 384-315-303 Peterson. A. E 31 Peterson. F. C 31 Peterson. Helen 317 Peterson. James 277 Peterson. LaVanche 309 Peterson. Lena D 75-386 Peterson. Lucille 382 Peterson. Maifjaret 379-306-123 Peterson. Orville 391 Peterson. Phyllis 139-310 Peterson. Richard 163-271-123 Peterson. Ruth C 123 Peterson. Stanley 386 Peterson. Ula 123-312 Peterson. Victx r M 123 Pettijohn. Houston 294 Petty. Richard 272 PettyRrove. Paul 290 Perrine. P. A 326-123 Perry, Gladys 383-75 Perry. Irma B 75 Perry. Leiand 272 Perry. Wilma 312-75 Perry. Winona 362 Pfeiffer 29 PfiuK. Irma 318 Phillips. Gordon 395 Phillips. Florence 321-123 Phillips. Francis J 75 Phillips. PeriT 276 Piazza. Katherine 376 Pickett. H. M 164-331-375 Pierce. Wood 274 Pierson. Elsie 310 Pilffer 174 Filler. Heinliold 331 T ,ii;„„ Ruth 303 Pinkerton, Doris 39-75-155-145-316 Pinto. Harvey 124-273 Pinto. Sherman 124-273 Pitzer. Helen 315 Pitzer. Marshall 288 Plasters. Mark 289 Plummer. Marvin 337 Plummer. Veta 310 Pocock. Raymond 336-363-391 Poet. Curtis 277 Pollard. Ernest 1 76-298-390 Polsky. Bernard 299 Pomeroy. Dean 329 Pond. Elmer 281 Poole. Sydney 246 Porter. Donald 331-375 Porter. H. H 28 Porter. John J 124 Porter. LeRoy 295-408 Porter, Steven 27 Porter. Vivian 403 Porterfield. Ruth 305 Portis. Marie 76-401-305 Pospisil. Agnes 211-298-236 Pospisil. Frank 211-236-298 Pospisil. Helen 399 Posvar. Stanley 289-331-375 Potadle. Laurence 273 Potter, Donald 284 Potter, Edwin 288 Powell, EuKene 360 Powell, Lucille A 76-384 Powell, Robert _ 329 Pratt, Peter „ 76-280-377 Pray, Waldo _ 298 Prell, Frank 392 Prescott, Kenneth 27 ' Presnell, Glenn....l24-21 1-217-215-220-270 Preston. Dale 374 Preston, Harold 124-378 Preston, R. L 28 Probert. Georgia 176-305-380 Prochaska, Marie 76-372-387 Proehaska, Ray 390 Prosch, Ben L 76 Prouse, Dorothy 378-353 Pruden, Kenneth 410 Praiett. Kenneth 375 Pucelick, Elsie 323 PuK ' h. Doiothy 313 Pumphrey. Harry 290 Pvle. Bert 30 Pync, Georgia 150-316 Quick. William 341-41 n Quinn. Marguerite 76 Rader. Ragan. Raikes. Raines. Raines. Raish. Ramsey. Ramsey. Randall. Randall. Randall. Randalls Randall. Randell. Randell. Rank. Jack Ranken. J. C Rankin. Rankin. Rankin. Rankin. R E. E 390-336 L. E 30 Ralph 283 Laui ' a Margaret 155-314 Mabel 314 Clarence.. 124-148-211-215-222-296 Elizabeth 76-323-382 Ray 361-379 Don 279-363 Lelia 124-303-381 Lucille 124-303 :. Ray 144-211-223-290-304 Virginia 142-304 Dorothy 323 Kenneth 290 76-361-379 393 Cornelia 304 Isabel 77 Lee 124-201-202 Lois 77 Ransdell. Marianne 323 Rasgorshek. R. H 30 Ratclifl. Theodore 77-279-329 Rathbun. Jean 316-365 Rathgeber. Ernest 328-396 Raue. Raymond 247 Raun. Ernest 329 Rausch 251 Ray. Donald 77-159-162-280-350-368-371-377 Ray. George 124-288 Rayer. Florence 322 Raymond. Virginia 124-311 Reagor. Helen 173-308 Reasoner. Geneva 376-382 Rebstrom. Fj-ancis 336 Reckmeyer, Luella 77-174-254-399-308 Redfern. Ned 77-351 Reece. Eloise 310 Reece. Francis 77-280-335-350 Reece, Frank 159-236-368-372 Reed, A, A 12 Reed, Kenneth 77-328-396 Reed, R. D 125-333-363-390 Reeves. Joseph 138-140-175-288 Reid. Horace 289 ReifF. Allan 3-199-202-286-408 Reiff, Stanley 38-151-162-286-363 Refshauge. Lucille 125-199 Refshauge. Elmer 285 Reller, Carl 125-211 Renfro. Gladys 125-308 Renken. Emma 125 Renner. Victoria 314 Rensch. Robert 330 Ress. Fred 339 Rethmeier. Rose 77 Reynolds, Edgar 248 Reynolds, Frank 277 Reynolds. Herschel 331 Reybolds, Rose 316 Rho la. Clifton 39 8 Rhodes. John 211 Rhyd. Tellef 138-157-269 Rice. Harold 271 Rice. James 284-364 Rice. Warren 280 Richards. Margaret 304 Richardson. Daniel 290-379 Richardson. Edward 77 Richardson. Ellen 317 Richardson. Marvel 125-385-310 Richardson. Mildred 125 Richardson. Virginia 317 Richert. Margaret 125 Richman. Endice 376 Richtig. Helen 322-254 Rietter. Arthur 330 Rigg. Bernedine 142-174 Rigg. James 27 Rinderhagen. John 328 Riseman. Ruth 320 Rissler. Dwight 339 Rissler. Lennie 363 Robb. Don 289-338 Robb. Marjorie 305 Robiits. Oliver 236 Roberts. Steve 289 Roberts. Vesta 77 Rob. rtson. Bert 290 K..b. ilson. Harold 157 Riil),rlson. Vivian 308-153-365-77 Robins. Neva 309 Robinson. Fi ' ancis 320 Robinson. Margaret 319-78 Robinsim. Paul 163 Robinson. Philiri 290-343 Robinson. Richard 292 Roh.ish. Meirit 288 Riiilnian. America 309 Ro.lu ,11. R. L 28 Rogers. Clarence 296 Rogers. Helen 314 Rogers. Judith 319 Rogge. Grace 169-3.53-78 Roll. Crayton 285 Romberg. Lucille 308 Romm. Arthur 293 Rooney. James 125-280 Root. Helen 125-307 Roper. Max 282 Rorsean. Eula 310 Rosebei-ry. Irene 78 Rosehorough. Irene 125 Rosenau. Oliver 27 Rosenber. W 293 Rosenberg. Doiothy 78-310 Rosenbei-ry, Keith 285 Rosenstein, Henri ..204-379-414 Rosenthal, Edward 299 Rosenthal, Lucille 320 Rosse, James 36-199-280 Ross, Mildred 125-318 Ross, Lucy 78-314-365 Rogers, Helen 314 Roth, Albert 78-297 Roth, Frank 387 Roth, John 126-270 Rowc, Gertrude 126-311 Rowell. Hope 373 Royer. Howard 30 Rozanek, Adolph 79 Rucker, Mardell 380 Rucklos. Irvin 343 Ruddock. Walter 79-396 Ruden. Daniel 276 Ruebsamen. Raymond 78-391 Ruegge. Katherine 319 Ruitt. Beatrice 126 Rumsey. Edward 79-149-296 Rundle. Walter 298 Runnals. Mary 78-381 Runty. Harvey 27 Russell. Donald 286 Russell. Wray 138-331 Ruwe. Beatrice 305 Ryan. Pauline 312 Ryan, Tyler 289 Rymes. Johanna 78 Rypins. Edwin 24 Rystrum. Kenneth 79-327 S SafTord, Hazel 79-254 Sajer. Alice 386 Salmer. Clift 390 Sallacen. Ardis 396 Sampson. Donald 147 Samson. Clark 277 Samson. Raybui ' n 360 Samuelson, Albert D 126 Samuelson. Donald....l57-172-172-290-338 Sandahl. Clifford 273 Sandall. Mildred 290 Sander. Victor 280 Sanders. Irma Jane. 126-323 Sanders. Ted 282 Sanford. Frederick 272 Sandifer. Henry 298 Sain. Winifred C 79 Sanstead. H. R 30 Sanstead. Ruby 317 Saxton. Alton 29 Saxton. Ethel 79-388-395 Saylor. Elbert 391 Schaab. Maecedes 305 Schaad. Ruth 340 Scbaff. Iiene 319 Schaff. Mary 126 Scheips. Leola 386 Schellak. Wilhemina 156-308-79 Schenbeck, Frances 79 Scherer, Leo 212 Schewe, Marion 297-126 Schiefen, Ted 276-79 Schill, Asenith 308-79 Schill. Margaret 201-142 Schiike, Helen 126 Schillz, Margaret 308 •r y ' rrr, ' . ' , ' . ' -v The T ebrasl a Hall of A rUulturdl achievement was organized in 1916 by the State Historical Society. _ ■ . ■.. ' Ij ] t. 1 l ii,icm -2C» i 3S .uCZ. ■M lf H l H IIIIIi r --JSp • ; i : M,f :i m. m SchiltinB. Alma 126 318 Schlytern 339 Schlytcin, HiOen 12fi-2r,4 Schmidt. Victor 290-408 Schminkc. Karl 326 Schmitt. Cicil 164 Schmitt. Elmi-r " 9 Schmitt. LilamI 79 Schmitt. Theresa 126 Schmitz. Jam-t 199-290 Schmitz. Maruaiet 79-290 Schniidtr. Kathiiim ' 30 SchnittcT. Chiistinia 386 Schohirt. MarKaiL-t 305 Schot-neman. Barton F 79 Schocnlebir. Lawruncc 335 SchoinlibLT, Luonaid 335-402 Scholl. Elizabeth 310 Schulz. rlaienci; 164-402 Schiadtr. Hulcn 80-252-254-399 Schramm. E. F 346 Sch.ick. Edna 255-308 Schrick. Lester 410 Schrocder. Arthur 199-282 Schroeder. L. J 127 Schroeder. R. L 30 Schroyer. Gwendolyn 411-319 Schroyer. John 144-162-163-228 Schuehel. Clara 80-252-256-376-399 Schulz. Clarence 410 Schi-um. Walter 339 Schiumf. Frieda 318-127 Schulein. Alice 142-320 Schultc. Henry 211-236 Schuitz. Alice 80-340-355-384 Schultz. Kate 26 Schuitz. Leonard 157 Schultz. M.irjorie 127-169 Schuitz. Reuben 24 Schultz. William 127-297 Schumaker. Elsie 80-401 Schwenker. Gerald 276 Schwenker. Glenn 276 Schwentker. Claude 392 Scott. Flora Louise 312-80 Scott. Hazel 305 Scott. Homer 296 Scott. Prof 390 Scoular. Georpe P 127 Secular Philip 286 Scoville. Merritt 333 Sealock. W. E 18 Sears. P. B 353-360 Searson. Wilma 360-80 Season. Irene 317 SeKur. Doris 307-174 Selk. Alma 376-176-80 Seldon. Elmer 127-374 Sembers. Rozell 80 SenK. Omar 29 Senter. Walter 364-282-392 Sercl. Mary 127 Settles. Herrol 297 Seward. Florence 202-203 Seymour. Helen 317 Seymore. Olive 384-389 Shadbolt. Viola 127 Shafer. Harold 409 Shafer. John 331-373 Shafton. Ellis 299 Shallcross. Ruth 139-312 Shane. James 164-127-374-334 Shaner. Georee 211-149-315-286-219 Shannon, Ruth 314 Shapiro. Harold 139 Sharpe. John 292 Shaw. Wilfred 29 Shea. Brady 282 Shelburn. Irene 312 Sheldahl. John 329-80 Sheldon. Charles 29 Sheldon. Frank 294-374 Sheldon. J. M 31 Shellack. Wilhelmina 39-176 Shepard. Elizabeth 290-80 Shepard. John 160-374-80 Sherden, Floyd 396 Sherfey. Arlenp 389 Sherfuy. Verna 127-389 Sherrill. Sion 392-364 Shields. L. L 390-363-382 Shirley. Dorothy 317 Shirley. Lewellen 139 Shirley. Suella 309 Shoemakei-. Malcolm 401 Schoeneman. Barton 278 Shoeneman. Forest 278 Sholl. Elizabeth 127 Shrarhr. Wilbur 207-280-369-80 Shium. Marguerite 318-81 Sibett. Nancy 290 Sidles. Phil 407-418-278-81 Sickman. Harold 297 Sillasen. Ardis 312-127 Simacek. AnKeline 305 Simmons. Bernice 306 Simmons. K. A 346 Simon. Joel 299 Simons. Roland 202-203 Simcnsen. Earl 339 Simpson. Dorothy 167 Simpson. Georne 251 Simpson. Helen 319-81 Sinclair. Richard 285 SinnLtt. Hale 280-369-207 Sison. Pablo 376 Sittler. Evelyn 403-283 Sixta. Olita 304 Sjoftren. C. A 337 Sjot ' ren. Prof. O. W 363-835 Skala. Neola 347-81-202 Skidmore. Herrol 297-410 Skiles. John 295-354-128 Skinner. Capt 406 Sk«la. Mildred 81 Slade. Helen 313 Slater. Dorothy 308 SlauKhter. Kathryn 303 Slaymaker, Prof 39-363 Slipsaprer. Marvin 396 Sloan. Clair 290 Slocum. Ralph 339 SloniKer. C. P 282 Slown. Cyril 27 Smaha. Clark 211-228-229-279-128 Smedley. Harold 269-346 Smedley. Lee 423-363-330-128 Smetana. Louis 275 Smidt. Fred 290 Smith. C. L 30 Smith. C. W 335 Smith. Carl 422-275-128 Smith. Crystal 303 Smith. Cyrena 313-39-176-362-81-376 Smith. Dorothy 313-400-81 Smith. Emerson Z73 Smith. Genevieve 306 Smith. J. H 30 Smith. Janet 174-321-128 Smith. Kathy Lou 319-128 Smith. Laura 389-128 Smith. Lawrence 269-363-81 Smith, Margaret 315 Smith. Maxine 310-128 Smith. Raymond 287-337 Smith. Richard 292 Smith. Rudolph 390-363 Smith. Vern 281 Smrha. A. C 390-128 Smiha. Anna 128-380 Smiha. R 336 Snarip. Emma L 81 Snapp. Louise 382 Snavelv. Hazel 255-254-370-128 Snethen. Esther 81-318 Snethen. Howard 2S2 Sny ler. Mariruerite 384 Snyde] ' . Omar 330 Snyder. Whilma 307 Snvder. William 280-369 Sokoloff. Carl 293 Solso. Gladys 313-174 Sonimerville. Justin 278 Sc irenson. Lucille 81-304 .Sorkin. Joseph 376 Sou.lers. Maude 304 Soukup. Gladys 129 Siiahn. Glen 81-147-160-276-334-374 SpanKler. C. D 334-351 Spealman. Sarah 129 Sjiea] ' . Jack 146. 273 Spear. Lloyd 349-354 Spellman. Eupene 286 Spencer. Bernard 292-296 Spencer. Leslie ■. 129-330 Spence. Robin 280 Spieler. Nyle 313 Spiker. Kan 290 SpraKUe. Bethel 312 Spra rue, Leon 222 SprafOle, Lucille 82-308 Sprasrue. Minnie 82-308 Sprasrue. Robert 280 Sprinter. Willa Belle 315 Siiohn. Richard 82-374 Srb. Ardath 82-318 StaKeman. Leona 129-312 St. John. Sam 92-168-172-292 Stapeman. Wilma 317 Stamp. Herbert 281 Staniler. Edith 82 .Slander. Thomas 29 Standevan. Gretchen 142-317 Starnes. Finley 327 Starnes. Hailand 375 Starr, Thelma 317 Starrct. Rita 303 Stearns, Herbert 129-339 Stearns, Jessie 129-384 Stech, Richard 82-363 Steele, Robert 82-346 SLeere. R. A 25-28 S .eeves. Bertha 312 Steffes. Florence 82-167-304-399 StciEer, T. L 353-360 Stein, Vera 2« Steinber, Ethel 320 Stciner. Godon 129-349 Steinmeyei-. Hai-old 82 Stenger, Eleanor 140-152-307 Stenger. Fred 82 StenKcr, Marcelle 82-307 Stephens, Robert 211-221-236-225-272-315 Stephens, W. H 129-298-363 Sternberg, Felice 174 Stevens, Blanche 82-176-312 Stevens, Jane 290 Stevens, Lois 319 Stevenson, Vera 139-313 Stiastny, Sylvia 129-376 Stiefer, Leo 278 Steinmeyer, Harold 391 Stiles, Kenneth 129 Still, Joe 296 StillinKer, C. G 29 Stilwell, Charlotta 129-376 Stimbert, Alsa 83 Stiner. Alonzo 83-295-315 Stipek. Clinton 83 Stirtz. Melvin 83-346 Stitt . Detlor 273 Stoekfeld. William 83-334-351 Stocks. Jane 307 Stockton. Marguerite 12 ' ' Stoesrer. Maude 316 Stohlman. LeRoy 339-392 StoU. Elsie 305 Stone. Marian 138-157-270-368 Storms. Archibald 158-130-297-354 Strader. Rex 83-326 Strand. Warien 290 Strickland. Claude 29 Strickland. Henry 395 Strod. Carol 317 Strombeck. Lloyd 130-270 Stromer. Marie 362 Stroud. Carol 317 Stroup. Clarence 282-370 Stroy. Aithur 279 Struble. Dorothy 83-169-314 Sti-uble. S. C 31 Struve. Albert 130-391 Strvker. Flovd 130-270-285 Stubblefield. Kirk 83 Stuckey. Dorothy 314 Stuckey. William 275-346 Stuff. Marjorie 303-382 Stults. Viiginia 82 Sturdevant. Charles 130 Sturtevant. Austin 130-278-413 Sturdevant. Marjorie 174-379-318-139-201 Sturdevant, Oliver 292 Stvskal, Joe 387 Sullivan. Gerti-ude 290 Sumption. Harold 163-361-379 Sundberg. Ivan 280-402-F.69 Sundeen. Fred 270 Sunderland. Bob 282 Sutherland. Harriet 311 Sutton. Hazel 130 Svoboda, Edwin 376-401 Svoboda, Esther 202-315 Svoboda, Fred 84-327 Svoboda. Joe 25-29 Swan, Charles 175 Swan, Mark 281 Swan. Maurice 289-336-363-390 Swanholm. Carol 308-381 Swanson. Bernice 130 Swanson. Doi-othy 387 Swanson. Rolland 369 Swartwood. Kenneth 130-326 Swartz. Dorothy 360 Sweet. Arthur 157-172 Sweet. Mildred 83-306-379 Swenson. Harold 199-288 Swihart. Florence 94-130-202-203-319-350 Swislowskv. Esther 139-320-384 Sylvan. Victor 130-281 Sykes. Dorace 310 Sykes. Vei na 130-321 T Tait. Frances 310 Tait. Katherine 308 Taggart. Lewis 280-130 V r ' r: -J Fix ' f Hundred Nine There are twelve activities offered girl. ' ; in the Dfpartmetit of Physical Education. MfcS Tiwwininnwj v;-N mi ■ ; .V m Talboy. Willis 396 Talcott. Helen 383 Tappan, Milton 211-236-286 Taylor. Earl „ „ 84 Taylor. Frank 3 Taylor. Harold 297-138 Taylor. Helen Taylor. John Taylor. Ward 311 427-84 297-290 Taylor. Wilber 84 Teal. K. F 28 Teale, Lloyd 339-131 Teater. Ruby 417-84 Tebbets. Louise 315-379 Tetft. Esther 84 Templin. Evelyn .. Theobold. Mary 315 402-381 Thiel. Elsie 84 Thoelcke. Fred 352 Thom. Minnie Thomas. Bener 318-131 374 Thomas. Bill 274 Thomas. Dorothy ... Thomas. Elmer Thomas. Macklin Thomas. Josephine 376 272 204-205-84 314-204 Thomas. Roper Thompson. C. F 290 28 Thompson, Esther . Thompson, Ella Thompson. Lottie ... Thompson. Marjorie Thompson. T. J Thompson. Thomas Thomsen, Wenona . Thoren. Charles Thomburprh. Robert Thorell. Ralph _ Thornton. Betty 381 384 26 381 16 279 131 277 131-283 290 139 Threheld. Royal 410 Thurelow. Waitie ... Thyjareson, Robert ... Tian ;co, Luis . 309 397-288 84-336 Tibbets. Randolph . Tidball. Ruth .. . 392 319 Tillotson. Allen Timerman, Douglas 84-286-346 141 84 383 304 Toft. Harvey 84 27 Toman. Earl 949 85 85-407 Toohey. LeRoy 419 Topp. Mildred 131 Towle. Charles Townsend, Ruby .... Townsend. Straiglit Tracy. Elizabeth .... 26 273 85-176-318-379 311-385 Trennerry. John .... Trimble. Bernice Tritseh. Esther - ' 98 160-199-317-384-427 85-380 Trively. Ilo .. . 106-131-289-336-408 Troup, W. J.. . 9g Trout, John . 138- ' ' 95-408 Troxel. Helen 85-387 Ti-uell. Elinor 317 Trumble. Harold Ti-umbull. Dravton .. Trumbull. William Tucker. Guy 141-143-274 85-327 294 27 Tucker. Mildred Tullis. Bryon Turnbull. Arlene 380 331-375-395 131-312 Turnbull. William .... 85-329 27 Turner. Louis Tyler. Geneva 307 Twinem. Lynn Tynan. Robert V Uehlinff. Windsor ... Ulistrom. Hilda 147-199-286-408 85-145-295 297 319-204 282 Ullman. Minnie 370 Ulrich. Edna Uldrich. Hazel Unland. Mildred 370-131 306-131 312-176-131 Upp, Jerry SJQ Upp. Eli Up.son. M. E 346 Upson. Merlin 298 Uptagrove. Dorothy 313 Utter. Mabel 131 Fire Hundred Ten V Vallery. Violet 305-380 VanBorkum. Arnold 339 VanBanlt. Thomas 281 Vance. I.ee 202-203-274-345 Vance. Mary 316 Vandi ' nburi;. Elsie 303-365-85 Vandinbark. Dorothy 388 Vanderp )l. Leota 86 Vandervort. Lennie 132-309 Van r.ilder. Helen 132-93-155 Van Metre. Richard 408 Van Wie. William 132-398 Van Sickle. Louise 132 Van Voorhis. Kenneth 86 VaUKhan. Luman 132-331 Veta. David 293 Vetoso. Rapheal 378 Vctte. Fred 39-144-274 Vette. Harriet 303 Vette. Richard 203-202-274-151-166 Vertiska 397 Vesciluis. Howard 165 Villoreal. Filemon 86-378 Vickery. Vivian 13:r Vlasak. Helen 132 Vlasak. Raymond 86 Voej ler. Rudolph 277 Volkmer 392-410 Voss. Adeline 132-317 Vrbsky. Irene 132 w Waddell. W. W 31 Waddeniath. F. F 28 Wadleiith. Alfred 408 WaK oner. Francis S 86 Wapner 251 Warner 399 Wagner. George 327-386 Warner. Lloyd 40-269-86-329 Waprner, Ralph S 132-276-374 Wait. LaMira D 86-304 Waite. Constance 310 Waite. Leate 380 Wake. Thomas 294 Waldo. Ermanell 313 Waldo. Haskell 138-275 Walker. Earl 339-352 Walker. George 14 Walker. John 330 Walker. Keith 288 Walker. L. B 352 Walker. Wilma 86 Wallace. Dwiirht 57-144-157-200-274 WallinK. Albert B 132-296 Walsh. Eleanor 86 Walsh. Sarah 316 Walt. Helen 316 Walt. Janice 130-316 Walter. Helen 322 Wallii-. Paul 248-282 Walters 392 Walthers 337 Walteis. Clara 304 Walters. Helen 315 Walters. Ruth 133 Waltz. Wesley 274 Wanek. Edward 330 Wanek. Fred 287 Wanek. Rose 86-323-380 Ward. Dorothy 315 Warner. Don 290 Warner. Fred 327 Warner. W. P 23 Wary. Nor-ton 327 Wasmund. James 133-285 Waterman. Arthur 133-328 Waterman. Walter 330-398 Waters. Carroll 86-277-374 Wateis. Emily 310 Wat.son. Gregg 87-162-173-269-329 Watson. Joe 377 Way. Maxine 315 Weakly. Gladys F 130-378 Weaver. Archilbald 329 Weaver. Cornelia 316 Weaver. J. E 353 Webster. Calvin 343 Webster. Clifford 280-369 Webster. Grace 26 Webster. John 3 Webster. Mary 1 133 Wechbach. Carl 374 Wechbach. Clarke 338-375 Weeks, Bernice 313 Weeks. Wallace W 278 Weeth. Byron 133-166-331 Weese. Dale 374 Weigand. C 31 Weir. Ed 214-236 Weir. Jo.- 211-40-215-217-269 Welch. Dorothy 309 Welch. Gertrude 313 Welch. Irene 310 Weller. Robert 203-274 Wells. E 401 Wells. Inez 4OI Wells. Joe 288 Wells. Willard 279 Welpton. Frank 294 Weli)ton. Sherman 408 Welsh. Bernice 384 Welsh. Edward 279 Wengel. Arthur 164-298 Wengert. D. B 30 Wenster. W. W 30 Wenzl. Gertrude J 87-305 West 254 West. DeForest 378 West. Francis M 87 West. Helen 87 West. V. Royce 87-157-175-168-289 West. William 352 Westcott, Clay 158 Westcott. Louise 139-303 Westfall. Dana 331 Westing. Alice 317 Weston. Collins 288 Weymuller. Ernest 157-212-271 Whalen, Jack C 87 Whalen. Joseph 25 Whalen. Verl 30 Wheeland. Miriam 133-313 Wheeler 251-254-399 Wheeler . Emma 309 Wherry. Roland C 87-164-274 Wherry. Walter 274 Whipple. Floyd 346-378 Whippo. Thaddeus T 276 Whitaker. Harvey 92-200 White. Esther 321 White. Eugene 280 White. Murle 280-369 White, Professor 354 White. Paul 280-369-402 Whitehair. Raymond 368-387 Whitfield. Charles 352-360 Whitlock. H. H 30 Whitmore. Helen 303 Whitmore. Robert 133-211-215-225-271 Whitney. Bess 358 Whitten. Emily 352 Whittier. L 28 Wickman. James A 87-363 Wickman. Joseph 336 Wiebe. F. E 25-28 Wieland. Edwin M 87 Wiemers. Corda 281 Wienei-. Margaret 388 Wiggins. Frances 309 Wilder. George 133-326 Wiley. Ralph E 87 Wilke. Irving T 333 Wilkelomas. Fred T 87 Wilkens. ' Julia 309 Wilkerson. Marion 319 Wilkson. E 383 Will. Charles H 133-330 Willard. Vance 314 Williams 174 Williams. C 364 Williams. Enid 309 Williams, Eva 323 Williams, Fay 306 Williams. Floyd 396 Willianus. Helen 305 Williams. James 390 Williams. John B 284 Williams. Leighton 297 Williams. Marjorie 142-316 Williams. Owen L 88-360 Willis. Harriet 315 Willmarth. E. H 31 Wills. Janice 321-416 Wilmoth. M. E 31 Wilson 395 Wilson. Allen 212-288-383-343 Wilson. Beth 133-318 Wilson. B. M 273 Wilson, Charles 289 Wilson. Elise 307 Wilson. Francis „..290-410 Wilson. Helen 134-316-423 Wilson. Hugh 88-329 Wilson. Ivan D 279-343 Wilson. Leonard 88-161 WlLson. Mary 88 Wilson. M. C 29 Wiltse. John 329 Winchestir. Drusilla 387 Windell. Grace V 134-310-3.53 7 i:hrasl{a contains 55 tnillioti acres, of which 48.076.1)00 acres are in farm Itind. ' i. vvt ' . ' .vuussg . ■. ■ . ■■ l. .-l.l. . r 5 Li 5- I IIIIIIHIM ' ::=g=5 i ' Xvu fl, m Winfrey. Lawrence H 276 Winkle. V. M 31 Winkler. Cyril 141-164-207-369 Wintt. Alice 389 Wiren. Fred 283-410-388 WirsiK. Bertha 306 WirsiK-. Erma 306 WiraikT. Frank 211-236-272 Wirsijf. Garold 272 Wisehart. Marjorie 88 Witer. Helen V 134 Witt 398 Witt. Ewald 88 Witt. GeorKe 134-364 Witte -392 Witte. Norman 138-284 Wittstruck. Gertrude V 134 Wittue. Clarence _....329 Witwer. Harvey 296 Wixer. Helen 303 WIna 398 Woerner. H. H 30 Woitzel. Walter A 134 Wolcott 399 Wolcott. Emily 88-314 Wolcott. Enid 134 Wolcott. George 276 Wolf. Louis C 88 Wolfe 391 Wolfe. Bonita _ 304 Wolfe. Lewis E 88-337 Wolfe. William J _ 88 Wollmer. Minerva 321 WonpT 88 Wood. Clara 93-134-318 Wood. Edith K 88-30.5 Wood. Evelyn 309 Wo od. Ivan 396 Wood. Leonard _ 329 Wood. Velma _ 389 Woodbury. Elizabeth 314 Woods. D. J 398 Woods. Fielding 289 Woods. Ruth 89-365 Woodsworth. Carroll T 89 Woodward. Llyod 89-346 Work. Mildred 31.5 Worley. Glen 298 Worley. Leonard — 89-297-380 Wormley. Lillian E - 134 Worral. Clyde R 298 Worst. Virginia 134-303 Wostoupal. Adrian 138-279 Wray. Paul N 141-276 Wright. Clarence ...._ 40-157-297-89 Wright. Elizabeth 134 Wright, J. Merle 276 Wright. Lucille „ 308-370-400 Wright, Margaret ..._ 316 Wright. Mildred 306 Wright. Opal 305 Wright. Willis 286 Wurgler. Alice 133-304 Wurl, Helen 310 Wurtele. Beverly 314 Wurtz. Arthur .._ 99-331 Wyatt. Earl 282 Wyatt. Helen 305 Wyatt. M. R 28 Wyatt. Perley _. 135-211-236-245 Wyer. Madeline _ 319 Wylie. John 410 Wynegar. David 27 Wynkoop 381 Wynkoop. EUendean 89 Wynkoop. James 388 X Yabroft. David 299 Yates. Winifred 380-381 Yahike _ 410 Yearsley. Franklin 329-89-341 Yenne. Herbert 361-162-163 Yoder, Cedric _ 410-275 Yoder. Ronald 294-343 Yoder. W. A - 30 York. Betty 146-315 Young. Floience 387-135-381 Young. Francis 335 Young. Thelma B _....402-135 Youngston. Harriet - 314 Yuan. C. S 376-135 Yule. Betty 314 z Zahorshak. J. A 30 Zander. Mrs. Elizabeth J 89 Zeman. MoUie M 89-305 Ziegenbein. Henry 331 Ziemer. Arthur 295 Zierott. LeRoy 29 Zilmer. Florence 321 Zimmer. Fred 89-153 Zimmer. John _326-372-89 Zimmeiman. Paul 211-236 Zimmerman. Ruth 135 Zinnecker, Esther 166-167-379-318 Zinnecker. Gus 290 Zipp. Harold W 135-407-417 Zolat. David 293 Zolat. Morris 293 Zolat, Ruth 320 Zorbaugh, Madge 252-254-255 Zuehike, Minnie 136-386 Zuver, Merle 224-215 i m A A. B. A. Oil Co 489 A Capella Choir. _ 472 Acme Lunch Chili Parlor 442 Ak Sar Ben 439 B Band Box 467 Beachley Bros 443 Boyd Jewelry Co 444 Boyd Printing Co 444 Brooks Bros - 482 Bureau of Engraving. 497 Burlington 431 c Cadwallader Fur Co 462 Carpenter Paper Co 498 Central Cafe 467 Central National Bank 463 Chamber of Commerce 483 Chapin Brothers 415 Charlottesville Woolen Mills 442 Chicken Little 479 Churches of Lincoln 493 College Book Store _ 468-9 Conant Hotel ..._ _ _ 471 Co-Op Book Store 488 Comhusker of 1927 484 Coi-nhusker Hotel „ 441 Cox Underbill _ 454 E Eastman Kodak Stores 459 Eiche Floral Co 453 Evans-O. J. Fee 487 F First National Bank -438 First Trust Co 438 First National Bank of Omaha 485 Fitz Gerald Drug Co 440 Fleming. Chas. B _ 444 Fleming. Fenton B 445 Flory ' s Grocery 458 French Cleaners. Inc 478 Frey Frey. 440 G GeorKe Bros 453 Geschwender ' s Market 443 Advertising Index Globe Delivery 478 Globe Laundi " y „ 452 Grand Hotel _ 452 Grasselli Chemical Co _ 482 Gi-aves Printing Co 467 Green s Wall Paper „.,.445 H Halletfs 485 Hardy Furniture _ 473 Harris-Goars 473 Harris Sartor Jewelry Co 453 Haucks Studio 491 Holmes Recreation 488 Hotel D ' Hamburger 485 I Idyl Hour 449 J Jacob North Co - 502 John Deere Plow Co _...437 K Kostka Dnig Co 444 Krause Cornice Roofing Co 448 L Latsch Bros 477 Leavenworth Laundry 473 Lieben. Theo. Son _ 445 Lincoln Army Navy Co 449 Lincoln Engraving Co _ 476 Lincoln Hotel 435 Lincoln Public Sei " vice Co 465 Long ' s College Book Store 468-9 Los Angeles Soap Co 446 I Macdonald Photographers 460 Mayer Bros „ 461 Miller Paine _ 433 Modern Cleaners 455 Alolloy Co.. David J 499 X Nat ' l. American Fire Ins. Co 487 Nebraska State Bank 441 Nebraska Typewriter Co 447 Newberg Bookstrom _ 444 New Y ' ork Corset Shop 479 North Co.. Jacob 500 o Omaha Grain Exchange 458 O ' Shea Knitting Mills 470 P Piggly Wiggly 489 Pittsburg Plate Glass Co _ 434 Professional Men 480-481 R Rector ' s Phannacy 452 Roberts Dairy 448 Royal Typewriters _ 447 S Saratoga 467 Schmolier Mueller Piano Co 477 Schwarz Paper Co - 444 Speiers - - 433 South Side Dairy 459 Standard Chemical Co 474 Standard Market 445 State Oil Co 478 Sternberg ' s 449 Sullivan ' s Transfer 474 Sunshine Cafe . " 462 T Townsend Sporting Goods 477 Townsend Studio 475 V U I Coffee Shop 445 Uni Drug Store 477 Union Stock Yards 464 University School of Music 4J8 A ' Vance Holm 473 Van Sant School of Business 443 Van Sickle Paint Glass 455 Victor X-Ray Corporation 451 w Wentz. Geo. H.. Plumbing..- 455 Western Supply Co 454 White King Soap _ 446 Woodward ' s Candy 479 i .i m ' " - ' - ' - ' Fti e Hundred Eleven KKKK -- KKKKKK ' .KK K ' . K . .KKK vrrrfr- 737 graves of defenders of the frontier are found in the Fort McPherson Military Cemetery. ' l■ ' ■ . ■. ». ■. . . ■ ■ r r f rrrmrrrrrrrr. r ' 1 1 I : 1 S ' H h K ' tl A. W. S. Board 153 Acacia — 261 An Club 368-369 A. I. E. E 333 Alpha Chi OmcKa. 303 Alpha Chi Sijtma 32fi Alpha Kappa Kappa. 27 Alpha Il.lla Pi 301 Alpha Delta Sinma 332 AlT ha D.lla Thi-ta 305 Alpha Canima Rho 270 Alpha Omicron Pi 306 Alpha Phi 307 Alpha Sijima Phi 271 Alpha Tau OmeKa 272 Alpha Thtta Chi 273 Alpha Xi Delta- 30il Alpha Kappa Psi 334 Alpha Zcta 350 Ames Game 221 Alt Club 370 A. S. A. E _ 335 A. S. C. E 336 A. S. M. E 337 Athletic Director and Assistant 210 AwKwan „ 224 B Basketball 227-232 Beta Gamma Siffma 351 Beta Theta Pi 271 BiK Sister Board 156 Block and Bridle 371 Blue Print _ 206 Board of Athletic Control 20!1 Botanical Seminar 352 Campus Events 177-192-192-196 Catholic Students Club 372 Chi Omeca 310 Christian Science Club 373 Commercial Club 374 Cornhuskev 199-201 Cornhusker Countryman 207 Corntuskers 375 Cosmopolitan Club 376 D Daily Nebraskan 202-203 Dairy Cattle Live Stock Judging Team 159 Dairy Club and Dairy Products Judsiinff Team 377 Debates 158 Delian Society 378 Delta Chi 275 Delta Delta Delta 311 Delta Gamma 312 Delta Omicron 353 Delta Sik ' ma Delta 327 Delta SiKma Lambda 276 Delta SiKma Phi 277 Delta SiCTia Pi 338 Delta Sisrma Rho 354 Delta Tau Delta 278 Delta Theta Phi 339 Delta Upsilon ..._ 279 Delta Zeta 313 Drake Game 217 Dramatic Club 379 E Executive Council of College of Business Administration IfiO F Farm House 280 Famieis Fair Board 161 Freshman Class Officers 143 Freshman Game 220 Freshman Team 225 ) U-OF -N General Index (latnnia Alpha Chi 340 (Jamma E psi Ion Pi 355 (Jamma Lambda 341 (Jamma Si ma Delta 56 (Jamma Phi Beta 314 Clee Club 164 Green Goblins 141 H Home Economics Club 380-381 I Innocents 38 Interfraternity Council 268 loniiiue 343 Iota Si ma Pi 357 Iron Sphinx 138 " :? j SP J jjjjjjMWkk k Junior Class Officers- Junior Class Panels -.95-96-97-112-129-13 K Kansas Aggie Game 222 Kansas Game 220 Kai ] a Alpha Theta 315 Kappa Delta 316 Kaiipa Ejjsilon 343 Kat»j a Kapija Gamma 317 Kapi a Phi 383-4 Kappa Psi 328 Kappa Rho Sisma 281 Kappa Sistma 282 Kindergarten Club 385 Kosmet Klub 162-3 Lambda Chi Alpha 283 Lutheran Club 386 M Mathematics Club 387 Methodist Student Council 388 Minor Sports 244-8 Missouii Game 218 Mortar Board 39 Mu Sigma 329 Mystic Fish 142 National Bethany Circle 389 Nebiaska Engineering Society 390-1 Nebraskans Snapshots 144-154 ■N " Club 211 New York Game 223 Nu Meds 392 Nu Sigma Nu 28 o official Squad Picture and Record 215 Oikia Club 39:; Omega Beta Pi 284 Palladian Literary Society 394-5 Pan-Hellenic Council 302 Pershing Rifles 408 Pharmaceutical Society 396-8 Physical Education Club 399 Phi Alpha Delta 330 Phi Beta Kapiia. 358 Phi Beta Pi 29 Phi Delta Kappa 359 Phi Delta Phi 344 Phi Delta Theta 285 Phi Chi 30 Phi Gamma D elta 286 Phi Kappa 287 Phi Kappa Psi 288 Phi Mu „ 318 Phi Omega Pi 319 Phi Rho Sigma 31 Phi Sigma 360 Phi Sigma Kappa 289 Phi UjiBilon Omicron 345 Pi Beta Phi 320 Pi Kaiipa Alpha 290 Pi Kapiia Phi 291 Pi Lamb la Theta 362 Pi Epsiliin Delta 361 u R. O. T. C. Rifle Team 409 R. O. T. C. Band 410 S Scabbard and Blade 407 Senior Class Officers 40 Senior Class Panels _ 41-89 Sigma Alpha Mu 293 Sigma Alpha Efisilon 296 Sigma Chi 294 Senior-Junior Prom 171 Sigma Delta Chi 346 Sigma Delta Tau 321 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 347 Sigma Kaiipa 322 Sigma Lambda .400 Sigma Nu 295 Sigma Phi Epsilon 296 Sigma Tau 3C3 Silver Serpents 93 Sophomore Class Officers 140 Student Council 105 T Tassels 1G6 Tau Kaiipa Epsilon 297 Theta Chi 298 Theta Nu ?A Theta Phi Alpha 323 Theta Sigma Phi 348 u Union Literary Society 401 University 4-H Club 402 University Night Committee 167 University Octette 168 University Players 169-70 Valkyrie 365 Varsity Dance Committee 3 72 Varsity Quartette 173 Vesper Choir 174 Viking 92 v Washington Game 219 Washington Game 224 Women ' s Athletics 250-6-257-265 Wrestling 241-2 x Xi Delta 139 Xi Psi Phi 331 Y Y. M. C. A 175 Y. W. C. A 176 Z 7ita Beta Tau 299 Zeta Tau Alpha 308 1 k K Fivr IJ itndifd Twelve There is a tota] of 39 y{ehrai}{a alumni clubs, being 2i out of state and 16 u ' ilhin the state. ther


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

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

1924

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

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

1926

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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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