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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 550

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 550 of the 1928 volume:

M - ! { I I , " ' I E X L I - t- y-P " s 9 aV the LAMP OF HER, LEARNING _ ILLUMINE THE WAV TOWl DOM-v ht and the luUi e OF HET? 3 Y IDEAU BE PETLECTED - H THE LIVE OF HEC CHILDI EN NEC r A KA COPYr l GHT--- NiNET EEN HUN DF ED TWENT Y- EIG HT BY V 1 DWIGHT WALLACE THE EDITOr CHAiy.E O BR JCE Jl , Dtl lNE MANAGER ( , „ v V y ' O " " - 0 p - - ( A ( A N B 1 , s K AY HEr ONV PU H FOR VArPD ALONG THAT I pAD WHICH -rLEAD TO PI OGI E - AND ACHIEVEMENT THROUGH ' ' DEVOTED EfiVICE O HAY THEY I EPAY TO HEI THEII DEDT THE NIN ET E E N TWENTY E I G H T COR,NHU KEIi, U N I V E ri S I T Y O F - N EC f A K A NEBI A KA " m SkiJr ' ii = rr- ini ' ■■ ' ■: ' " ' " - 1 P 7. i ' iiP- 1 ' - ■ i ' == Jl s- ' - " , ' » - z ' - • ' SfeV: . - il -. . W ' MAY HEr DAUGHTER, HOLD - - HIGH THE CRPWN OF WOMANHOOD AND HONOI HEr lN THE HAPPINESS OF HOME AND THE LAR,GE USEFUL NE OF PLI PO EFtlL V. S NEBR A KA - THE - ' NINE T E EN TWENTV EIGHT COr N H U S KE R. IINIVEI ITV OF NEBf KA DEDICATION OTHE SPIRIT -OF DEMOCRACY AND OPPORTUNITY THAT SPIRIT WHICH DE ... N I E5 TO NO WORTHY A AN OR WOMAN A PLACE IN THE UN AND WHICH HA5 MADE POSSIBLE THE GLOR I01J5 ACHIEVEMENTS -OF NEBRA KANS-WHO HAVE COME AND GONE BEFORE US THAT SPIRIT WHICH HOLDS OUT TO ALL SONS- - AND DAUGHTERS OF NEBRASKA THE INSPIRATION FOR- - PRESENT ACCOMPLISHMENT AND THE PROMISE- OF FUT URE ACHIEVEMENT THlS VOLUME IS DEDICATED f Tm " •ii - f-- - FO R EW O R D CORNHUSKER OF 1928 OFFERS MORE THAN A RECORD OF THE PAVT COLLEGE YE A R IT ATTEMPTS THROUGHOUT m PAGES TO PAY TRIBUTE TO THE 5PIRIT WHICH IN THE YEARS GONE BY- HAS PREVAILED IN OUR -- UNIVERSITY AND WHICH MUST EVER PREVAIL-- IF NEB RAS KA IS TO - «- - - CONTINUE IN THE PATH OF GREATNESS THIS IS THE SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY - AND ■ OPPORTUNITY- - AY .THE DAllGHTEm NEBRASKA EVER GUARD AND CHERISH THE SPIRIT OF DEMOC RACY AND OPPORTUNITY THAT Spirit which has MADE P0 5IBLE THE JOYJ AND ACHIEVEMENTS OF THEIR UNIVERSITY LIFE " 3 Administration ' Executive Center of University Life The Temple Popular for its Place in Student Activities Memorial Stadium ' ' Scene of Nebraska ' s Athletic Prowess Social Sciences " ' Which Takes a Central Part in Campus Life One of the Many Beautiful Buildings on the Ag Campus Main Library ' A Most Important Hall of Study and Recreation A DM I N I STRATI ON 4V PRESIDENT HARRY D. LANDIS H- 1 ' U President of Board of Regents HE school year closes with the ten colleges of the University efficiently and satisfactorily at work. The educational aspira ' tions of Nebraskans are well expressed in the University of Nebraska. This, like any other institution, is made for man, and not man for the institution. We send our children to the University for the good they can get out of it, and not for the benefit they can be to it. Nebraska looks to it for leadership, for developed minds which return to the numerous communities in the state in men and women trained and equipped to live life fully, and to advocate and support orderly government and civic betterment. We want, as the product of this University, sober, industrious, clean, honest, law-abiding and lawrespecting citizens, who are fully equipped to be of service to the State. The citizen is interested in the University only as it develops its students. We, therefor, assert of it, that it is made for the student, and that its atmosphere, activities and results, prove this indisputably. Taylor Webster Clhie Burnett Warner Landis Lone i Board ot Regents HERE is no personal contact between the Board of Regents and the student body but the effects of its work is felt every day 3j by the student body in the efficiency of the university admin ' istration. It is this board that has complete charge of all affairs of the university and its policies. This work includes the financial affairs, plans for new buildings and maintenance, choice of faculty members and full control of the student body and the curriculum. The Board of Regents is composed of six men who serve for a term of six years. Every congressional district in the state having one reprc sentative in this group which shapes the destiny of the university. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Harry Dewitt Landis, President Seward W. P. Warner Dakota City Earl Cline Lincoln J. R. Webster Omaha Frank J. Taylor St. Paul Stanley D. Long Cowles L D. Dales, Secretary Lincoln CHANCELLOR A. E. BURNETT The Chancellor HE state university of the Middle West is peculiarly a product of democracy. Almost nowhere else are equal educational op ' portunities so freely and abundantly offered to youth. The gift of learning, once granted only to the few, may now become the possession of all who will strive for it. To bring to its full fruition the spirit of democracy in education should be the aim of every student, instructor and alumnus. Let us not forget that the University ' s great mission is to make Nebraska a happier and more satisfactory place in which to live, that the University ' s purpose is not alone to train the few but to bring to all something of the glory of education. The freedom that goes with democracy is not release from responsibility, but it is indeed responsibility woven together with wisdom, judgment and tolerance. You have received freely from the hand of the state and it is your obligation to repay this debt. Let your talents increase a hundredfold and your service to your home communities in hke ratio, bringing to others the benefits which you have enjoyed through education. Democracy in education is a synonym for service. DEAN T. J. THOMPSON Dean of Student Affairs V ,r .■ ' I Four HE primary function of a university education is doubtless to develop intellectual energy and curiosity as well as to offer technical training in the several professions. No one acquainted with the situation will maintain, however, that the information-cramming process and the techni- cal knowledge acquired are the sum total of education as we use the term today. There are also extra-curricular activities which may do much to de- velop individuality, build character, and foster initiative and self-reliance. The great difficulty is that even in our larger institutions of learning only a small percentage of the students avail themselves of the training these activities offer This is regrettable, for through them the student may come in contact with situa- tions which are quite typical of what life will hold for him after graduation. Such activities as an editorship of the CoRNHUSKER, the management of a basketball team, or membership on the student council, et cetera, will do as much, I believe, to make the student a valuable citizen as will a course in organic chemistry or any other subject. Like all good things, however, extra-curricular activities are too often over- emphasized. When this is the case the student often fails to do himself justice schol- astically; and thus fails to get the thorough mental training that should be his pri- mary object in coming to the University. What is most desired, of course, is a proper blending of study and activities into a symmetrical whole. This is the sort of program that this office is very anxious to foster. It is hoped that with the assistance of the faculty and the students we may soon be able to formulate plans which may more effectually distribute among a greater number of students the training available through these extra-curricular activities. This seems to us to be very desirable, for the University may best gauge its accomplishment by the contribution which its graduates make to the citizenship, to the leadership, and to the ideals of the several communities to which they go. DEAN AMANDA H. HEPPNER Dean of Women PPROXIMATELY twenty-four hundred undergraduates and one hundred graduate women are registered in the University this year. The office ot the Dean ot Women attends to their needs and assists them in their adjustment to the eoUege environment and college demands. A housing bureau and an employment bureau assist the young women in finding suitable lodgings and gainful 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 with the varied problems and perplexities of women students will be gladly given. The training received in the intra- and e. tra-activities should prepare the student for proper college citizenship and for the larger and more effective citizenship in after-college life. The attitude toward opinions, traditions, and principles of the college world may determine one ' s attitude toward 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 toward 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 more severe, 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 obtained, and help to direct their more confused or misguided classmates toward the worthwhile achievements which repre- sent the real meaning and purpose of University life. J Five I .i ASSOCIATE DEAN W. W. BURR College of Agriculture HREE-QUARTERS of a century ago our pioneers braved the prairies because they saw there the opportunity to build for the future. They accepted the challenge of the prairie fires, the drouth, and the grass- hoppers. Those that endured to the end found rewards far beyond their expectations. Today the descendants of those same pioneers are seeking their opportunities. The old frontier has, however, passed. But there is a new frontier as challenging to the young mind of today as any that lured our fathers ever onward. The frontiers today are in chemistry, agronomy, biology, engineering, animal husbandry, rural economics, education, and other lines. We have conquered our old frontiers. We have won our empire. Our problem is now one of development. Intensive competition, such as our fathers never dreamed of, characterizes the development of our prairie empire. The young man or woman of today has just as great an opportunity to prove his or her mettle as ever lured the thousands westward in the early days. The frontier is just a little different, that is all. The opportunity today is one of the mind, rather than of the strong arm. This opportunity for education is for women as well as for men. Two types of instruction are offered by the College of Agriculture — agriculture for men and home economics for women. The opportunities offered by this college are not entirely pro- fessional in nature but have as their basis the elements of a liberal education as well. Six DEAN H. G. JAMES College of Arts and Sciences f HE College of Liberal Arts aspires to provide a training for students , whieh will create a definite conception of leadership within them. Its «4|| purpose is two-fold. In general it prepares a student to live, and to be more specific it offers courses which are of technical value in the prepara- tion for many of the numerous professions represented by other colleges in the University. The question may be raised as to the kind of leadership implied when the hope is expressed that a liberal education makes for leadership. The qualities which make the leading politician, clubman, or business man are often those which blossom out of a liberal education, no matter how highly trained the particular person may be technically. He may be a product of higher learning in so far as he has been techni- cally or professionally educated, but this does not necessarily imply that he has had a liberal education. To justify itself in society a liberal education must make " leading citizens " who if true to their responsibilities lead in sympathy with and understand- ing of their fellowmen, in readiness to serve unselfishly their best interests. In contrast to the other colleges of the University which aim primarily to pre- pare students to earn a living, the College of Arts and Sciences prepares students to live, and to be worthy, creditable members of human society irrespective of what their specific calling or occupation may be. To accomplish this a wide variety of courses in all of the fundamental fields of knowledge is offered. It avoids narrow restrictions which would forbid development of each student ' s particular bent. The more specific purpose of the liberal arts education is of course important and should not be overlooked. However, the time spent in an effort to learn how to live prior to an effort to learn how to make a living is particularly valuable. ■--I t-ii DEAN J. E. LhROSSIGNOL rpr f ■ — Tl College of Business Administration ! HE College of Business Administration is first of all a teaching body, and its chief duty is the training of young men and women for their place and work in the busmess world. The world is large and the opportunity is great, so it IS no wonder that a large number of students are attracted to the college. In the year 1926-27 the enrollment was 85 5. In many respects the curriculum is very similar to that of the Arts College, because of the fact that every business man should have, if possible, a broad, liberal education; but it includes also a wide range of professional studies. Among these are economics, money and banking, insurance, transportation, public finance, business statistics, business cycles, labor problems, accounting, marketing, salesmanship and sales management, advertising, retail store management, factory management, real estate merchandismg, and business law. Graduates usually have no trouble in finding openings in the business world. One is secretary to a United States senator in Washington; another is a director of an important financial firm in London, England; another is secretary of an important building and loan association; another is a certified public accountant — and so on. But of supreme importance to every small business man in Nebraska is the series of studies which the University has made in the various aspects of Nebraska business. These studies include such subjects as: Stock Turnover in Nebraska Retail Stores, Operating Expenses in Retail Grocery Stores in Nebraska, an analysis of Financial Statements in Nebraska General Stores, Operating Expenses of Retail Shoe Stores in Nebraska. The committee on business research, which has charge of the publication of the studies was organized in 1921 and at present has a number of studies on other subjects in the course of preparation. Up to the present time the work of business research has been mainly confined to problems of retail merchandising in Nebraska. The bulletins are freely circulated among Nebraska business men. The fields of business research is very large, so that it offers wonderful opportunities for investigation, the results of which should be highly beneficial to all the business interests of the state. In the bulletin work and in the training of the University student, the College of Business Administration gives considerable attention to the various operating expenses and other items which have an effect on the final returns to the proprietor of a business. The observations of the committee of the college on the matter of accounting methods are that the majority of retail grocers in Nebraska do not have adequate records and many of the merchants, not only in the grocer ' lines, but also in others, ar e not in a position to tell their actual financial condition. II Kiiiht (: DEAN G. A. GRUBB College of Dentristy n ' i1 r -u IjN the development of the theme of opportunity relative to the College of Dentistry, three dilferent viewpoints may be considered: (1) Opportunity for students who chtxise to enter the study of dentistry. (2) Opportunity for the clinic patients to receive service. (5) Opportunity for the College to be of service. The dental profession still offers opportunities for the good dentist. There is no room at the bottom of the ladder, but there are still excellent locations at the top. The student with a good mind and a good mechanical instinct can climb to one of those top rounds. The College possesses a well-rounded and a developing young faculty. It moves next September into its new quarters, third floor of Andrews Hall, the new building now in process of erection on the campus. This faculty, new building, and new equipment will make a combination second to none. The College, comparatively, is small in size, which offers personal contact with the faculty. It offers a quality of training, therefore, which places its graduates in a strategic position to climb to one of those top rounds. The opportunity for this training is open to all. One sometimes hears the statement that the expense of professional education is prohibitive. However, no student who has the mental and mechanical ability, and suffi- cient inclination and determination, has yet failed to reach the goal. The College offers two kinds of dental service to the public: (1) Free dental service (gold work excepted) to the State ' s wards at the State Home for Dependent Children, and has an arrangement with the City of Lincoln for an exchange service whereby the city ' s unfortunates may have removed foci of infection in the oral cavity. (2) Dental services to the general public at very reasonable fees provided they can afford to spend a little extra time. Finally, the College has an opportunity to render service in the educational field and to train competent practitioners for Nebraska. In this latter position it has been function- ing well. The College is in a strategic position in the dental educational field. There are but ten dental colleges in the United States that have state university connections. It is one of four west of the Mississippi River. Nine DEAN O. J. FERGUSON College of Engineering OOKING at it from an engineering viewpoint, Nebraska is underdeveloped. Our engineering growth and practice have not kept pace with our agricultural and our commercial activities. Yes, to be sure, we have bridges, good roads, J steam and electric power, telephone service, transportation, irrigation, factories, tractors, radio, airplanes. But these are not as fully and intimately related to our daily life, as a people, as they well might be. We have not made the full use of our opportunities. It is therefore the duty and the privilege of the College of Engineering of the Univer- sity of Nebraska to promote the engineering development of the State, by contributing to the advancement of present practices; by calling attention to possibilities not yet utilized or perhaps not yet recognized; and more fundamentally still, by training our own Nebraska sons in the sciences and arts of these things. Why should we continue to allow the flood waters of the Platte to race down their courses, through fertile valleys which, before the season is past, are crying for water, while the restricted channels of the lower streams are burdened with excessive outpourings from their many tributaries, and break, to spread destruction over great areas? Must we, be- cause of the limitations of present day usage, ignore the potential hydro-electric energy of this great volume of water? Why should we till our soil and produce great crops, to ship these raw materials into other states to be worked into finished products? To be returned to us as high-priced goods? Why should our straw and cornstalks rot in the fields? Why should our clays be remembered only because of the limitations they set for automobile trafiic and speed? Why should our great Missouri River be only our " Big Muddy, " instead of a water- way to the world ' s markets? Why this? Why that? Why the other? Because, — we are not yet doing our task. But, the first step is taken. We, at least, see Rime of our opportunities. i Ten PROFESSOR A. A. REED University Extension Division HE University Extension Division is a cross-section of all colleges and depart- ments of the University of Nebraska, organized for the purpose of giving to the people at their homes many opportunities of an educational nature which would otherwise not be available. Its activities embrace educational service, instruction, lectures and entertainment, debating and public discussion, and general welfare. Class instruction is offered on the campus at hours which would not otherwise be scheduled for that purpose, thus greatly extending the facilities open to people living in Lincoln and vicinity to carry on resident work. A limited amount of extra-mural instruc- tion is available in cities that can be reached by m embers of the faculty for night classes. Correspondence study holds the first place of importance in the extension program. In 1926-27 there was an enrollment of 2,308 students in home study. Of this number 2,301 were living in Nebraska, representing, with one exception, every county of the state. The remainder were located in thirty different states, Porto Rico, Canada, and South America. Most of those living outside of Nebraska were former students who were by this means continuing their efforts to complete a college course. Teachers find extension work, both class instruction and correspondence study, a splendid means of growth in service. Graduates of high school who are unable to enter college can retain the student spirit by enrolling in the University Extension Division for class instruction or for correspond- ence study. Many high schools permit their students to use correspondence study as a means of meeting irregularities. This 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. One of the special efforts of the University Extension Division is to increase the proportion of registrants completing correspondence courses attempted. A marked im- provement is shown in this respect, as more than sixty per cent of all students now inactive have succeeded in securing credit in the courses for which they registered. By means of the radio the University Extension Division is continuing a special service of carrying lectures and entertainments to all Nebraska and adjacent territory PROFESSOR PAUL H. GRUMANN f r ■ ■ School of Fine Arts HE year 1927-28 marks a very definite step in the development of the School of Fine Arts, since it now tKcupies new quarters in Morrill Hall It is an error to suppose, of course, that Morrill Hall houses all of the activities of the School of j Fine Arts, for the entire Dramatic Department is m the Temple, and much of the ' music work is carried on outside of this building. The growth of the School has been little short of phenomenal. The class enrollment has risen from HO in 1911-12, to 6,823 in 1927-28. It started with 77 majors in 1911-12, and reached the number of 677 in 1927-28. The School of Fine Arts is composed of three divisions: drawing and painting, dramatics, and music. Each one of these divisions again is composed of two departments, the theoretical work and the applied art. The work in drav -ing and painting now includes practically all of the important courses oifered in art schools. The excellent quarters in Morrill Hall make it possible to offer this work under the proper conditions, with good equipment and excellent light. The theory courses in this division are in charge of Miss Emily Gertrude Moore, who not only teaches the courses in Art History, but has general charge of all theoretical work intended to supplement the work in the graphic arts. The classes in Theory and History of Music are under the general supervision of Miss Eli2;abeth Tierney. These are conducted in Morrill Hall. The work in applied music is carried on in the studios outside of the campus by teachers that are accredited to the University. In addition to this the School maintains a large chorus. University orchestra, and a high-grade band. Increasing attention also is paid to various types of ensemble music, both in the vocal and in- strumental fields. In Dramatics, all of the practical courses necessary for the training of actors and teachers of Dramatic Art are operative. This work is in charge of Miss Alice Howell, and is conducted in the University Temple. Students are enabled to make practical use of their dramatic ability by appearing in the University plays, and in the series of plays for the children of Lincoln. Supplementing the many courses given in the University, the School of Fine Arts also maintains a department of Dramatic Literature, the purpose of which is to give the students proper literary training in their special work, and to supply a cultural background for them. In all three fields, the School of Fine Arts has ample facilities to train adequate teachers. Special methods courses are maintained, which meet these needs. The School has always maintained the policy of serving not only the University, but the public at large. Its plays have constantly been presented to the public. Its musical talent has been presented at convocations, and over the radio. Its lectures on literature and art have been available to the public in many connections. Throughout the year special concerts and exhibi- tions are constantly available to the public. These activities will be expanded to include printed bulletins on important art topics as soon as funds are available. During the year the Regents have granted the School of Fine Arts permission to admit auditors, who are not working for credit, to its classes. This will enable the citizens of the state to get the benefit of University instruction without actually enrolling as students. It is believed that this will greatly stimulate an intelligent interest in the Fine Arts, and give intelligent direction to art appreciation generally. Tu-elve ACTING DIRECTOR G C. WALKER School of Journalism ■ y O a Cornhuskcr dedicated as is this to the twin spirits of Democracy and Oppor- tunity, the School of Journalism is happy to join the other divisions of the Univer- sity in presenting evidence that those two words have a vital significance quite apart from their emotional appeal. Of approximately 175 students registered in 1927-28 in the School of Journalism, more than fifty per cent were engaged in some form of outside work, according to the records of the school. Because the outside work engage- ments of many students were not recorded — as where the work was contracted after the com- pletion of registration — this percentage represents the minimal part of the student body of the school so engaged. This outside work consisted of many types, and of many degrees of severity That this outside employment all too frequently militates against the fullest degree of scholastic advancement is apparent. The situation has, however, compensatory features. Stu- dents easier learn the dignity of labor. Recognition of worth is based on personality, on ability, on achievement, rather than on a heritage of fancied superiority. For the school to bestow esteem and award honors, as it distributes its assigned work, on any basis but that of complete equality of opportunity, or to countenance snobbery in any form, would do violence to the very principles of journalism it purposes to teach. May 22, 1928, marked the fifth anniversary of the establishment of the school as a separate division of the College of Arts and Sciences. The course of the school in those first years has been to a degree a constant experimentation to interpret the needs of the press of the state and to evolve courses of study intended to meet those needs. Opportunity for study in journalism has been greatly extended. The number of courses and credit hours accepted on the certificate has been increased from fourteen courses for a total of thirty-three credit hours in 1923-24 to twenty-three courses for fifty-two credit hours in 1928-29. Yet this increase has been in the number of elective courses without diminishing the emphasis the school places upon a background of broad, liberal culture. Upon completion of the four-year course students are awarded the bachelor of arts degree from the College of Arts and Sciences and the Certificate in Journalism from the school. Since announcement of the certificate in 1917 fifty-eight have been granted, exclusive of the 1928 class. Of the fifty-eight persons (twenty-seven men, thirty-one women) forty are now or have been engaged in newspaper or allied work. Of the twenty-seven men graduated, twenty-four entered their profession; of the thirty-one women, fifteen. The school holds satisfactory the record of professional placement. Throughout the course of its development the school has emphasized quality, not quantity, in its student body, in the belief that its graduates may serve most by serving well. Kdi i DEAN H. H. FOSTER College of Law HARACTER is the most essential requisite of a lawyer, but it is also true that in this profession a man of good intentions who lacks proper training or is unable to reason clearly, may do a vast amount of harm. He is a perpetual menace to the public who trusts him and causes every year a far greater financial loss than that due to dishonest members of the profession. The life nf a lawyer is a continuous series of intellectual battles. In general practice his clients come from all walks of life. He needs a proper training in arts and sciences, for the outcome of a case may depend upon his own knowledge or his ability to utilize the knowledge of experts in some particular field of learning. His life is rich in experience and unlimited in its possibilities for service. The administration of justice is one of the chief concerns of civilized government. For this task trained lawyers and judges are indispensable. In the framing of con- stitutions and laws, and in all the affairs of government, lawyers have taken a con- spicuous part. The State of Nebraska has established this law school in order to produce lawyers of a type that will benefit the whole community. The opportunity for lawyers of the type which this college is endeavoring to produce is limitless. Lawyers must see to the administration of justice, make up the bar of the state and country and endeavor to improve the general concepts concern- ing justice. The College of Law is performing service to the state through the faculty in- vestigations of Nebraska Law. This work is for the purpose of finding what the law of the state really is and endeavoring to make it better. With this work comes the responsibility of writing treatises, compiling case books and other types of assistance to the legal profesison. il DEAN T. J. THOMPSON Pre Medics BOUT 2 1 5 students are registered in the College of Arts and Sciences as pre-medic students. They are able to complete their requirements for medical school in two years, but many remain for three or four years in order to gain a better educational foundation. These pre-med stu- dents have formed an organization known as the Nu-Meds, membership in which is expected of all pre-meds. The Nu-Meds hold monthly banquets throughout the school year. At each of these meetings an outside speaker gives a talk on some subject bearing on the medical career. By means of these banquets not only is oppor- tunity given for all pre-meds to become acquainted with each other by social contact, but also considerable value is derived from the messages of the various speakers. During the present year, the Nu-Meds have published a monthly paper, The ' H.u-Med T ews, distributed at each of the banquets. The officers of the society are elected each semester. One important event in the school year for the pre-medic students is the annual inspection trip to the College of Medicine in Omaha. The purpose of this trip is to allow the pre-medic students to become better acquainted with the conditions in the Medical College of which they are to be a part. The morning is spent inspecting the physical plant of the college and witnessing major operations and laboratory work. In the afternoon there is a meeting to enable the pre-medic students to meet the faculty and students of the college. First Semester President Bruce A. Austin Vice-President DON Donisthrope Seecretaryfreasurer C. A. H. GER Second Semester President C. A. H.«;er Vice-President Lawrence Larson Secretarv-Treasiirer Theodore Sanders Fifteen ' V DEAN R. A, LYMAN College of Pharmacy HE College of Pharmacy of the University of Nebraska has dropped all short courses in pharmacy and has placed pharmacy upon a four-year basis. The only other institutions which have done this are the Universi ' ties of Minnesota, Georgia and Ohio State. The state universities of the Northwestern states are planning on going on this program in 19?0 and all state- supported schools have agreed to go to this standard in 1932. This is made necessary by the demands made upon the modern druggists as an outstanding individual in the life of the community and as a public servant. There was a time when pharmacy was dubbed " The Hand Maid of Medicine, " but it has become much more than that. Its relationship to the other medical sciences such as dentistry, and veterinary medicine and its importance to the agricultural and horti- cultural and the animal husbandry sciences is just as great as to medicine. Pharmacy bears a peculiar relationship to public health and moral welfare unsur- passed by any field of human activity and it has a vital relationship to practically all the industries. It is not only necessary therefore, that the pharmacy student of today must have cultural training, that he never had before, he must have a more thorough and more extensive scientific training than formerly. Furthermore he must not only be trained as to be able to practice pharmacy as he finds it today, he must be trained fo that he can train himself to practice his profession as it will be practiced ten or twenty or even forty years from today. To accomplish this purpose is what the university has in mind today in the equipment of its pharmaceutical plant. DEAN W. E. SEALOCK Teachers College ]0 institution was held in higher regard by early Nebraskans than the public school. The history of every community contains a story of the efforts of leaders to establish and maintain public schools. To the Ameri- can pioneer the public school was the cornerstone of democracy. With this, wc agree. What our democracy is today is due very largely to the type of education which the present generation received in the public schools, and what the democracy of tomorrow will be depends in very large measure upon the opportunities offered in the public schools of today. The men and women constituting the faculty of the Teachers College have had experience m the public schools. They have a sympathetic attitude towards its problems and believe in its mission. It is the desire of the Teachers College, in the training of teachers, to exemplify the ideals of democracy. Conferences with students are considered a definite part of the work and are welcomed by the dean and the faculty alike. Students thus have opportunity for those personal contacts w-hich sometimes mean more than anything the student gains in the classroom in enthusing and inspiring him to greater and more worth while efforts. Dem.ocracy implies the opportunity for the development of the potential abilities of every citizen. Individual advancement and social progress in general depend upon the effectiveness of the v. ' ork of the elementary school and the high school. The Teachers College is endeavoring to conduct its work so as to offer the maximum of opportunity to students to prepare for the highest possible service in that most democratic of all institutions — the public school. St VI it ti rn RAY RAMSAY— al! football fans will rememher him as the man be ihid the micro- {)hone in the stadium. MISS L. B. PFEIFFER— a graduate of ' jslebras a who is now associate professor of history. SIDNEY MAYNARD — K- ' ho teaches some very interesting courses in the Ro- mance Languages. PROFESSOR YhYtiG— well-known for his courses in the history of civilization. DEAN THOMPSON— whose first year as Dean of Student Affairs has won the hearts of the students. CARL C. ENGBERG — u ' ho again ta es up his wor at 7 ehras a after a year ' s leave of abse7;ce. J. L. LA MONTE— the historv of Eng- land claims his attention. A popular chaperone. DEAN AMANDA HEPPNER— Dean of Women and ei ' erv girl ' s counseHor. Kislhteen . ' I ' W I w- ' ■ " •JTBT jBaaj — - ' • v NEBRASKANS - 1= =«( - ELIEVING that a true and tine Nebraska spirit exists underneath all of the glitter, glamour and superficialities of the present day " student life " , we have attempted to give it recognition in this special section. After spending much time on it we have found it practically an impossi ' bility for humans to undertake. We could not interview every student and every alumni and learn what they have done with the education they gleaned from their years at college. Nor would we have been able to evaluate their achievements after compiling them. So in the end we have attempted to portray the students who have seemed to best apply their edvication and industry, and who seem to have best inculcated in their work that real Nebraska spirit that finds its way into the soul of every man who spends four years at the University of Nebraska. And the same standards held in our selection of alumni for this sec- tion. We first limited our research to the past year. And even then we found it impossbile to set up standards in which to judge. So in the end we chose the four alumni who have been called to head universities during the past year: believing that here was a field not governed by politics and that was broad in its scope. These men have been chosen because of their experience and work along many lines and especially in the matter of furthering research and education which in the final analysis is one of the highest types of human endeavor. ? " Ntneteen ROBERT N. LASCH Arts and Sciences, ' 28 l ebras}{as most recent Rhodes Scholarship winner. An honor awarded for general academic abUnv, the best portrayal of all-around University ideals and standards. Lasch has earned his way through the entire four years of college and at the same time has rnaintamed a general average of 87. During the past year he has directed University publicity through the University T ews Service. GEORGE JOHNSON Law. " 29 A leading student mj the Tsjebras a College of Law, and according to debate coaches, one of the outstanding debaters that 7 ebras a has had for years. He is l nou ' n for his worl{ in amateur radio all over the country. His station was the first in America to be heard in Icelajid. His wor}{ in connection with aviation is becoming Xnown widely. At present he is secretary to the Lin- coln Aircraft School. FRANCIS D. YUNG Agricultl ' Ral Engineering A student of high scholastic rating, energetic, ambitious and with outstanding perseverance. His high moral character has won him the com- mendation of every person with whom he has come m contact. Tung has earned his entire education and in the past two years has become 7ioted for his assistance in research wor}{ in agri- cultural engineering projects. ' M m V Trriiilii FRED M. HUNTER, " 0 President of the University of Denver For the past ten years has been Superintendent of the Public Schools at Oakland. California. President of the f ativnal Education Association and a Director of the California State Teachers ' Association. Received his A. B. degree at the University of Tvjebrasil a in 1905. His A. M. dei ree at Cohinibia Universitv in 1919.; and the Educational degree at the Unifer. itv of California in 1911. He was a professor in the Jebrasi(a College of Agriculture in 1911 and 1912. From 1912 to 1917 iiras the superintendent of schools at Lincoln. T ebrasl a. While attending the Universilv of ' M.ebrasl a. Mr. Hunter was a Varsity football man and a Phi Beta Kappa. F. J. KELLY, " 02 President of the University of Id. ho Received his A. B. degree at the Universitv of l ' ehras a in 1902. and his Ph. D. degree at Columbia University in 1914. Tooted for his survey wor in higher education in connection with the Virginia £ducationa! Survey. He also made a study of colleges for research committee of the Commonu ' ealth Fund of Kiew Yot in 1925. In 1924, he conducted a survey in Texas, and one in the University of Pennsylvania. He has been Dean of Administration at the Universitv of Minne- sot4i since 1923: secretary of the As.5ociation of Department of Edu- cation in St ite Universities and Land Grant Colleges; a member of the T ational Educational Association, and president of it in 1921. HOMER L. SHANTZ, " Oi- President of the University of Arizon.a Who was a member of the American Commission to Tslegotiate Peace, from 1917 to 1920. Was the Agrictdtural Explorer with the Smithsonian Institute African Expedition in 1920. In 1924 he represented the United States Department of Agriculture on the Education Commission to East Africa. Professor Shantz was appointed professor and head of the Department of Botnny at the University of Illinois in 1926. He is a corresponding member of the American Geographical Society and a felloui in the American A.ssociation for the Advancement of Science: member of Sigma Xi; the Washington Academy of Sciences; and the Explorers ' Club. n R. W. THATCHER, " 98 President of the M.ass.achusetts Acricultur. l College President of the American Society of Agronomv. For several years the director of the J ew yor State Agricultural Experiment Station at Geneva and of the Cornell University of Agriculture experiment station at Ithaca. A fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; a member of the American Society for Promotion of Agricultural Science; a member of the American Society for Pro- motion of the American Society of Agronomy; Phi Beta Kappa; and Sigma Xi. He received the honorary degree of Doctor of Agri- culture from the University of 7s(ebrasJ;a in 1920. And the honor- ary degree of Doctor of Laws from Hobart College in 1925. Tiucnty-one lif lf di DMINISTRATION- the p roup of persons who manage university affairs and in doing so perform a twofold ser ' vice — to the students and to the state. The body to which the credit for the efficient management of the physical plant of the University of Nebraska in carrying out its purpose of education is due. Next we take up the Medical Col- lege where training for service to mankind is given to those who dedi ' cate their life to the fight against disease and suffering ' MEDICI N E V. DEAN J. J. KEEGAN College of Medicine HE University of Nebraska College of Medicine has made noteworthy progress dur- ing; the past year. Three hundred and four medical students and one hundred and twenty-five student nurses were enrolled in September, the largest enrollment m the history of the institution. The new unit of the University Hospital was com- pleted and formally opened November 13, 1928. Over three thousand visitors at- tended this opening. This unit doubles the bed capacity of the hospital. Last year over eight thousand patients were cared for in the University Hospital and Dispensary. Medical education has been undergoing considerable change in recent years, and Nebraska has been in the front ranks of the progressive schools. The curriculum has been extensively changed to incorporate the newer ideas in modern education. The inductive and objective method of learning is replacing the older memory method of didactic courses. The functional and medical significance of the fundamental sciences of the first two years is emphasized by use of the experi- mental method and by conference. Clinical case study in the University Hospital has replaced a considerable amount of didactic work in the third year. The number of required courses and hours has been reduced, particularly in the specialties of medicine during the senior year. Many elective courses have been introduced and the small group, seminar method of teaching is followed, with thesis requirements comparable to graduate work. A comprehensive committee examina- tion at the end of the senior year has been instituted, to determine the ability of the student to correlate his knowledge of medicine and the medical sciences gained from four or more years of study. Less emphasis is placed upon the passing of courses, which too often has been the criterion of undergraduate education. Nursing education has also grown with medical education in the University Training School. The entrance requirements and study courses are maintained with academic standards, and an increasing number of nurses are adding two years of academic work to the three-year training school course, which permits them to obtain a Bachelor of Science degree. Many special services have been added to the training course, which qualify the university graduates unusually well for any field of nursing. Medical knowledge is increasing so rapidly that post-graduate education is necessar both in general medical practice and in the specialties. Every graduate in medicine seeks a hospital internship of one or more years. Practicing physicians must read extensively and attend medical meetings and clinics to keep abreast of the times. The College of Medicine offers opportunities of this character, through its medical library and the clinics of the University Hospital and Dis- pensary. The public health and welfare of the entire state is greatly influenced by the high standards of medical practice of the graduates of the University of Nebraska College of Medicine. Tweiitii-tli ' Ct LELAND C. ALBERTSON CHAUNCEY L. ANDERSON MEDICINE MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Kappa KENNETH C. BAKER GLENN O. BEACH MEDICINE MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu Phi Beta Pi CLYDE R. BENNEll WILLIAM E. BENNETT MEDICINE MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa Phi Beta Pi HENRY C. CROZIER MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi GREGORY L. ENDRES MEDICINE EARL H. ENGEL REGINALD A. EVERETT MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi Nu Sigma Nu CHARLES C. PELIKAN BERT W PYLE MEDICINE MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa Phi Chi •cHtif-four 1 : im JAMES VV. GRAHAM HOWARD L. HOPKINS MEDICINE MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu Alpha Kappa Kappa JOSEPH A LANSPA MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa D. HERBERT MILLER MEDICINE ARTHUR M MULLIGAN GEORGE N. NELSSON MEDICINE MEDICINE Nu Siyma Nu Phi Beta Pi ARTHUR E. PETERSON ERIC P. PFEIFFER MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma Phi Beta Pi KENNETH E. PRESCOTT ROBERT L. PRESTON MEDICINE MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa Nu Sigma Nu MRS. D. EVELYN MILLER ESTHER MORSE MEDICINE MEDICINE Nu Sigma Phi Nu Sigma Phi Tn-ciitn-fiti ■jMk ROBERT L. RASGORSHEK JAMES P. RIGG MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Chi Alpha Kappa Kappa CLARENCE W. SABIN JEROME H. SMITH MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Chi Phi Chi S. ROSS TAGGART JAMES C. VAN VALIN MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Chi Phi Chi CARL P. WAGNER WILLIAM W. WEBSTER MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Chi Phi Chi MARION E. WILMOTH DAVID E. WYNEGAR MEDICINE MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma Alpha Kappa Kappa RHODA V. MUSGRAVE MEDICINE Nu Sigma Phi Tirt ttt if-six JOSEPH A. ZAHORCHAK MEDICINE Phi Chi HELEN R. BOYDSTON MEDICINE HELEN E. COX MEDICINE MARGARET DOWNING MEDICIKE RUTH A. FINCHAM MEDICINE LEROY L. ZIER( )TT MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi MABEL E. CHRISTENSEN MEDICINE FRANCES L. DANIELS MEDICINE FLORENCE MAE EBERSPACHER MEDICINE LYDIA G. FLESHER MEDICINE Tircnt ' l-sevrn ROSE M. GAY MEDICINE EDNA P. HARRY MEDICINE NINA MAIZE MEDICINE ELEANOR E. PALMQUIST MEDICINE LU BELLA STRICKLAND MEDICINE KATHERINE M. ZEPLIN MEDICINE Twfiitif-ciifht i i ELVERA E. GERMAN MEDICINE BEULAH IRENE LARSON MEDICINE LIBBY M. NEMIC MEDICINE GERTRUDE B. PHELPS MEDICINE MAXINE F. WHITE MEDICINE JAi ::ti Ji il Jfe= I Mid. i u.Ui,., d S A . ,l M k - MUSCRAVE Fawthrdi ' MiLLtR Morse Nu Sigma Phi O " ELTA chapter of Nu Sit;ma Phi Fraternity was chartered February 10, 1912, at Liiicohi, Nebraska. The national organization was estabhshed March 15, 1898, at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, of the University of Illinois. At present there are sixteen chapters in various class ' " A " medical schools throughout the country. The organization is a professional fraternity for women who are taking this course. Its aim is toward scientific investigation and the upholding of professional a:ms and standards. purses ' Heme Tin litii-niiie 14 Phi Rho Sigma Founded. 1890 7 iorthwestern Medical College 27 Active Chapters Iota Chapter Established 1901 R. M. Arkwriglit J. Christlieb R. S. Cram T. E. Heinz ]. P. Donelan O. G. Elliot G. C. Gwinn H. M. Hcpperlen P. Adams G. Boyd R. Donley H. B. Dye P. Forcade L. E. Griffis R. Collons T. M. Ebers D. Egbert H. Gifford C. P. Jeffers I. M. Wagner SENIORS J. Kuncl J. K. Martin J. R. Moritz A. A. Morrison JUNIORS F. M. Karrer H. B. Luscombe H. V. Nuss R. M. Rice SOPHOMORES W. Hahn D. K. Judd D. Loyd R. W. Mangels E. Mark FRESHMEN P. J. Jenkins G. McCutchan M. Peterson H. Pinto S. Pinto W. Senter A. E. Peterson J. C. Peterson E. H. Wimarth M. Wilmoth J. M. Sheldon W. W. Waddell C. Weigand R. Moore L. W. Mousel A. Schmidt G. Struble R. Young K. Soderstom J. Soderstrom O. Sturdevant T. J. Thompson Thirty m t.i Alpha Kappa Kappa L. C. Albertson J. A. Lanspa C. L. Anderson C. C. Pelikan F. B. Banister J. P. Tollman L. F. Busby H. A. Anderson R. S. Mctheny H. A. Blackstone L. A. Newton D. B. Chapman G. O. Malm N. J. Craig G. Mathis SENIORS C. R. Bennett K. E. Prcscott H. N. Gemoets J. P. Rigg H. L. Hopkins R. M. Sorenson D. E. Wynegar JUNIORS J. G. Tucker N. H. Miller H. E. Coder S. A. Porter J. W. Mahachcr SOPHOMORES C. P, Baker C. L. Slown H. D. Runty W. M. Meininger L. P. Hctherington Ramey Baker FRESHMEN G. A. Darlington V. C. Norine E. E. Drake E. R. Oakley W. J. Hervert F. L. Stillman C. F. Hille J. H. Waterman Founded. 1888 Dartmouth 45 ' Active Chapters Beta Gamma Chapter Established 1 92 1 ALPhA KAPPA KAPPA Beta Gamma Ctiapter Thiitij-one JBHHHUau Founded, J 889 BtirlmgtoiT. Vt. 54 Active Chapters Vpsilo-n Nu of Phi Chi Established 1916 B. W. I ' ylc R. H. Rasgorshelc C. W. Sabin P. M. Bancroft H. L. Bollig E. P. Bozarth E. F. Bruning J. H. Calvert K. Daily E. G. Bnllhart G. D, Caldwell C. E. Crook F. S. Furman R. R. Brady R. C. King Phi Chi SENIORS J. H. Smith S. R. Taggart J. C. Van Valin JUNIORS V. R. Hanisa R. J. Moss F. J. Murphy y. D. Norall L. E. Ragan C. L. Smith SOPHOMORES F . K. Gates W, J. Gentry C. E. Gurney R. L. Hook FRESHMEN M. E. Gump G. H. Moranville C. P. Wagner W. W. Webster J. A. Zahorchak P. W. Tipton B. Wengert W. A. Yoder C. C. Madsen R. W. Tyson M. C. Green L. S. McNeil H. Royer O. L. Seng R. E. Staley H. Peterson R. Sinclair ii 4 £C ' C UPSILON NU f ■ c P Thiitii-tifo Nu Sigma Nu K. C. Baker J. O. Dean L. Whittier L. S. McAllister C. F. Kent C. F. Waltemath S. D. Aiken K. Folger D. Patrick E. W ' eymuller L. Gant F. Moore R. Thomas SENIORS R. L. Prestun J. W. Graham JUNIORS Wilson Troup T. M. Gairdner O. B. Anderson C. E. Thompson SOPHOMORES A. M. Mulligan A. R. Everett M. R. Vi ' yatt R. L. RodwcU Hrirace Porter F. F. Teal C. L. Drummond J. M. Necly William Hay F. W. Brewster R. Lewis FRESHMEN S. E. Shannon G. Baker L. Porter L. Sharrar K. Markuson N. Bcnc-h F. Lemcre C. J. Horacek H. Pallet » ss I m m Founded, 1882 MichigaTi 4y Active Chapters Beta Epsilon Chapter Established J 906 »j$irJm X . " ' l I ' .MMA 1028 NU SIGMA NU Beta Epsilon Chapter M L Si : r rf " W « Thirty-three Ma£ T» r.i M MU,VilR»l Founded 1889 West Pennsylvania Medical Coliege 4; Active Chapters Alpha Psi Chapter Established 1919 Phi Beta Pi G. Beach W. E. Bennett E. L. Aten H. I. Brown F. Cillingbeck A. W. Glathcr J. W. Baird H. Blum F. W. Baugh K. L. McShane G. A. Baumann D. A. Bets LLKikK ' ■ 192S PHI BETA PI Alpha Psi SENIORS Earl Engel G. N. Nilsson H. Cr( :ier JUNIORS C. W. Guildner D. E. Hansen H. Hurdum H. V. Larsen SOPHOMORES W. R. Blume T. L. Gritika Wendell Kreig FRESHMEN R. Meidinger R. J. Silv.s J. O. Mall W. W. Mall E. Pfeifcr L. L. Zierott A. J. Saxton T. R. Stander C. G. Stillinger H. W. Worthman W. L. Shaw G. W. Wright H. S. Ecklund N. R. Miller S. SherriU H. Walters £ ii U XI if n I ' 1. 1 Tliiitif-four i ifg,aiamaaammm ■ ' ■JW J :- J School of Nursing OHE aim of mudcrn nursing education is to prepare young women for service to the com- munity in all the varied fields of nursing. The curriculum of this School of Nursing, organised with this aim in mind, follows a definite educational plan and includes Public Health and Community work as well as hospital service. The course of study leading to the degree of Graduate in Nursing covers a period of three years. In the encouragement of a higher measure of education for students of nursing, a five- year combined course leading to the joint degree of Bachelor of Science and of Graduate in Nursing is offered in the College of Arts and Sciences and in the School of Nursing. As this five-year course was established to prepare women for the more highly specialized iields of work in the nursing service and for positions of leadership in their profession, the sub- jects included in the academic program of the course, were selected with reference alike to their cultural value and to their specific influence upon the future work of the nurse. In providing this more extended educational preparation for the student nurse, which insures better scientific training, the school continues to emphasize the practical efficiency and skill of the individual student in the nursing of the sick. The educational program of the school, enlarged and improved by the addition in the past year of several instructors to the nursing staff and by the recent addition of several important departments to the hospital service, is equipped to prepare its graduates to meet the demands made upon them by the public and by the medical profession. They are able, by means of their comprehensive professional education, to meet the important needs of society both social and professional. Thirti-five m acBMfiaa J E leave the College of Medicine where stu- dents acquire a profes ' sional education which prepares them to greatly benefit mankind in its fight against disease and suffering. A col- lege which is separated from the larger part of the University but which is the same in spirit and ideals. The next section is devoted to Classes. Classes which take up the four years of the undergraduate career, through the successive stages to a diploma and graduation. C L A 5 E ♦ ♦ 1 i Top Row - Eaattu an. Palmer, Klnncfi, Clarke, Modlin, Snavelju Bottom Row — Barker, Anderson, Fleming, Piper Sutton, Clendenin, Keefer. Motarboard tf LACK MASQUE, a senior women ' s honorary society, was organized at the University of ,if J Nebraska in 1905. In the spring of 1920 the local group petitioned Mortarboard, national " ■ " senior women ' s honorary society, and were installed as Black Masque chapter of Mortar- board in the fall of 1921. Senior women showing decided interest in activities, who stand high scholastically, who have rendered some definite service to their school and who have proven to be leaders, are eligible for membership. Local custom had made it necessary that thirteen women be chosen each year. A new rule was initiated last year, known as the " elastic clause, " whereby from iive to fifteen women may be chosen. Mortarboard has some twenty active chapters located in the leading colleges and universities throughout the countrv and an equal number of alumnae alliances. Mrs. Ada Stidworthy West- over, an alumnae of Black Masque chapter, is national treasurer of the organization. The chapter for 1928 has twelve members, excluding the faculty advisor, who is a prominent faculty woman chosen on the basis of leadership, service, and interest in student affairs. Mortarboard at Nebraska assists in freshman initiation, sponsors the Vi ' earing of the green buttons by freshmen women, is in charge of Ivy Day ceremonies, including the presentation of the May Queen and attendants and the " masking " of the new members of Mortarboard as vvtU as the inter-fraternity and inter-sorority sings. OFFICERS President Ger. ' KLDINE FLEMING Vice-President Ruth Clendenin Secretary Helen Anderson Treasurer H.AZEL SuTTON facultv Sponsor Elsie Ford Piper MEMBERS Helen Anderson Ruth Palmer Helen Clarke Ruth Clendenin Mary Kinney Ha:el Sutton Geraldine Fleming Eloise Keefer Grace Modlin Hazel Snavely Ruth Barker Helen Eastman n ¥ i A I u i ' Thirtv-tight Top Row — Jones, Elliott, Vette, Norlinp, Davis, Bergsten. Bottom Row — Jensen, Eddu, PresncU, Davenport, Meade, ' ance. Innocents CHE Innocents, honorary organization composed of thirteen senior men, was founded in 1903 by four men in the University of Nebraska who saw the necessity for an organiza- tion of students that would lead the student body in many of its traditions and affairs. These thirteen representative men are chosen at the end of their junior year according to their accomplishments and merits during their underclass days, and their promise for service in their final year. Announcement of new members is annually made on Ivy Day, when the old members ceremoniously " tap " their successors. Because of the weakening of other honoraries the Innocents have been called upon for more service. Olympics, Dad ' s Day, and football rallies are three important phases of activity for which this organization is responsible. Each year a member of the faculty is chosen to aid the active men in their work. OFFICERS President Merle Jones Vice-President Cl. RK SM. H. Secretary Glek D.wis Treasurer Oscar Norling Sergeant-at-Arms ToM Elliott Faculty Advisors Dr. Condr.a CO. CH SCHULTE MEMBERS Merle Jones Turn Elliott Glen Presnell Clark Smaha Richard Vette Emerson Meade Glen Davis Archibald Eddy Lee Vance Oscar Norling Ralph Bergsten Robert Davenport James Jensen Tkirty-tiinc Senior Class Officers Matchullat Borreson Allen Jones FIRST SEMESTER President Melvin Matchullat Vice-President Blanche Allen Secretar ELEANOR BORRESON Treasurer E. A. JONES il k ' i BuLLEN LUNDQUIST SECOND SEMESTER President Ray Randells Vice-President F. Lowell Bollen Secretarv EuGENE LuNDQUiST 3 Forty I) Dorothy M v Abbott Lincoln TEACHERS W. A. A. : Y. V. r. A. statT 1. 2. 3. Charles Gerald Adams Curtis PHARMACY Kai i ji Psi. Frederick M. Akin Hazel B. Alden Fdirmont Aurora DENTISTRY FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Alpha Thula Chi : Xi Psi Phi : Vikings. Si;.j:ma Alpha Iota. Hiram E. rl Alexander Julia All am Arlington Del ;orte, Colorado TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Xi Psi Phi. Home Economics Club : Catholic Students Club. K.ATHARiNE Booth Allan Amos Chauncey Allen Omaha Mitchell ARTS w SCIENCES PHARMACY Alpha Phi: Valkyrie. Ali)ha Tau Omega : Pharmaceutical Society ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Blanche V. Allen David City TEACHERS Clyde Willard Allen Valley Alpha Xi Delta ; Xi Dt-lta : All-University Party Committee 1 : Cornliusker staff 1 ; Class secretary 1. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta. Viola Alle n Mary Julia Allingh.am Stanton Omaha ARTS tf SCIENCES FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta. Alpha Omicron Pi. Fortij-onf Constance Almy Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES David Anderson Henry ARTS 6r SCIENCES Helen Miller Anderson Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Mortar Board, secretary: A. W. S.. president. Margaret Bertha Anderson Lincoln ARTS 6r SCIENCES Kappa Delta ; Y. W. C. A. staff 4. Virgil Edward Anderson Edgar BUSINESS . ' iDMlNISTRATION C immercial Club. Roberta Arbuthnot OHeiW FINE ARTS l-nit,i- iro Marg. ret Ruth Ames Lincoln FINE ARTS Alt Club; W. A. a. Effie Hildur Anderson Iiliaca TEACHERS V Lambda Theta. Itha Dereva Anderson Kagan AGRICULTURE Palladian Literary Society ; Home Econom- ics Club : 4H Club : Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Omicron Nu. Norman E. rl Anderson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Ur silon ; Class secretai- 1 ; PershinK Rifles. George Apking Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Edg. r R. Armstrong St. Paul ARTS cr SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. Wilbur Lhi;t:H Avery Humboldt AC.RICILTI RE A. S. A. E. Ethelyk Ayres Lincoln ARTS ti SCIENCES Alphii Phi. Dayle Babcock Lincoln LAW Phi Sii nia Kaium ; Alpha Kai ' i Phi IKIta Phi. Wallace Eugene Banta Stromsburi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sismia Phi Epsilon : Clee Club ; Comnni-cial Club. Ted E. Baruer Wray BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Thtta Pi. Jennie Morrow Banning Seward PHARMACY Zuta Tau Alpha : Kappa Eiisilon ; Phaimacrutical Society. Edna Barber Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Omega ; Phi Chi Theta : Camilla Alpha Chi ; Girls ' Commercial Club ; Bizail Exicu- tive Council. Ruth E. Barker Hot Springs. South Dd ota ARTS Si SCIENCES Phi Omesa Pi : Mortar Board : Xi Delta : Pan-Hellenic Council ; A. W. S. Boaril. treasurer 2 : Big Sister Board 2. 3. vice- president 4 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. Rollin Barnes Eleanor R. B. rtholomew Lincoln Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Gamma Lambda : DiTim Major. R. 0. T. C. Band. Phi Omega Pi. Ruth Evelyn Barton Albert John Bartos Omaha Omaha ARTS t SCIENCES ENGINEERING University Players Sigma Tau ; Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C Fortij-thi-iv Li- ' ciLE Bauer HoMrege TliACHERS Kappa Dc-lla ; " N " Sweater; W. A. A. Kxnnitive Hoard : Physical Education Club, president : ( ' u-nhusker staff ; Daily Ni-ijraskan statT. John Merle Bean E]wood ARTS is SCIENCES Theta Chi : Si, ' j:ma Gamma Epsilon. Kathryn Becker David Citv ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Valkyrie. Don M. Becker Pawnee City LAW Delta Upsilon ; Phi Delta Phi : Di-amatic Club. Donald Bell Bellwood AGRICULTURE Acacia : Alpha Zeta : Scabbard and Blade : As Club : Cornhusker Countryman, busi- ness manager ; Captain R. O. T. C. Florence E. Benson Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION rhi Chi Theta : Gamma Epsilon Pi : Bizad Executive Council : Gii-ls ' Commercial Club ; Bizad News, associate editor. Fort ' j-joar Ada C. Baum.snn West Point TEACHERS Pi Bela Phi: Pi Lambila Thcia ; Xi Delta. Dorothy Marcuerite Beatty Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta : Kappa Phi. VlRClINIA M. RGARET BeCKER David City ARTS a SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : P. E. O. Fred William Beckman OdeW DENTISTRY Delta Sigma De " ta Charle.s Harpster Benbrook Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Aliiha Chi Si.irma. Ralph A. Bergsten Oakjand. California ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega : Sigma Delta Chi : In- nocents : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Iron Sphinx " ; Cornhusker. business manager 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2. BOYCE Betzer William Lewis Bitney Rapid City. South Dak ota Lincoln BfSINESS ADMINISTRATION EN ;INEERING Delta Tail Diita. Palladian Literary Society. Vaunie Irene Black Lincoln USE ARTS r. E. O. Lucille A. Blecker Ponca t TEACHERS I Edgar C. Bleick Omaha LAW Thtta Chi : Commercial Club ; Daily Nebraskan staff; Cornhusker staff; Bizad News staff. Clinton G. Bodley Bladen business administration Delta Sij ma Phi ; Alpha Kai)pa Psi. Ida Ruth Bogen Lowell Bollen Lincoln Friend ARTS if SCIENCES engineering Sigma Delta Tau. A. S. C. E. ; lonique. Frances Joyce Bolton Lillian M. Bookstrom Davenport Lincoln FINE ARTS TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Mu Phi Epsilon ; A Capella Choir. Kappa Delta. Walter T. Borg Whitney McNair Borland Wakejield Holyo e. Colorado TEACHERS engineering Delta SiKma Phi ; Phi Tau Theta ; Y. M. C. . . ; Methoditt Student Council. Math Club ; Methodist Student Council ; N. E. S. ; A. S. M. E. ; Phi Tau Theta. k Fortu-fire Eleanor Borreson Zella Rae Borland Wulioo Franklin AGRICULTURE TEACHERS Sij iia Kappa. Alpha Delta Theta : Xi Delta ; Silver Ser- pent ; Tassels ; IH Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Class viee-inesideiit 4 ; Home Economics Club. Doris Braddock Chad roil AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma : Home Economics Club. Helen Maxie Br.addock Chadron TEACHERS Henry H. Brainerd Lincoln Eulalie L. Bratcher ARTS a SCIENCES Exeter Delta Chi : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblins : " N • Club: P.-ishinK Rifles; Swimming; Olympics Committee; Wrestling; Track. TEACHERS John Charles Brauer Nellie Lee Brecht Deshhr Falls Citv DENTISTRY ARTS t? SCIENCES Delta Siyma Delta ; Congregational Club ; Interfraternity Council. Pi Beta Phi : A Capella Choir : University Octette : Sponsor Pershing Rifles. Jean Breslow Lincoln ARTS U SCIENCES Ethel Lorena Brill Atkinson ARTS if SCIENCES Ira a. Brinkerhoff Pawnee City ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon : lion Sphinx; Green Goblins: Ad Club: Pershing Rifles ; Cornhusker. assistant business manager 2 : Captain R. O. T. C. Fortijsix Verle Abner Brown Arnold BUSINESS ADMIN1STR. T!0N Delian Literary Society : Commercial Club. Gertruiie Dorothy Brownell teachers Alpha Chi Omina : Pi l.amh.ia Thita : V. W. C. A. rabinel. CoLEAN Buck Coming, Mis.souri TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thuta ; Silver Seipent : Union Literary Society. B. J. Blkacek Imperial DENTISTRY Delta Siprma Delta. Marguerite E. Cadwallader Lincoln TEACHERS Si} ma Kappa. Donald Merle Campbell Lincoln ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. : N. E. S. I20LA Margaret Corrington Monte Vista. Colorado A(;RlCULTfRE Dilta Ze.a. Martha Marie Bruning Bnminj! FINE ARTS Dramatic Club : University Players. Cl.arissa Naomi Bucklin Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi : Art Club. Florence H. Buol Lincoln FINE ARTS Phi Mu. Miguel Benemerito Cajigal Badoc. Ilocos Jsjorte, Philippine I.sljnds ARTS 6? SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club ; Filipino Club. Ernest Theodor Carlson Hiirdville ARTS cf SCIENCES .-Vlpha Kapiia Lambda ; Glee Club ; A Cajiella Choii-. Genevieve Mary Carroll Lincolji TEACHERS Theta Phi Ali ha : W. A. A. Boaril : Physical E.lucation Club. Fortfi ' ievcn William M. Carver Burchard CIVU. RNi;lNEERING Alpha Thc-ta Chi ; Sijima Tau : N. E. S. ; A. S. C. E. EWALD C Christensen Hardy ARTS if SCIENCES Marlin H. Christensen Minden ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Chi Siyrma : Siffma Gamma Epsilon. Helen Rentoul Clarke La Grange, Illinois TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta ; Mortar Board : Silver Serpent ; W. A. A. Board ; " N " Sweater t Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Big Sister Board ; Physical Education Club. Edith Marian Clegg Hatgler BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Phi : Girls ' Commercial Club. Harold M. Clute Lincoln ENWNEERINC Thcta Xi ; Pershing Rifles. I ' oit ti-i itiht Marjorie Esther Cheyney Clenu ' ood, Iowa TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. George Henry Christensen Lir co n ENGINEERING Ruth Clendenin Lincolrx FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Mortar Board : Silver Serpent : Xi University Players ; Bis Sistei- j resident : Tassels, president : Y. W, Cabinet ; A. W. S. Board. Marg. ret Clarke Omaha ARTS If SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Delta ; Board. C. A. Maxine Elliott Chlrchill Palisade AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta : Home Economics Club : Kjiiscopal Club: Sponsor 3i " d Battalion R. O. T. C. H rrv Bern. rd Cohen Omaha LAW Siuma . lpha Mu : Beta Gamma Siitma : Phi Beta Kappa : Delta Si ma Pi scholar- ship key ; Menorah Society : Commercial Club : PershinK Rifles. I Pearl Ada Collett Lincoln ARTS ff SCIENCES Mu ; Thcta Simna Phi ; Mystic Fish ; Daily Nebraslvan staff. Merritt E. Collins Lincoln ENGINEERING Sipma Tau : Union Literary Society : Methoilist Student Council ; N. E. S. ; A. S. M. E. : A. 1. E. E. Antonine Marie Coniglio Lincoln FINE ARTS Charlene Merrill Cooper Aurora FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : Delta Omicron. Vera Florence Coupe Rulo ARTS a SCIENCES Xi Delta : Delian Literary Society : Kappa Phi ; Methodist Sttident Council : Y. W. C .A. staff. Mac Gordon Cress Sioux Citji, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. : Cornhusker. associate editor. i Ernest Ralph Collins Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES William Stanley Conant Lincoln MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Si rma Kappa : Siy:ma Tau : (jamma Lambda. Kathryn Elizabeth Cook Wahoo ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Virginia Rutledge Corbett Alton, Illinois AGRICULTURE Chi Omega. Lynn Cox Doniphan AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho. Margaret Laverne Crone Beaver Crossing FINE ARTS 6 TEACHERS Foittj-tiine Beatrice Cunningham Lincoln TEACHERS Math Club. Raymond W. Cunningham Odk,daU PHARMACY Methotiist Stiuient Council. Nelle Josephine Daly Lincoln FINE arts a teachers Siffma Kappa : Xi Delta ; Mystic Fish : University Octette : A Capella Choii-. Robert C. D.wenport Horfolk arts 6? SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta : Innocents : VikinRs : .luniol--Senior Prom Committee 3 : Class president 3 : Track 2. 3. 4 ; Student Coun- cil 4 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; University Nisiht Committie 3. George Raymond Davis Filley LAW Delta Thela Phi: -N " Club. Gilbert Herman Deason York engineering A. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. ■■•it.f Lucille K. Cunningh.am Lincoln TE. CHERS Clara Cypreansen Lincoln TEACHERS W. A. A. ; Physical Education Club. Edgar Allan Danielson Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Soci ' ty. Maurixe Eleanor David Atlanta TEACHERS V. V. C. - . staff 1. 2. 3. Kathryn Iris Dean Lincoln .ARTS cr SCIENCES Phi Mu ; Delta Omicron : Lutheran Club. Henry George DeKay Chambers PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. t Ro.MAiN Ada Dickinson Omaha ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta. LiLLiE Catherine Doll Grand Island ARTS cr SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Mabel E. Doremus Aurora AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 : Math Club. Dyle Raymer Downing Beaver City DENTISTRY Delta Upsilon : Xi Psi Phi. Willi. M Carter Drapier, Jr Lincoln ARTS tr SCIENCES Ei)W. Rii Dale Dic:kson Red Cloud BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sijrma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Beta (lamma Sij ma. vice-president ; ' N " Club. Theodore Frank Donelson Lincoln LAW Dilta Thula Phi. Gladys Imogene Downey Lincoln ARTS c? SCIENCES Mystic Fish. Mary Genevieve Drake Oxford TEACHERS Mary Helen Dresen Denver, Colorado GRADUATE William Robert Dubois Cheyenne, Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sitrma Phi : Alpha Kappa P.si ; Class president 3 : Senior track manay:er ; Bizad Kxeeutive Council 3. Helen Eastman Hot Sprmg.s-, South Da ota ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; Mortar Board : Silver Serpent : Xi Delta ; Spon.sor Co. K. : Y. W. C. A. staff 3 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Bipr Sistei Boar-d 4 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4 : Pan-Helknic Advisory Board. • ' il ' tu-oiie Elizabeth Edmisten TEACHERS Lloyd J. Elfline Lincoln CIVIL ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles. Mamie Almina Elliott Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Lillian Viola Engel Lincoln arts a SCIENCES George A. Epperson Brush. Colorado LAW Sip:ma Chi. Elva Grayce Erickson Virginia teachers Phi Mu ; Silver St-rpent : Pi Lambda Theta i Student Council 4 ; Bethany Circle : Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3. Fiit]i-ln ' o Marion L. Eimers South Sioux City arts 6r sciences Alpha Chi Omega : Big Sister Advisory Board. Edith Elliott Omaha teachers W. A. A. ; Vesper Choir. Eliz.-vbeth M. ' rie Elmen Lincoln TEACHERS Sylvester P. English Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Catholic Students Club ; Commercial Club. Donald Edvv. rd Erb Lincoln civil ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha. Albert F. Ernst Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Iron Sphinx: Green Goblins ; Freshman Council : Kosmet Klub Show 3. I Ollii; Gknevii-ve Ettinc. David City FINE ARTS Delta Zeta : Art Club. Clara Belle Evans Lincoln TEACHERS Grace Elizabeth Evans Inez Evans Lincoln Belle Fourche. South Da ota ARTS a SCIENCES ARTS t SCIENCES Chi Omega ; Silver Serpent : Tassuls, president : A. W. S. Boai-cl. Kappa Kappa Gamma : Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4. Harry Randol Fahrenbruch Dorothy Fairchild Culbertson Kearney TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Glee Club. Pi Beta Phi. Martha A. Farrar Tu ' in falls, Idaho ARTS 6r SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : University Players. Frances F. RRENS Lincoln FINE ARTS ef TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. Esther Anna Fehner Seward ARTS ■ SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha : Y. W. C. A. ; Luthei ' an Club. Dorothy Virginia Felber Wayne ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Valkyrie. Pauline Elizabeth Ferguson Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Art Club. Alene Louise Finke Bennet FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Alpha Delta TheU ; Lutheran Bible League : University Orchestra. Fiftfi ' three Ladica Alma Fm;H ScottsbluS TEACHERS Dt_-Iian I.iterao ' Society ; Physical Education rlul) : W. A. A. Raymond J. Flanagin Pawnee City TEACHERS Geraldixe Fleming Lincoln ARTS or SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Mortar Board, presi- dent ; Silver Serpent : Tassels, president 3 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4. secretary 4 ; Sponsor Co. L. Elizabeth Frances Flood Battle Creek TEACHERS Edward Terence Foster Omaha ENGINEERING Delta Chi : lonique Society : Engineers Veek 4 : Interfraternity Council. Helen E. Francis Lincoln TEACHERS Ka] pa Phi ; Vesper Choir : Y ' . W. nitu-four George William Fitzsimmons Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon ; Captain R. O. T. C. Henrietta C. Fleck Gretna AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. S. RA Jayne Fleming Li7icoln ARTS « SCIENCES Anna Estelle Ford Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Ralph R. Fowler Kearney ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Acacia. Carleton E. Fre.as Beaver City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon ; Vikings : Iron Sphinx : Pi Epsilon Pi : Gamma Lambda : R. O. T. C. Band : Commercial Club ; Senior basketball manager. Marv Louise Freeman Lincoht ARTS c SCIENCES Theta Sijrnia Phi. presitlent : Gamma Alplia Chi : Silver Seri)ent : Xi Delta : Freshman Conimission : Episcopal Chib ; Y. V. C. A. tafT ; Daily Nebraskan slalY ; AwKwan staff. Anton L. Frolik DeWitt AGRICULTURE Karm House : Alpha Zeta : Scabbaril and Blade; Ag Club: Farmers F ' air Board: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Ak ColleKe World Forum ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Dairy Cattle. Dairy Pi-iwiiiets. and Agronomy Judging Teams : Sem Hot. Louise Gardner Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi : Kindergarten-Primary Club : Pan-Hellenic Council. Genevieve Lorette Garney Lincoln FINE ARTS H TEACHERS Dramatic Club. Howard Geddes Grand Island ARTS if SCIENCES Ruth French Lincoln TEACHERS Si ;ma KnT l a ; Silver Serpent : Kapiia Beta, president : Stutlent Council : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet : Kindergarten Club. Ben Roland G. dd Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha. Esther Helen G. rner Lincolit ARTS 6r SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society : Big Sister Ad- visoi-y Board : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 : Y. W. C. A. staff 3 : Vesper Choir 3. Thom s Clement Lincoln LAW G ' LIGHAN Delta Thtta Phi. Herbert Henry Gerland OmaJid ENGINEERING Si,gma Tau. Gr.ace Christina Giel LoY J. GiLKESON Lincoln Lincoln AGRICULTURE TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Y. W. C. A. : Home Economics Club. Phi Delta Kappa. Fiftij-fifc Emil G. Glaser AvAH Glover. Li7ic(i!ti Gordon ACRICULTURF. TEACHERS Ag Club CornhuskcM- Counlryinaii. i ' »iilur. Dulta Zeta. MlNA GOEHRING Barneston TEACHERS Iota Sigma Pi. «► Horace W. Gomon Bro en Bow ARTS y SCIENCES Sitima Delta Ciii : Scabbard and Blade : Caiilain R. O. T. C. : Daily Nebraskan. rissislaiit managrinjj: editor 4. Loren Oliff Graham Fremont ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. : N. E. S. ; Palladiau Literary Society. Wayne Gratigny Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . ' cacia : Delta Sigma Pi, president : Com- mercial Club : Varsity Party Committee, chairman 4 : Bizad Executive Council, chairman : Glee Club. Bernice Marie Grunwald Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Delta : Delta Omicron ; Gamut Club. rnt.,-s,,- K. TE Arlene Goldstein Lincoln ARTS U SCIENCES Siirma Delta Tau : Gamma Alijha Chi. liresident 3. 4 ; Silver Serpent, president ; Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A. staff 1. 2. :i : Dra- matic Club: Advertising Club I. 2; Junioi-- Senior Prom Committee, chairman :i : Daily Nebraskan staff 1, 2. :i, contributing editor 4 ; Cornhusker staff 2 : University Players: Pan-Hellenic representative: Campus League of Women Voters. Lloyd Leslie Gotc;hall Cheney TEACHERS LoRETTA Mary Granzer Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Silver Serpent : Y. W. C. A. staff : Inter- Racial Group : Pan-Hellenic Scholarship : A. A. U. W. Scholarship. Vance Greenslit Hastings Alpha Tau Omega : Phi Delta Phi : Kosmet Klub ; Glee Club I ; Kosmet Klub Show 2 : Freshman football. Hazel M. Gubser Bro (en Bow TEACHERS Opal Gl. dys Gubser Ulysses TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Math Club. Selina B. Habner Bristow TEACHERS Erma Lucille Hafer VVichiw, Kansas ARTS it SCIENCES Delia Delta Delta : Vestals of the Lamp. Tressa May Haley Holbroo AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu : Home Economics Club : Catholic Students Club. Shelden Hallett Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Glee Club ; Commercial Club. L. Verne Emily Hans Seward TEACHERS Kappa Phi Cabinet : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. t Elinor Louise Gustin Lincoln TEACHERS E K Alfred Leo H. d iger Pleasanton ENGINEERING A. L E. E. : N. E. S. Alma Marg. ret Hahx Johnson FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Lambda Gamma, secretary ; LuthL-ran Bible League. V Esther Alice Hall Lincoln TEACHERS Marium Eugenl Hampton Lincoln ARTS i SCIENCES Hazel La Vane Hansen Irene, South Da ota TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Kappa Phi. 1 Fifty-seven Richard F, Hansen Lincoln ENGINEERING Edmund Robert Harder Beatrice PHARMACY Phaiinaceutical Society. Clare John Hastert Shelby CIVIL ENGINEERING rhi Kappa ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Iron Sphinx : N. E. S. ; A. S. C. E. ; Nebraska Blue Print staff. Arthur Hauke Wood River AGRICULTURE Farm House : Alpha Zeta ; Farmers Fair Board 3 : Manager Farmers Fair 4 : Ag Club : Oikia Club, president 3 ; Daily Neb- raskan staff : Cornhusker Countryman, associate editor. Sterling H.atfield Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Mabel A. Ha we Kearney TEACHERS f Cloyd L. Havvley Searle Hawley Norton. Kansas Waco ENGINEERING ARTS a SCIENCES A. I. E. E. Theta Chi; Nu Med. Ch.iiRles Edwin Heacock Ellen Roberta Hedge Rapid City, South Da ota Fairfield ARTS L- SCIENCES FINE ARTS Sr TEACHERS Phi Kajjpa : " N " Club. Alpha Delta Theta : University Players Charles Hedges Ruth Kathryn Hein Valparaiso Tvjelsoii TEACHERS TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Fiftii-eiyht k William Hein Wilber LAW Delta Tau Delta : Phi Delta Phi : -N " Club : Pt-rshinK Rifles : Scabbai ' d ami Blade ; Track 2, S. -1. JostPH Helget Hebron BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Emma Heliker Holdrege AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. I. M. Member Saronville ENGINEERING Sienna Tau ; Gamma Lambda ; N. E. A. S. M. E. ; R. O. T. C. Band. Ruth Emelia Henkelmann Lincoln ARTS »• SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club. George August Herzog Chambers ARTS If SCIENCES Phi Sigma : Art Club : Delian Literary Society. Herbert Ernest Hill Rii ' erdale LAW Delta Theta Phi. Ekos Heller Hebron BUSlNhSS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sitnna Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Beta Gamma Sigma. pi-e ident ; Commercial Club, vice-presitlent : Hizad News staff. Herbert Henderson Lincoln LAW Pi Kappa Phi : Phi Delta Phi Beta Gamma Sigma. 1 Esther P. Herrmann Clatonid AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Dale Kermit Hess Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi : Commercial Club. Lillian J. Hines Wahoo TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi. Fifty-nine " Vincent Frank Hnizda Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Komensky Club. Paul L. Hoffman Oma ia LAW Theta Chi. Ernest Chesley Hodder Omaha Delta Siiima Lambda ; Phi Delta Phi ; Captain R. O. T. C. 4 ; Interfiatejnily Council. Berenice Holbert McCool FINE ARTS » TEACHERS Kappa Delta. William Monroe Holland Lincoln Delta Theta : Cornhusker, assistant managing editor 4. Harold Louis Hollingsworth Lincoln ARTS 6f SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta : Glee Club ; Student direc- tory : Methofli.st Student Council ; Unlvei-- sity Chorus, in ' esident ; Varsity Quartet. V ' Enoch Edvv.ard Holmes Hastings PHARMACY Alpha Tau Omega. Helen Caroline Holtgrewe Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu. Ellen Honett Stanton, Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi r Lutheran Club ; Elemen- tary Education Club : Federated Council. George Mizen Hooper Ames ARTS if SCIENCES Theta Chi : Phi Tau Theta ; Commercial Club : Methodist Student Council : Daily Nebraskan staff ; Cornhusker staff ; Aw- gwan staff. Gladys Elnora Honke Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Veda May Horton Lincoln TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. ; Kindergarten Club. Dorothy Muriel How.ard Lincoln ARTS 6f SCIENCES l|)ha Phi : Delta Omicron : Mystic Fish. Herbert Howe Table Rock, ARTS « SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta: V. M. C. A.; Math Club Cosmopolitan Club. LiLLUN L. Howe Syracuse Nellie M. rie Howe Humboldt TEACHERS Dilian Literary Society, president. TEACHERS WiNNiFRED H. Howell Philip Hoyt Fremont Peru TEACHERS ARTS 6f SCIENCES ] Fave Elizabeth Hubbert K athryx Helen Hughes Kearney Lincoln . RTS if SCIENCES TEACHERS Frank V. Huloc Be. MRicE Caroline Hullett Omaha ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. ; Komensky Club. La ota. Horth Dd ota FINE ARTS 6? TE.«lCHERS University Players. Beulah M. Hust Lincoln TEACHERS Mildred Hazel Hutchixs falls City ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Sixty-one Margaret ELiZAnEXH Hyde Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES r B ' ta Phi : Vestals of the Lamp : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. John W ' ibirt Inkster Omaha ARTS i ' SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ruth Oxa Jackson Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Lambda Thc-ta ; Kappa Phi. Grace Rita Jelinek Bruno ARTS L- SCIENCES Catholic Students Club. Carl Christl n Jensen Superior ARTS tf SCIENCES Aljiha Chi Siirma : Phi Lambda Upsilon. LovD V. Jewell Central City CIVIL ENGINEERING Thcta Xi : A. S. C. E. Berle G. Ilgen Balboa. Canal Zone BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I.ambda Chi Alpha : Scabbard and Blade : Captain R. O. T. C. : Swimming Team 1. AlLEEN Is.AACSON Clyde, Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Tassels ; W. A. A. : Pan- Hellenic delegate ; Physical Education Club. Martin Henry Janulewicz Loup City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa : Gamma Lambda ; Track 4 ; R. O. T. C. Band. Paul Reeves Jenkins Gothenburg AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Sigma : Block and Bridle Club : Ag Club : Farmers Fair Board ; Junior Livestock Judging Team : Swine Judging Team : Senior Livestock Judging Team. J.- iMES H. Jensen Madison AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Phi Sigma ; Alpha Zeta ; Innocents ; Iron Sphinx ; Vikings ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Sem Bot ; Ag Club : Stu- dent Council, president. Lyman W. Jillson Stuart ENGINEERING Theta Chi : Sigma Tau : Rifle Team ; A. S. M. N. E. S. : Vai-sity E.. treasurer 4. Sirtii-tivo ;niTH May Johnson EiN AR A. Johnson Fremont Lyons FINE ARTS W TEACHERS PHARMACY Pi Bvta Phi ; Tassels ; Math Club ; Junior- Senior Prom Committee S : Sponsor R. O. T. C. 3. George Edward Johnson Phi Gamma Delta ; Phi Delta Phi : Delta Sijrma Rho : Nebraska Law Bulletin, as- sociate editor. Kappa Psi ; Green Goblins; Pharmaceuti- cal Society ; Varsity Party Committee. Hanna Johnson Omaha TEACHERS Gladys Winnifred Johnson Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Edward M. Jolley Spearfish. South Da ota ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Alpha ; A. S. M. E. ; Y. M C. A. Cabinet : Chairman Engineers Weel 3 ; N. E. S.. president. V Eleanor Edith Jones Denton ARTS ir SCIENCES Merle S. Jones Lincoln LAW Alpha Tau Omeea : Phi Delta Phi : Inno- cents, president : Kosmet Klub. president : Pi Epsilon Pi : Awgwan. business man- ager, associate editor : Student Representa- tive N. S. K. A. Erwin Arthur Jones Seward Delta ThLta Phi LAW Lutheran Bible League. Theodore Jorgensen, Jr. Soriim. South Dakota ARTS it SCIENCES William M. Jones Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Henry E. Jorgensen Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Scahhaid and Blade : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblins ; Colonel R. O. T. C. Regiment : Publica- tions Board : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cornhusker. military editor o. t Sixty-three Charles F. Kain Wallace LAW Bowling Champion 2 Rifle Tiam. Frank P. Kays Astoria, Illinois LAW Pi Kappa Delta. Mina a. Kellner Sioux City. loii ' a BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marjorie Kelly Kaiuas City, Missouri TEACHERS John Kesl, Jr. Cuba. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha. Cl. rence a. Kibble Alliaticc BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION " N " Club : Cross Country. Max R. Karrer Benedict ARTS cr SCIENCES Thcta Chi ; Wrestlinir . 3. 4. Mildred Kellenbarcer Anselmo TEACHERS Zeta Tau Aliiha : Physical Education Club; Kappa Phi ; Pan-Hellenic Board ; W. A. A. Buarc], Anthony Harold Kelly Shelton ENGINEERING Catholic Students Club : N. E. S. Pearl F. Kendall Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Ruth Anna Kess Lincoln TE. CHERS A. : Y. W. C. a. ; Math Club : Student Volunteer. Faith Henrietta Kimberly Lincoln TEACHERS Si.vty-four i Mary Amanda Kinney Woodbine, Iowa ARTS If SCIENCES Mortar Board : Big Sister Board 3 : Vis- tals of tho Lamp : It ta Siiima Pi : Y. W. C. A.. president : Palladian Literary Society. Alta Louise Kirsch Hooper TEACHERS T. KiSHIDA Hiiiiohilu. Hawaii DENTISTRY Frederick J. Knights Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Sik-ma Phi ; N. E. S. ; A. I. Dorothy Kolbeck Grand Island TEACHERS Enola Kathryn Kroeger Lincoln TEACHERS Hazel Gertrude Kinscella Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Royal C. Kiser Tifiton. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Sicma ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Bi-ta Gamma Sijona. John J. Knezacek Omaha ENGINEERING DoRETTA Marie Koester Weeping Water AGRICULTURE 4H Club : Home Economics Club. ROMIG KUHNS KR. USE West Point ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon. Eleanor Mary Kudrna Clar son ARTS if SCIENCES V. C. A. : Catholic Students Club : Komensky Club. Sixty-five T John Hayden Kuns M. ' RGERY M.AE L.MNG Wallace Buffalo, Wyoming LAW ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Alpha Delta. Pi Beta Phi. Verne McGregor. L.mng Alliance ARTS a SCIENCES Inez M. E L. tt. Clay Center FINE ARTS is TEACHERS Thota Chi ; Pershinsr Rifles : Scabbard and Blade; Vikings; Glee Club 3. 4; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ; Varsity Quartet 4 ; A Capella Choir. Catherine Maryann Lawlor Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alpha Delta Pi ; Pi Lambda Theta ; Dra- matic Club ; Awgwan staff 2. Maude Eloise Leech Syracuse TEACHERS Chi Omega. Minnie Elizabeth Leffel Port Leaven luortfi, Kansas TEACHERS Union Literary Society. Grayce Dorothy Leighton Lincoln TEACHERS Silver Serpent. Sixtv-six Carolyn Leavitt Liitcoln ARTS a SCIENCES Floyd Frank LeFever Grand Island ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. corresponding secretary ; A. S. C. E.. president ; N. E. S. Eleanor Harriett Leigh Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. staff. Alice Elizabeth Leslie Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Delta: Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Mystic Fish ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; Episcopal Club. Ruth Leverton Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Sifniia Kappa ; Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. CabiiiLt : M.iiill-Palmi r Scholarship. Jov Lev Wavne ARTS if SCIENCES . lpha O micron Pi : Valkyrie : Dramatic Club. Helen Elizabeth Lewis Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha ; Mu Phi Epsilnn. John H. Liesveld Holland LAW Phi Alpha Delta : Law Scholarship 3. 4. Helen Lloyd-Jones Wymore ARTS a SCIENCES Florence Nola Lotspeich Alliance TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Y. W. C. A. Ileta Marie Lichty Chadron TEACHERS Delta Gamma. Theodore R. Lino Lincoln ENGINEERING T Shumpert Logan Omaha ARTS 6f SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Psi ; Semper Fidelis Club : Cosmnpolitan Club : Nu Med. Iris Ludden Lincoln TEACHERS Earl T. Luff Palrtivra ENGINEERING Tneta Xi ; " N " Club ; N. E. S. ; Wrestlins; 2. 3. captain 4 ; A. S. C. E.. vice-presi- dent 4. Eugene E. Lundquist Laurel ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; A. S. C. E. ; N. E. S. Sixti siven ! iiXEN Gwendolyn McCabe Alverta M. McClelland Cambridge Denver. Colorado TEACHERS TEACHERS Delta Zcta ; Y. W. C. A. Beryl Mary McClure Theodore Herbert McCosii Wavne Aurora AURICULTURE PHARMACY Aliiha Omicron Pi : Valkyrie. Pharmaceutical Society. Ester Leona McDaniel Wilma McDonald Lincoln Wynot AGRICULTURE ARTS ir SCIENXES Home Economics Club. k Velna E. McGuire r Alan C. McIntosh Te amah Sioux City. Iowa TEACHERS ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Pi Lambda Theta ; Valkyrie : Mystic Fish. Helen McKee Gregory ' , South Dakota AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Delta Tau Delta : SiKma Delta Chi : .Awgwan. associate editor 3. editor 4. Ernestine Blanche McNeill Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES . lpha Xi Delta : Sipma Lambda : Valkyrie : Student Council, secretary; Ait Club, president. Clarence M.ackey, Jr. Ansley ARTS cr SCIENCES Sigma Nu. CORINNE MaCKPRANG Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi : Home Economics Club. Sixty-vitjht William Davtox Maixay Aiibiini ARTS if SCIENCES John Davis Mann Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha ; lion Sphinx. Elsie Marsh Lewellen a(;ricultlre Phi Ul silon Omicron : Delian Litt rary Sociity ; Home Economics Club ; Farmers Fair Board i. George Barker Martin Omaha BUSINESS administration Phi Kappa Psi. Rupert A. Warren Lincoln LAW Phi Alpha Delta. William Floyd Mason Loup City ARTS « sciences SilTma Alpha Epsilon. Leon Francis M. ca Crete engineering Thtta Xi : A. S. C. E. H.arold Marks Alexandria journalism Cl. rence Henry Martin Milford business ADMINISTRATION Ruth Martin Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Alpha Iota : Alpha Rho Tau. Norma Ava Mason Lincoln FINE ARTS Alt Club : W. A. A., vice-president : Fine Arts Club. i William F. M. ttes, Jr. T ' lew Tor . l ew forl engineering N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. ; Commercial Club. Stxt!t-»tnc -« Parker Matthews Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia : Delta SiKma Pi : Pcrshintf Rifles ; ScabbanI and Blade ; Commercial Club, piesident 3 : Bizad Executive Council : Captain R. O. T. C. William F. Matschullat Plattsmouth LAW Delta Theta Phi : Captain R. O. T. C. Class president 4. Emerson M. Mead Ashland ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Psi ; Innocents: Iron Sjihinx PershinK Rifles ; N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. Nebraska Blue Print, general manager 3 Cornhusker. engineering editor 2. Cecil W. Means Red Cloud agriculture Fai-m House : Block and Bridle Club, presi- dent 4 : Ab Club, president 4 ; 4H Club, president 2 ; Ag Publication Board : Junior Judging Team ; Swine Judging Team : Meats Judging Team : International Live Stf ck Judging Team. Kathryn M. Meier Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi ; Silver Serpent : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Doris Agnes Meservey Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Valkyrie. Seventy Edward E. M. tschull. t Plattsmouth LAW Delta Theta Phi : Captain R. O. T. C. Bernard Ernest Maxey Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES University Players ; Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Hazel M. ' rg.aret Me.ad ScottsbluS AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. : Home Economics Club. Don. ld Meek Ida-na. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Mabel Redondo Merritt Lincoln TEACHERS Eunice Josephine Metcalf Plymouth ARTS cr SCIENCES Sem Bot : Methodist Student Council. z mtttinii t William Herman Miles Lincoln BUSINESS ADMIN ' ISTRATION Alpha Phi Alpha : ProKressive Club : Cos- mnpolitan Club : Semper Fidt ' lis Club. Leonard S. Miller Columbus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Doris Lou Minnev Atu ' ood, Kansas TEACHERS E -A Belle Mitchelmore Hastings ARTS U SCIENCES Chi Omega. Edith Pearl Moore Winchester. Kansas TEACHERS Addison T. Miller Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian Litcrai-y Society : Daii-y Club ; Ak Club ; Alpha Ztta ; Dairy Products .luiluins Team. Marv Elizabeth Mills Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club, FeRNE Gr. ' CE MlNTHlNG Hayes Center TEACHERS Gr. ce Maurine Modlin Ulysses TEACHERS Pbi Mu : Mystic Fish; Xi Delta: Mortar Boaril : Pi Lambda Theta. president : Matli Club : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4 ; W. A. A. Board 2. 3. 4. Margaret Moore Tecumseh FINE ARTS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Valkyrie : University Octette: Pan-Hellenic Council. Helen Elizabeth Morehead Lincoln TEACHERS W. A. A. : Kinderprai ' ten-Primary Club : V. A. A. Executive Board. Barbara Morris McCool unctioit ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Mystic Fish : Vespe Choir 1. 2, 3. Sevent!j-o ir Lovi) Henry Morris Cozad PHARMACY Ethel Mortensen Farwell Kappa Piii. TEACHERS Phyllis Ruth Mousel Leora Hazel Mustard Hastings Moorhead. Iowa TEACHERS TEACHERS Gamma Phi Btta : Valkyrie. Kappa Beta. June Isabel Myer Neil Myers Phillipshiirg, Kamas Lincoln TEACHERS ARTS (f SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. A Capt-lla Choir; Glee Club. Jacob Leo Nackenoff Verna Lillian Nash Omaha Lincoln ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Kajipa Phi : Home Economics Club Blanche Louise Neeley Monte Vista, Colorado AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta : Y. W. C. A. : Home Economics Club. How.ARD George Nehrbas Fremont ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : N, E. S. Helen Victoria Nelson Lincoln ARTS If SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Art Club. Helen Nesladek Omaha TEACHERS Sigma Kappa : W. A. A. ; Orchesis CI Physical Education Club. i 5 ' . r« iit htn-o Russell S. Nettleton ror AGRICULTURE Alpha Z.ta : Ak Club : A. S. A. E. Harold Claude Nicholls Omaha BfSINESS ADMINISIRATION Dilta Tau Delta ; Alpha Delta Siiima. Raymond A. Niederhaus Hastings ARTS a SCIENCES Nu Med : Cosmopolitan Club. Jane Noble Blair TEACHERS Delta Gamma. Patrick A. Noonan Fran fort. South Da ota ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. Osc. R Deloss Norling Litchfield JOURNALISM Alpha Sigma Phi : Sigma Delta Chi : In- nocents : Vikings : Iron Sijhinx : Pi Epsilon Pi : Daily Nebraskan. editor 4. managing editor 4. news editor 3 : Cornhusker. asso- ciate editor li. assistant business manager 2; Varsity Dance Committee 1. 2. 3: •Junior-Senior Prom Committee, chaii ' man 3 ; University Night Committee 3. George Newburn Loretto ENGINEERING N. E. S. ; A. S. C. E. Zelma Elnora Nichols Lincoln TE. CHERS Dc ' ta Sigma Thcta. M.argaret Anna Nielsen Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Union Literary Society Wesley Playeis. Elinor J. Noh Clar son ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Valkyrie. Melvin C. Nore Albion ARTS S SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon. Herbert Noll Norris Lincoln TEACHERS Scventti-thit c t-. Dorothy Nott Elgin JOURNALISM Tht ' tH Si rma Phi. treasurer 4 : Daily Ni luaslian staff 2. 3. assistant manawinw eti lor 1, news editor I : Y. W. C. A. staff : ( " abinet 3, 4 ; Pilg rim Fellowship, ures ilent 3. Lee Odman Lincoln CIVIL ENGINEERING Lutheran Club. Joseph Patrick O ' Gara Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Myron Julian Olseen Columbus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda : First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band. Herman Otte Leigh TEACHERS Bernice Eleanor P. rdee Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society, jiresident 4. Srvcutn-four Elmer J. Ouerhauser Eu.sti. ' i TEACHERS Thelma E. Odman Wahoo TEACHERS Lutheran Club : KinderKai-ten Club ; Fac- ulty Women ' s Club Scholarshi]). Charles Edward Olmsted Roca ARTS y SCIENCES Phi Sijcma : Palladian Literary Society : Captain R. O. T. C. ; Sem Bol. Lillian Esther Ordw.w Castana. Iowa TEACHERS Ruth Caroline Palmer Holdrege JOURNALISM Alpha Omicron Pi : Theta Sigma Phi : Mortar Board : Student Council, vice-presi- dent : Daily Nebraskan. assistant managing editor : Coi ' nhusker staff. Rachel P. rham Chicago, Illinois ARTS 6f SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Xi Delta. Glenn Albert Park Sterling. Kansas ENtUNEERINC A. I. E. E. Carolyn Adah Payne Lincoln BLSIKESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta : Gamma Epsilon Pi : CommiTcial Club. Willari) Hammond Pennoyer Central City ARTS a SCIENCES Alice M. rie Petersen Cedar RUtgs TEACHERS Y ' . W. C. A. Marg.aret M. rtha Peterson Oakland ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Di-amatic Club. Ula Gl.adys Peterson Holdrege ARTS a SCIENCES Dilta Zcta : Vesper Choir 1. 2. 1 Harold E. Paulson Wafioo ARTS a SCIENCES Lana Gr.- ce Peeso spencer, Iowa ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Methodist Student Council. Pierre Anders Perrine Kimball ARTS L- SCIENCES Ali ha Chi Sigma. Doris R. Peterson Omaha FINE ARTS Al) ha Chi Omega. Ruth Cornelia Peterson Stapieton FINE ARTS is TEACHERS Florence Louise Phillips Viliisca, Iowa FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Sifrma Kappa : Pan-Hellenic Delegate : A Capella Choir 3. -1 ; Vesper Choir 1. Scventy-Jii ' i 3 IS f Kathrrine Amy Piazza Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Rein HOLD A. Piller Garrison DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi ; Iron Sjihinx. Maurice Lee Plumer Raymond Douglas Pocock ? iebras a City Ord MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : Catholic Students Club Sigma Tau ; N. E. S. ; A. S. C. E. Lawrence R. Potadle Robert E. Powell Malmo Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAW Alpha Theta Chi. Phi Alpha Delta ; Green Goblins. Glen E. Presnell H.xrold Wynlow Preston DeWm Laurel TEACHERS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Gamma Rho : " N " Club : Innocents : Football 2. 3. 4. Acacia : Commercial Club ; Delian Literary Society. Jose Ramos Quirolgico Aparri, Cagayan, Philippine Islands Laura Marg. ret Raines Maryville, Missouri ARTS S SCIENCES ARTS 6r SCIENCES Cosmo politan Club ; Nu Med : Filipino Club. Kappa Alpha Theta; Xi Delta: Vestals of the Lamp ; A. W. S. Board ; Honorary Colonel 4. Cl. rence E. rl Raish Don R. ndall Grand Island Gibbon TEACHERS CIVIL ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon : Delta Sigma Pi ; " N " Club : Football 3. 4. Delta Upsilon : Sigma Tau : N. E. S. : Captain R. O. T. C. Seventy-six Kenneth Ralph Randall LtLA Mae Randall Spencer. Iowa Hiawatha. Kansas LAW AGRICULTURE Pi Kappa Phi. Alpha Chi Omeca : Home Economics CUib Lucille Annette Rand. ll Raymond H. Reed Hiawatha. Kansas Lincoln ARTS ir SCIENCES ENGINEERING . ipha Chi OmeKa : Valkyrie. Green Goblins. Richard D. Reed Lincoln Merrill John Reeh ENGINEERING Blair SiKma Tau ; N. E. S. : A. L E. E. : Cap- tain R. O. T. C. : Palladian Literary Society. ARTS S SCIENCES T Gl.adys v. Renfro Red Cloud Emma E. Renken agriculture Fairmont Alpha Xi Delta : Home Economics Club, president ; Farmers Fair. TEACHERS Ruth Louise Reuter Herschel Hugh Reynolds Seward FINE arts Lincoln DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Margaret Richert Helen Marie Richtig Clav Center Lincoln AGRICULTURE TEACHERS . ll)ha Delta Pi : Home Economics Club. Th.ta Phi Alpha ; W. A. -A. Seveuty-stvcn Don S. Robb BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sijrma Kappa : Delta SiRma Pi : Beta Gamma Si ma : Ii-on Sphinx : Bizad Execu- tivf Council : Commercial Club, president 4 ; Delta SiKma Pi. vicL ' -j resident 4. Vesper Agnes Rogers Ainsworth ARTS if SCIENCES Helen Lillian Root Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Phi : Pan-Hellenic Council. Irene Roseborough Omaha AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. John L. Roth Lincoln AGRICULTURE Aliiha Gamma Rho. EuLAH Josephine Roy Lincoln TEACHERS Seventy-eii ht 1 Paul Hoover Robinson Lincoln LAW Phi Kappa P»i. Crown Roll Grand Island BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Max E. Roper Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma. Cleopatra Elaine Ross Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Kappa Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Gertrude Rowe Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Gamma. Adolph Rozanek Milligan TEACHERS Beatrice Alberta Ruwe Fremont TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thcta : Y. W. C. A. LUELLA S. RVSTROM Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Mary Theresa Schaaf Lincoln AGRICULTURE Catholic Students Club : Home Economies Club ; Cornhusker Counti-yman staff ; Gicls Meat Judsrinp Team. Henry G. Schlitt Hastings EN(;IXEERING Si ma Tau. Cecil B. Schmitt Madison FINE ARTS National Collegiate Players ; Dramatic Club ; University Players. Lawrence Henry Schoenleber Li7icoIn ENCINEERIXG A. S. A. E. ; N. E. S. ; 4H Club ; As Club. Catherine Jo Ryons Lincoln TEACHERS Irma Jane Sanders Anselmo TEACHERS Zeta Tau .Alpha : Kappa Phi. Alma Schlichting Cedar Blugs AGRICULTURE Phi Omepa Pi : Home Economics Club. Helen Schlytern Dannebrog TEACHERS Physical Education Club ; W. A. A.. secretary. M. RCARET Anne Schobert Papillion TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. i Leonard G. Schoenleber Lincoln ENGINEERING Lutheran Club ; iH Club : A. S. A. E. N E. S. Sei ' Cniy-nine LOWXLL J. SCHRDEDER Fairbury TF.ACHF.RS Jacdb F. Schultz Blair BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi ; Iron Sphinx : " N " Club ; Captain R. O. T. C. Frieda Christine Schrlmpf Wayne ARTS U SCIhNCKS Phi OmiKa Pi ; Kappa Phi ; Y. V, C. A. Emma J. Seek Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Cosmopolitan Club, ti ' easurer. Mary J. Sercl Lincoln TEACHERS Catholic Stuik-nts Club. George H.arold Shafer Beverly ENGINEERING " N " Club 2. 3 : N. R. A., president : Rifle Team, captain 3. t Jeanette Shafer Lincoln TEACHERS Pallailian Literary Society ; Kappa Phi. J. mes a. Shane Villi. ' ica. luwa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Glee Club 2. 3. 4. business manager 4 : Gi-itUron Quartette 4 ; Commercial Club. Arlene Sherfey Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Beta : Kinder rarten Club. Josephine R. Sherman Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Elizabeth Sholl Wicliilfl. Kansas ARTS y SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta : Art Club. Ki ' lhtij Harold LeVerne Siekman £agle ARTS 6f SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon. r t William James Simic Oak, AGRICULTURE Alpha (iHmma Rho : Scabbard and Itlailc ; Siconil I,i.i:tLnant E. O. T. C. Merrill L. Slump Red Oak,. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Fred A. Smidt Adams Hi:SINnSS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi. Laura Ethel Smith Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Kappa Beta. Albert Charles Sm?vH a MiUigan ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. : N. E. S. L.WTON Scott Smut: Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Sigma Phi. John A. Skiles Lincoln LAW Si„ ' nia Nu : D Ita Sivma Rho. Lee E. Smedley Brock EN(;INEERING Thtta Xi : .Sijnna Tau : Si ma (Jamma Ejisilon. Elizabeth Rheta Smith Denton ARTS a SCIENCES Maxine N. Smith Lexington TEACHERS Dilta Delta Delta : Valkyrie ; Pi Lamb.la Theta. Robert V. Smrha Milligan ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Hazel M. Sxa ' ely Lincoln FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Si.tnna Lambda : Mortar Board : W. A. A., president : Art Club ; Big Sister Board. Eitjhtij-onc William P. Snyder (orth Plane AGRICULTURE Fa ' ni House: Block and Bfullc Club: An Club: Swine .Jufiuin Team: Intei-national Live Slock JudKinjf Team. Georoe E. Sougey Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sit?ma Pi : Beta Gamma Sigma : Commercial Club. Lyllis Specht Syracuse TEACHERS Delian Literary Society. Hildeg.ard Rose Stauss Liyicohi TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Jessie E. Stearns Pittsburg, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial Club. EvERETTE Hale Stevens Fremont ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Sigma : Pi Ei)silon Pi. Kit ht ft ' ttro i Fabian Penamhra Sollesa In unto Tayabas. P iilippintf hlandi ENCilNEERINI. A. S. M. E. : Cosmopolitan Club. Sarah Helen Spealman Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Eleanor ST. TnN De Kalb. Missouri TEACHERS Zeta Tau Ali ha ; Oi-chestra. Herbert A. Stearns Os aloosa. Missouri LAW Delta Theta Phi. Gordon T. Steiner Emerson, Iowa ARTS » SCIENCES Delia Theta Phi : First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Lois Stevens Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. VVa.LiAM H. Stephens Wood River ENGINEERING Theta Chi : Siiimii Tau : Phi Tau Theta : St ' Cnnil Lieutenant R. O. T. C. : N. E. S. Kenneth P. Stiles Omaha EN(;INEERING Charletta Mae Stilwell J- KE Paul Stofer. Jr Lincoln Scandia, Kansas TEACHERS ARTS c SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. Alpha Kappa Psi. Archibald W. Storms Holdrege Clara H. Stott LAW jS(ortli Bfnd Tau Ka|)pa Epsllon : Phi Alpha Delia ; Delta Simna Rho : Vikings : Debate 3. TEACHERS Claude Llhyd Strickland Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES OmeKa Beta Pi ; Phi Beta Pi ; Intel-fra- ternity Council 2 : Nu Med : Chorus, sec- letary 2. Albert Henry Struve Deshler ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Lloyd G. Strombeck Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zeta : Ak Club ; Y. M. C. A. staff : Cornhusker Country- man staff. Hazel H. Sutton Minden ARTS a SCIENCES Mortar Board, treasurer: Big Sister Board: Y W. C. A. Cabinet. Dorothy Genevieve Swanson Sutton ARTS tr SCIENCES Math Club. Kenneth Swartwood Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma : N. E. S. Kiiihtii-lhi Florence E. Swihart Fremont JOURNALISM Pi Beta Phi : Thita Siitma Phi ; Daily Ne- Li-askarl. nt-ws editor l ; Cuinhusker. ad ministration eilitor. Willis E. Talboy J ewcastle PHARMACY Lloyd Duane Teale Friend LAW Delta Theta Phi. Edna Elizabeth Thompson Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Anna Ellen Tixgley Mo7itro.se. Penit.svirania ARTS cr SCIENXES Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. staff. Mildred Jake Top? Omaha ARTS 6r SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi. Kitjhtn-fvHf t Victor H. Sylvan Gotlieiiburg TEACHERS Si;;ma Phi Siunia : Interfraternity Coun- cil ; Si}fma Gamma Epiiilun. John William Taylor Lincoln LAW Acacia. Minnie Dee Thom Beatrice AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi : Home Economics Club : Sponsor R. O. T. C. 2. Robert Grant Thorn blrgh Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha. Wesley Winfield Tonkinson Curieton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Comnieicial Club: Cornhusker staff 1. George E. Towne Lincoln ARTS £? SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Rosalie Lillias Trail Lincoln TEACH F.RS Arlene N. Turnblll Greeley, Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zefa ; Phi Chi Thuta : (Jamma Aljiha Chi : Girls ' Commercial Club ; Bizad News staff: Y. V. C. A. Mildred W. Unland Arlington AGRICULTURE Delia Zeta: Apr Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Home Economics Club. Ilo a. Trively Randolph, Iowa CIVIL KNCINF.KRING Phi Sijrma Kal)i)a : Scabbard and Blade : VikinRs; Pershin : RiHes. colonel: A. S. C. K. Advisory Board : N. E. S.. secretaiy and treasurer: Nebraska Blue Print staff 3. 1: Major I!. ). T. C. : Basketball 1. LoLis J. Tlrner Ciuper. Wvoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : Pershing Rifles : Aw- jrwan. business manager 3 : National Vice- Prcsiilent Pi Epsilon Pi : Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Mabel Utter Long Island, Kansas ARTS cr SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi ; Kappa Beta ; Sponsor R. O. T. C. -i. Paul E. Vahle Grace E elyn Van Burg Orleans Hic man BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TEACHERS Commercial Club. Delta Zeta. Lee Vance Fremont Mary Vance JOURNALISM Omaha Beta Theta Pi : Sigma Delta Chi. presi- lent -1 : Innocents ; Kosmet Klub : Daily Nebraskan. editor 4 : University Night Committee. ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Helen- M. rgert Van Gilder Hastings ARTS or SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta : Valkyrie : A. V. S. ; Pan-Hellenic Council. William A. Van Wie Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Chi : Signia Tau : Phi Tau Theta Math Club : A. I. E. E.. president N. E. S. : Nebraska Blue Print staff Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Eighty-five Richard Frank Vette Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Thcta Pi : Innocents : Student Coun- cil ; Daily Nebraskan. assistant business manav;ei- H. business manaKer -I. Charles Joe Vranek Omaha ENGINEERING Komensliy Club ; A. S. C. E. Robert Dwight Wallace Caster, Wvoming Beta Theta Pi ; Vikings ; Pi Eusilon Pi ; N. S. F. A. : Cornhuskur editor : Student Council ; Phi Delta Phi. Janice Elizabeth Walt Lincoln TEACHERS Kaijpa Kappa Gamma : Pi Lambda Thcta. James A. Wasmund RushvUle ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta. M.ARY ISABELLE WEBSTER Summerfield, Kansas TEACHERS Kit lit !hlii.v Helen Marie Vlasak Prague ARTS cr SCIENCES Irene Helen Vrbskv Dorchester TEACHERS Ralph S. W.«;ner Ithaca BCSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sisma Lambda : . lpha Kappa Psi : Pershing Rifles : Commercial Club. Helen C. THERINE Walter Lindsay FINE ARTS Theta Phi . lpha : Catholic Students Club. WOLWYN S. WaTKINS Omaha TE. CHERS Sophie Elizabeth Webster Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kapi a .Alpha Theta: Chi Delta Phi: Vestals of the Lamp. Clark Weckbach Byron Weeth Crele Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DENTISTRY Delta Sitona Pi ; Beta Gamma Si;nna : Commercial Club. Xi Psi Phi : Green Goblins : Stmlent Council: V. M. C. A. Bernice Marianne Welc:h Omaha Dorothy H. Welch BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lincoln Chi Omina : Phi Chi Thita : Tassils : Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Bizail News staff: Bizad Executive Council: Girls ' Com- mercial Club. TP..ACHERS Chi Ome a. Bertha Llella Weston Frank Whitcomb Lincoln Cortland ARTS a SCIENCES TE. CHERS Ida E. Whittek Violet Myrtle Wilder P jiliipsburg, Kansas Lincoln TtACHERS ARTS is SCIENCES Zcta Tau Alpha. W. ' rren W. Williams Beth Wilson Lincoln hinco r ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE RJKma Tau. Phi OmeKa Pi : Kap|)a Phi. president 3, i Home Economics Club. Drusilla Winchester Helen V. Wi.xer Lincoln Tc] dmah ARTS is SCIENCES TEACHERS Math Club. Alpha Chi Omeya. !Cif htu-8i vol David Wohlner Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijrma Alpha Mu : Beta Gamma Sitrma : Commercial Club ; Menorah Society ; Bizad News stall. Gladys Faye Wolf Lodgepole TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. Mill RD T. W OODS Lincoln PHARMACY Cap pa Pha Alpha rmaceu Psi ical Cosmopolitan Society ; Nu M( Club d. Alice Elizabeth Wurgler Omaha TE.ACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. Ronald Gl. dstone Yoder Omaha LAW Sisrma Chi ; Phi Delta Phi ; Law Bulletin, student editor. Hazel Caecelia Young Kearney ARTS £,- SCIENCES Y. V. C. A. ; Math Club. Enid Wolcott Central City TEACHERS Clara Robertson Wood Lincoln ARTS fe SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Virginia Worst Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omejra. Perley C. Wy. tt Scottsblug AGRICULTURE Kati[ia Siarma ; Iron Sphinx : Vikin- s : " N " Club ; Ag Club : Oikia Club : Track i. 3. 4. captain 4 : " N ' Club scholarship commit- tee : Y. M. C. a. Florence Elizabeth Young Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club ; Merrill-Palmer Scholarship. Thelma B. Young Elm Cree AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi ; Home Economics Club. Eifihtu-ciyht Bern ' ic.e Arlin ' e Yc)UN .;kin Lincoln TKACHKRS Kjippn Ht t:(. Lucas C. Henry Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Si rma Vi : CommLMcial Club. E A L. Erickson Ralph Fell Lincoln Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES ARTS if SCIENCES Evert M. Hunt Marvin R. Haith Lincoln Lincoln LAW ENGINEERING Si ma Nu : Delta SiKma Rho Debate Team. Vinton Lawson Kenneth Miller Omaha Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES DENTISTRY ilta Tail Dc-lta : Football 2. 3, 4 ; " N " Club. Xi Psi Phi. Keith Miller Harold M. Pickett Lincoln Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES ARTS S SCIENCES Sisma Chi. Xi Psi Phi. Geor(;e R v Philip Scoul.ar Grand Island Superior LAW ARTS e SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Gamma Delta. it htii-niue s .t I w BOB DAVENPORT— IS a member of Innocerits Society and Delta Tau Delta, also one of the mainstays on the trac team RALPH BERGSTEN— an Innocent who is very prominent for his wor on publicC ' lions, the senior member of the Publication Board. ART BAILEY— u ho wor s on the CORNHUSKER Staff and was sophomore class president for the first semester. ARCH EDDY— u ' ho made the Varsity Parties popular bv his efficient management. Arch is an Acacia and an Innocent. ELMER COATES— a Phi Gam who is well-l} ed for his activities nn the campus. BRUCE THOMAS— d7i assistant of Eddv ' s on Varsitv parties who is a member of Beta Theta Pi. LORRAINE GAMBLE — a popular member of Delta Gamma. ILAH MAE COTTREL— a Theta ivho is seen at all student affairs. .V. 11.(7 II ' ■ if. i ' ■, , I i l II Top Row — Logston, Armstrong, Shailcross, Miller, Lavely, Trester. Grau, Second Row — Dougherty, Mary Dudley. Dudley, Pennett Anderson, Olson, Tipton, BecUes. Bottom Row — Cole, Foote, Beckvian, Douglas. Ball, Drayton, Bilon. Silver Serpent [ILVER SERPENT was organized at Nebraska University in March, 1906. During the first year the senior women ' s organizations were opposed to Silver Serpent because of the competition existing between the two groups. By the following year, the existence of Silver Serpent was justified and since then it has become one of the major women ' s organizations. The aim of Silver Serpent is to stimulate a friendly spirit among girls, especially those of the junior class. The group is composed of a representative from each sorority and six girls chosen from the class at large. In this way Silver Serpent serves as a nucleus in creating a spirit of friendliness among junior women. OFFICERS President K. ' kTHRYN DoUGLAS Vice-President Mary Ball Treasurer K. THRYN Beekman Reporter PAULINE BiLON MEMBERS Katherine Douglas Ruth Shallcross Marie Doughty Evelyn Armstrong Mary Ball Jaunita Briton Janice Foote A. Louise Trester Mary Dudley Pauline Bilon Mildred Cole Thelma Logston Maurine Drayton Edith Grau Genevieve Miller Audrey Beales Catherine Bradley Catherine Beekman Irene Laveley Gretchen Anderson Ursula Penner Clara Olsen Eleanor Tipton Ninctn-tiro 1 p Top Row— Hedyes, Fuilcc, Anderson, Schulz. Daly, Bottom Row — Kish, McMaUen, Larson, liaileu, Kczer, Bruce. Vikings = HE Vikings, junior men ' s society, was organized in the spring of 1902. It was composed V,_V of one member from each social fraternity on the campus. The purpose of the society was purely social, and for a number of years its activities have centered around this. It has of late, aided by Silver Serpent, sponsored the Junior-Senior Prom. Due to the fact that this society was purel y social. Student Council has abandoned its existence. OFFICERS President Willard B.mley Vice-President Eldred L.arson Secretary Irving Heller Treasurer MuNRO Kezer Sergeants-at-Arms D.- N McMuLLEN, Ted J. mes MEMBERS Dean Hammond Carlton Hutchms Frederick Dailey Tom Dill Lawrence Collins Charles Bruce Art Schroeder John McKnight Gordon Hedges William Kearns Clarence Schulz Dana Eastman Allan Reiff Charles Fiske Reginald Miller Joe Hunt Kenneth Anderson Thomas McLaughlin Ninctii-thrce 1 ' Junior Class Officers ■ Daly Thornton Larson FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Treasurer ....Frederick D. ly .Betty Thornton Eldred Larson v I (1 I Larson Bruce SECOND SEMESTER President Eldred Larson Vice-President i Ch.arles O. Bruce, Jr. Sec retary C RL SCHMINKE Treasurer M. H. J.anulewicz Viv Niitttff-four T oM Charles Wade Abbott Fremont ARTS a SCIENCES Bits Thpta Pi. Esther Elizabeth Ammon FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Luth.-ian Club: Ait Club. Elva G. Anderson Minden ARTS cr SCIENCES Kenneth George Anderson Hastings JOURNALISM Alpha Gamma Rho : Iron Sphinx : Vikin:.:s : Daily Neb: askan slaflf 2. 3: Coinhusker Countryman, ass.jciate erlitor 3 : Advancetl R. O. T. C. Leona Mary Andrews Randolph TEACHERS Alpha Cmicron Pi. M ar(, ret Elizabeth Adams Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES L flta Gamma : . i Dflti. Dale Alderson Anne J. Alexander Humphrey Omaha ;SINESS AIIMINISTRATION TE. CHERS Band 1. 2. 3. Alpha Phi. Bernice Amspoker Springview TEACHERS Ali)ha Chi Omtesa. HiLMA Marie Anderson St. Paul BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zeta ; Phi Chi Theta ; Girls Commercial Club. Rogene Anderson Omaha ARTS If SCIENCES Kappa Kap! a Gamma. Lenora Marl nne Apking Lincoln ARTS c SCIENCES Niiiitii-:u- Belli-; Howe Arey Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha I ' hi : Diiimalic Club. DoNALh M. Aroanbricht Waterville, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Vi Kappa Vlii. LwuisE Elizabeth Armitage Alfaioji TEACHERS Charles Herman Asmus Sioux City, Iowa ARTS » SCIENCES Thuta Chi. Robert Ayton Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES AIi)ha Chi Sigma. Endres Bahls Lincoln ENGINEERING Math Club : Union Literary Society : A. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. WiLLARD Kendall Bailey Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Siffma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Iron Sphinx : Vikinprs, pr»-sident : Pi Epsilon Pi. president 3 ; Dramatic Club : Cornhusker. assistant managing editoi- 2. associate edi- tor 3 : Awgwan staff. . ' iiii I fi-six Helen Lucille Ashton Lincoln FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Florenc:e Evelyn Ayton Lincoln TEACHERS Edna Pe. rl B.acker Lincoln AGRICULTURE Sig:nia Kappa : Home Economics Club. Hettie B.MLEY Elmivood AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Ruth Adell Baker Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Jessie H. Baldwin Wefping Water a(;riculture Zcta Tau Alpha : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Cl. rence E. Bartlett Holmesville ai;ricl ' ltl ' re An Club: Block and Biidlt Club: Dairy Cattle Team. William E ' erett Beachler Reviiolds ACRICULTURE Farm Housi : Ak Club : A. S. A. E. ; Agronomy Club. Helen Louise Becker Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Pbi. Sterling J. Bemis Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Makv Elizabeth Ball Long Pine BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta: Phi Chi Theta : Silv, , Serpent : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; Vesi ei Choir 1 : A Capella Choir 2, 3 ; Commer- cial Club. Hilde ;arde Baumgartner Murdoc AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha. Dorothy S. Bax Caroline Priscilla Beach Boelus TEACHERS Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society : Orchestra Audrey Beales Blair TEACHERS Chi OmcKa : Theta Sigma Phi : Silver Seri)ent : V. W. C. A. Cabinet ; A. W. S. Board, secretary 3. Catherine Beekmann Blmr ARTS tr SCIENCES Vestals of the Lamp : Silver Serpent ; Xi Delta : A. W. S. Board : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Vesper Choir, dii-ector. Henry Albino Benedetto Lincoln BUSINESS administration Commercial Club. Nincttt-sei ' cn ! LiuLA Marja Benedict pranl{lin ARTS If SCIENCES IH ' lian LiU ' i-ary Sncitty; Cosmopolitan CIuV). president 3. Ormond N. BeNEDK ' T Darlington. Wisconsin a(;rici;lture Al|)hii (iHnima Rho ; A« Club. JdsEPH Everette Bennett Kearney ARTS £r SCIENCES Sisrnia Chi. M. RC. RET Agnes Bennett Lincoln TEACHERS Ella F. Benth.ack Chadron TEACHERS Eleanor Beroe Lincoln ARTS (,- SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. Sponsor R. O. T. C. Morris Issac Bervin Fairbury BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Mary Evelyn Bes. ck Lincoln FINE ARTS e TEACHERS Pauline Bilon. Columbus ARTS ir SCIENCES Muriel Mae Bi.xbv Alpha Phi: Coinhuslver, sorority editor: Daily NebrasUan. news editor ; " N " Book, associate editor : Gamma Alpha Chi : Xi Delta : Silver Seipent : Y. W. C. .A., staff 1. 2, 3 : Varsity Party Committee ; Hi ' 4 Sister Board. Hardy TEACHERS Louise Marie Bize M ARCiARET Kathleen Black Julian Lincoln ARTS ff SCIENCES TEACHERS S ' i}ift ' !-eight Charles J. Bum Hugh E. Blum Lincoln 1 Palisade 1 DENTISTRY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omenta. Pi Kappa Phi : Commercial Club. Ruth S. Bobbitt Helen Dorothy Boehmer Lincoln ARTS et SCIENCES Lincoln FINE ARTS . ll)ha Chi Omepa ; Signia Lambda. Inez E. Bolin Harold Kenneth Bond Oal Und Lodgepole TEACHERS CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Y. W. C. A. Delta Sigma Lambda. Belle Frances Brewster Creda Louise Bricka Omaha Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Lutheran Club. FINE ARTS 6 TEACHERS JUANITA BRITTON Lawrence John Brock Hancoc , Iowa Leigh FINE ARTS a TEACHERS PHARMACY Zi-la Tau AIi ha : Silver Serpent. Kappa Psi ; lion Sphinx : Pharmaceutical Society. Charles Brokenicky Dodge ENGINEERING 1 N. E. S. 1 Ruth E. Brooks Lincoln TEACHERS I Ninct! -}un€ Pail E. Brown Lewellen ENGINEERING JuANiTA Bruce Kearney AGRICULTURE Alpha Phi : Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A. RocjER Leonard Buchanan Randolph PHARMACY Betty Burn ham Lincoln ARTS 6 ' SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Tassels : Mystic Fish : Vesper Choir 1. 2 ; Y. W. C. A. staff 1. VlRGINLA MaXINE CaDWELI. Lincoln ARTS cf SCIENCES Frank Charles Calhoun Pawnee Citv ARTS 6= SCIENCES Phi Sisima Kappa : Phi Mu Alpha : Gamma Lambda, president 3 ; Glee Club : R. O. T. C. Band : Cornhusker. snap-shot editor. Oik- Hiiiirfr. rf Charles O. Bruce, Jr. Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Kosmet Klub ; Vikings; Fresnman Council : Stuiii-nt Council ; W M. C. A. Cabinet : " N " Br ok. editor, business manaKer 3: Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee; Cornhusker staff 1. a.ssistant busi- ness manaKer ' Z, business manager 3 : N. S. F. A. Laura Marie Buchanan Fremont ARTS » SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Xi Delta : Vesper Choir 2 : Aw w an staff 2 : Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3. Fred Buefett Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alijha Sigma Phi : Alpha Kajjpa Psi. Catharine E. Bvorth Omaha TEACHERS Gale E. Calder Lincoln ARTS tr SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Valarita M.arie Callen Lincoln FINE ARTS .Alpha Xi Delta ; Delta Omicron : Tassels. .:iisti;ii- JuJOU i- Robert L. Callis(in- Lodge Pole ARTS cr SCIENCES OmcEa Beta Pi ; Thuta Nu : Iinn Sphinx : Nu Med. Malhon M. Carpenter Guide Roc BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi. Robert Milo Carter Arapahoe ARTS 6r SCIENCES Dtlta Siirnia Phi. Lyman P. C. ss Ravenna JOLRNALISM Delta Ui)siIon. Robert Chab Dorchester DENTISTRY Sigma Nu : Delta Sijjrma Delta Iro! Sphinx. Gr. ce E. Changstrom Lincoln ARTS 6= SCIENCES Y Isobelle Oli ia Carlson Axteil FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Wesley Players : Lutheran Club : Y. W. C. A. Hazel Carper A[e jauii(a TEACHERS Chi Omepra. Kenneth Albert Carver Lincoln ARTS w SCIENCES Phi Si ma Kappa : Peishin,u: Rifles. Mar el E. C. thcart Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Kindergarten-Primar Club. Ruby Irene Chandler Lincoln PHARMACY Edna Virginia Charlton Xorfol ARTS cr SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Xi Delta : Tassels ; Dramatic Club. One ilttiulrt d (J it t Hal Frkderick Childs Lenox, Iowa Alpha Tau Omesra : Alpha Di-lta Siema ; Ifon Sphinx : AwKwan, business manager ' i : Junioi- yt ' ll leader. Eleanor Clapper Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Omeffa Pi : Mystic Fish. MARL N Irene Clarke ror TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. John M. Clema Beatrice ENGINEERING Theta Xi : N. E. S. ; A. I. E. E. Nebraska Blue Print stafT. Mildred Elizabeth Cole Deadwood. South Da ota TEACHERS Kai pa Delta : Silver Serpent. W.AVNE Harvey Collins Papiilion ENGINEERlNt; Theta Chi : Green Goblins : lonitiue : PershinE Rifles t N. E. S. Onr Hiindnd Tuo Clyde Christensen FuUerton AGRICULTURE Theta Xi : A. S. A. E. Elbert L. Clark Wallace ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Siirma Phi. Pauline Cl. rkson Sioux City, Iowa ARTS if SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta ; Freshman Commission. Dallas Alfred Clouse Danbury ARTS t- SCIENCES Evelyn Collins Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta : Xi Delta. Margaret Colman Chappell ITNE ARTS S TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma. Helen Cone Sheridan, W_ onimg ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Chi Oinetca. Gladys G. Cook Wahoo TEACHERS John Thomas Cox, Jr. Howe ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Sisma. Virginia Marv Crooks Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta: Mystic Fish; Y. W. C. A. Frederick T. Daly Cambridge JOURNALISM Beta Theta Pi : Siipna Delta Chi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Vikinprs : Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblins ; Class president 3 ; Aw rwan, busi- ness manager 2 ; Cornhusi ei ' , organizations editor 3: Daily Nebraskan staff; Junior- Senior Prom Committee, chairman ; Var- sity Pai-ty Committee : Univeisity Night Committee. Fae Davies Aurora ARTS tf SCIENCES LoNA W. Conger Lincoln FINE ARTS H TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Harry Eugene Cook Omaha ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Xi : A. I. E. E. : N. E. K. Student Council 2. Mildred Cressler Horth Platte ARTS a SCIENCES E.STHER M. DaHMS Seward ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Phi. M. rg. ' UIET a. Daly Cambridge ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Irene D.wies Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Kapjia ; Mystic Fish ; Coi nhuskei-. arts and sciences editor, assistant sorority editci- 2. associate editor 3 ; Dailv Ne- braskan staff 2 ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; W. W. A.; University Rifle Team 1. 2: Var- sity Party Committee, entertainment chair- man 3. Ovc HundnH Thr Harrikt L. Davis Seward TEACHERS K:i|i|ia Alpha Tht ' ta : Y. W. C. A. pub- licity staff : AwKwan staff. Ruth Elizabeth Davis Syracuse AGRICULTURE Aliiha Delta Thcta : Phi Upsilon Omicron . Home Economics Club : Student Council ; ( ' ornhusl er Countryman, home economics tilitor; Ag Y. W. C. A., president. Bruce Denison Sheridan. Wyoming ARTS » sciences Beta Theta Pi : R. O. T. C. Band ; Fine Arts Band. Robert E. Dickman Lincoln ARTS » sciences Pi Kappa Delta : University Players. Ruth Orlie Dimick Sidney FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta ; Diamatic Club. Flora Francisco Dirks Lincoln ARTS a sciences Gamma Phi Beta. fliir Hmtfififi Four Keith THORNG. TE D.wis JLincoln ENGINEERING Green Goblins ; Freshman Council : N. S. : A. I. E. E., secretary-trea.surei ' . Thelma Deles Dernier Elmwood TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Donald William Denton Lincohi business ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Eleanor R. Diehl Diller ARTS c " SCIENCES Bernard George Dingman Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Mary Elizabeth Dolan Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Alpha Chi : Palladian Literary Society. Raymond J. Donahue Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Kathryn Douglas Omaha ARTS 6r SCIEN ' CES Alpha Chi Omejia : Silver Serpent, presi- dent ; A. V. S. Board 1. 2. 3. treasurer 1 : Kreshman Commission : Vesper Choir 1, 2, 3. pi ' esident 2. RoLLiN George Downing Kearney BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Walter Robert Drath Herndon, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. James Dale Drvden Fairbury PHARMACY Kappa Sipma ; Pharmaceutical Society. Cl. rence Dunklan Arlington ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. Marie Elizabeth Dougherty Lincoln AGRICL ' LTLRE Theta Phi .-Mpha ; Silver Serpent ; Y. W . C. A. : Home Economics Club : Pan-He!- lenii DeleKatc .f ; Catholic Students Cluli : Coinhusker staff : Cornhusker Coimtrynian staff. Dorothy Frances Downing Pacific Junction, Iowa ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Union Literary Society. EuLALiA M. Drath Herndon, Kansas ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Maurine Elizabeth Drayton Orchard FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Aliiha Xi Delta : Silver Serpent : Y. V. C. A. : Student Council : Dramatic Club. Coral J. Dubry Lincoln FINE ARTS tr TEACHERS Tau Kappa Epsilon : Methodist Student Council : Dramatic Club : Wesley Players : Phi Tau Theta : " N " Club ; University Players. Merle E. Duryee Oxford PHARMACY Kappa Psi. One Hitndicd l- ' t Raymond C. Dwyer Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Xi : Iron Sphinx ; N. E. S. A. I. E. E. i Rifle Team. Adrian G. Ehernberger Schuyler ARTS 6? SCIENCES Si ' jcma Upsilon : Konnensky Club ; Catholic Students Club. Frances Elliott Omaha JOURNALISM Thita Siiima Phi : Daily Nebraskan staff 2. Emerald A. Ericson Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Xi ; Iron Sphinx ; N. E. S. A. S. C. E. Dale Reed Fahnestock Lincoln ARTS e SCIENCES Pi Kappa Alpha : Pershing Rifles. Evelyn Mae F.- te Clay Center ARTS if SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. staff. Gwendolyn Edwards Greeley, Colorado ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Phi. L.awrence D. Elder 7 lorth Platte ARTS S SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta. Boyd B. Erickson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi : Commeicial Club. Virginia Eubank Bridgeport TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. James S. Farnsworth Ogden, Utah BU SINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omeffa. Elton Fee Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Sijima Chi : Sigma Gamma Epsilon : .-Mpha Delta Sigma ; Pershing Rifles : Green Gob- lins ; Dramatic Club : Student Dircctoiy. ad- vertising manager 3. Om Hinifii-i 1 Six Anita Felber Laurel ARTS ir SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Charles N. Fisk Hastings ARTS Sr SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega: Sistma Gamma Epsilon ; Vikings : Pi Epsilon Pi. Janice Roe Foote ViUisca. Iowa ARTS if SCIENCES . lpha Omicron Pi : Silvtr SeiiR-nt. Herbert S. Frederick Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Kappa. Loreine Eliz. beth Frye Lincoln Philip Fayette Fink Lincoln ENGINFERIST, James Fitl Swanton TEACHERS Komensky Club. Charlotte Elizabeth Fraser Lincoln FINE ARTS 6= TEACHERS Y E ELYN T. FrOHM T ewman Grove ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta : Cornhusker. senior editor TEACHERS Tassels. H.-krold Paul Fulscher HoIn ' o c. Colorado AGRICULTURE Kappa Sigma: . lpha Zeta : Ak Club: Daii-y Club : Block and Bridle Club : Dairy .Judging Team ; Junior basketball mana- ger ; Iron Sphinx, president. Stella R. Fujan Liheny . " iGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Lois Regina Gake Beaver Crossing ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta : University Octette. One Hundred Seven Lorraine Gamble Ktioxville. Iowa ARTS a SCIFNCF.S Dulta Camma. John Daniel Gardner Marengo AGRICULTURE Helen Garrett Louise Ruth Genuno Cams Lincoln TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Home Economic. i Club : Ak Y. V. C. A Cabinet. Bernhard William Gerdes Valparaiso TEACHERS Mary Rose Giangrosso Omaha ARTS H " SCIENCES Catholic Students Club. Ernest S. Gienger T i Elizabeth Gr.ace Gilbertson St. Francis. Kansas Haveloc ARTS ff SCIENCES FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Omt- ' gra Beta Pi : Nu Med : Iron Sphinx, Theta Phi Alpha. Margaret Gilmartin Alvine L. Goding Lincoln Gettysburg. South Dal ota TEACHERS DENTISTRY Bisr Sister Board : Y. V. C. A. Theta Chi : Corntuskers. president 2. Ezra A. Good Lexington DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Rupert M. Goodbrod Torl Sigrma . !pha Epsilon. One Hioidrcd Eijiht i Austin- Gerald Goth Red Cloud AC.RICULTURE Farm Hnusc : Ak Club. vicc-picsUKnt ; Dairy .IiulKinK Tiam ; 4H Club; Ak ' ion- i-my Club, vice-president. Lois Jane Grammer PleaMiiton FINE ARTS Delta Zeta. Gr.ace Florence Grosvenor Aurora ARTS a SCIENCES Theodore Henry Gucler Hannibal, Missouri ENC.INEERING Pi Kappa Phi. Gordon Vincent Hager Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon : Y. M. C. A., secretary. Minnie E. Hamill Orchard TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. t Ruth Evelyn Graham Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Edith Anne Grau Bennington TEACHERS Phi Omojia Pi : Silver Serpent ; Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. : Physical Education Club ; Coi-nhusker staff. Greeley E. Grotelueschen Lincol?; ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Bernice H. ger Watemlle, Kansas TEACHERS Bernard Eugene Halsted Lincoln agriculture Si ima Phi Sig:ma : Ag Club. i Dean E. Hammond Holdrege ARTS tf SCIENCES Tail Kappa Ejisilon : VikinKS ; Iron Sphinx ; Daily Nebiaskan staff 2. 3, assistant news tditor 3. One Hundted Nine Venny Albert Hamouz Miliigan ELECTRICAL RNt NEKRING Rlth Evelyn Harlamert Lincoln arts tf SCIENCES Louise Hauser ?SjcIigli TEACHERS Chi Omesa. Mildred Hawley Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta ; Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Economics Club ; Y, W. C. A. Cabinet. Lawrence T. Hearson Lincoln ENGINEERING Geraldine Wilma Heikes Dakota City ARTS 6f SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Tassels : Xi Delta ; Big Sister Board : Varsity Party Commit- tee, secretary ; Cornhusker staff : Y ' . V. C. A. staff. (i„, HinulndTin Catherine Elizabeth Hanson Le Mars. Iowa JOURNALISM Catholic .Students Club ; Cosmopolitan Club. John Francis H. rris North Platte PHARMACY Kappa Psi ; Pharmaceutical Society. LoRMA Hawkins Fran lin BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta. Fern Irene Hayden Bridgeport TEACHERS Gamma Alpha Chi. Gordon Hedges Indianola AGRICULTURE Farm House : Pi Epsilon Pi : Vikings ; Iron Sphinx : Agr Club ; Student Council 3 : Corn- husker staff 2. 3 : Cornhusker Countryman, circulation manairer 2. business manager 3 : Varsity Party Committee : University Night Committee : Junior-Senior Prom Committee : N. S. F. A. Herbert L. Helsing Omaha BL ' SINESS .ADMINISTRATION Bruce Henriksen Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Onii KH Be;a Pi : Nu Mwl. Henry A. Hild Murray AGRICULTURE Alpha Camma Rhn ; Cornhusker Countiy- man. assistant business manager. Vera May Hill Pol UNK ARTS if TEACHERS Dulta DHla Delta : Art Club. Boyd Hoag Lincoln ARTS 6f SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma. Gertrude J. Holcomb W ' ray. Colorado TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Edw. d Agustus Holyoke Chaciron ARTS SCIENCES Nu Med. Esther A. Heyne Wi.siitr TE. CHERS Sijfma Kappa : Mystic Fish : Xi Delta, president ; Tassels ; A. W. S. Board ; Pan- Hellenic Deleifate : Y. W. C. A. staff ; Var- sity Dance Committee. James Allen Hill Churdan, Iowa BUSINESS .M1MINISTRAT10N Sisma Chi. Ruth A. Hilton Lincoln ARTS 6 SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Reixhold Robert Hofferber Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION L utheran Club. Nellie Marg. ret Hollabaugh l iebras a City AGRICULTURE .Mjihii Xi Delta. Ervin Leslie Houchen Utica ARTS if SCIENCES OmeKa Beta Pi. One Hltttdnd EUl ' cn Althea R. Hood Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Harriet Nanc:y Hopper Hastings FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phi. George Robert Hughes VVjimore ARTS 6? SCIENCES Freshman Council. John J. Hunter Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon : Cornhusker staff 2. Theodore L. James Greeley, Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijrma Phi Epsilon : Vikings : Iron Sphinx : " N " Club : Football 2. 3 ; Freshman foot- ball ; track 2. Gracie Andrea Jensen Bfldcn FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Oiii Hiuirlrid Twelve Frances Hooper Holdrege ARTS tf SCIENCES . lpha Omicron Pi. Harry Eugene Hoy Lincoln TEACHERS Joe M. Hunt Scottsblug ARTS t- SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. president 3 ; Freshman football : Univer- sity Night Committee : Student Directory, editor ; Freshman Council, president. Frederick Carlton Hutchins fraiil lni BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Pi Kappa Phi ; Delta Sigma Pi. Viola Evelyn J. rvis Grand Island TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. : Kindergarten-Primary Club. Martha Augusta Jensen Minden TEACHERS LvLE Ahlin Jewett Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Helen Beatrice John Elmwood TEACHERS Union Literai-y Society. Emma Marguerite Johnson Rau ' lins, Wyoming FINE ARTS Episcopal Club : Vesper Choir. Gertrlde Elisabeth Johnson Lincoln TEACHERS Lincoln Russell Jones Denison. Iowa ENGINEERING Lambda Chi . lpha. Phil Jorgensen Sorum, South Dakota FINE ARTS Arnold D. Johanson Oa land BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . Capella Choir. Blanche Johnson Bethany TEACHERS Evelyn H.azel Johnson Mead AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Hazel Johnson Republican City FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta. Vern Ellsworth Jones Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian Literary Society. Helen Ellen Kalskett Moor lead, Iowa, TEACHERS Elementary Education Club, secretary. Ont- ihitulrcd Thirti LaVerne Rhoda Keettel Lyons ARTS a SCIENCES William Kesl Cuba, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Aljiha. George Milton Keszler Lincoln; ARTS i- SCIENCES Marshall Keyes Ho hroo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma : Iron Sphinx : Junior football niana t ' i " . IRMA Elsie Kiehl Guide B.oc ARTS if SCIENCES Vernon Vivian Ketring Denver. Colorado ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. MUNRO Kezer Fori Collins, Colorado ARTS ir SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha : Sigma Delta Chi. secrt ' taiy: Delta Sijona Rho ; Student Council; VikinKs, tieasurer; Green Gob- lins ; N, S. F. A., regional representative : N. S. V. A. Convention Committee, joint chairman 3 : Awgwan. editor 3 : Daily Ne- braskan staff 1, 2. 3. news editor 3 ; Debate 1, 2. Bernard Joel King Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION R. O. T. C. Band. Carl George Kolterxlan Bldir BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi : Delta Sijnna Pi : Commercial Club ; Tiack : Bizad News staff. Robert A. Krall C Yiind .siand LAW Kappa Sigma : Phi Delta Phi. Ethel Kudrna Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. (tin Hiindied Fotirtcen Berniece E. Laipply Mil ord TE. CHERS Alpha Xi Delta. Enid Margaret Lakeman Sargent TEACHERS Alpha Oniicron Pi. Fred E. Lange Lincoln ENGINEERING E. S. : A. S. M. E. : CosmopolitHii Club : Math Tlub. Irene Lavely Coming, Iowa FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta : Freshman Commission ; Silver Serpent : Dramatic Club ; Vesper Choir. William Buford Lancaster W ' lnsloii ' , Arizona AGRICULTURE Farm House : Block and Bridle Club ; As Club : Agronomy Club : Daii-y Club. Eldred Charles Larson Oakland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi. treasurer : Vikings, vice-pi-esident : Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblins : Y. M. C. . . Cab- inet : Class treasurer 3 : Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2 : Awgwan staff 3 ; Student Coun- cil : Bizad E.xecutive Council. Mary Lay Seneca ARTS tf SCIENCES Clara Melissa Legg South Sioux City ARTS tr SCIENCES Delta Zeta. Fielding Davidson Lewis Louisville, Kentuc y TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi ; Y. W. C. A. Irene M. rgareta Liljedahl Essex, Iowa FINE ARTS Jennie M. rc. ret Lind Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Methodist Student Council. Ellen Ruth Lindstrom Oxford AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Carl B. Linn Lincoln ARTS £, ' SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha ; Orchestra. Omc Huvdiid Fifteen ThiiLma Mae Locsdon ScotlsbluS fINE ARTS S TEACHERS Silvd- Serpent ; Dramatic Club ; University Players : Orchesis. Walter Milton Lucas Lincoln ARTS £r SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi ; Theta Nu. Sidney Lynch Fairhury ARTS of SCIENCES Kappa Sigma: Nu Med; Cornhusker staff 1. 2. Ruth McCormick Fort Collins, Colorado ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Elizabeth Julla McPherson Lincoln FINE ARTS e TEACHERS Sigma Alpha Iota ; Y. W. C. A. ; A Capella Choir. Evelyn Alice M.ansfield Omaha AGRICULTURE rhi Mu : Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Economics Club ; Ag Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet. C )n Ifintilrtd Sixteen Leroy E. Lucas Omalia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Pi ; " N " Club : Commercial Club : Football 2. 3. Catharine Elizabeth Lyman Clarinda. Iowa FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta ; University Octette : Pan-Hellenic Council, seci-etary : Vesper Choir. Agnes Mildred McC. be Lincoln TEACHERS Thita Phi Alpha ; Catholic Students Club. WiLLARD Gerald McNam. ra Fairmont BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Commercial Club. Carrie Loueen Manley Ft. Callioun TEACHERS LaVerne Althea M.arshall Panama BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Omega Pi ; Girls ' Commercial Club, secretary : Y. W. C. A. Lela Marshall Paul Everett Marti Lincoln Wvmore TLACHERS Kappa Beta. Acacia editor : editor. JOURNALISM : Daily Nebraskan. conti-ibutin« Awywan staff : Bizad News, news Ruth Levcinne May FINE ARTS Za:i Tau Aljiha : Y. W. C. Elmore A. Melander Ballstonspa. y ew Tor BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Conimefcial Club. William C. Mentzer, Jr. Cheyenne, Wyoming JOURNALISM Phi Dflta Theta ; Siprma Delta Chi : lion Sphinx : Kosmet Klub : Pershing Rifles : Class president 2 : Cornhusker, associate editor 1, assistant manaiiinp: eJitor 2. managing editor 3 : Freshman Council. Genevieve Miller Lincoln FINE ARTS Silvei- Seri ent : Kappa Beta. Regin.ald C. Miller Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda : Vikings : Ii-nn Sphinx : Green Coblins : Freshman Council : Class ])resident 1 : Publication Board ' . : Debate 2 : Coi ' nhusker staff : Daily Nr- braskan staff; . vg van staff: Vaisil.v Pai-ty Committee : Round-Up CommiUee. Alfred J.ackson Mayborn Diller BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marguerite A. Meliu.k Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Doris Mabel Mignery £lgin TEACHERS H. ' VROld N. Miller Omaha ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi : Pershing Rifles ; Junior track manager. Margaret Alice Mills Lincoln ARTS 6r ' SCIENCES Christian Science Society. One Hundred Seventeen Alene Miner McCook TEACHERS Kaiipa Delta : KindtTKarten Club : Drama- lie Club: AwKwan staff : Big Sit tel■ Hoard. Llovd Elwyn Mitchell Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Sijona Kappa. Frances A. Morley Plattsmouth TEACHERS Perry William Morton Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Ii nn Si hinx : Pershinp: Rifles : Students UnitL-(l ReliKious Council, president 3. Dorothy Aline Neely Ttcin falls. Idaho ARTS e SCIENCES Orchestra ; Classic Club ; Y. W. C. A. Myrtle S. Nelson York AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club ; Y. W. C. A. One Himdrtd Kuihtvcn Claire Ann Mitchell Lincoln TEACHERS Siuma Kapi»a : Sigma Lambda : Ait Club. Kenneth Floyd Moore Stromsberg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Commercial Club. Paul Morrow Fremont ARTS y SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta : Theta Nu : Kosmet Klub : Pershing Rifles ; Glee Club ; Uni- ' ersity Quartette. Harriett E, Mossholder Sheridan, Wvoming TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. BURDETTE E. NeIBURG West Point JOURNALISM Paul Frank Nelson y orth Loup ARTS a SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha : Daily Nebraskan staff. t RuBV Grace Nelson Holdrege TEACHERS Girls Commercial Club. Patrice Nickols Bird City. Kansas FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Ometra : Mu Phi Epsilon : ITnivt rsity Octette. Helen M. rie Ninc;er Humboldt BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta : Commercial Club. K.ATHERINE ArMINA NORRIS Inavale TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Irene Noyes Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. 4H Club, secretary 1. Lois Edna Oberlies Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta. Fern Newsom Ft. Collins, Colorado ARTS a SCIENCES KaiJpa Alpha Theta. William Manlev Nicholson St. Paul ARTS « SCIENCES Phi Siirma Kat ' pa. Dorothy Jean Norris Laurel AGRICULTURE Palladian Litei-ai-y Society : Methodist Stu- dent Council ; Kappa Phi : 4H Club ; Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. : Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Economics Meat Judsin ' .; Team : Bij Sister Boaid : Sponsor R. O. T. C. J. D. NOVOTNY Clar son ENGINEERING . . S. M. E. Esther Frances Nuernberger Wal eiield AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Clara M. Ockinga Venango TEACHERS 1 One Hur.dird Nineteen Emma Grace O ' Connor Elsie BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dilla Zfta : Phi Chi Thita : Girls ' Commercial Club. Ezra Pearl Oehrixg civil engineering N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Geraldike Elsa 0 " Fl-rey Hiirmgton ARTS cr SCIENCES Theta Phi Alpha ; Cathnlic Students Cluli. Carl W. Olson Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta : N. E. S. ; lonique : Sisma Tau ; Glee Club : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet : Nebraska Blue Print staff : Basketball : Varsity Party Committee : Math Club. LuMiR Fred Otradovsky Schuyler LAW Theta Chi : Phi Delta Phi : Pershinc Rifles : " N " Club ; Caiitain R. O. T. C. Leota Mildred Paap Lincoln TEACHERS Methodist Student Council. One Huiidrid Tirri-.lu Preston James Oder Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omcea : Alpha Ka) i a Psi. Lucille Irene Oeschc.er Valparaiso TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Robert E. Ogier yiorth Platte ARTS a SCIENCES phi Gamma Delta. Kenneth Othmer Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma : Basketball. Evelyn Ellen Overbeck Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls ' Commercial Club. James Edw.ard Pallett Crete ARTS a SCIENCES Solomon V. Panares T aga. Cebu. Philippine Islands ARTS V SCIENCES Edward Manley Parmelee Buffalo. Wyoming ARTS cr SCIENCES Eleanor Jean Paul Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Thita ; Girls ' Commercial Clul). Jesse Leland Pearl Burwell ARTS tr SCIENCES Marcla G. Perry Johnson ARTS cr SCIENCES Elizabeth C. Petersen Council Bluffs, Iowa TEACHERS Pi Mu. Gerald Edmund Parker Crete ARTS tf SCIENCES Siema Nu. Mary Lee F. Parsons Hay Springs TEACHERS Harry E. Paulsen Lancaster, Pen7isyli;ania BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Si ma : Di-lta Sigrma Pi. Leland F. Perry Horjolk DENTISTRY Alpha Tau Omega. Melvin Elmer Perry Liiicoln AGRICULTURE Beatrice Irene Pickett Cedar Bluffs TEACHERS Phi Omesa Pi. Out Hnndrtd Tircnt; -one Gertrlde Evelyn Prather Katherine G. Prestega. rd Red Oa . Iowa Lincoln FINh ARTS Kapiui Delta. ARTS V SCIENCES Mu Epsilon Delta ; Nu Med : Lutheran Club ; Sponsor R. O. T. C. 2. Kenneth W. Pruden MiNA Pfeifley Hemingford Green, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ARTS • SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi; R. 0. T. C. Band 1. 2. 3. Kappa Delta. John Thomas Quinlan Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Glee Club. Ralph Edgar Raikes Ashland ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha : Iron Sphinx : N. E. S. ; Nebraska Blue Print staff 1. 2 ; ediloi 3 ; Cornhusker. a.ssociate editor 3. Elvvood Ramay Lois Ada Rasp Lincoln Cresham FINE ARTS TEACHERS Harriet R. R.iiY Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Theta Sigma Phi: Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Mairike Raymond Ta ima. Wasliingion ARTS »■ SCIENCES Clarence Gifford Rhudy Pilger BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon. Otif Hundrfd Tweutif-two Warren Lincoln Rice Ainsit ' orth AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Club : Block and Bridle Club. 4 Leland Richards Orleans AGRICULTURE Cecil Charles Ring Lament. Oklahoma BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thfla Chi. M. RjoRiE Frances Robb Denier. Colorado TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Gran J. Rowe Fremont FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Pi. H rrv En ' ans S. ckett, Jr Beatrice ARTS 6? SCIENCES Dorothy Schlegel Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Chi Omega. Ruth Rieschick Falls City TEACHERS Sijima Kappa. Alblrt J. Ritcher Omaha ENGINEERING Florence Mildred Ross Central City ARTS er ' SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Otto Theodore Saar Omaha ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING i Lester P. Schick Semard ARTS S SCIENCES Di-lta Upsilon : Gamma Lambda : Green Goblins ; R. O. T. C. Band : Oiehestia ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Karl Schminke Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Chi SiKma : Iron Sphinx : Phi Lambda Upsilon : Math Club : Student Council. O ne Hundred Tircnty-thrrc Janet Schmitz Hastings ARTS a SCIENCES Ka])pa Kappa Gamma ; Tassels ; Coi-nhuskur Committee. Clarence A. Schulz Scribner ARTS a SCIENCES Acacia : Iron Sphinx : Vikings ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Glee Club 2, 3. secretary 3 : Varsity (iuartctte: R. O. T. C. Band 1. 2. 3. Arthur Herman Schroeder Seward ARTS is- SCIENCES Kapiia Sit na : Sisma Delta Chi ; VikinKs : Green Goblins ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Glee Club 1. 2. 3 : Coi-nhusker 2, 3 ; Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2. 3. Glenn Douglas Schweuker Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda. Hazel Josephine Scott Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Lucille Evelyn Scott Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Irene Eowina Se.arson Doris V. Segur Omaha Omaha ARTS S? SCIENCES ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Mu. Alpha Phi; Vesper Choir 1. 2. 3 : Y. W. C. A. staff 2, 3. Alta Marie Seybolt Ruth Enalda Shallcross Brol en Boiu BeWevue TEACHERS ARTS 6? SCIENCES OmeQ:a Pi : Girls ' Commercial Club : Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Shiley Frsynont TEACHERS Phi Mu : Y. W. C. A. staff ; Vesper Choir. Utit Hundred T ivcntij-four i Delta Zeta ; Silver Serpent ; Xi Delta : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, regional council member : Pan-Hellenic Council. Lester E. Shoemaker Odell ENGINEERING Union Literary Society : N. E. S. Phi Tau Theta. Karel Smrha Mildred Adelaide Snow Milligatt Chadron ENOINEERINC TEACHERS N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Kappa Aliiha Theta. Catherine Dora Snyder Martha Harrison Sparks Douglas. Wvoming St. Louis. Missouri TEACHERS ARTS cr SCIENCES Kindergarten-Primary Club. Kapita Kai pa Gamma : Christian Science Society. Besse Mildred Stafford Missouri Valley, loii ' a . RTS ir SCIENCES Chi Omesra. William Allen Steadman Lincoln . RTS if SCIENCES Vera Inez Stephenson ARTS cr SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta : Xi Delta ; Vesper Choir : X Capeila Choir ; V. W. C. A. membership staff. Julian M.yiiON Stone T ehaw a AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Iron Sphinx ; Ag Club. Sylvia M.argaret Stiastny Lincoln FINE ARTS ir TEACHERS Cosmopolitan Club : Art Club : Pan-Hellenic Scholarship. M. RJORIE Ann Stuff Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Vestals of the Lamp ; Chi Delta Phi ; Xi Delta ; Kappa Phi. Joy Benton Strong Kansas City, Missouri ARTS « SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi. Marjorie Sturdevant Lincoln ARTS 6 SCIENCES Phi Omcs-a Pi ; Theta Sigma Phi : Xi Delta : Tassels : Dramatic Club, vice-presi- dent : Student Council : Y. W. C, A. Cab- inet, treasurer: Cornhusker staff 1. 2, :i ; Daily Nebraskan staff 2 ; Vesper Choir, president : Pan-Hellenic Council. One Hundi-i ' d Twenty-five John Sturis Belle Foiirche, South Dakota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Harold Taylor Ord BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon : Alpha Kappa Psi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Iron Sphinx : Green Gob- lins : Commercial Club. Mark Winfred Thomas Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Jkrry Svoboda St. Paul ARTS L ' Sr-.IENCES Thuta Xi : Si ma Gamma Epsilon : Union Literary Society : Komensky Club : Cath- olic Students Club : Cosmopolitan Club : Y. M. C. A. Bruce Henry Thomas Mound City, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cornhusker, assistant business manager 3 : Varsity Party Committee. M. RY Elizabeth Thornton Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Xi Delta : Class secretary 3 : Daily Nebraskan. contribut- ing editor. Eleanor Tipton Fremont FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Delta Omicron : Silver Serpent. Ma. M. Tochterman Oregon, iissouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha. AXouisE Trester Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Silver Serpent. Bernice Irene Trimble Seldon, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu : Silver Serpent : Girls ' Commercial Club ; Class vice-president 3 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee : Cornhusker, junior etli- tor : Vesper Choir ; Bizad Executive Coun- cil ; Sponsor R. O. T. C. ; Y. W. C. A. : Varsity Party Committee ; Pan-Hellenic Council. Catherine Tynan Stella ARTS 6? SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Mary A. Tyrrell Lincoln ARTS Sf SCIENCES Y. VV. C. A. One Hutidrcd Tirintij-iiix t Mabel Lillian Van Burg Richard Adelbert Vanderlippe Hicl nian Omaha FINE ARTS a TEACHERS ENCINEERINC. Rudolph Vertiska Humboldt PHARMACY Phai-maccutical Society ; R. 0. T. C. Band. Gertrude P. tricia Vlasak Prague ARTS v SCIENCES Edna Mae Walker. Dii in ARTS tf SCIENCES Mary A. Walr.ath Omaha ARTS W SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Helen Estelle Walt Emily May W.aters Lincoln Lexington ARTS a SCIENCES TE. CHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma. Delta Delta Delta. Joseph Raymond Watson C. RL C. We. thers Albion Wichita, Kansas AGRICULTURE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa : Block and Bridle Club : Daily Team; 4H Club; Dairy Club; Ag Club. Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club ; Commerce Guild. Martha C. We.wer Falls City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union Literary Society. Bert A. Weber Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION One Hundrrd Tirenty-seven Dale Everett Weese Ha.veloc Herman Paul Weissert BISIN ' F.SS ADMINISTRATION Eiistis rhi Tail Thcta. president ; Peishins Riflis ; Palladian Liteiary Society : Y. M. C. A. :Mitho(list Student Council. law- Deforest F. West Helen Whitmore Syracuse BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Valley ARTS if SCIENCES Dclian Literary Society : Cnmmeixial Club. Alpha Chi Omega. ViRGiNLA Annette Wiles Weeping Water TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Frances C. Willlams Acme. Wyoming TEACHERS f Helen C. Willi.ams Janice E. Wills Omaha Aliiance FIXE ARTS £ TEACHERS TEACHERS . lpha Delta Thtta. Sistma Kappa ; Tass.ls : Y. W. C. . . staff Acnes M.ae Wilson Helen Mae Witherspoon Ciltnor Columbine, Wyoming TEACHERS FINE ARTS Kappa Phi. Vesper Choir ; Methodist Student Council. H.arvey Ervin Witwer Louise Agnes Wohlenberg Greeiev, Colorado Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TE.-lCHERS Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alpha Omicron Pi. 0)u liundnd Tii-Lutii-ritiht H RRV Pierre Woodman East Las Vegas. ' Hew Mexico ARCHITECTURAL ENCINEERINO WiLMA Grace Worden Superior ARTS S SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. Adrian Wostoupal West Point BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Ui siIon. Helen Margaret Wurl Plattsmouth ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta : Freshman Commission. Gretchen Meyer Lincoln FINE ARTS Phi Ome a Pi : Dramatic Club. Edbert B. Woods Lincoln ARTS er SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. Berniece Worrell Lincoln a(;riculture Opal Fern Wright Kennard FINE arts Alpha Delta Theta : Tassels. CH, RLES Zaar South Bend TEACHERS Robin A. Spence Crab Orchard agriculture Farm House : Delta SiKma Pi : Alpha Zeta ; PershinK Rifles ; Block and Bridle Club : As Club : Livestock Judpinp: Team ; Farm- ers ' Fair Board ; Advanced R. O. T. C. Victor Sander Wilfrid Webster Leigh Lincoln agriculture arts if SCIENCES Faim House. Sigma Upsilon. Oiu tliinditd Twciitij-iii EDNA CHARLTON a Kappa who is cspcciaUy iceUh}{ed on the campus. EDITH MAE fOHNSON— Nehra-si a ' .s P,o,n Gnl for 1928 and a Pi Phi. RAY RANDELS — senior class president and a mainstay of Coach Bearg ' s line this year. Ray is a Pi Kappa Alpha. GLEN PRESNELL— Husl er all-Ameri- can halfback., a member of Alpha Gamma Rho. GORDON HEDGES— an Ag student who is well-li}{ed on both campuses, a member of Farm House fraternity. ROBERT DUBOIS— an Alpha Sig who senior trac}{ manager. BLUE HOWELL— u-ho will captain next vear ' s bacXjield and is affiliated with Delta Tau Delta. TED JAMES — the eystone of Klebras- dl{ line u ' ho ;.s froyn Colorado, a Sig Ep. " „. Uitndiid Thiitu 1 K K " B -« H B B ' l l Toi Row- ( . Iloitan. Schaaf. Ila -, Craft. Peterson. Second Row —Beck man, VVijatt, Gummere, Erichi on, Shelburn, Aitderson, Upton. Third Row — Hositian. Zilnur. Helms. Uttvrhack, Randall, Hodges, Lijon. Bottom Row — A ' f rnian, Haning, Duff if. Mat hern, McCoij, Cleveland, Xi Delta XI DELTA, sophomore women ' s honorary society, has for its purpose the promotion of friendship and co-operation among the social groups on the campus and the members of the sophomore class. The members are chosen from the freshman class, one from each sorority, one from each literary society, and three from the student body at large. This selec- tion is made in May of each year for the next year. During the past year, the organization, besides being entirely self-supporting, has aided in the Grace Coppock and Y. W. C. A. drives. OFFICERS President Maxine Mathers Vice-President Jane Everett Secretary Lois Manning Treasurer ALICE DuFFY Reporter DoROTHY McCoY Viola Anderson Clarene Berkman Janis Cleveland Eli-abcth Craft Alice Duffy Lois Erickson Jane Everett Neomi Gummere Lucile Hac Lois Manning MEMBERS Sue Hall Harriet Helms Evelyn Hodges Harriet Horton Doris Hosman Moselle Kleeman Lois Lyon Dorothy McCoy Ma.xine Mathers Helen Peterson Virginia Randall Irene Schaaf Irene Shelburn Evelyn Templin Sara Upton Audrey Utterback Helen Wyatt Harriet Youngson Florence Zilmer One Hundred ' i ' hiitu-tiro .• " f» » . i L i Mf »»--rg; B- Iron Sphinx Society ' " " ir RON SPHINX, honorary sophomore men ' s society, had as its purpose the 1 creation of a better feehng of fellowship among the sophomores and fresh- men. One rule provided by the organisation was that the freshmen must wear green caps until Christmas unless they succeeded in winning the " Olympics. " This contest is usually held about the first of November and every year, with no excep- tion, the freshmen have been successful, due to the fact that not enough sophomores turn out with the proper spirit to withstand the large mass of freshmen. Because of the lack of activities Iron Sphinx is completing its work this year. after twenty-three years of active service. OFFICERS President R.ay Lepecier Vice-President P. UL Wr. Y Secretary Art Bailey Treasurer Harrv Hansen MEMBERS R. E. Hecock L. Broch R. Phillips R. Jackson H. Marcotte G. Carlberg F. Snudder H. Erion G. Larson L. Herring R. Jetfnes A. Ritter H. Hansen R. Wyrens E. Brandes L. Heine M. Lambert B. Holey N. Allard R. Lepicier R. Freese F. Mockler J. Mason A. Brown C. Poet W. Rosenberg D. Hokansen E. Eret C. Morevec R. Lancaster M. Wright W. Woods P. Wray F. Jorman E. Hansen J. Simon A. Bailey E. Shafton D. Anderson C. Byrne M. White C. Pauley One HiinrlrrrI Thi rlii-thrce Sophomore Class Officers Baih ' n Mathers First Semester President Arthur Bailey Vice-President Jane Glennon Secretary Maxine Mathers Treasurer Harry Hansen ' Musi ravc Larson Simons Kin f Second Semester President James Musgrave Vice-President Gordon Larson Serretarv Joel Simons Treasurer Geoffry King One Hiindrrri Thirtij-fnur Freshman Class Officers Top Ro-w—Frcrichs, Lang, Kier, Barren. Fonda, Rantjh, Wcalhevbii. Second Row — Boomer, M. Johnson, Diamond, Barden, Weaver, Lehnhoff, Everts. Hood. Bottom Row — F.ttjer, Riehcr, F. Johnson, Lanij htrv, Caylord, Shraweh. Han. Ayers. Mystic Fish :: HE Mystic Fish, honorary freshman society for girls, was founded by Marian G. Swezey. _J It has as its purpose the promotion of friendHness among girls of the freshman class. As a social organization it gives a tea each semester for incoming freshmen, a tea for sponsors, and a party for old members of the society, besides working in conjunction with the A. W. S. and Y. W. C. A. boards. The members of this organization are jointly chosen to their positions by the former mem- bers of the Mystic Fish together with their respective fraternities or supporters. Each fraternity or group selects two of its members to be voted on, the old member states her preference and the entire organization decides by ballot which is to be the new member. By this means there is one representative from each campus fraternity and iive representatives of non-fraternity girls. Membership lasts through the two semesters of the freshman year. To Miss Pound, professor of English and honorary member of the society, goes the honor for having chosen the pin. It consists of a small gold fish set with the letters I. M. OFFICERS President Esther G.aylord Vice-President DeLellis Shr. mek Secretary - - Gertrude Roy Treasurer Krethen L. MPHERE Ruth Hams Roberts Lucile Boome Maxme Johnson Mary Louise Lang Mary Josephine Rankin Maud Harriet Weaver Opal Ayers Ruth Bargen MEMBERS Janie Lenhotf Jayne Fonda Anna Hood Ruth Kier Bcrnice Borden Krethen Lamphere Ehzabeth Raugh Dorcas Weatherby Charlotte Frerichs Lois Styer Barbara Archibald Frances Johnson Ruth Everts Ruth Diamond Edythe Richer Esther Gaylord One llutidnd Thiitii-xix B ' BP P m ' - W ■ • mif B m H k m ' " fl.! ' U 3I L ' J i H JBik. ' " Sfl ' A A 1 I ' MlHi ' ' 4 H Itii i - H fc V ' ' Z ' i!n F 7 1 Top Row — Johnson, Dan, Barnrs. Grath, Srhrordir, Second Row- Grecnbcrfj. Ajp ' es, A. Daniclson, R. Danielson, Hopjer, Eist-nhart, Yoder, Third Row — Runkel, Hedges. Voss, Smith, Harper. Welch, Erk. Bottom Row— Dt ' ire.y, Nelson, Mickel, Reed, Dains, Swain, Todd. Green Gobblins =: HE Green Goblins organization, honorary freshman society, was estabhshed at the University V j of Nebraska in the fall of 1919. The organization was the outgrowth of a former fresh- man society which died out during the World War. The membership of Green Goblins was composed of one representative from each fraternity and eight non-fraternity men. The organization had as its ideal a program of service to the L ' niversity and as its purpose, an enthusiastic support of all school activities. As its aim was found an endeavor to create friendships in the freshman class and bring about a good fellowship among first year men that would lend both pleasure and benefit to them during their university life. OFFICERS President H. ' RRY Rfed Vice-President George Mickel Secretary Cyril D.WIS Treasurer WlLLWM SwAIN Phil Harper Wm. E. Swain Melvin Todd Harry Pritchard Stanley Day Roger Smith Harry Reed Kenneth Barnes Lorenz Hopfer Donald Eisenhart George Mickle MEMBERS Donald Voss Geracc Hedges Lloyd Kemmish Elvin Yoder Cyril Davis George Runkel Richard Cocklin Howard Nelson Elmer Greenberg Ernest Dewey John Kimhall Gordon Ayres Wendell Groth Leo Eck Judson Schroeder Robert Danielson Arthur Danielson Lyle Valentine Lyle Welch Morton Welch Morton Richards Donald Lovtzenheiser i) i Iliuiitird Thirty-seven DEAN HOKANSON— a member of Delta Tail Delta mho is assistant managina editor of th.c Cornhusker. GEORGIA PYNE- graduates this year, she IS a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma a7id president of Vall{yrie. RUTH PALMER — promment member of Alf ha Omicron Pi noted for her work, in publications. Ruth is a member of Mortarboard and the Student Council. CHARLES CALHOUN— the president of Gavtma Lambda and snapshot editor of the CoRNHiiSKER. He IS a Phi Sig. DON KELLEY — well-}{nown law stu- dent who is a member of Delta Upsilon and Phi Delta Phi. RUTH DIMICK— a Gamma Phi Beta who is well-}{nown on the campus. BERNICE TRIMBLE— l noirn for her activities in sttident affairs. CLIFFORD ASHBURN— one of the best prospective ends for next year ' s foot ' ball team and a member of Sigma J u. (fill Hiiiirlirri rUiitji-i iiiht DOROTHY FELBER-d i ot ular Ka jpa who is aho a member of ' d( vnt ' . BETTY CRAFT— one of Delta Gamma ' s most lofiuldr girls. JANET ASHMUN— d Pi Pin with iiisieL: tii. ' eiit. MERLE JONES — who has the most im- portant position on the campus, president oj Innocents Society and an A. T. O. DONALD DONISTHORP — who shows promise as a trackman, a S:g Alp i. JOHN Mcknight— a sigma Nu w ' ho too part in sei ' era! inter-coUegiate debates. VINTON LAWSON—u ' ell-i nou ' n Delt who lettered in jootbaU and bas ethaU. CARL SCHMINKE— an Alpha Chi Sigma who is a member of the Studeiit Council. a,,, llaiidird rkirlH BERNICE GRUNWALD — pof ular memher of Kappa Delta; also the driver of the Stutz roadster. WILLIAM KEARNS— Bill is arcula- tion manager of the " Daily l ehras}{an " and a; lmted with Phi Delta Theta. NORMAN GRAY— " Tmy " is the Sig Alph who IS president of Phi Delta Phi. CHARLES FISKE — a prominent mem- her of Alpha Tail Omega. ELDRED LARSON — business manager of the " Awgwan. " Bud " is a Dek. DON CAMPBELL— a Sigma Hu lawyer who is very much interested in politics. GEORGE SHANER— plaved his last year of Varsity football this year, a mem- ber of Phi Gamma Delta. BERYL McCLURE— an Alpha O u ' lio IS also a member of Val yrie. One Hundred Fortij CLAIRE SLOAN— no one can forget his ninety-yard run for a touchdown in the Kansas game; a Pi Kap[ a Phi. ELEANOR NOH— d popular Alpha Pill and member of Val}{yrie. ' IRENE LAVELY— u ' e!l- nou.n on the campus and a meviber of Tn-Delta. CARLTON FREAS—senior bas etball manager and a D. U. FREDERICK DALY— a Beta who takes an active part in campus activities and politics. BETTY WAHLQUIST— she u a Kappa who is very popular about the campus, and a member of the Cornhusker staff. GERALDINE HEIKES— irho has many activities to her credit; a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. JOHN TROUT— a member of the Kos- met Kiiib and Sigma 7s(ii; I ' erv active m the military department. One Hundred Fortij-vnc EMERSON MEADE — an engineer who IS ti member o Innocents and Phi Kappa P.M. WINNIFRED POWELL a Tri-Delt Luhu entered J ehrasl a after a year at the University of Mississippi. LOUISE BIZE— popular Alpha O who IS well-l{noivn m campus circles. DAN McMULLEN— one of the pillars uf Social Sciences and incidentally a fine football player. DICK VEXTE — loho manages the finan- cial affairs of the " Daily ' H.ebras an. " Dic i.s a member of Innocents and Beta Theta Pi. DOROTHY McCOY— popular Alpha Phi seen at all social functions. HILDA ULLSTROM— u. ' ho.se musical ability is well recognized. She is a mem- ber of Pi Beta Phi. CHARLES BRUCE— member of the Kosmct Klub and of the Student Council, a-.uck is a D. U. Our Iluudnd Forf]i-tiro t A :L I V.ORDOISI LARSON— verv active at t. ' ic- Q)RXHrsKl-R office and a vicvih :r uf Alpha Sigma Phi. JOE REEVES - popular man from the Ph., Psi house. TOM ELLIOTT- -Tom i.s always con- nected with has ethall: he is captain and has played some good games. STLIART CAMPBELL— u ' ell-f rioR ' n 07i the cinder tracl{ and a Phi Delt. NELLIE DALY — many notices have gone through her hands from the Evecutive Dean ' s office. She is well- nown in sing- ing circles and is a Sigma Kappa, MAXINE CHURCHILL — a Kappa Delta specializing m home economics. LAURA MARGARET RAINES— t. ' u- Honorary Colonel of R. O. T. C Kappa Alpha Theta elaims her. VERNE LAING— a very well-known person upon the rampux. He is a Theta Chi. (Jvf Hundred Fortn-thrcc MANLEY NICHOLSON— seen about the campus, who is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. CLARK McBRIDE— " Bud ' will make a great name for himself in football next year. REGINALD MILLER— who is active m debating cucles, affiliated with Delta Sigma Lambda. CLARENCE BUSBY— erervone nows " Mi e " who IS a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KEITH MILLER— Lieutenant Colonel of R. O. T. C. regiment and member of Sigma Chi. JOE HUNT— a Phi Psi who is very in- terested in T. M. C. A. wor . CATHERINE LA WLOR — is some- times seen at the Kappa house but usually m front of Social Sciences. JULIA RIDER — who is very busy on ftublications. She is a Delta Gamma. Ont HiDtHinf h ' tnt ii-ftntr )iA I JAMES WASMUND — a prominent member of Phi Dehd Theta. ISABELLE MEYER— one of Gamma Phi Beta ' s most popular members. IRENE DAVIS — associate editor of the CoRN ' HL ' SKER and a member of Sigma Kappa. JOYCE AYRES— an A. T. O. with a great deal of musical ability. RAYMOND McCORMICK— the Sig- ma Phi Sigma who leads the 7 ebras a band. SHERMAN WHELPTON— a Phi Gam who ta es an actii ' e part in school life. MERLE ZUVER— a member of Pi Kappa Phi who plays a good game of foot ' ball. DAVID FELMAN— a very good stu- dent and debater who is a Sigma Alpha Mu. Otic Hundred Fortij-five ENIORS who are about to take their place in the world look back on four happy years, pro ' fitably spent, while the freshmen see in the future a worth- while opportunity. We leave the classes to take up another phase of student life — Activities. It is through such work as is de- picted in the following section that students gain practical knowledge in business, organization and promotion work which is of incaluable value to them when they enter their careers. ACTIVITIES Top Row GUnnun, Douula . ' an Gilder. Bcehitian. Second Row Standcven , Clendcnin , Raines, H€y7ie, Ei ans, Bottom Row- ' Hauhiii, Aiidri-san. Kiefrr, Brales, Jack. Associated Women Students y = HE Associated Women Students was founded in 1911 under the name of the Girls ' Club, V J which grew into the Woman ' s Self -Government Association and in 1924 it adopted its present name, the most universally used name of the national group of which the Nebraska association is a member. Associated Women Students is the largest organization on the campus in that each girl upon her entrance into the University automatically becomes a member. It has successfully sponsored the annual Girls " Costume Party and the Girls ' Cornhusker Luncheon, which has grown in attendance from one hundred and eighty-five to eight hundred. The " Big and Little Sister " movement, vocational guidance week for girls, and the May morn- ing breakfast are results of work of A. W. S. It introduced the popular Co-Ed Follies, a series of vaudeville skits presented under the direction of University girls. The board is composed of six members, four juniors and four sophomores, elected each spring. OFFICERS President Helen Anderson Vice-President Eloise Keeper Secretary Audrey Be.ales Treasurer VivwN Fleetwood BOARD MEMBERS Seniors Helen Anderson Eloise Keefer Orel Rose Jack Helen VanGilder Laura Margaret Raines Ruth Clendcnin Juniors Catherine Beekman Kathenne Douglas Esther Heyne Audrey Beales Sophomores Lois Hanning Jane Glennon Gretchen Standeven Vivian Fleetwood One Hundred Forty-seven Top Row — Eastman, Fai ' i ' fnfi, Garner, Clarke. Second Row — Eimcrs, Gilmartin, Keller, Snavelij, Norris. Bottom Row — Heikea. Clendenin, Barker, Sutton. Big Sister Advisory Board y HE Big Sister Advisory Board is composed of two sophomores, four junior and eight senior V J girls chosen to supervise the work of the Big and Little Sisters. There are approximately four hundred hig sisters who are divided into groups of twenty-five with a board member as a leader. These girls get in touch with freshmen girls entering the University for the first time and endeavor to help them get acquainted. They establish a basis of true individual friend- ship between the freshmen and upperclassmen by taking the new students to various college events and to church, and by caUing on them in their homes. Several parties have been given this year. One during registration week at which the new girls were first met, a dinner in October, and a George Washington party in February. The president of the Big Sister Board automatically becomes a member of the A. W. S. board and Y. W. C. A. cabinet. There is an advisory council composed of five alumnae or faculty members. This year the council members are Miss Lee, Mrs. Fortna, Mrs. Rowe, Mrs. Brownell, and Mrs. Hinman. OFFICERS President Ruth Clendenin Vice-President Ruth B. rker Secretary Ger. ' iLdine Heikes Treasurer H. ZEL Sutton Historian Helen Cl.arke Helen Eastman Marion Einers Blanche Farrens Esther Garner Margaret Gilmarten MEMBERS Malinda Keller La Vanche Peterson Hazel Snavely Dorothy Norris Ruth Clendenin Ruth Barker Geraldine Heikes Hazel Sutton Helen Clarke Onr Hundred Fortii-rif ht Tup Row — Barber. Larsoii, Croft, Robb, Mead. Bottom Row -Hicha, licnson. (Jratif ni , LrRnsttiifvo!, Hufft tt. Bizad Executive Council aNDER the supervision of Dean LeRossignol, the Bisad Executive Council was formed on May 27, 1926, by a group consisting of two representatives from Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, the Girls ' Commercial Club and the Men ' s Commercial Club. The two dele- gates were admitted this year from Phi Chi Theta, professional women ' s sorority. The council is intended to bind the groups closer together and to promote further activity and interest in the College of Business Administration. Among its most important functions are the sponsoring of the Bizad iew;s, the Bizad Frolic and Bizad Day. Glen Spahn was the first president of the organization. Robert Dubois served the second semester of that year. OFFICERS First Semester W.WNE Gr.atigny President.... Florence Benson Secretary... Second Semester Eldred Larson Bernice Welch Edna Barber Florence Benson Adah Payne Arline Turnbull Emma Grace O ' Conner MEMBERS Douglas Timmerman Bernice Welch Fred Buffett Ralph Fell Wayne Gratigny FACULTY ADVISORS Don Robb Arthur Croft Eldred Larson Wilbur Mead Dean J. E. LeRossignol Mr. C. M. Hicks One Uuvdrid Forttf-nine Top Row — McKnii ht. Morrison, Baldwin, Schocne. Second Row — Storms, Kezer, Ginsburg, Marold, Spetr. Bottom Row — Mealy, Johnson, Professor White (coach). Hunt, Sbiles. Debate a DEBATE with Cambridge, England, was the high hght of a schedule of twelve debates in which the Nebraska debating teams took part during the 1927-28 season. Opening against the team from England on October 31, they met teams from the Kansas Agricul- tural College, Missouri University, Iowa State, Kansas, South Dakota, Drake, Colorado College, North Dakota, and closed with a debate with the University of Pittsburgh at Lincoln, Ap ril 4. Several of the debates were held in Nebraska towns. Beatrice was host to the Kansas State- Nebraska argument. Auburn listened to the Nebraska-Kansas debate, Nebraska and Drake met at Omaha, while North Dakota and the Nebraska team argued in Grand Island. Trips were made to Columbia, Missouri, to meet the Missouri University team, to Ames Iowa, where the Iowa State and Nebraska teams met, and to Sioux City where South Dakota and Nebraska debated. Decisions were given by a popular vote of the audience. The Nebraska teams garnered their share of the verdicts. Several of the members of the team are members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary debating society. They are: John P. McKnight Archibald Storms Munro Kezer Lloyd Speer Members of the team who took part m the debates are: Robert Baldwin David Fellman George Johnson Lester Schoene Joseph Ginsburg Jacob Finkelstein George Healy George Johnson Evert M. Hunt John Skiles Archie McMillan Evert Hunt Reginald Miller Carl Marold Frank Morrison One Hundred Fijlij George Gfsmjii as Al Abbott Ai Ernst as Sylvia Sylvester Glenn Pr. Beatrice The Love Hater Sylvia Sylvester, a former Follies girl Al Ernst Madame Lc Comtesse de Clarrenne.. Howard Paynh Phillip Cornell, a young college professor Jack Wheelock Vernon Ladd, the professor ' s secretary.. Bud Bailey Eleanore Harper, a young co-ed Charles Dox Mrs. Harper, her mother L. K. TwiNEM Mazie Murphy, a chorus girl ZoLLY Lerner Al Abbott, her dancing partner George Gesman Signore Sorle Cabrillo Elwood Rampy Doctor Santita Carol DuBry Mrs. Vail Herbert Yenne Miss Harlow ' . Paul Morrow Judge Forsythe Gene Spellman Guido, an Italian Servant Blue Howell Beatrice, a maid at the villa Glenn Presnell Francesca, housekeeper at the villa.. George Hooper Steward Lee Vance Howard Payne c Madame La Cont ' Blue " Howell a.s Giudo Tlie Ponv Chorus One tfiindrrd Fif til-five Top Row — Glazier, At res, Burkhardt, Schroeder, Anderson, Garrison, Larson, Gregory. Second Row — Hedges, Scholz, Elliott, Olson, Ftsfc, Thomas, MeKnight, Trout, Allen. Third Row — Sherman. A. Bailrij, Slonifjer, Swobota. KelUj, Goodbrod, Jacohsen, Hurren, Mead, Taylor. Bottom Row — Dox, Childs, Sidles. Daly, Bailey, Samuelson, Stone, Miller, Hastert. Corn Cobs V(;-nHE Corn Cobs, Nebraska chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi, was founded in 1921 for the purpose of promoting spirit and pep for all Husker athletic activities as well as to create a closer relationship between competing universities. During the past year they have met and entertained every football team playing in Lincoln. They fostered large attendance at the grid rallies by pre-rally sorority and fraternity house visits the night of the big pep gatherings. Every house on the campus was visited with an invitation to attend the rallies. They led the pep gatherings held between classes on Fridays before the games and assisted the Innocents at the rallies held in the Coliseum. The organization is self-supporting and the members contributed to the athletic treasury by selling programs at the football games. Every member made the trip to Manhattan when Nebraska played the Kansas Aggies. The Corn Cobs were first organized as a local organization but in 192 became the Nebraska chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi, national society of pep organiaations in colleges and universities. Chapters are located at Kansas, Kansas Aggies, Missouri, Ames, Washington and Iowa. The Corn Cobs were hosts to the third annual national convention held in Lincoln last June. New members are chosen at the opening of each school year from junior and sophomore men. They are pledged at the opening of the football season, formal initiation taking place in the spring. The membership totals forty. OFFICERS President , WiLL.XRD B. ' klLEY Vice-Presicient FREDERICK D. LY Secretary Don S. MUELSON Treasurer JULI. N M. Stone One Hundred Fifty-six PV P ■ ■«1H ■ M ■■ i W M mI S Pl ft x w H ' ' l [Z m Bil k. c.- ' r rtj it. " f -fM B . . W ' ' M ' v " .J Ba _ - 1 HHJ kflfl L» j SC; ' - ' . y i R l H H Br T B H I mmL H Mm HP« ' l r " ' R»t ' IH H " " I 1 ■ p «.1 H L H m f BV F 1 [ T H H ■ V 1 r ™ H H IBVkr-lJ ff jt ' JF nSi H " fi H Ig flS! ' 1 - l Mr " IB V--9 H HP:. .. ■• " « H i «» c si H r I 1 ■ -m| j m jH K H r ' P H 1 f 1 H 1 m ' l H HS u H H ■ ' 1 ■ il 3 HV ' ■ 1 41 1 -f- Al ■ ««» j K mt H B 4 I 4 B 1 ■ 1 ' • ' B " ■ 1 Top Row — Wright, Callcn, Johjison, Schmitz, Peterson, Eastman. Second Row — Hochreiter, Wills, B-urnham, Borre-son, Benz, Inaacson, Arcnuburg. Thiru Row — Welch, Schrick. Sturdei ' ant, Flemiiifj, Clcndenin, Hickcs, Dean. Bottom Row — Leuu, Heync, Farrens, Et ans, Charltem, Kerley. Tassels HE Tassels, women ' s j ep organization, corresponds to the Corn Cobs, men ' s organization. The organization was founded in 1924, sponsored by Mortarboard. It is composed of two representatives from each sorority and an equal number of non-sorority girls. The Tassels encourage enthusiasm among the women students of the University and work with the Corn Cobs in promoting the famous Nebraska spirit by helping with the rallies. This year the Tassels won the prizes for selling the most subscriptions to the Cornhusker, Dail i J iebras an and Awgwan. They attended the Kansas Aggie football game at Manhattan in a group. Their uniforms, which are worn during all their activities, consist of red sweaters with white skirts and caps. OFFICERS President Ger. ldine Fleming Vice-President BLANCHE F. RRENS Secretary Edna CH. RLTON Treasurer ElLEEN Is.V CSON Fflcidtv Sponsor Miss Wagner Kathryn Arensburg BlofSfim Benz Eleanor Borreson Beety Burnham V ' alreta Callen Jeanette Dean Delia Byrd Eastham Grace Elizabeth Evans MEMBERS Marjorie Georgia Geraldine Heikes E.sther Heyne Marguerite Hochrietor Edith Mae Johnson Flo Kerley Clara Legg LaVanche Peterson Edna Schrick Janet Schmitz Marjorie Sturdevant Irene Welch Faye Williams Janice Wills Opal Wright One H itndred Fiftii-seven % t 9 T " ♦ 1 " - ' ♦ Top Row — Carlson, Hallett, Olson, Potts, Kiiuf, Nicholsoji. Second Row — Schidtz, Robinson, Pritekard, Gratigny. Pickett, Mitchell. Erickson. Bottom Row — Mijer, Calhoun, Kelley, Decker, Wrights Dorr, Winkler. Glee Club HE University of Nebraska Men ' s Glee Club ranks with the important musical organiza- C J tions on the campus. Organized as an " outlaw " body, the club, m time, came under the control of the School of Fine Arts. The past year has been a busy one for the Glee Club. Besides furnishing a convocation program at the Temple, the members of the club and of the Varsity Quartet have appeared as such functions as the Greater Lincoln Exposition, banquets, broadcasting engagements, and at various times in connection with campus activities. The spring trip, made during the vacation period, was highly successful in every way. Following the spring trip, the Glee Club furnished the male leads and chorus for the Gilbert and Sullivan light opera, " The Pirates of Penzance, " which was presented by the club and the Girls ' Octette. OFFICERS President H. ROLD M. Pickett Vice-President Carl Olson Librarian E. S. Smith Secretary JOHN DuRR Director Herm.ann T. Decker Stude?it Director R ' KROLD Hollingsworth MEMBERS H. R. Fahrenbruch E. S. Smith Clark Kelley Edgar C. Bleick Wendell Groth Harold M. Pickett Charles Calhoun Morrell D. Mills Donald W. Reed C. S. Swan Rober W. Robinson Ray Coffey W. J. Ayres Donald A. Carlson Ben Joyce One Hundred Fiftij-eight Henry Nestor Harry O. Pritchard Frank E. Roehl B. G. King Merwyn Cramer Allen Hansen John Lancaster Bernarr Wilson Robert Larmer Leon C. Decker Roy C. Jacohson George Holt Carl Olson Kenneth Carver S. Swenson E. S. Hallett Dorsey Baldwin Harold Hollingsworth James Shane M. Nicholson George W. Wright M. Baker Lloyd Mitchell J. F. Durr H. Neil Myer N. Sherman Verne M. Laing Cy Kinkier C. L. Erickson Hollimjsworth Laing Ayrcs Pickett Varsity Quartet l s HE Varsity Quartet is made up of four members of the Glee Club, chosen by competitive tryouts. Those chosen as the personnel of the quartet this year included Harold Hollingsworth, first tenor; Verne Laing, second tenor; Joyce Ayres, baritone; and Harold Pickett, bass. Due to other activities, Ayres resigned from the quartet, his place being taken by Roger Robmson. Both in separate appearances and in engagements filled with the Glee Club, the quartet has made an enviable name for itself. It has been in demand for various luncheon clubs, banquets, radio engagements, and other functions. On the spring trip the quartet was very popular with the audiences. Various appearances were made in the high schools in the state, all of which were good advertising for the University. The accompanists for the quartet and the Glee Club were Lamar Burling, Arthur Schrepel, and Joseph McLees. McLees served as accompanist on the spring trip. The direction of both organizations has been in the hands of Hermann Decker, of the Fine Arts faculty, this being Mr. Decker ' s second year in this capacity. With only two rehearsals a week, steady progress has been made, and prospects are bright for a good organization for next year. One Hundred Fifty-nine f,- ' r ! Daly Mathers Hunt Meade Whelpton Bilon University Night OUE to an unsatisfactory performance University Night was abolished last year by the Faculty Committee on Student Organizations. The University Y. M. C. A. desired to sponsor the event again and asked permission of this faculty committee to do so. The committee agreed to reinstate University Night on condition that certain designated changes were made. These changes related largely to the fixation of responsibility for the acts produced; but they also contained the provision that all of the program should be censored by the faculty committee before it was presented. A petition was drawn embodying the desired changes and submitted to the chairman of the faculty committee, but in order to get the students ' viewpoint of the matter it was suggested to the chairman of the University Night Committee that this petition be referred to the Student Council. This was done and the petition was approved by the Student Council. The petition was then referred to the faculty committee which also approved it and reinstated University Night for one year. Fifteen acts were submitted to the committee by fraternities and sororities and honorary organizations. From this number six were selected to be presented. " The Private Life of Amanda of Ellen Smith, " by Sigma Deha Chi; " The Dark Side of N. U. " , by Kappa Delta, and skits by Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Sigma, Tassels, and an alumni act. This last represented an innova- tion in the program of University Night, the characters in this act being graduates of Nebraska. These acts were not accepted by the faculty committee and due to the lack of time it was impossible either to revise the skits or to write new ones. So we have seen the last of the tradi- tional University Night program as the committee decided that it would be impossible to arrange for a show this year. One Hundred Sixty Top Row —Samittlsmi, Dahj, Olson, Elliott, Thoniam, Hciivc. Bottom Row — BUon, Frohm, Gratiijnu. Hcilcvn, Daintv, Williams. Varsity Party Committee y pxHE All-University Party Committee was taken over in 1927 by the Student Council and given the name Varsity Party Committee. The Student Council selects the members from the previous committee and persons having past experience. The committee sponsors and directs the varsity parties which are given every six weeks throughout the year. The success of these parties can be attributed to the co-operation of the student body and especially to the organized groups. There have been three parties given this year — October li, November , and December 16. These parties were not only socially but financially a success. OFFICERS General Chairman Wayne Gr.atigny Secretary Geraldine Heikes Faye Williams Bruce Thomas Evelyn Frohm MEMBERS Frederick Daly Irene Davies Walter Hoppe Esther Heyne Carl Olscn Pauline Bilon Jack Elhott Ottr lltmdn ' fl Si.rt ' i-one Top Row — Gake, Lijman, Brecht, Duffu. Bottom Row — Moore, Dean, Nichols, Daly, Geisler. Octette - HE University Girls ' Octette was organized in the fall of 1923 at the sugges- V J tion of Mr. Walter Wheatley who directed the Octette during that year. In the fall of 1924 the Octette was reorganized with Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond as director, which position she held until her death. Mr. Herman T. Decker, a member of the Fine Arts faculty, is now director of the Octette and Miss Patrice Nichols is accompanist. The Octette sang for the Kiwanis Club, the Hiram Club, the Rotar ' Club, Vespers, Convocation, and gave a comic opera, " The Pirates of Penzance, " with the Glee Club. MEMBERS Nelle Daly, President Bernice Giesler Margaret Moore Alice Duffy Katherine Dean Lois Gake Catherine Lyman Nellie Lee Brecht One Hundred Sixtil-ttvo Top Rnw — Kit iott. Gle}}t}o}i. K. H ill, Pitztr, Maulaiid, F fane is. Boat:. Second Row —McGraw, Broirn, Lavcrtii, Mangold, Grau, Anderson, Withe rsiwon, Z. Hill. Bottom Row — Laippletj% Shivehj, Bcckman, Sturdei-ant. A titUby, WiUiams. Sprinyer. Han Vesper Choir y p HE Vesper Choir was organiied in the fall of 1921. The organization at that time made Itself responsible for furnishnig the music at the vesper services of the Y. W. C. A., which were held each Tuesday in Ellen Smith hall. Two musical services were presented in 1922. One was given at Christmas time and the other at Easter. These recitals were very successful and resulted in an increase in members. A history of continual development and usefulness marks the history of the Vesper Choir. The initiative and sincerity of its members has caused this to be true. Besides furnishing music at the vesper services, which was the primary function of the organization, the choir has charge of the music on the University Day of Prayer and also con- tinues the precedent of assisting with the music at the Christmas and Easter services. It provides music at the installation of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet and for the May Morning Breakfast, the annual early morning prayer service. Tryouts are given each semester for those who wish to become members of the Vesper Choir. Forty members are chosen out of the large number that apply. The choir leader is a member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. A special feature of the organization is the choir dinners which are held monthly at Ellen Smith Hall. A committee chosen from the choir members plans and carries out the arrange- ments for this event. The choir promotes the spirit of worship and reverence at vesper services and any other services that it attends. OFFICERS Director C.- THERINE Beekm, K President M. RJORIE Sturdev.ant Secretary DoRiS Segur Treasurer Bernice Welch Chairman of Kohes Committee Dorothy Deck Librarian Edith Eliott One Hundi-id Sijctii-thrve Top Row— Larsuu. Ki arns, Ktiff, Fiskc. Second Row— Ball, Douglas, McKnight, Kezrr, Trester, Bottom Row — Dudley. Grau. Dahi, Olson, Bruce. Junior-Senior Prom ISS EDITH MAE JOHNSON was selected as Nebraska ' s 1928 Prom Girl by a popular lkM » vote of those attending the Junior-Senior Prom held at the Scottish Rite Temple, March 2, 1928. Miss Johnson was selected from a group of six graduating senior girls, nominated at the mid-year elections as the most representative social girls of the senior class. She was presented at the prom after the votes, which were cast as attendants entered the ball room, had been counted. Music for the party was furnished by Randall ' s Royal Fontenelle Orchestra, popular radio artists from Omaha. Three hundred couples attended the closing of the 1928 formal season. Elaborate spring decorations arranged by a local professional decorator filled the entire ball room. A miniature garden was placed at the north end of the floor, enclosed by an old-fashioned garden fence and wall, from which the Prom girl made her appearance just before intermission. Rose pedals were suspended from softly colored light shades. A huge flower basket covered the entire south end of the room. Novel favors in the form of date books were given to every couple. Special acts of enter- tainment were provided by local musical artists. Representatives from a local theatre took motion pictures of the Prnm, which were shown at the Lincoln Theatre. COMMITTEE General Chairmen Clara Olson, Frederick Daly Reception Katherine Bradley, Allen Reiff TicXet Sales A ' Louise Trester, Charles Bruce Refreshments Edith Grau, William Kearns Decoration John McKnight Favors Betty Thornton, Clarence Schulz Pubhcitv Mary Ball, Munro Kezer Chec ino ; Katherine Douglas, Eldred Larson Entertainment Mary Dudley, Gordon Hedges Floor Man Charles Fiske f.|| A ■■ ! Ml Onr Hundred Sixty-four m University Players I , U y - HE University Players have eompleted their twelfth season of dramatic activity in present- ing the best of plays to University and Lincoln audiences. Regardless of the fact that they have been playing in conjunction with professional companies all winter the Univer- sity Players have had a very successful season. Not only have the plays given been unusually wide in range of type and subject matter as well as stage presentation, but individual work has been definitely outstanding. The season was opened with a clever comedy, " Alias the Deacon, " in which the title role was taken by Mr. Ray Ramsay. Mr. Ramsay has been with the department as an instructor and player for several years and can be depended upon to present his characters in a realistic manner. " Liliom, " the second play, a surprisingly dramatic play by Molnar, was presented in a manner which was one of the most outstanding ever attempted by a collegiate dramatic or- ganization. The leading character, Liliom, taken by W. Zolly Lerner, was one of the best pieces of student acting during the season. The following plays show the great variety and versatility of the company: " Candida, " by Iji ' i George Bernard Shaw, was followed by a mystery play of the French Revolution, " The Black Flamingo. " Mr. Herbert Yenne as the elegant, finely dressed fop of the French court will be • [ long remembered as a choice hit of characterisation. Then came " Tommy, " a delightfully re- freshing comedy of the trials and tribulations of a young man in love — amusingly presented by T Mr. Jack Rank. " Sun-Up, " a dramatic story of the moods and emotions of mountaineers, was next pre- sented. Miss H. Alice Howell, the director of the Players, played the part of Widow Cagle in this play, with wonderful understanding and skill. This part differs greatly from the leading role of " Candida " which she also presented with great charm. The last two plays of the year were: " Old English, " with Mr. Ray Ramsay again taking the feature role; and " Caponsacchi, " which proved the outstanding event in the history of the wn Players. Mr. Hart Jenks played the title role in this play. Mr. Jenks, a graduate of the depart- y ' ment who has been playing for the last three years with Walter Hampden at the Hampden Theatre on Broadway, is again playing with the players and will be here for the remainder of this year. It was through Mr. Jenks ' personal association with Mr. Hampden, its producer, and Mr. Goodrich, the author, that the University Players were able to obtain the play " Caponsacchi, " which closed its run on Broadway March 10th after 337 performances. , Besides the University plays there is the Children ' s Theatre which has been under the direc- tion of Miss Nancy Forsman and Mr. Jack Rank this season. Their purpose has been to present plays for the benefit of the children of Lincoln. Five plays were given, among which were such time-honored ones as " Cinderella, " " Treasure Island " and " Alice of Wonderland. " ' I Ml k ' - One Hundrtd Sixtij-six Top Row—Doths. Buhrman, Pnce. Rev. Fawdl, Second Row — E. Cooper, Woods. C. Cooper, Exm Cooper, Keller. Bottom Row — Stnibbc, Fee, Nielsen, Witiu rspoon. lAnd, Wesley Players HE Wesley Players of the University of Nebraska is a dramatic organization of Methodist students sponsored directly by the Wesley Foundation of which Rev. William C. Fawell IS student pastor. It is a comparatively new organization, having achieved only local recognition until this year. This year, however, the players engaged Mrs. Harriett Dell Bair from the national organization of Wesley Players to initiate and direct the religious drama en- titled " The Rock, " a drama of the life of Simon Peter. Under her direction the play was first presented in St. Paul ' s Church. Since then the directing has been assumed by the president of the players. The play has been presented at twelve out-of-town churches, largest among which were Aurora, Columbus, Plattsmouth, Ashland, and Omaha. The players have made one week-end trip to Silver Creek, Fairview, and Columbus, playing at these places Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights respectively. Two players have been trained for some characters. The Wesley Players are anticipating a great future — not only in the promotion of the work of the Wesley Foundation, but also as an active representative of one branch of student activity on the campus. The organization will be ready to petition the national organization of Wesley Players for membership by June of this year. PLAYERS President Marg. ret Nielsen Secretary Helen Witherspoon TreaMrer Irene Fee Stage Manager Harold Woods Manager Rev. W. C. F.well Out lluuflrtd Sixtii-seven Top Row — Eastman, Gai-ncr, Clarhr, IlaivU ' n. Ball, Shallcross. Si ' cond Row Sutlon. Milht, Btrl.inan. H iiili , Modlin, Ka ' duin. Broiincll. Third Row Maiisfiild, Kiifti; Hollinii, Bcdiil, McCoy, French, Nott, Gevung. Bottom Row — Unland, BeaUs, Flcminii, Sturdevant, Barker, Kinneij, Appleby, Dai ' is, Brmton, University Y, W. C. A. = HE officers and chairmen of committees, through which the organization is conducted, V_ J make up the cabinet of the Y. W. C. A. The committees are: membership, world fellow- ship, Bible study, conference, social, social service, vespers, posters, rooms, office, church relationship, freshman group, student friendship, Grace Coppock, vesper choir, finance, and publicity. Miss Erma Appleby has been director of the association for five years. The most active work of the Y. W. C. A. consists of the World Forum luncheons which they help spon.sor. The vesper committee sponsors vesper services at Ellen Smith Hall each Tviesday afternoon. Special meetings have been sponsored by the organization, bringing several prominent speakers to the Nebraska campus to talk at the vesper services. OFFICERS President Mary Kinney Vice-President Ruth Barker Secretary Geraldine Fleming Treasurer Marjorie Sturdevant COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Bible Studv Helen Clark World Forum Dorothy Nott Esther Garner Conference Ruth French Social Mary Ball Vespers Grace Modlin Rooms and Office Audrey Beales Publicity Eloise Keefer Church Relationship Gertrude Brownell Members lip Ruth Barker Grace Coppock Fund Helen Eastman finance Hazel Sutton Vesper Choir Catherine Beekman Freshman Commi.ssion Ruth Barker Helen Clark Race Relation.? Dorothy Nott Foreign Student Relations Margaret Hyde Indii. ' itrial Rclation. ' i Ruth Shallcross President of Big Si.ster Board Ruth Clendenin A.s.wciation Secretary Miss Erma Appleby AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE BRANCH OFFICERS President Ruth Davis Vice-President Florence Millet Secretary Marjorie Brinton COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Vespers Lucille Bedell Music Itha Anderson Mildred Hawley Grace Coppoc Margaret Holling Conference Marjorie Bailey Social Mildred Unland World Forum Jessie Baldwin Discussion Croups Evelyn Mansfield Publicity Louise Genung Finance Dorothy McCoy One Hundred Sixtii-einht Top Row— Haff, Mead. Jolly. Bruce. Eastman, Mozcr. Second Row — Haijes. M ' helpton. Robinson. Sehick. Kankin. Bottom Row Davenport. Oliton. Hunt. Haper. University Y. M, C. A. = HE University Y. M. C. A. is a group of men associated together with the purpose of prcvading the groups in which they hve, work and play with the ideals and the spirit of Christ. The central body of this organization is the cabinet composed of the men who are most interested and most effective. Each member of this central group is responsible for the general purpose of the organization and the promotion of one specific phase of the work. These phases are as follows: Deputations, with the purpose of linking the University with the high schools with face-to- face contacts; promoting fraternity discussion groups, in which the more serious life problems are deliberately brought up in the houses under competent leadership; conducting the World Forum in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A.; managing the Student Book Exchange; editing the Student Directory and the " N " Book; bringing speakers to the campus to discuss religious and social problems; and to promote interest in the Christian Ideal for the Social Order. OFFICERS r ident joe Hunt Vice-President Carl Olson S ecretary Gordon H. ger Intercollegiate Representative Robert D.wenport Agrkuhurai College Branch President Lloyd Strombeck CABINET X ' . Spencer Bruce Evert Hunt Lee Rankin Dana Eastman Eldred Larson Joe Reeves Anton Frolik Edward Jolley Paul Robinson Ivan Hall Clayton Moravec Lester Schick Hames Higgins Wilbur Mead Sherman Welpton Anatole Mozer One Hundred Sijrtii-nine GERALDINE HERRIMAN — one of l ehras as popular co-eds who is affiliated with Delta Gamma. EVERETT HUNT— t itf man with a Chrysler ivho reads in several history courses. He is a Sigma 7s[u. MUNRO KEZER— a Lambda Chi who is especially prominent for his wor in pub- lications and as a student. JANE GLENNON— soiior editor of the CoRNHUSKER and a member of Phi Omega Pi. PAULINE BILON— popular for her .social and campus activities; a member of Alpha Phi. MAXINE SMITH— the Tri-Delt presi- dent. RALPH ANDREWS— a Phi Sig who is one of Coach Schuite ' s mainstays. OSCAR NORLING— editor of the " Daily ' } ebras an, " an Innocent and mem- ber of Alpha Sigma Phi. One Hundred Seventy H |1 ) ¥ P Ai Dic Brown presents the Inter-Fraternit Sing cup to Austin Sturdevant — Delta Tail Delta win ' ning the Sing for the third successive vear. The realization of dreams come to a few when the IsAortarhoards masque the members for the coming year. The assembled students and alumni watch breath- lessly while the Innocents march through the crowd and tap the men who are to be their successors. Junior and Senior Class Presidents ta e part in the annual Ivy Day exer- cises and plant the ivy after presenting it at the tltrone of the May ueen. Two charming pages herald the approach of the S ueen at the begin- ning of the festivities. The spirit and theme of the day is interpeted b_v graceful dancers as they present the yearly page- ant. ii mmmmM osefihijie Frisbie — crowned Mav ueejj at the Mav Day Festival 1927. On with the Dance. The procession of Mor- tarboards — the co-eds ' dream and ambition. The May Queen ' s Maid of Honor — Doris Pin er- ton. The hne of J ebras as senior class of 1928 with the Daisy Chain. The most beautiful mo- ment of the Ivy Day page ant — the crowning of the May ueen. Commencement Day — the senior procession ap- proaches the Coliseum. The goal of each imi- X ' ersity man and woman — ■ Commencement exercises and the award of the diplomas. The R. O. T. C. hand leads the procession of seniors. Round-Up ' Wee — when former students re- vive memories and once more feel the old Corn- hus er spirit. The smiles of the " Grads " when they meet old friends and classmates during Round-Up Wee . The greatest of the na- tional trac meets is held at Lincoln in July. The A. A. U. hurdlers hrea - ing into the final spring for the tape. The championship relay team with their trainer. m mm rrmfatrwa mutma Registration at the Coliseum — if you are lucJ v it only ta es two da s. Capt. Bobby Stephens about to clear twenty- three feet in the broad- jump. The A. A. U. meet dreiu a large crowd of track, funs to the J ebras- }{a Memorial Stadium. All the popular news reel photographers ' shoot ' the A. A. U. meet for the ones who couldn ' t he m Lincoln. Lvicolns biggest cop meets the pride of the T ew Yor}{ force who throws the hammer for the Hew York A. C. Ted Paige, HebrasXa ' s elongated jumper, clears the bar at five feet ten inches. Spectators crowd the field to watch the shot put fmals of the big meet. ,:r Alpha Delta Pi places second in the house deco- rating contest at Home- commg. Between-class rally in front of Social Sciences on the day before the Syra- cuse game. Billy mcJ{ — leads the hand and incidentally forty thousand fans at the Than sgiving battle with Tvjeu) Yor Univer- sity. 7 ebras a mixes with Kansas in the annual Home-coming battle. Ashburn catches a hard one in practice before the game starts. Hal Childs leads the students in a short ten- minute rally the day be- fore the game. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ivas du ' arded secujid place with a colorful decoration scheme. mmmm ' The Sig Eps mdk,!: it three straight by winning the Home-coming decora- tion prize. There was no hesitation on the judges ' part 17] au ' arding the ftrst place to them. Doc Evcretts, who con- ditions the Hus}{er war- riors u ' hen thev i ' ' in- jured, hasn ' t misseii a game for so long that no one can remember if he ever did. Chic Dox — leads a frantic mob m " Fight J e- bras}{a. Fight. " A combination that the CornhitsJ(ers will miss next year. " Jug " Brown, captain, and Blue Howell, who is captain-elect. TsJ e b rasi a ' s organized cheering section goes into action. Phil Sidles — veil ing — leads the croivd in the " Good old number one. ' " Gamma Phi Beta ta es first place among the sor- orities in the Home-com- ing decoration contest. ' mm m Students cheer the team as it leaves for the con- test with the Pittsburgh Panthers. The end of the torch- light parade at the Corn- hus}{er Hotel to greet the Syracuse eleven and ex- tend the Cornhus er wel- Presnell stopped after a long run in the game at Missouri. Captain " fug " Brown. J ebras as leader, tal s it over with Head Coach Bearo. Doc McLean — Hus er trainer — who eeps the team in condition and tends to all the " charley horses! " The big bonfire on the drill field the night before the Syracuse game. The band rests for a few minutes between halves. mwminm 1? The T ational Students ' Federation of America meeting at Lincoln pauses a moment to have their picture ta}{en. Engineers plant the pole for their " Dirigible. " The well-planned ad- vertisement for Engineers ' Weei(, after the " Laws " attempted to bum it down. A quiet hour on the campus. The University Players beliere in advertising. The Armory in winter clothes. Officers of the H- S. F. A. who made the meet- ina a success. m The Law College with a blanket of snow. Roosevelt stops but does not " pose " jor a picture The crowd leaving, a ter Roosevelt ' s address at Grant Memorial Hail. The Hounds start ■ Hare and Hound race. Electioneering in front of the Temple. Yes, the Tsjorth Side u ' on. Work, starts ivn dieti ' s Hall. Ayi- The foundation is all in and the building is go- nig up. mwi m The Olympics, proba- tion and paddles are the only relics left of our bar- barian ancestors, and they are fast losing prestige. W iere will the girls find their " Cave men " in a few years A freshman dji proba- tion calling the hours from an advantageous position. ' Point. Patrohng the streets for no reason at all. It ta es a world of push and li ewise a lot of pull to get through the Bull Pen. Push ball contest at the Olympics. The sophomore presi- dent comes down after a hard fight in the pole rush. The freshmen marshal their forces to win the Olympics. • - ' ' ■ ' • ' ' -- i HBSm Colonel ]ewett, head of the Military Department. Company G in a ivin- nmg " Compel " forma- tion. Bill Mentzer drilling Ills platoon. Tslotice the stride. ' Assemble in squads. ' Waiting for commands at " Compel. " " Deploy as Skirmish- Cadets m firing forma- tion. " Fall in " — and the army obeyed. PUBLICATIONS Student Publication Board :;: HE Student PuhlicUKni B iard has direct supervision and control over the University publi ' _J cations. It is composed of five faculty memhers, appointed hy the Board of Regents, and three student memhers, who are elected each spring by the student body. The Publica- tion Board was first organized in 1912. It had under its supervision the appointment of all editors and business managers of The Daily 7 ebras an. Later the Awgwan vv as included among the student publications. First started as a private enterprise, the humorous publication was later established as a university magazine and was placed under the jurisdiction of the Publication Board. Prior to 1924. editors and business managers of the Cornhusker were elected by popular vote of the students. Political factions became so strong that it was deemed necessary for the board to take over the control of the Cornhusker and the editor for the 1924 Nebraska year book was appointed by the board. When first established, the board was made up of three faculty and three student members. A majority vote being necessary for all appointments, selections became a deadlock between the faculty and student viewpoints. Another member from the faculty was then added. The advent of the student activities oiEce, through which all finances of the puhlicatif ns arc handled, added another member to the board, raising it to its present status of five faculty members and three student members. The secretary of the student activities holds the position of secretary of the Publication Board. When the School of Journalism was organized in May, 1923, under the direction of the late Miller M. Fogg, the board was organized in its present form with the director and a faculty member of the school, as members. Appointment to the publications is made through applications submitted to the board which meets to select and appoint students to fill the vacancies. Positions on the Cornhusker are appointed late in the spring. Daily ' hlehras an positions are filled each seiruester, as are those for the Aivgwan, the humorous publication. One senior, one junior and one sophomore are elected for a year ' s term on the board, each spring. Selections are made at the annual election held early in May. All finances for the publications are handled by the Publication Board through the activities office. Staff members are responsible to the board for their work on the Cornhusker, Dailv y ' {ebras an and Awgivan. FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Carl C. Engberg, Chairman Gayle C. Walker, Director ot the School of Journalism Professor James E. Lawrence Professor H. E. Bradford John K. Selleck, Secretary STUDENT MEMBERS Ralph Bernsten, ' 28 Reginald Miller, ' 29 Ralph M. Jeffries, " 30 0«t Hundred Kifjhtu-four fc II mO ' ■ -:- — - ■- The 1928 Cornhusker R. DwiGHT Wallace Edhor XN the Cornhusker of 1928 the members lit the staff have endeavored to give a true chronicle of the college year. We have tried to portray the true spirit of Nebraska — democracy and opportunity. It is true that year after year college annuals .=eem to follow the same plan of makeup, that the form is becoming more or less stereotyped. This is due to the fact that the college annual has a function to preform, it must give a true record of the year ' s activities. These activities are the fundamentals of school life and all must be included to make the book complete. The chance for originality comes in the scheme for presentation of the material, in the art work and in the covers. But the books remain essentially the same and in this wa y make a memory book of incalculable value. As we look back at this volume and see our many mistakes and blunders, we regret that we cannot go back and publish a Cornhusker which will better fulfill its purpose. We can see the many improvements that would be possi- ble, but it is too late now; we can only hope that this book will recall to your mind, in the years to come, the spirit of your collegiate life. R. DwiGHT Wallace. iir HAT this volume contains and the pleas ' fly ure we hope that it will give to the students, faculty and alumni of this Uni- versity IS not all that the Cornhusker means. Think of the practical experience that the mem- bers of the .staff have gained through their work on this book. Practice in salesmanship, business management, bookkeeping, advertising and other experience too varied to mention. Thus we see that this Cornhusker is far more than a memory book, it is also a means of gaining knowledge u ' hich will benefit all the members of the staff in their work after gradua- tion. As business manager of the Cornhusker of 1928. I wish to thank all the members of the staff for their whole-hearted co-operation through- out the year. The work connected with financ- ing a volume of this kind is strenuous and many times unpleasant, but it has been done cheerfully and thoroughly by a staff of workers who have given freely of their time for the sole purpose of helping publish an annual worthy to be called the year-book of the University of Nebraska. Charles O. Bruce. Jr. Charles O. Bruce, Jr. Business Manager One Hundred Kifjhtii-five I Bruce H. Thomas Assistant Business Manager Ruth Palmer Student Life and Publicity William Mentzer Managing Editor Elmer Coates Assistant Business Manager The Cornhusker Staff Editor R. DwiGHT Wallace Managing Editor William Mentzer, Jr. Assistant Managing Editors — Arthur Bailey, Gordon Larson, Joyce Ayres, Dean Hokanson, William Holland. Associate Editors — Irene Davies,, Julia Rider, Willard Bailey, Ralph Raikes. Business Manager Ch. rles O. Brlce, Jr. Assistant Business Managers — Bruce H. Thomas, Elmer Coates Circulation Manager Gordon Hedges Advertising Assistant Betty Wahlquist Business Assistd7its — Jerome Bishop, Donald Erion, Grace Hedges, George Kennedy, Dick Ricketts, Herbert Senter, Clark Swan- son, Harold Thorpe, William Ure. Top Row — Elliott, Anderson, Larson, Sivanson, Ayres, Bishop. Second Row — Meade, Tinttiiervtan, Daly. Ure, Hedges, Bailey, Trout. Third Row — Tntell, Davies, Peterson, Siever, Glcnnon, Drath, Wahlquist, Mitchell. Fourth Row— PiKlerfoM. Sturdevant, Heikes, Roberts, Grau, Mangold, Frohm. Balduin, .lekeniian. Bottom Row — Dauiihvrty, Bailey, Lavelle, Mentzer, Wallace, Bruce, Coates, Biton, Voss, Fowler. One Hundred Eighty-six Irene Davies Associate Editor Julia Rider Associate Editor WiLLARD BaILY Associdte Editor Ralph Raikes Associate Editor Senior Editor Evelyn Frohm Paiilint- Bilon. Frances Mangold. Ann Peterson. Gene Sjiain. Don Voss. Emma Louise Fisher, Elizabeth Craft. Edith Grau, Earlinor Truell. Helen Peterson, Marie DouKheity. Jtmior Editor June Glennon Marjraret Lavelle. Marparet Frahm. John Cronley. Morton Richards. GeorKia. Sievir. Edward Coredis. Donald Renner. Lucille AckeiTnan, Marjraret Dailey, Esther Shar- man Mai-y Jane Pinkerton. Sorority Editor Pauline Bilon Georcia Sievir. Ruth Roberts. Helen McChesney, Helen Welty. Marftaret Furry. Grace Baldwin. Nancy Mitchell. Eulalie Drath. Ann Marie Peterson. Margaret La ' elle. Ardea Frohlich. Fraternity Editor Lynn Twinem Art Schroeder. Harold Hines. Stanley Day. Gerald Mortyn. Kenneth .Anderson. Harold Marcott. Charles Ewing. Raymond Murray, Walter Baker, Eugene Burdic. Wilber Schock. Administration Editor Florence Swihart Dwisht Andei-son. Wilbur Meade. Harriet Horton. Ralph Fowler. Geraldine Heikes. Organisations Editor Frederick Daly Honoraries— Flo Kerley Professionals — George Gillespie. Clubs and Societies— Mar jorie Sturtevant. Military Editor John Trout ssist ' ' " ts — Neil Bailey. George Gesman. Athletic Editor Jack Elliott Assistant — Doug Timmcrman. W. A. A. Editor Lucille Bauer Engineering Editor Ralph Fowler Snapshot Editor Charles Calhoun Assistants — Lowell Davis. Ben Cowdrey. William McCleery. Typists — Charline Auracher. Helen Welty. Grace Baldwin. Mtrgaret Furi-v, Betty Wahlquist, Mary Jane Pinkerton, Nancy Mitchell, Esther Shei-man. Archibald R. Eddy Sttident Life and T Jebrasf ans Top Row — McCteerit, Schroeder, Bakrr, Marcott. Burdic. Second Row — GitU-spic. Coirdcrit. Sharnian. Bauer. Daii. Raikes. Bottom Row — Kerleu, Rider, Holland, Hokanson, Thomas, Daileii. One Hundred Eiffhtif-seren .Arthir Bailey Joyce Ayres William Holland Dean Hokanson Gorhon Larson Assistdiu Mauaginj! Editors Florence Swihart Charles Calhoun Frederick Daly Jack Elliott Administration Snapshots Organizations Athletics Betty Wahlquist Advertising Evelyn Frohm Gordon Hedges Senior Circulation Linn Lwinem Fraternities John Trout Military Pal LINE Bii.oN Sororities Out liundnd Eitjhlii-tiuht Top Row — Clema, Behn, Olson. Lcpccivr. Van DiiUc. Second Row — Mead, Trirely, Gibson, Gillcsjne, Adair. Bottom Row — Raihca, Eviriger, Fn i uxon, Hancy, Fowler The Nebraska Blue Print y pvHE Jslebrask a Blue Prmt is the official publication of the Engineering College. It wa = established in May of 1901 as an annual publication, but was later changed to a semi- annual, and finally to a monthly publication of eight issues per year. Formerly the Blue Print was sponsored by the Nebraska Engineering Society, from whose members the staff was chosen . This year an engineering publication board was established. The staff is now chosen from members of the College of Engineering by this board. The Nebraska Engineering Society is no longer directly affiliated with the magazine. The substance of the magazine is devoted to articles pertaining to engineering subjects. Articles written by students, faculty and alumni of the College of Engineering are published. The Blue Print is a member of Engineering College Magazines, Associated, an organization of twenty-six engineering magazines of the leading colleges and universities throughout the coun- try. This association convenes annually and makes av . ' ards to magazines that show distinction in various sections. The 1928 convention will be held at N ebraska. STAFF General Manager Emerson M. Me.M) Editor R. LPH R.MKES Business Manager R. LPH R. Fowler Circulation Manager Rex Haase Associate Editors John Clema Byron Francis Associate Business Managers C. RL Olson Ray Lepicier Our llunditd Kifthttj-itine ■■ n MUNRO Kezer Editor Hal Childs Business Manager The Awgwan Alan Macintosh Associate Editor Y ' EAL humor in print and illustration, artistically arranged, was the aim of The Aivgwan during 1 the first semester, 1927-28. The Awgwan attempted to build on a basis of local humor with- ■ out personality in the belief that only on such a policy could the magazine be made of interest to the entire student body. Beginning with the " Eye-Opener " in October, the first semester staff published successfully the " Traditions, " " Scientific " and " Leap Year " numbers. Art work especially received favorable comment from student readers and exchanges. The bulk of the art work was supplied by James Pickering, Alan Klein, Tom McCoy and Margaret Ketring, who was formerly on the staff of the Purple Parrot, comic magazine at Northwestern University. Leading contributors of feature articles included Ethelyn Ayres, who wrote parodies on Milt Gross and on Sherlock Holmes; Robert Lasch, author of " The Spectator, " and Alan Mcintosh, with analysis of fraternities and sororities. Douglas Timmerman, Bill McCleery, Fritz Daly, Kenneth Anderson, Lloyd Kennedy, and Lynn Cox were among the leading contributors of short jokes and verse. Top Row — Koeknlcc, Walquist. Bvaiverd, Anderson Davis, Holt. Second Row — Tinimeriiian, Da it, Suvcra, Bauer, MrClverif, Kaij, Liiidbeck. Third Row — Baron, Go ' dsteiii, PicL-ard, Bunkii, Murray, Munyrave, llt en. Miner. Bottom Row — Sraniel:, Lar oii, Childa, Ke-er, Mcintosh, Bailey, Davis. " . i y i kS •11 I 0»if Hundred Ninitii Alan MacIntosh Editor Eldred Larson Business Manager Hal Guilds Associate Editor Kenneth Anderson Associate Editor The Awgwan Do change in policy was made by the new Awgwaii staff during the second semester. Some of the regular features which were used the first semester, such as Margaret Ketring ' s full-page sketches, a double spread of features for the center pages, and James Pickering ' s page of cartoons, appeared in each number of the second semester. New features added were the " Awgie Says " page and the use of photograph cuts. The staff under Alan C. Mcintosh, editor; Eldren C. Larson, business manager; Kenneth G. Anderson and Hal F. Childs, associate editors, published the Valentine number. Automobile number, Spring number and Farewell number. Editor Al. n C. McIntosh Bus iness Manager Eldred C. Larson Associate Editor Kenneth G. Anderson Associate Editor Hal F. Childs Lynn Cox Warren Chiles Esther Dahms George Hooper EDITORIAL Monro Kezer Margaret Ketring Jack Lowe Raymond Murray Alene Miner Wilham McGleery Douglas Timmerman William Westfall Thomas Warfield James Pickering. Art Editor William Beacham Marporie Bailey ART Alan Klein Philip Warner Margaret Ketring Robin Snider Thomas Warfield Tom McCoy George Koehnke George Holt BUSINESS Charles Wahlquist, Asst. Bus. Mgr. James Musgrave A.Mt. Bus. Mgr. Donald Voss John Lindbeck Cassie Maron Neil McLean Oitc linndrtd Xhutit-one Vette Btisiiieis Manager McGrew Assistant Business Manager Kearns Circulation Manager PlTZER CircuIatio»i Manager The Daily Nebraska n B NEWSPAPER project that is the medium of dissemination of all official university news, ef all student and faculty activities, a daily organ of opinion and comment on student life at the University of Nebraska, at once both a major student activity and a practice laboratory for students of journalism — that is The Daily J lebras}{an. The Daily Jiebras an is under the direction of the Student Publication Board but it is a student newspaper in the fullest sense of the word. Major positions are filled by appointment each semester by the board, composed of both faculty and student members. From then on the students appointed are in charge. The Daily 7 iehras an has long ceased to be a lu.xury to university students, as a common and sole medium of information and opinion, it has become a utility. The Daily 7 ' {ebras an has always followed a conservative policy of news treatment and news display. It has been energetic in its efforts to cover the field of student and university news thoroughly in fact, feature, and comment. And its editorials have been a constant unifying force in the development of a university consciousness, in the struggle to eliminate conditions undesirable to the welfare of the institution, and in the attempt to express sanely and reasonably views of student leaders on current campus topics as they arise. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager RiCH. Rn Vette Assistant Business Manager P.AiLMER McGrew Circulation Managers Willmm Ke.arns Marsh. ll Pitzer Our Hlltidrcfi Xitutn-tiro Toi) Row — Robinson. Haper, Schrinipf, Jofk. Bottom Row — Ricketts, Kearns, Vette, McGrew, Pitzer FIRST SEMESTER Editor Managing Editor Lfe Vance Oscar Norlino SECOND SEMESTER Editor Managing Editor Oscar Norling Mlnro Keser The Daily Nebraskan Staff FiisT Semester Editor-in-Chief Lee Vance Managing Editor OsCAR NoRLING Assistant Managing Editors Gerald Griffen, Rcth Palmer Tiews Editors Edward Dickson, Munro Kezer, Dorothy Nott, Florence Swihart Assistant Tsjeii-s Editors Dean Hammond, Maurice W. Konkel, Paul F. Nelson Second Semester Editor-in-Chief Oscar Norling Ma-naging Editor MuNRO Kezer Assistant Managing Editors Gerald Griffen, Dorothy Nott ' Hews Editors Pauline Bilon, Dean Hammond, Maurice W. Konkel, Paul F, Nelson Assistant Hews Editors Joyce Ayres, Lyman Cass REPORTERS Athletics— Jack Elliott, Douglas Timmcrman, Ray Murray. Jack Lowe, Loris Spence, Palmer King, Maurice Akin. General — William McCleery. Cliff Sandahl, Keith Ray. Arthur Schroeder. George Mickel. Florence Seward, Don Carlson, Clitford Smith, Fritz Daly. Maxine Hill. Helen Day, Eloise Keefer, Elvin F. Frolik. Kenneth G. Anderson, Harold Marcott. Gordon Hedges, Helen Shephardson. Marjorie Brinton. Leon Larimer. Boyd Von Seggern, William Westfall, Naomi Henry, W. K. Myers, Ruth McCormick, W. E. Byers. Harriet D.ixis. Georgia SiCNC.s. d. ily n£brask. n staif •lyres Carlson Hager EUiot Timvicnuan Hammond McCleerji Freeman Nott Konkel Palmer King Kezer Pritckard Dieh ' son Selson Goldstein Spence One Hundred Ninetif-three Iltitchinsan Stroiiibcck Frolik Hild Jodon Dousjheitij Forslinij Marcoft Htirren Schaaf DQiewu Hedtjts Davi ' i Glaser Anderson Hawley Johnsc The Cornhusker Countryman Vj-nHE Coriihus er Countryman is the student publication of the College of Agriculture. When it made its initial appearance in December, 1921, it was but a sixteen-page affair, and the circulation was about 600 copies per month. Seven years later the paper has grown to a forty-page issue each month and the circulation totals l. ' iOG copies per month. The main staff consists of an editor, a business manager, a circulation manager, and a home economics editor. During the first few years of publication of the magazine interested students in the college assumed the responsibilities of publication of the paper. However, during the last year, with the growth of the Department of Agricultural Journalism being apparent, students in the depart- ment have been in charge of the major positions on the staff. The Comhus er Countryman purposes to depict student life and activities first of all. The policies of the magazine have been to publish only student work, written in a simple matter- of-fact way. This policy has been exciting great interest in the magazine on the part of students. The major staff officers for the 1927 university term were: Emil G. Glaser, editor; Donald Bell, business manager; Gordon Hedges, circulation manager, and Ruth Davis, home economics editor. For the 1928 term the following constitute the major staff: Elvin Frolik, editor; Gordon Hedges, business manager; Dwight Anderson, circulation manager, and Mildred Hawley, home economics editor. Ktiii Hundred Niimtn-fu i ANDREWS HALL Andrews Hall, thf latest addition to the city campus of the University, will he completed and ready jor occupation by September. 1928. The new building ii ' ill house the College of Dentistry or the campus and will accom- modate the departments of finglish, the Classics and the Germanic langitages. The building is named in honor of former Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrews, who was chief executive of the University from 1900 to 1908. Andrews Hall is located on the north ivest corner of the drill field, and is directiv south of the recently-completed Morrill Hal!. One Hniidrrfi Xinrtit-five E leave the campus act- ivities of the students which take up a great deal of otherwise lei- sure time, activities through which practical knowledge of publications, promotion work and business is gained. We next take up one of the most colorful and interest- ing phases of University life — Ath- letics. The field where Nebraska is widely recognized for its strength and sportsmanship ATHLETICS ♦ Athletic Board of Control C HE Athlon.: Board of Control :it the University of Nebraska is the governing body of all Cornhusker athletics. Under its jurisdiction comes all intercollegiate sports, as well as directing the intra-mural athletic program for the year. Under the supervision of this board an entirely new system of intcrfraternity sports was originated last year and this year proved the greatest year in non -varsity athletics. At the head of the athletic board is Dean T. J. Thompson. At the present the board is working on a Memorial Mall to be built circling in front of the Coliseum and Stadium. These two monuments of athletic prowess are rivaled by few like buildings in the Missouri Valley. The Memorial Mall, when completed, will beautify the northern terminal of the campus and bring out the beauty of these two buildings. Next spring the Nebraska board will commence work on a Cornhusker baseball diamond as Nebraska will enter that sport in the Big Six conference. The location of the new Nebraska diamond will probably be at the west side of the field house. Through the efforts of the athletic board, Nebraska will be a member of the newly-formed Big Six conference, composed of Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Kansas Aggies and Iowa State. The new athletic conference will start next fall and every sport in every school will be represented. The program in the Big Six makes it possible for each school to meet the conference schools at least once a year in ever ' sport. John K. Selleck, business manager of Nebraska athletics, is serving as secretary and treasurer of the board and has complete charge of all financial business of the athletic division. PERSONNEL ChairTTian T. J. Thompson Secrttaryl yta mer John K. Selleck Herbert Gish L. F. Seaton L. E. Gunderson George P. Holmes Max Towle One Hundred Xincty-seven Acting Athletic Director and Assistant iMMjjMHMBM H H| Vt ERBERT D. GISH, former Cornhusker track star and B I f Icttcrmaii, has been serving as acting director of athletics g . ttf ' i. K since 1925 and is largely responsible for the attractive foothali schedule Nebraska has for 1928. Gish took the reins at the head of the athletic department upon the resignation of Fred T. Dawson, coach and athletic director, in 192 5. Since that time Gish has given his all for the betterment of Cornhusker athletics. He has direct control over all Varsity sports and has outlined an intra-mural program for Nebraska that is considered one of the best in the country. The Nebraska state high school basketball tourney, which is held at the Coliseum every year, is the largest tournament of its kind. Gish is responsible for the success of these basketball meets that are known throughout the Missouri Valley. Intra-mural sports have been constantly on the upbuilding stride since Gish took the helm as acting athletic director. Several new sports were inserted into the regular interfraternity program this year and the entire program was run off in a most successful manner. Mr. Gish is making this phase of collegiate athletics attractive to the non-varsity athletes and it is from these ranks that Varsity material is found. James " Jimmy " Lewis, for three years a mainstay on Coach Henry Schulte ' s track and cross country team, is serving his second year as assistant to the acting athletic director. Jimmy is director of the intra-mural sports and works with an untiring effort in helping make Nebraska one of the foremost schools with an interfraternity program. Lewis has had general supervision of all sports in the Coliseum and Stadium and is assistant track coach to Henry Schulte. A new sport was run off this year in the form of an inter-company track meet among the military companies. The initial meet was so successful that it is planned to hold a similar meet every year. Mr. Lewis had charge of the meet which was held underneath the east wing of the Stadium on the indoor track. Herbert D. Gish Actmg Athletic Director James Lewis A.5.si,staTit Athletic Director 1 1 m7 C l IK il STUDENT FOOTBALL MANAGERS Imig Spencer Kcijes One Hundred Ninety-eight STUDENT BASKETBALL MANAGERS Rci Freas Fulschcr J t w »- «- N Top Row— Othnier. Krausc, James, Imia, Munn, Luras, Elliott, Whitmore, Konke. Second Row— A ' aisrfc, Aiihbum. Ltwandoitski. Flcmino, Andrews. Lindcll. Davix, Durisch. Cumins a. Sprayue. Thinl Row— -oH-r. Gohdt, Fnas, Shaiur. Hurd, S;jra;;uf. Ho!iii. Kimball, Olcrich, Tomans. Fourth Row — ll ' i a((. Cainiron, Peakir, McBridi. Davinpurt. Sloan. Branson, I ' nsnM, Marrow. Luff, Witte. Fifth Row— ArosoHs ti. liatic, Hcin, Thomson, Dubrnj, Camjibell. Chadttirdon. Karrir. Rtller, McMullcn, Kish. Bottom Row— Black, f.ewis, Howell, Kandells, Gish, Lanson, Schulte, Daeis, Xiieer, Brown, Rtemcr. The " N " Club HE Varsity " N " Club has for its membership the men in the University of Nebraska who LJ have earned an " N " in some Varsity sport. The club was organized in 1916 and has accom- pHshed much within the last few years in bettering sports at the Cornhusker school. The chief aim of the organization is to furnish aid in keeping the athletics of Nebraska at the same high standard that they have enjoyed in the past; it al.«o promotes intra-mural athletics and track meets, promoting scholarship among the athletes in the high schools of Nebraska. This year an entirely new phase of sports was inaugurated by the " N " Club when the members staged a Husker Carnival at the Coliseum. This is planned to be an annual event as the initial one was so successful. The " N " Club trophy room in the Coliseum is one of the most beautiful club rooms in the Missouri Valley and in it are stored the many Nebraska trophies won in the fields of sport. To Henry F. Schulte, the " N " Club owes a great deal for its marked advance in the past year. The club rooms are a realization of a plan he has talked about and pushed since the erection of the Stadium. Besides the trophy case and picture gallery which extend the entire length of one wall, upholstered chairs, overstuffed davenports, reading tables and beautiful floor and reading lamps com- pose the furniture of the room. The walls are made of an imitation Venetian marble, while an element of the antique is carried out in the style of the furniture and of the lighting fixtures. The " N " Club Rooms One Hur.dred S inet ti-nine The Cheering Section in Action Nebraska Yell Kings QHIL SIDLES, yell king of the Cornhusker rooters, kept the old Nebraska spirit burning at high flame throughout the football season and on through the winter season at basketball games. Phil was assisted by Hal Childs and Chic Dox. At football games the trio of yell leaders led the Nebraska fans in yells and songs until the team fighting on the field drove to victory. To the Innocents and Corncobs goes a great amount of credit for keeping Nebraska spirit at its best at football games. Situated on the fifty-yard line the stunt section, provided with red and white reversible caps, added color and an air of gavety to the home games of the Cornhuskers. Occupants in the special cheering section were provided with colored cards, both the colors of the opponents and the colors of Nebraska. With these placards, the rooting section made figures and letters of both teams. Interesting effects were gained by using the colored cards and the plan will be carried out every year at home games. H. L Childs Phil Sidles Ch. rlfs Dox Two Hundred Captain " J g " Brown GAl ' TAlK JOHN ■JUG " BROWN, Cornhusker quarterback and held general, ended his football days at Nebraska in the New York game on Thanksgiving day where he played one of the best games of his football career. Captain Brown came to Nebraska from Lincoln High and started freshman football and his sophomore year was playing at a regular position on the Scarlet and Cream. Leaving Nebraska Brown takes with him letters from two major sports, football and basketball. He was not only a star on the grid- iron, but also on the court. On the football field " Jug " led his men through victory and defeat with the character of a general. His ability to lead a team won him the respect of his fellowmen both on the field and off. The Varsity Squad C. ' lptain " Jug " Brown [EVENTY-FIVE men reported to Coach Ernest E. Bearg, foot- ball mentor at Nebraska, in the fall of 1927 and from this group of football warriors the Husker coach developed one of the fore- most football elevens in the country ' . A team that downed Syracuse and New York Universities, two of the foremost elevens of the East. Although Nebraska did not win the Missouri Valley championship on account of not playing enough conference games, the Cornhusker football eleven of 1927 was one of the best ever turned out at Nebraska and will long be remembered. Coach Bearg developed men like Glenn Presnell, Ray Randels, Blue Howell, Dan McMuUen and many others that are numbered in the world ' s football history. The team of 1927 played a schedule of eight games, five Valley games and three inter ' sectional games, winning six out of the eight enc ounters. The 1927 Varsity Squad Two Hundred Ttio Head Coach Bearg COACH ERNEST E. BEARG, Cornhuskcr ftxnhall mcnUir. tinishcd his third ycir with Nebraska and closed a most success- ful football season. Winning six out of eight games on the 1927 schedule, Coach Bearg not only turned out one of the best elevens in the country but one of the foremost football elevens ever turned out at Nebraska. Coming to the Cornhusker school from Illinois, Bearg took over the destinies of Nebraska football and closed a brilliant first year by beating Notre Dame. This season Bearg developed two of the tore- most Ail-American ftxitball players in the country, Glenn Presnell and Ray Randels. Coach Bearg has inspired into his men the highest de- gree of clean sportsmanship, hard playing and Cornhusker light. During his three years at Nebraska his ideals and character have stamped him in the minds of Nebraska students as a gentleman of the highest calibre The Coaching Staff aSSISTING Coach Bearg in directing the work of the Nebraska football teams are. Coach Bernard Oakes, head line coach; Coach Leo Scherer, end coach, and Coach Charles Black, assistant backfield coach. This represents one of the best football coaching statfs ever to work with a Nebraska eleven. The task of coaching a football squad is a big one and much too big for one man, and the coaches assisting Bearg are men that follow his ideals and the ideals of Nebraska. " Bunny " Oakes, as he is known to the team, came to Nebraska from Illinois where he played in the Illini line. His work with the Nebraska line this year developed the Husker forward wall into the greatest line in Missouri Valley football circles. Coach Scherer is a former Nebraska football star and Coach Black came to Nebraska from Kansas University where he starred in three major sports. Coach Ernest E. Be. rg OJic. ii.o BldLl{ , Handrid Three The Football Season =! (|- -tsv SEASON ' S SCORES Nebraska 6 Nebraska 6 Nebraska 58 Nebraska 21 Nebraska 47 Nebraska 13 Nebraska 33 Nebraska 27 Iowa State Missouri 7 Grinnell Syracuse Kansas 13 Pittsburgh 21 Kansas Aggies New York 18 !! Sl- ISV Blue Howell Elmi r Holm The Captains Elect Blue Howell, halfback, and Elmer Holm, guard, were selected to lead the 1928 Cornhuskers on the gridiron. Holm has played two years on the Scarlet squad and is recognized as one of the best linemen in the Missouri Valley. His work last season in the Husker forward wall was one of the outstanding features of the season- Blue Howell, smashing Husker halfback, will act as captain of the backfield dur- ing the 1928 season. Blue is an All-Missouri Valley back and was one of the best ground-gaining aces in the conference. He will play his last season with the Scarlet and Cream next fall. Although fourteen lettermcn were lost by graduation this year prospects for a successful season in 1928 are very promising. With such men as Howell and Holm to lead the team, several lettermen and a host of promising sophomores the Cornhusker grid machine will be an eleven to be considered for national honors. Tifo llnndii ' d Four 1,1.1. Presnell Randels Review of the 1927 Season OHE Nebraska Cornhuskers opened their 1927 season with a 6 to victory over the Iowa State Cyckmes on Memorial Stadium field. Ten thousand tans witnessed the opening of the Missouri Valley season and the Huskers march to victory. Glenn Presnell, flashy Cornhusker halfback, carried the brunt of the battle in the Iowa State game and put the pigskin over the chalkline for Nebraska ' s initial touchdown of the year. The DeWitt youth started off the season in a whirl that did not end until the all-star post season game at San Francisco. Many new men featured in the game that Saturday afternoon as Coach Bearg, the Husker foot- ball mentor, was giving all his first-year men a chance m the game. " Bud " McBride and " Dutch " Witte, two promising sophomores, were sent into the game late in the half and accounted for yardage against the Ames eleven. The next week-end found the Scarlet-clad Nebraskans playing on foreign soil. Missouri, for two years Nebraska ' s jinx, v. ' as the Husker foe at Columbia on October 8. Nebraska outplayed the Prf.vnirll ,s);in.s end in the Iowa Stale game. Two Hundred Five Brown Oehlrich Bronson powerful Tiger eleven in every department of the game and started the scoring when Blue Howell plunged over the Tiger line for the opening touchdown. With the game standing in Nebraska ' s favor the Tiger aggregation pulled together and with the famous Flamank-Clark combination put over a touchdown and kicked goal to put the Henry crew one point ahead of Nebraska. The Nebraska backs drove like a tank on the Missouri field that Satur- day afternoon hut lacked the final scoring punch to put over a second touchdown. Time and time again Presnell and Howell crashed the Tiger wall for huge gains and advanced the ball to within scoring distance only to have the Tiger forward wall hold for downs. Glenn Presnell, the outstanding player of the day, rolled up more yardage in the game than all the Missouri team did together. His playing against the Tiger eleven was the most brilliant seen in the Valley all season. Returning to Lincoln with a loss, Bearg drilled his Husker warriors for the Grinnell invasion the coming Saturday. The Grinnell eleven offered little opposition and the Nebraskans rolled up the largest score in the conference for the 1927 season. The final count of the game was 58 to 0, the largest score Nebraska had made for several years. " Dutch " Wine gains in the Kansas-j ehrask,it Home-coming game. Tiro Hundred Six ■•.)»- " »T ' , ' i(| (jg;j» Lawson Raisch Sprague Again in the Pioneer game as in proceeding games, the flashy hack, Presnell, was the outstand ' ing man of the game. Nebraska ' s All-American hack crossed the Iowa goal line for four touchdowns during the afternoon and romped up and down the field almost at will. His change of pace and side step attracted the eyes of the country ' s sport critics. Syracuse was the next opponent on the Cornhusker schedule and Nebraska ' s first intersectional foe of the season. The Orange were touted as one of th ' e most powerful gridiron squads in the East and were invading the Cornhusker camp as the only football eleven in the country that had the count on Nebraska. Nebraska and Syracuse had met before and the Orange had won from the Huskers more than the Scarlet had been able to beat the eastern eleven. Starting the game in a whirlwind, the Nebraskans were soon able to roll up a nice lead on the team from the eastern seaboard. Presnell and Howell worked in machine-like perfection and when the final gun made the game history, Nebraska had a total of 21 points and had held the Syracuse eleven scoreless. 7 ebras a s line holds as the Hus er bac s gain on Syracuse. Two Hundred Seven Whitmork Lucas Grow The work of the Nebraska Une was the test exhibition of football playing seen in the conference. Ray Randels, All-American and All-Valley tackle, played one of the most brilliant games of his foot- ball career in the Orange-Husker game. The work of Raymond Richards, tackle on the other side of the line, brought favorable comment from sport critics in the press box. With three wins in the column the Nebraskans directed their attention to the Home-coming day battle with the Kansas Jayhawkers on Stadium field. Kansas and Nebraska, bitter rivals on the grid- iron for many years, met that Saturday in one of the most spectacular games on the Nebraska schedule. The Huskers displayed a brilliant brand of football and downed the Jayhawkers 47 to 13. Blue Howell, smashing Nebraska halfback, scored the first touchdown in the Kansas-Nebraska game and was high point man of the battle. Long drives through the Kansas line by the Scarlet backfield sent the Huskers to victory. Clair Sloan, sophomore halfback, made the brilliant run of the afternoon when he snagged the pigskin on the kickoff and raced the entire length of the field for a touchdown. This was the longest Two liuudrcd Kitfht y ehras a ta es the ball out of Syracuse territory. SUANTR Peakkr HoVk ' ELL run made at Nebraska since the days of Lewellen. Again the Husker line pkiying its usual brand of superb football, enabled the backs to smash to victory. Ted James at center in the Husker forward wall and Lee and Lawson at the wing positions were responsible for the great Home-coming showing made by Nebraska. It was m the Kansas game that James scored his first touchdown when he snagged a fumble and ran across the line for six points The next week-end found the Huskers on the second road trip of the season. This time to the " Smoky City " for an intersectional clash with the far-famed Pitt Panthers. Pittsburgh had not lost a game all season and Nebraska journeyed eastward to meet one of the best football elevens of all time. The Panther eleven took the game, winning 21 to 13 in one of the most thrilling football games played in the East all season. Long spectacular runs by both elevens were some of the features of the afternoon. Captain Welsh of the Pittsburgh team opened the scoring but Nebraska followed close behind the Panther captain and tallied a touchdown to even the score. N.ew Tori; Violets full to hold the Coriihusl er baci(s. Two Hititdrid Nine Richards McMuLLEN Holm The work of the Husker backfield and Hne combined, made Nebraska one of the best rated foot- ball elevens in the country. The game was close from the opening whistle until the final gun and when the Huskers returned to Lincoln they were satisfied that they had played the best brand of foot- ball. The work of Elmer Holm and Dan McMullen in the Scarlet f irward wall was one of the out- standing features of the game and both guards played one of the best games of their football career With three days of practice the Nebraska squad entrained for Manhattan for a Missouri Valley game with the Kansas Aggies. The Aggies had never beaten Nebraska in football and the Scarlet crew was out to keep the record clear and ended the game with a J 3 to victory over the Kansas eleven. The first half of the game was a hard-fought battle with both elevens fighting on even ground but the second half opened up with the men of Coach Bearg displaying a smashing brand of football. The first half ended with the scoreboard reading 6 to with Nebraska in the lead, but in the second half the Nebraskans unleashed a pov erful line driving and forward passing attack that swept the urple squad off its feet. Oehlrich roujidi nd Jor a Urge gdin m ttie Thdii sgii ' i ig battle. 7 ' iro Hundred Ten Sloan James Ash BURN Avard Lcc, playiiii; his third season with Nebraska at the wing position, displayed one of the best games of the day. Lee snagged passes from all over the field and made it so unsafe for an Aggie hack to toss a foru ' ard pass that the Bachman crew gave up the idea of passing. Lee snagged a long 40-yard pas5 from " Dutch " Witte in the opening half to score the only Husker touchdown. His work throughout the game was brilliant and flashy. Captain " Jug " Brown played against the Aggies at the halfback role and scored tv ' o touchdowns against the Kansas team in the last few minutes of play. The Husker captain pounded and drove the Aggie line until he had the oval on the other side of the line. He passed, received passes, kicked and place kicked until the game v ' as safely put away in the win column. Five victories and two defeats was the record for Nebraska as the Scarlet team returned to Lincoln to prepare for the Thanksgiving battle with the powerful New York Violets, the undefeated team of the East. It was the final football game for fourteen Cornhusker gridiron warriors and one of the hardest on the 1927 schedule. Coach Bearg had but three days to get his pigskin luggers into shape for the Meehan crew. Kansas hack.s stop Howdl after a ten-yard gain. Two Hundred Eleven MUNN WiTTE McBride With Memorial Stadium packed on Thanksgiving day, the Huskers met the New York eleven in one of the most fierce games on the 1927 card. Nebraska played as it never played before and downed the New York eleven as the first football team to beat the Violet eleven during the season. The scarlet clad eleven led New York 19 to 6 at the half but the second half was entirely different from the opening stanza of the game. In the Stadium were 35,000 Thanksgiving football fans and out on the sod was a Nebraska team fighting its last for Nebraska and against the Violets. The Scarlet got under way like a shot and in the first half had the much touted New Yorkers trailing the score. In the second half the packed Stadium came to its feet, for a new kind of football was being played. The mighty New- York eleven came back the second half with a rally that brought the count up to 19 to 18 with Nebraska still on top. The affair was no longer just a football game but a bloody battle for victory as the Huskers were fighting, tearing, and pounding the New York eleven into sub- mission. A two-point counter and a touchdown and the game was over. The New York eleven re- turned to the eastern coast no longer an unbeaten team for Nebraska once more had stopped the powerful Meehan crew on the gridiron and closed the Cornhusker season with glorious victory. r . . iio i McBhdc. ifit and ten idroitg i t ic ne. Two Hundred Twelve 1 1 1 m 1 .J t Farley ZUVER Fourteen Cornhusker football warriors linished their last days of collegiate football for Nebraska in the Thanksgiving day game. Captain ' " Jug " Brown, quarterback, had played three years with the Huskers and his days of Nebraska football were over. Glenn Presnell and Ray Randels, Nebraska ' s two All-American football aces, left the Husker ranks through graduation. Arnold Oehlrich, fullback, and Bill Bronson were two more Cornhusker backs among the fourteen who left the Nebraska team. Glenn Presnell, thundering Cornhusker halfback, was the outstanding football player in the Missouri Valley and one of the foremost halfbacks in the country. He was selected for many of the All-American teams and was invited to play in the All-star game at San Francisco. Presnell was high scoring ace in Missouri Valley football circles and gained more ground during his last year of football for Nebraska than the famous " Red " Grange, the Illini flash. He was selected captain and halfback of the All-Missouri Valley selection and was picked by such men as Grantland Rice and Walter Eckersall for their All-American selections. Ray Randals, Husker tackle, also figured on nunierous All-American and All-Mis.souri Valley selections. 5? ; m :c. Howell ' Presnell, the perfect hall lugging crew. Two Hundred Thirteen Freshman Football G ' HOPPY " RHODES ;ig;iin had charge of freshman football and worked with the first year men, developing them into Varsity calibre for next season. Rhodes was assisted by Keim and Captain Lehman in directing the work of the yearling football luggers. A squad of sixty men worked all season and some promis- ing material for next year was found among the ranks. No games were played outside of the regular scrimmage with the Varsity but it was in these scrimmage sessions that Coach Bearg noticed the work of men like Currier, Long, Frahm, Sharpe and many others. In spring football practice for the Varsity, nearly the entire freshman team turned out for the initial workouts. It was in fresh ' man football last year that Bearg singled out Clair Sloan, Witte, McBride, and many others. Next year Cornhusker fans are expect- ing the Nebraska football mentor to find some stellar foot ball ma- terial from the squad of Coach " Choppy " Rhodes. Thirty-six numeral sweaters were awarded to members of the freshman squad this year, several others were eligible for these sweaters but were not given them on account of low scholarship. The men who received their numerals were: Marion Blake, Clyde Bolton, H. W. Bradford, Gaylord Burgeson, Wilbur Currier, Howard Chaloupka, Rex Duncan, Gordon Eno, Jim Elliott, Leo Erck, Harold Frahm, Elmer Faytinger, Elmer Greenberg, James Gilbert, Howard Jackson, Donald Letzenhelm, Clark Mills, Clarence Nelson, Gerald Parker, Chester Paul, Merrit Powell, Donald Phillips, Duane Rogers, Rodney Roberts, Samuel Rowley, Otto Ross, Roger Smith, Albert Smullen, Henry Sell, Claude Sweger, Victor Scher:;inger, Louis Tobin, John Van Dyke, Con Wittwer, Robert Young, and Robert Horney. " Choppy " Rhodes " « " S « S - «w m i I ,.- ' ! i. n 9 ' . dfcfJ Two Hundred Fourteen Freshman Squad TRACK Captain Robert Stephens GAPTAIN -BOBBY " STEPHENS, leader of the 1927 Nebras- ka traek team, was unable to compete in most of the dual, tri ' aniJul.ir, and Valley meets in which Nebraska was entered this year. Setting a new broad jump record in the Missouri Valley indoor meet, " Bobby " injured his knee and ended his consistent scoring for the year. He was forced out of the dash events in the dual meet with California by the same ailment and his loss was keenly felt by the rest of the squad. Carefully nursing his knee and refraining from any training for two weeks preceding the Mis- ; ' ouri Valley outdoor meet, Captain Stephens hoped to compete in the finals. The strain was too great, however, and he failed to place in the broad jump event. Captain Stephens ' graduation was a great loss to the Husker team as he has been a consistent point winner both in the dashes and broad jump event during his college athletic career on the gridiron and the track. Robert Stephens Captian ' Elect Perley Wyatt ALTHOUGH troubled by injuries which kept him from placing J J_ consistently in dash events during the 1927 season. Captain- elect Perley Wyatt compiled an excellent record before the injury jin.x; forced him from participation. In the triangular meet with the Colorado Aggies and Denver U. teams, Perley iinished second in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. At Albuquerque where the Cornhusker tracksters met New Mexico University in a dual meet, Wyatt won first place in the 220-yard event and placed second to Bobby Stephens in the 100-yard event. Perley won the 440 event in the 1926 outdoor meet but during the 1927 season specialised in the shorter dashes. With a ho.st of veterans and numerous sophomores on hand, Captain-elect Wyatt should have the honor of leading a Missouri Valley championship team, both indoor and out, in the 1928 track competition. Perley will probably speciali:;e in the 440-yard dash to fill up the vacancy caused by the graduation of Frank Dailey. Perley Wyatt T irti I{i(}itlrcd Sixte Coach Schulte Coach Henry F. Schulte GOAC.H HENRY F. (Indian) SCHULTE, whi) has served Nebraska for six years as track coach, has an enviable record to his credit. Coming from the University of Missouri where he turned out several Valley championship teams and numerous indi- vidual stars. Coach Schulte has produced four Missouri Valley track and field championship teams for Nebraska. Missouri and Oklahoma have won the championship the last two years, but through intra-mural indtxir sports and track meets in the military section. Coach Schulte hopes to again take first place in Valley track competition. Roland Locke, credited with having tied the world ' s record in the 100 and 220-yard dashes; Frank Wirsig, who placed in the pole vault event at the A. A. U. last summer; Weir, Gardner, and numerous other athletes, owe their fine careers to the training received from Coach Schulte. Coach Schulte today ranks as one of the leading authorities on track in the United States. He is a member of the National Track ,uid Field Committee of the A. A. U. and also belongs to the National Collegiate Athletic Association track and field committee. In addition to his achievements in the track sport. Coach Schulte has h;id marked .success in coaching the cross country team. Li his early years at Nebraska, Schulte served as football coach. Always present at student rallies. Coach Schulte has the real Nebraska spirit and is known and popular among the students of Nebraska. Track Season Losing iirst place in the Missouri Valley indoor track meet at Drake by a margin of one and a fraction points and being pushed into third place at the outdoor classic at Lincoln because of the activities of a fighting Oklahoma team, the Nebraska cinder stars had to be content with a second and a third place for the first time in many years. In addition to a squad composed for the most part of sophomore material, Coach Schulte had to put up with the injury problem during the entire season. This was a big factor in cheating the Cornhuskers out of the premier position which Nebraska teams have usually held in Valley track circles. Starting the season with a decisive victory over the combined strength of the state conference colleges along with a dual meet victory over the Kansas Aggies in an indoor meet, put the Nebraska tracksters in a good position to repeat in winning the Valley indtxsr title. Oklahoma proved the jin. in the meet, however, and after giving the Sooners a hard battle, the Huskers were beaten out of the first place honors. In this meet. Captain Robert Stephens won the broad jump to set a new Vallev indoor record. During the finals in the event, he had the misfortune of injuring his knee which ended his consistent scoring efforts for the year. On the way to the coast for a dual meet with the California University tracksters. the Nebraska team stopped off in Denver and defeated the Denver U. and Colorado Aggies teams in a triangular meet. Scoring a decisive 102 to 22 victory over the New Mexico University squad at Albuquerque, the Huskers seemed to have a good chance to win from the Bears on California soil. Locke, Husker star, had an off day and followed Barber, California sprint stav, to the tape in both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. The Huskers got their revenge later in the meet when Glen John- son, Nebraska distance man, took both the .star miler and half miler of the Bear squad to decisive defeats. Swoboda, rated the best distance star on the Pacific coast, lost by twenty yards to the fleet Husker who won in 4:27. Boyden, another California star in the half mile, went down to defeat at the hands of Johnson in a close finish. The winning time was 1;56.8. The final score of the meet was 85 to 46 with the Bears out ahead. Nebraska next participated in the Kansas relays held at Lawrence, Kansas, April 2. . Frank Wirsig tied for second in the pole vault event, the Nebraska medley relay team were edged out by the Iowa State quartet, and Durisch placed fourth in the discus throw. Tim Hundvcd Scvitttcrn Frank Wirsig featured for the Nebraska squad at the Drake relays in Des Moines, April 50. The blond Husker vaulted 13 feet for the first time and went into a four way tie for first place. Nebraska relay teams failed to place, but Krause won third in the high hurdles event from a strong held of competitors. In a triangular meet at Manhattan, Kansas, a week later, the Nebraska squad was nosed out by Kansas in a close finish. The final score was Kansas 6. , Nebraska 60, Kansas Aggies 34. Wirsig, Durisch, Alniy, and Johnson won first place honors for the Huskers in the pole vault, discus, javelin, and half mile, respectively. The big event of the track season for all Valley schtxils, the Missouri Valley Track and Field championship contest, was held in the Nebraska Memorial Stadium May 22. Although losing first and second places to Kansas and Oklahoma, who scored 45 1-5 and 3S 5-6 points to Nebraska ' s 57, the performance of individual stars of the Nebraska team was remarkable. Frank Wirsig ended his career in a blaze of glory when he topped the bar in the pole vault at 13 feet 4 27-64 inches for a new varsity, Missouri Valley, and American intercollegiate record. Pospisil, only qualifier for Nebraska in the discus throv. ' , won first place and came within four inches of the Valley record. Krause placed fifth in the 120-yard high hurdks, Johnson second m the mile run, Ashburn fourth in the shot put, Dailey third in the 440-yard dash, Krause third in the 22()-yard low hurdles, Mandary third in the javelin throw, Johnson third in the 8S0-yard run, Shaner fifth in the broad jump, the Nebraska 880- yard relay team placed second, and McCartney third in the two mile run, for the additional points to give Nebraska third place in the Valley meet. Graduation cut heavily into the ranks of the Huskers of 1927 and several sure point winners were lost. Captain Stephens, Wirsig, Pospisil, Page, Mandery, McCartney, Dailey, Hays, and Almy were graduated at the June commencement. A number of new men who will be eligible for the 1928 team are on hand to fill the vacant places. Among those who will be eligible for the varsity this spring are: Trumble, Snethen, Etherton, Thompson, Ossian, McClure, Easter, Rhodes, Snyder, Grifiin, Rane, Richards, Mouse!, Conner, Bauer, Batee, Wyatt, Rice, and White. With a host of veterans back and many new candidates for the vacant positions, Nebraska ' s prospects for a successful season in 1928 are extremely good. And as Coach Schulte states: " Well be in there fighting. " 1927 Track Sqiuid Two Hundred Eiyhteen liES Dtirisfh heaves the discus — Perley W ' j ' att fmishes second — Stevens starts tJie hundred — Fleming on niar!(s — Johnson and Chadderoii finish in a dead-heat — The tallest and shortest. Paige and Hays — Fleming ta es the highs — Campell icaiting for the starter ' s gun — Doty, sprinter. Two Ilitudmt Xinrti ' cn f W % 5 Hurd putting the shot — PospisH hurls the discus — Almy, javelin thrower — Ashburn in action — Frank_ Wirsig goes over the bar — Periey Wyatt starting the quarter mile — Coach Schulte — V yatt and Dailey win in the quarter — Davenport on the mar s. Tim Hundred Tirititil Lc ' iK- 111 ii tli ' st iiiisli 111 llu- liuiidifci -W ' lr.sig. . c ' bra.s u polt I ' cuilto ' Tniiiilnill irni.s the Junior A. A. U. )iik i.s. A. A. U. Track and Field Championships a GROUP ot the greatest athletes in America and the world, tor that matter, met at the Memorial Stadium July 2, 4. 5, 1927. hung up several world records and numerous American records and concluded the greatest A. A. U. meet from the point of attendance and athletic performance. The greatest feature of the Nebraska squads performance was the work of Fait Elkins, better known as " Chief " Elkins and American holder of the decathlon championship. Previous publicity for this event stressed the names of such men as Osborn, Olympic champion and record holder. Plantsky. Norton, and Stewart, and many other stars who were rated to win in the ten events to determine the individual champion. Unheralded. Elkins trained diligently and won the honor from a great field of contenders. In the cinders events. Nebraska ' s power was sufficiently demonstrated during the three-day competition. Com- peting in the junior events, Trumble, freshman hurdling star and holder of the world ' s interscholastic record, edged out the nation ' s best in the hurdles. Clinton Hurd, weight lettcrman on the Cornhusker track loll, won the junior 56-pound weight event. Frank Pospisil. discus champion of the Valley in 1927, took a third in the same event and a fourth in the discus throw. Frank Wirsig. who vaulted 1 J feet 4 and a fraction inches to set a new Missouri Valley record in the pole vault at the 1927 meet, placed third in his favorite event. Other scorers in the junior events were Captain Bobby Stephens, who recovered from a knee injury in time to win second place in the broad jump and fourth in the hop and step jump. Everett Crites. 1925 track captain, showed some of his former brilliance by getting third place in the 440-yard hurdle grind. Roland Locke, 1926 captain, suffering from injuries and a recent illness, stepped out to take third in the the 100-yard will never be known. With Locke. Stephens, Hein. and Dailey running, the Nebraskans took third in the half mile relay. The Huskers again scored when Chadderdon, De-xter, Janulweicz, and Johnson placed third in the two-mile relay. A short time later, a combination of Chadderdon, McCartney, Dexter, and Johnson placed third on the 4-mile relay event. Hurd took fourth place in tossing the 56-pound weight. Iowa State ta es first in tlie lialf mile — Finish of the junior liiindrcd — A quarter-mile preliminary. Tifo Huitdicd Tirtntif-one Cross Country, Season 1927 W ITH a nucleus of three lettermen, Coach Hciiiy F. Schulte turned out a cross country team which won and lost two Valley dual meets and placed third m the Missouri Valley cross country competition held at Manhattan, Kansas, November 19. In addition to Captain Glen Johnson, Norris Chadderdon and R(-hert Sprague, veterans from the 1927 squad, Griffen, Etherton, Batie, Kibble, Reller, and Cummings made places on the six-man team for the various meets with other Valley schools. In the first dual meet of the season, the Cornhusker tracksters decisively defeated the Missouri cross-country squad on the Columbia course. All six of the Husker runners finished ahead of the Missouri team and shut out the Tiger sextet. Captain Johnson, Chadderdon, and Sprague finished in a three-way tie for first while Cummings, substitute from last year ' s team, placed fourth ahead of Gritfen and Batie. After dropping the Kansas Aggie contest by a close point mar- gin, the Huskers easily won from the Drake cross-country team between halves of the Nebraska-Syracuse football game. Janulewicz, who had been unable to make the team, ran as an extra and won first place in 28 minutes, 25 seconds. The other six contestants on the Cornhusker team finished as follows: Chadderdon, Sprague, Griifen, Batie, Kibble, and Etherton. Captain Johnson was unable to compete in the Drake contest and Cummings was also unable to get in condition. Losing the dual compet with Kansas the following Saturday by a 27 to 28 score, the Huskers came close to defeating the team which had already defeated the Kansas Aggies in an earlier meet. Frazier, diminutive Kansas runner, easily won and when Saueraman nosed out Captain Johnson at the tape, the Kansans took the meet by a one-point margin. Oklahoma edged out Kansas and Nebraska to win the Missouri Valley meet November 19 at Manhattan, Kansas. Frazier took iirst place but Keith and Niblick of the Oklahoma team finished behind the Kansas Hash and with the other team members, scored enough points to win the meet. Captain Johnson finished first for the Nebraska squad when he placed seventh behind Carson, another Oklahoma runner. With a number of sophomores back next year, the Huskers may expect a worthy team to represent Nebraska in Valley competition. Cummings, Etherton, Batie, Reller, and Kibble will be available for the 1928 team and a large squad of substitute runners this year will also be on hand. Coach " Jimmy " Lewis had the squad under his direction the first part of the season while Coach Schulte was out-state speaking at football coach ' s conventions. Captain Glen Johnson Two Ilimflrrd T imit i-two Captain Elliott Coach Black Captain-Elect Othmer Basketball u HOMAS ELLIOTT, forward and center, led the Scarlet and Cream on the court last C ) season as Nebraska played its last year in the Missouri Valley conference. Elliott played " his third and last year on the Husker basketball team, making a letter each season. Tom was a good floor man and an accurate shot at the basket. Opposing guards were con- stantly watching the Husker leader and although heavily guarded he always managed to come through with needed points. Elliott alternated at center with Glenn Munn and at forward with Harvey Grace. COACH CHARLES BLACK, Nebraska basketball mentor, turned out his second Husker court tem. Coach Black, former Jayhawker basketball star, started the season with but few letter- men to build his 1928 team. With the loss of Paige and Smaha, the Husker coach was minus the services of one of the best centers the Valley had ever seen and one of the best forwards. Although the Nebraska quintet was unable to finish higher than seventh place, prospects for the court team ne.xt year are bright with almost the entire squad back. Black will have a great array from the freshmen squad and Nebraska ' s lirst year in the Big Six on the basketball court is predicted to be its greatest season. KENNETH OTHMER, forward on the Nebraska basketball quintet will lead the Scarlet and Cream on the court ne.xt year. Othmer has played two seasons with the Husker ba. keteers and is considered one of the best floor men on the Nebraska squad. He played alternately with Brown, Grace and Elliott all season. The captain-elect of the Nebraskans received his basketball training at Omaha Tech where he played with the prep =chool for four years. In addition he participated in track and football at the Omaha school, earning his letter four times in each sport. Othmer will play his last year in Valley competition when Nebraska enters the Big Six next winter. In Othmer ' s two years on the Scarlet squad he has played at both forward and center posi- tions. He participated in practically all of the games during the 1928 season and next year may take the pivot position if Glenn Munn, elongated center is unable to play. Ttvo Hundred Twenty-four Mlnn Olson Basketball Season y HE basketball season was rather a disappointment this year after the success of the team V J in 1927. Coach Black lost three of his regulars and had to build up an entirely new team around the few lettermen that returned. With the loss of Ted Paige and Clark Smaha, Coach Black had lost all his scoring aces and had to rely on " Jug " Brown to hold up the scoring end all season. Although the season started out with a pair of defeats, the Scarlet quintet succeeded in downing the strong Missouri five on the home court, but could not annex enough games all season to stay in the first division, finishing the season in seventh place with eleven defeats and six victories. " Jug " Brown, playing his third and last year with the Husker court team, was high scorer for the Nebraskans and one of the main stays on Black ' s aggregation. Brown ' s running mate was Witte or Grace, both first year men. At the pivot position, Munn and Captain Tom Elliott with Holm and Krall at guard. The season opened with the Scarlet basketeers on the road. Washington and Missouri put two defeats in the Nebraska column and then the Huskers returned home to open the home Ttvo Hundred Twenty-five Bi:o X AiiiisxnoNr. Basketball Season season against Missouri. Before the first basketball crowd of the 1928 season, Nebraska over- wh elmed the Tigers to take an easy first victory. The Kansas Jayhawkers, six times winner of the Missouri Valley, were dethroned from their position by the Oklahoma Sooners. The Sooners vvon the Valley and set a new record by winning all of their conference games. Kansas, Gnnnell, Iowa State, Drake and Missouri were the teams in the conference that were beaten by Nebraska during the season. Both Oklahoma fives took the count of Nebraska in Valley games. In the AU-Missouri Valley selection at the close of the season Elmer Holm, Corhusker guard, was selected for a guard position on the mythical team. Prospects for next year look exceedingly bright for Husker basketball. Nearly all the lettermen will be back next season and Coach Black will have a large number of promising freshmen to start out the 1929 season. Elmer Holm, Bob Krall, Kenneth Othmer, Harvey Grace, Glenn Munn, Adolph Lewandowski and several other men from this year ' s squad will return next season. Captain Tom Elliott and John Brown are the only two hasketeers leaving this year. Tiro Hundred Ttftntii-six Lewaxdowski Season s Record Nebraska 27 Nebraska 15 Nebraska 56 Nebraska 19 Nebraska 28 Nebraska ...24 Nebraska 37 Nebraska 21 Nebraska 32 Nebraska 3i Nebraska 34 Nebraska 27 Nebraska 22 Nebraska 32 Nebraska 36 Nebraska 3 5 Nebraska 28 Nebraska 21 Washington 28 Missouri 36 Missouri 26 Washington 30 Drake 32 Kansas Aggies 29 Iowa State 26 Oklahoma Aggies 32 Iowa State 26 Grinnell 22 Drake 27 Kansas 33 Kansas Aggies 28 Kansas 28 Oklahoma 38 Grinnell 1 6 Oklahoma 43 Oklahoma Aggies 32 Tiro Hundred Tirrntii-sevcn Ki;all Freshman Basketball GOACH " BUNNY " OAKES had charge of the freshmen basketeers this season and had a sauad of about forty working out every night. From the outlook of the iirst year men, Varsity material will be plentiful next season. Morris Fisher and Morrison of Lincoln High were two of the regular freshmen players and should find regular berths on the Scarlet squad next winter. Practice sessions were held regularly every evening under the direction of Coach Oakes and games were played with the Varsity and the Ag College team throughout the year. Tivo Hundred Ticentij-eiyht MINOR SPORTS Kellogg Coach Luff Captain TOMAN CapUiin-elect Coach John Kellogg COACH JOHN KELLOGG, former Cornhusker wrestler, coached the Nebraska wrestling team during the 1928 season. This was Kellogg ' s second season as coach of the Nebraska team. He was assisted this season by Captain Lehman, instructor in military science. The two coaches worked over the veteran material at the beginning of the season and the prospects for a winning season look favorable. Next year Coach Kellogg will have five letter- men back to start the 1929 season. Coach Kellogg succeeded Dr. Clapp as coach of the Nebraska wrestling team two years ago when Dr. Clapp ' s duties as physical director became too heavy. Coach Kellogg received his wrestling training under the former Husker coach and was considered one of the best grapplers in the Missouri Valley. Two Hundnd Thirty KOEHNKE Davis Leman Assistant Coach Wrestling Season QEBRASKA ' S wrestling team went through a mediocre season in 1928 by winning three of the seven matches scheduled. The Husker team was almost entirely composed of veterans hut it was not until late in the season that the Nebraska grapplers started putting their meets in the win column. The first dual meet of the season was with Cornell College of Mount Vernon, Iowa. The Husker matmen dropped their initial match and returned home to lose the first two home meets with Kansas University and Oklahoma. The Kansas-Nebraska meet was fast and close until the last match, when the Jayhawkers cinched the meet 18 to 13. The third match on the season ' s card was with the powerful Oklahoma Sooners. Like the Kansas match the Husker-Sooner match was close, Nebraska coming out on the short end of the 14 to 11 count. The next pair of wrestling meets netted Nebraska a win and a defeat. The undefeated Iowa State grapplers kept their slate clean but the Kellogg-coached team turned back the Iowa University crew. A trip to Manhattan was successful for Nebraska and the Kansas Aggies were beaten 17 to 8, The final dual match on the season ' s schedule was with the Missouri Tigers. A decisive 20 to 9 victory for Nebraska was the result. The Nebraska team was made up of Kosowoski, Reimers, Karrer, Toman, Captain Luff, Davis and Koehnke. All the men were veterans from the 1927 team and with the exception of Kosowoski and Koehnke Davis, a second year man, who wrestled in the light-heavyweight division, was one of the outstanding grapplers on the Husker team and took second place in the Missouri Valley conference meet at Columbia. Captain Earl Luff won third place in the conference meet in his class for the Two Hundred Thirtii-one Karrer KOSOWSKY Reimers Wrestling Season only two Nebraska places. Joe Toman, captain-elect for next season, was another outstanding wrestler on the Husker team and will be one of Nebraska ' s mainstays on the mat next season. Toman was a hard man to pin and usually got the decision on his opponent. Max Karrer, another veteran from last year ' s team, came through with a number of decisions and falls durmg the season. He wrestles in the 12 5 -pound class. Kosowoski, the Husker representative in th ? in -pound class, wrestled his first year in Varsity competition. He was fast and showed promise of becoming a good mat man with a little more experience. Earl Luif, captain of the Nebraska team, was one of the hardest men in the Valley to pin. His aggressiveness and fight usually put him behind his opponent for a decision or fall. In the Missouri Valley conference meet at Missouri, Luff won third place in his division. " Chief " Davis, Nebraska ' s light-heavywei ght wrestler, was Nebraska ' s mainstay in all the meets. Davis was always sure of some points in the meets. He was the Husker grappler that the home crowds waited to see. His spectacular wrestling caused comment in the Valley all season. Most of Davis ' matches were won by falls and in the Kansas match he pinned his Jayhawker opponent in less than two minutes. Against Missouri Davis went into extra periods to pin his man in a thrilling exhibition of the wrestling game. Nebraska ' s prospects on the mat for next year look exceedingly bright. Toman will lead the Husker team and the veterans Coach John Kellogg will have back are Kosowoski and Kish in the 115-pound class, Reimers, Toman and Koehnke. With this group of five lettermen and the promising freshman material that will be available. Coach Kellogg expects a most successful season in the initial year of the Big Six conference. Tiro Hiiudied Thiitji-tiro Duhru Fiasco Bear ft Tennis QEBRASKA ' S tennis team in the Missouri Valley last year started the season by taking a win from the Kansas Aggies and Iowa State. The Husker team was made up of Captain Thomas Elliott, Glen Davis, Charles Heacock, Dubrey and Franco. After starting the season with two victories, the Grinnell team came to Lincoln to give the Husker netmen their iirst taste of defeat. The Wesleyan tennis team was met and defeated twice by Coach Bearg ' s tennis team. The Missouri Valley conference championships were held in Lincoln during the Valley outdoor track meet. Nebraska failed to place in the tourney, Oklahoma taking the champion- ship in the doubles and Coggeshall of Grinnell winning the championship in the singles. Tin) Uiuidnil Thirtn three Toji Row- Brainard. Asmus, Toohey, Wilson, Vofjclcr. Rrdd, Uriian Bottom " Row—Cherry, Poet, Rock, Miller Boxing aNDER the direction of Rudolph Vogler, an All-University boxing tournament was staged in the Coliseum this year at the close of the regular inter-fraternity boxing meet. The boxing tournament was one of the fastest exhibitions of glove work seen in university athletic circles. In the championship lights two knockouts were registered, both coming in the final round. In the 125-pound class Dingman carried off the honors. Rock, l. i-pound finalist, knocked out Cherry in the final round to win that division. Poet, well-known university boxer, kept up his reputation by winning the 147-pound class. Redd and Wilson fought it out in the 160-pound division. Redd winning the decision in an extra period. Asmus won the 175 -pound division and Urban the heavyweight. Winners of the various classes had a chance to show their wares before the Olympic judges in Omaha on April 1? and 14. Winners of this meet were taken to Boston to try out for the American team. Two Hundrrd Thiitil-iour INTRA-MURAL SPORTS I Tract ' }} Smidt Adams Carprnder Dormier Baseball Tournament QI KAPPA PHI captured the intra-mural baseball race last spring as the closing event of the year ' s inter-fraternity program. The Pi Kaps, with Clair Sloan in the pitcher ' s box, had little difficulty in taking the championship title. Jimmie Lewis, director of intra-mural athletics, set up three baseball diamonds at the out- skirts of Lincoln and the fraternity baseball nines enjoyed two months of the great American sport. During Round-Up Week, the championship finals were played and the Pi Kaps stopped a two-year supremacy of the Kappa Sigs on the baseball diamond. Horseshoe Tournament aNOTHER sport was inserted into the inter-fraternity athletic schedule this year when Jimmie Lewis, director of all inter-fraternity sports, started an intramural horseshoe tournament in the basement of the Coliseum. A double and single tourney was run off and with such a great degree of success that it will be a regular fixture in the fraternity program in the future. Seven leagues were organized and the winners of each league pitched it out for championship honors just before the baseball season opened. Tivo Hundred Thirtij six Smith Egan Pctcrttan Thottias Ckaloupka Abbott KeUeif Hall Water Polo =nHE first new sport in the athletic program of the greeks, was the water polo tournament. V,_ V " Rudy " Vogler, physical education instructor, inaugurated the water polo tournament and it proved to be a thrilling fight from start to finish for championship honors. Beta Theta Pi won the first water polo tourney by winning from the Lambda Chis m the final championship round. Neither team had been previously defeated and the final round was close and hard-fought throughout. The entire tournament was staged at the Y. M. C. A. poo! and attracted large crowds of water polo followers. Free Throw Contest a FREE throwing contest was held at the Coliseum last winter as one of the events on the annual inter-fraternity program. Jimmie Lewis, director of intra-mural athletics, had charge of the contest and a large number of men entered. Each man took twenty trials from the free throw line and the best five from each fraternity entered the semi-final round. In the final round the best shot from each greek organization was entered. Two Hundred Thirtij-siven Roper Conner Maclay Kronkriffht Paulsen Class A Basketball lAPPA SIGMA won Class A championship in the inter-fraternity basketball tourney staged in the Coliseum last winter. The Kappa Sigs went through the season without a defeat, meeting Sigma Phi Epsilon in the final championship round. The basketball tourney of 1928 was the largest greek basketball tourney ever held at Nebraska. Every one of the thirty-eight greek letter organizations was represented by at least one team, and most by two, one in Class A and Class B. Phi Sigma Kappa, winner of the IQ " ? basketball title, was a close contender for the championship throughout the tourney but the final rounds proved fatal for the Phi Sigs and the all-victorious Kappa Sigma five came through to win the championship cup. Class B Basketball HLPHA GAMMA RHO won the championship m Class B of the inter-fraternity basketball tournament. Five teams in the tourney tied for first place and the quintets of basketeers fought It out after the season was over. In the final championship game Alpha Gamma Rho met the Phi Sigma Kappa five and won 27 to 13. The final championship game was a one-sided affair with the score at the half 1 to 3 for the A. G. R. five. Glenn Presnell, Husker halfback, gained high point honors for the winners with eleven points. The Phi Sig-A. G. R. game was the final game in the largest inter-fraternity basketball tournament ever staged at the University of Nebraska. Tiio Ilundrtd rhiilu-ciiiht Bade CrosS ' Country OHE second track event to be earned otf by the Farm House fraternity was the intramural cross country ' race. The cross country event was not entered by all the fraternities hut a close race for championship honors was staged by the hill and dale runners. Coach Henry Schulte, Nebraska track coach, and Jimmie Lewis, director of intra-mural athletics, had charge of the event and found Varsity material from among the ranks of the fraternity teams. Indoor Track EARM HOUSE fraternity walked otf with the honors in the annual ;nter-fraternity indoor track meet staged on the indoor track of the Stadium last winter. Thirty-eight greek organisations entered the annual meet and competition was keen up until the final gun of the last event. Kappa Sigma, winner of the track meet in 1927, was a close rival of the Farm House cinder path artists, but the agricultural team pulled ahead on the last lap of the meet to carry off the trophy Theta Chi was another close competitor for first honors, and with the assistance of " Chief " Elkins, national A. A. U. decathalon champion, gave the winners a close race to the finish. Snijder Sjirat ue Weber Batie Rice C. Batie Two Hundred Thirtu-nine DiUe Peck CawpbcU Sivenson Hoattland Beyers Mays Hare and Hound gT the opening of school in the fall. Coach Henry Schulte, Nebraska track coach, in- augurated a new sport in the year ' s program for the fraternities. This was the hare and hound race. A great number of organizations entered this event and it proved to be a great success. Phi Delta Theta carried off first honors in the initial race. Handball V nHE annual inter-fraternity handball tournament was staged in the basement of the Coliseum this year under the direction of Jimmie Lewis, director of inter-fraternity athletics. A single and double tourney was held and also an all-University championship flight. Every one of the thirty-eight greek organisations entered the handball meet and the final rounds were played at the opening of the baseball season. t Two Hundred Forty ■ ' ■■ w ' ' Wm l± f ' Hrn-iiif Dicuer Siiwdlcu Jviccit Svoboda Rifle Match HETA XI won first place in the annual inter-fraternity rifle match by making a score of V J Vi7 out of a possible 1,000. Thcta Chi was a close second with 924 and Tau Kappa Epsilon finished in third place. The first place prize was a skin donated by Colonel F. F. Jewell and the second place trophy was a plaque donated by O. J. Fee . Twenty-six fraternities competed in the tournament which was sponsored by the military department and took place in the rifle range of the department. Each team was composed of five men and each was allowed ten shots at prone position and ten at the sitting position. Bowling HN inter-fraternity bowling tournament was held at the Saratoga bow-ling alleys in Lincoln Xi Phi Phi had things their own way after the tourney had gotten well along, but the Pi Kappa Phi team came to the front before the meet ended. Clair Sloan, Pi Kap bowler, was one of the high point men in the tourney. Kappa Sigma, winners of the mter-fraternity bowling tournament last year, were contenders for the title and Lambda Chi Alpha made a strong claim for championship honors, leading the greek letter organizations the first half of the meet. Tiro Hnndftd Fortii-onc Bi-andthor. ' it Bitchaitan Stone Wrestling XNTRA-MURAL wrestling received more attention this year than ever before, sixteen fraternities entering the various classes. While some of the men were inexperienced, many of the bouts were interesting and hard-fought. Nearly a hundred contestants fought for the honors which Alpha Gamma Rho won with a total of twenty-one points. Theta Xi followed a close second with eighteen points and Delta Chi third with fifteen counters. There were a number of outstanding grapplers during the tourney which later turned out for varsity competition. Varsity Coach John Kellogg was well pleased with the work of the intra-mural mat session. Boxing OELTA SIGMA PHI won the inter-fraternity boxing meet and Farm House took second place. " " Rudy " Vogeler, instructor of physical education, had charge of the tournament and ran the boxing matches off in good shape. Theta Chi took third place in the inter- fraternity boxing and Alpha Gamma Rho and Alpha Theta Chi tied for fourth honors. There were some good exhibitions of the mit game during the tourney. Asmus, Theta Chi boxer, was one of the outstanding men of the tourney, winning two of his matches by the knockout route. Frahm, Farm House boxer and champion of the heavyweight division, was another feature boxer of the program. He won two knockouts during the meet. Poet, Delta Sigma Phi. won the championship in both the 147-pound and the I ' lS-pound class. Tm-o Hnvihtd I ' ui tfi-tu-o MISS HUESMAN — Our interests arc her interests. Troubles disappear like magic under the fire of her kindly witticism. There is bound to be fun wherever she is and no over-night hike could possibly be a success without her. Slic is overflowing with ideas for clever stunts and IS always willing to take the time to tell others about them. She never gives tliat ' " teachcry " feeling but seems to be one of us. MISS RAUSCH — A heart as big as the ocean and good nature sufficient to cover it. Her sympathy has hound as many hurt feelings as her capable hands have bound hurt feet. The tales of woe and aches and pains she hears all day have not yet dampened her enthusiasm nor her genial friendliness. MISS B. ' LANCE — Supreme patience is a virtue few possess. She never finds fault but constantly encourages an ever better performance, and. more than likely, succeeds in getting it. She is a wearer of the Nebraska " N " and we are proud to call her our very own. MISS THORIN— Far ofl ' Sweden has sent her best. Her lively sense of humor has endeared Miss Thorin to all of us. Life for her has truly been a great adventure. Her travel experiences have been the source of many exceedingly interesting reminiscences, when we have been so fortunate as to convince her that we should like to hear more about them. Others claim her attention. She seldom talks about herself. Tiro liiiiidrtti Fortij ' iottr MISS LEE — Our most beloved critic and I ' ncrid. Her interest in her " work " never w.ines and she accompHshes much. Her one guiding thou);ht through hours and hours of monotonous detail which swamps the executive office is the health of the minds and bodies of her girls. She is ever anxious lest they receive an unbalanced education. Her pri fcssion stands next in her esteem. She is con- stantly endeavoring to instill its high ideals ol sportsman- ship and womanhood in the oncoming members. Imitation is the sinccrest compliment, and our highest tribute to her charming personality is the wish " to be like Miss Lee. " MISS RICHARDSON— There ' s " a li ' l imp som ' eres aroun ' " , you may be sure of that. Her vivacity is bound- less, as is also her sincere love for each one in her classes. Her enthusiasm for the dance cannot fail to influence every girl with whom she comes in contact. She does not aim to manufacture experts in dancing. Her sole object is to develop and afford an outlet for life ' s finer emotions. The " li ' l imp " guards a depth of feeling that few have been privileged to sound. All we can say is, " She seems to understand. " MISS WAGNER — If there is anything she cannot do wc have not discovered it. Besides handling a prodigious amount of regular work in the department she has. this year taken over the duties of sponsor and coach of W. A. A. activities. She is state chairman of the National Basketball Association as well. Yet she finds time to be a friend and counsellor to every girl who needs her. Her keen intellect and winning disposition make knowing her sufficient reason for loving her. Ttl ' U Huiifirrci Fortil-fii ' r Winona Ayres Lucille Bal ' er Katherine Shankland Helen Clarke Marjorie Eastabrooks II ■■ ■■ Helen Morehead Hazel Olds Helen Schlytern Tn-o Hundrtd Forty-six Tup Row Aiii ' is. Stiirart. Li iiilit, Shaiiklaixl. A ' » ■.-;. ( ' iiin ll, ' i preO-tlSOTl. St ' Ctmd Row i tr)iion, C. Elliott, H. Kaertintf. Hall, Dam, Darita, Hcnz, Schnck. Thiixl Row- Davis. Kclhnhayfjt r, Oids, Sptnor, Fitch, E. Cooper, Mason, Ames, Olson. Bottom Row — Clarlci; Bautr, Modlin. Morehead, VVaiivcr, Scldijteyn, I ' tterson, Berystroesstr, Women s Athletic Association y - HE Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of Nebraska is a unit in a national l ) movement to remove the handicaps of men ' s standards from women ' s athletics. As a mem- ber of the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Association the local organization goes on record as being opposed to inter-schooI competition for girls and women. It is, however, very much in favor of intra-mural sports and at the present time is considering the incorporation of intra-mural practices in the W. A. A. point system. Membership in the association is achieved by maintaining a scholastic average of 80 per cent while earning a minimum of 12 5 points in athletic participation. The E.xecutive Board is composed of members of the Association who have been elected to positions as sport managers. The officers of the Association and the sport managers sit in weekly meetings as an administrative body. Questions of general importance are referred to the general group to be voted upon. As evidence that W. A. A. is interested in other activities than those calling for mere athletic prowess witness the Dance Drama, original clogs, Song Contest, and Co-ed Follies skit. CO-ED PTJLLIES SKIT Tn-o Hundfcd Fortu-sevcn Snavely MOREHRAD SCHLYTERN MODLIN W. A. A. Advisory Board © ' ' HE Executive Board of the Women ' s Athletic Association meets weekly to discuss administrative problems and de- vise some solution, subject to the approval of the general association, which meets hut once a month. The officials of the Association hold the same position on the Executive Board. The sport managers and activities chairmen comprise the rest of the membership of the Board. Each sport manager is responsible for the organization of her particular sport season. The Rifling manager signs all challenge contracts and sends out match returns as well as advertising her sport locally and taking care of the practice details. Teams for all sport tournaments are chosen in a conference between the managers and the coach. The basketball manager must see that all participants in her sport receive a medical examination by an authorized physician. All sport managers are elected by popular vote of the Women ' s Athletic Association and hold their positions during the school year. The Publicity, Social and Concession chairmen are appointed by the president and also hold their position for the entire year. Blossom Benz Bas etbaU Manager-Elect Olson Tiro Itmidnd Fortif-cifiht Hall Ayres Carrol Balkr Clarkl Eastabrooks Peterson W. A. A. Executive Board President Ha;cl Snavely Vice-President Helen Morehe.id Secretary Helen Schlytern Treasurer Grace Modlin Ptiblicitv Lucile Bauer Concessions Marjorie Eastabrooks Social Helen Clarke Fall Tennis Marie Lemly Sf ring Tennis Eloise Spencer Hilling Esther Peterson Voile vball Genevieve Carrol Ba.sl e ' tball Sue Hall Rifle Mar smanship Mildred Kellenbarger Baseball Edna Bergstraesser Dancing Eleanor Dom Hoc ey Winona Ayres Soccer Mildred Olson Eloise Spencer Tennis Manager-elect Bergstraesser Lemly Kellenbarger Tint Hitiiditil Fortii-ninc 11 TO A DANSEUSE You dance the words you cannot say: You dance the prayer you cannot speak. You dance your joyousness, wild, gay. Your yearning for the goal you seek. Though I am silent, I too, know. I read your dance, I, watching hear. I understand your joy, and, oh, Your dark despairing, and your fear For, dancer, in your gestures gay, (O, thanks to you, and to your art!) You dance the words I cannot say. The hidden prayer within my heart. — Mary Carolyn Davics Two Hmidiid Fiftu WHY DANCE? For rhythmic sense of action free We dance. To make life what it ought to be We dance. We dance to bring us sweet release From cares of day, and troubles ease So that we come at last to peace We dance. For molding characters of worth We dance. To realize our aims on earth We dance. To thrust conventions that confine Our spirits in too straight-laced line To bring much nearer the divine We dance. — Lorraine Maytum. Tirii Hiiiidrid Fiftii-one W. A. A. Socials a Helen Clarke, Chairman fACH year the Women ' s Athletic Association carries out an extensive social program. Some of the social events have become campus traditions. The Autumn Frolic, a picnic for all new girls in school, is enjoyed by members and guests alike. Trucks or cars are hired to take the picnickers to the grounds outside of Lincoln. The Mid-semester Dinner-Dance is usually held at the termination of the basketball season. At this time letters and numerals are awarded to the sports women who have accumulated the required number of points. The Annual Alumnae Luncheon closes the social season for the Association. The day fol ' lowing Ivy Day the alumnae members meet with the active members at a luncheon in one of the down ' town hotels. Letters and numerals earned during the second semester are awarded at this time. Minor social affairs are in order at the close of each sport season. All participants in that sport and the members of the Association are invited to celebrate the success of the season. The W. A. A. Tea for all University women was a very well received addition to the social calendar this year Miss Lee and Miss Wagner presided at the tables. Entertainment was furnished by the " N " wearers. Ttru Jliiiirliid Fiftij-two Hall l t, JUmtaliiuukb W» A. A. Concessions Marjorie Eastabrooks, Manager = HE Women ' s Athletic Association is very fortunate to be able to secure a concession con- _J tract with the possibilities for as much profit as that awarded them by the Men ' s Athletic Board. During the football season W. A. A. members have complete charge of the candy sale rights in the Stadium. A corps of about fifty workers report at either wing of the Stadium to sell candy in the stands during each home game. No points are awarded for this work but each member who reports has the interest of the Association at heart. The net profits are placed in the W. A. A. treasury and used to buy equipment for the different sports. The W. A. A. store is maintained throughout the year at the west entrance of the Armory. Members of the Association are scheduled to take charge of the store at different hours during the day. The time of the high school basketball tournament is also a busy period for the concession manager. Those who join the sales force in the Coliseum are given passes to the games. This interests many girls who wish to see the home-town team in action. Tiro Hundred Fiftn-thrrc Indoor Baseuai l Spring Sports- Volleyball Edna Bergstraesser, Baseball Manager ' 28 Clara Schuebel, Baseball Manager " 27 y HE lure of the diamond caused over seventy co-eds to report for indoor baseball practice V J during the month of April. The season was cut short to allow time for a sufficiently lengthy outdoor baseball season. Spring vacation made it necessary for some to complete the number of required practices in the regular university gymnasium classes. Thirty-eight women received points. Outdoor baseball has been made a minor sport because of apparent feminine diffidence in playing with a hard baseball and gloves. The season lasted but two and a half weeks, beginning the first of May. Instead of having a tournament of class games, color teams were chosen. This was the last sport that Miss Wheeler was able to coach at the University of Nebraska. The Women ' s Athletic Association misses her very much although her place is ably filled by Miss Wagner. 1 Clauton Clarke Bvti sti ' ai ssvi Norton Petersen Hall Grau Schecic Eaatabrook Wannir Carroll Gellc Two Hundred Fifty-four Clayton H. Parkrr Olson E. Parker S lihil ni Uatniiuiid Hal Clark, Han VHch Gran SchricI: fra.wr Li-mlil Wagner Siieneer Shanklaud Tennis Marie Lemly, Fail Leora Chapman, Spring " 27 y - ' ENNIS is an interesting sport and one requiring a great amount of individual skill. About LJ htty girls compete in the spring and fall matches. Kathenne Kidwell defeated Grace Modlin, the title holder, for the tennis championship at the spring tournament. Kathenne Indoe, a sophomore, defeated all challengers in the fall elimination games, and became the all- university champion in the women ' s division. She played Edith Grau in the linais. Class Champions Fall ' 27 Senior Helen Schlytern ]unior Edith Grau Sophomore Katherine Indoe Freshman Lois Raymond EillTH Gk.mj K. THErtlXE iNElOt Tim Hundred Fiitii-fire A I .s-.s S irait llintuv McDuva ' d L itilii Sliaithland Scldyt ' ' " C. Coojh y Woleott Fitch Diamond Gtau Clarke fM i Ptterst n KolUnu E. Cooper Morvhvad Clatfton Fra.nr Spencer H. Parker Schrick Heather Davis Hall Oliver Westover Ai rrs Wayncr I ellrnbarf vr Oison E. Bauer Olds Hockey and Soccer Winona Ayres, Hoc ey Manager Mildred Olson, Soccer Manager y - HE popularity of hockey with women at the University of Nebraska is evidenced by the l J fact that over sixty women chose it as an extra-curricular activity this fall. This number was about equally divided among the four classes. The seniors won the tournament by virtue ot a victory over each of the other class teams at the end of the six weeks " practice peritxJ. The hockey seacon was immediately followed by soccer, which is a minor sport requiring a minimum of live practices for tournament eligibility. The sport manager ' s report shows an increase over last year in the number of women who completed the practice period and received points. All were given an opportunity to compete in the tournament games. A combined Junior- Senior team was declared winner of the tournament. ; W wI Hb S ,x .1 h ' a ' linu Oliver Tiru Hundred Fifty-six AVss MeDonald Bt ry at randier ShanUland Sti n-art Clarke . fn . Cfipreanson ' ' arroU Petersen Clayton Olson Waini ' r G ' raii Wilson A TOUUNAMEXT GAME Basketball and Rifle Marksmanship Sue Hall, Basketball Manager Mildred Kellenbarger, Rifle Mar smanship (€ ASKETBALL is a mid-winter sport that is welcomed by the Nebraska women in spite of v LJ the fact that a medical examination is required before she may come out for practice. Everyone who wishes to play in the final games must keep all of the training rules in a satisfactory manner for two weeks prior to the tournament games. Rifle Marksmanship is not a strenuous activity and has many devotees who spend a great deal of time on the range practicing. The Military Department of the University of Nebraska co-operates with the sport manager and coaches the teams for match competitions. This is the only sport in which W. A. A. offers for inter-collegiate competition. Matches are fired with colleges and universities all over the country. The class teams also meet in a tournament match at the close of the season. IPS i j iifMm RiFre Team in Arriox Ttio Handled Fiftn-stveit Hiking and Clogging Esther Petersen, Hil{uig and Bicycling Mildred Olson, Clogging n IKING, bicyclini;, skating and clogging are the unorganired activities offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association at the University of Nebraska. Clogging was offered for the first time in the history of the Association during the second semester this year. Miss Balance directed the large groups that attended the practices. A new dance was taught at each meeting. Novel, intriguing steps held the interest of every member. New and unusual hikes were featured during the year. The " Hare and Hound " and the " Touch and Go " hikes proved to be very popular. Mild weather prevented many from earning points in ice skating but several were awarded roller skating points. The Cixicc.iNc; Cl- ss Two Ilnndrcd Fiitu-citjlit ENGINEERING Top Row — Good, Luttquist, Bruce, Shocmaki r, Lang, Olson, Danklau. Second Row Neihbas, Sumnwrs, Krassor, Colins, Borland, Knight, Harrison, Member. Third Row Bignell, Peterson, Newburn, Matis, Noonan, Cai-ver, Ziph. Guglcr, Reed. Bottom Row — P (Hi( r, Westover, Grone, Trively, JoUey, Ferguson, Chatburn, Duff. Nebraska Engineering Society y - HE Nebraska Engineering Society is a student organization that is open to all engineering V V students regularly enrolled in the University of Nebraska. It is commonly known that an organization of this kind must exist for the purpose of binding together the students of the engineering profession, for it is only through such an organization that the ideas of the students can be carried out into activities. The friendships and associations that are founded are the basis for the friendships that the graduating members carry out into the profession and remember all through their career. At the regular meetings, each member is expected to introduce any new ideas along the line of student activities that he may have and thus the student body of the engineering college is kept up to the standards of the school. The N. E. S., together with the departmental societies, sponsors all of the college activities, including the big show of the year — ENGINEERS ' WEEK. Freshmen are especially urged to join the organization in order that each class may have its proportional representation at the meetings. The membership fee for the N. E. S. is two dollars a year. This includes membership in the departmental societies and a year ' s subscription to the ' N.ebras a Blue Print, the official publication of the engineering college, which is published by its engineers. The N. E. S. sponsors the Engineers " Barbecue and Initiation which is held at some appro- priate time early in the school year. This serves as a social gathering as well as a mixer with plenty of good eats and good times. All appointments to committees in charge of the various activities are made in open melt- ings of the Nebraska Engineering Society. OFFICERS President - Edw.ard M. Jolley Vice-President RlCH. RD F. H. XSEN Secretar and Treasurer Ilo Trin ' ELY Two Hitndiid Sixtil Tnp Kow -lii)i lit I, h.Shniia. Bcavrr. liusirka, Haith, Halils, tUsnn. Liiid, SIruvr, St ' comt RowSchoriilihcr, Hackenoff. Pocock. li. Shrma. Klfinc, U-Fi-vcr. Stcvinx, Oihring, Zipp, Wickham. Third Row—Munroe, Hall, Salaiiian. Camphill. Schaenlihtr, Sotkin, J ' dlson, Van Wk. Broknikc, Sima. Bottom Row — Colby, Kozowskii. Mrad, Haatert. Yiinu, l.ape, Graham, Adanmon, Hulac, Sdesia. Nebraska Engineering Society J. H. Adair R. Adamson R. A. Anderson Leon Athey Enders Bahls M. L. Baker F. H. Bartling V. Barlow J Barton Chester Beaver Paul Beckel S. I. Betier C. R. Bignel Lewis Bitney T. O. Blasche R. Boiden F. L. Bollen C. Brockenicky ' . Brooks P. R. Bruce Lyle Bryant A. Buckendahl Frances Byron ]. W. Byron Don M. Campbell W. M. Carver G. H. Christensen J. M. Clema Harvey Cob M. C. Colbv K. Cole G. W. Cowley C. E. Cressman Keefe Crowley P. A. Cushman A. Dahl W. G. Dahms P. Dardla G. P. Davis Keith Davis G. H. Deacon Raymond Doyer C. Dunklau Stanley Dvala Arvin Dye D. W. Eisenhart Loyd Elfline Carl Erickson P. F. Fink Byron Frances L. D. Franktorter Gus Freudenvieg M. Fruedenvieg Oscar Fried R. R. Fowler Richard Ferguson Alton Gaines G. Gibson R. E. Gibson H. Gilsman L. O. Graham J. A. Greiner A. Grisinger H. Gugler T. H. Gugler R. L. Haase E. L. Hahn A. Hadwiger M. R. Haith A. W. Hall Harold Hall M. E. Hamilton Alfred Hamilton B. Hansen ]. Harglecad L. Hartnett Fred Hastert C. W. Herbst Irwin Member G. E. Hockster A. G. Hoffman L. W. Houser P. P. Hoyt H Hudson F. Hulac M. E. Hyde R. G. Jacohscm Lyman Jillson M. Johnson Ed Jolley R. S. Jolley W. H. Jones L. R. Jones P. Jorgensen W. Hall A. H. Kelly W. S. Kerrigan Ross Kilgore C. Klein H. V. Kleinkauf F. J. Knights Carl Krasser Louis Kruse Williard Kuse J. L. Kosowsky F. J. Lape F. Lange William Lambreaux Ray Lepicier R. D. Lebsack G. Leeson F. F. LeFerer L. A. Lorel E. E. LundqvMst R. W. Luckey Don HcCalman C. V. M-Revnolds W. R. Marshal H. Marburger W. F. Mattes E. Mead G. W. Meckling G. L. Melson Henry Miller R. W. Mischnick Loyd Moffett Argus Monroe R. W. Morril W. J. Morse L Mylord J. L. Nackenoff H. Nehrbas G. Newburn P. A. Noonan Norbert Noonan F. W. Norris J. D. Novotny John Oberhalt: Lee Odmen Ezno Oehring Merle Otto Carl Olson R. Owens G. A. Park R. Parli A. R. Peters V. W. Peterson H. W. Pickley R. D. Pocock L. Potadle R. R. Potters W. H. Porr Ralph Raikes Bob Rensch Rex Reed C. R. Reller J. Risser B. Robison Glen Rollards T. Rudolph R. S. Ruebsamer J. V. Ruzicks R. Salesa C. R. Salmen M. E. Scoville W. L. Seeger Henry Sell R. R. Shildneck M. Shoemaker L. Shoemaker L. G. Shoenleher S. H. Shoenleher W. E. Simms Karel Smrha H. D. Smaha Lawrence Snyder Joe Sorkin F. P. Sallesia H. H. Struve W. E. Swain W. Swanson K. Swartwood F. C. Summers D. G. Taylor Turay Trabert L H. Trinley L. R. Trobert Don Walker W, Wairen Coida Weineis Louise Westover J. O. Weyerd J. A. Wickman G. Whitney M L. White E. H. Wills E. H. Willt Don Williams R. Wolfe Shephard Wolf Don Woods V. L. Wragge C. A. Young Francis Young G G. Young A. H. Zeph H. W. Zipp Tiro Hinirtiid Sixtii-one Top Ro-w— Hubbard. Chuia, Kilfjore, Haivlc) , WUson, Mattia. Park. Second Row — Dcason, Hadwic er, Lind, Younff, Knezzacek, Hawks, Reed, Kelleii. Bottom Row — Foirhr. Prof. Edison, Prof. Norris, Dean Ferguson, Van Wie, Heed. Campbell. American Institute of Electrical Engineers s: HE local branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the departmental _J organization of the College of Engineering for those students who are primarily inter- ested in electrical engineering. It is one of a large number of branches which are located in all leading engineering colleges. Membership is of two types: active and associate. The active members are those actively interested in the organization and who are members of the national organization. The associate members are not affiliated with the national society or are not enrolled in the engineering college. Meetings are usually held each month. At these meetings there are programs consisting of talks by alumni, by men prominent in the engineering field, or talks and discussions by the members. Occasionally there are moving pictures of subjects intimately connected with the engineering profession. Interesting talks were given this year, one alumnus describing a trip around the world and two addresses by Dr. E. B. Long of the Bell Telephone Laboratories of New York City. The first of these talks was a discussion of " Television " before a combined meeting with Sigma Xi, the second was on a new type of phonograph. As a departmental organization, A. I. E E. sponsors the participation of the electrical engineering department in the annual Engineers ' Week program. The local branch also arranges a program which is presented at the joint meeting with the Nebraska Section of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. This meeting is usually held in Omaha. This year the local branch entertained the Regional Conference of the student branches of District Six. Eight university branches in the Dakotas, Wyoming, Colorado and Nebraska v. ' ere represented by their student chairmen and were entertained at a luncheon and by an inspection trip around the city. T iro Hundred Si. ' -t ii-tiro First Row -I ' otaMi, Mtad, UaMs, Slilis. L. Shoemalcir, Ilaiisrii, M . S)ioriiial;er. Second Row -Cook. Shafrr. A. Smiha. Fink. Brncktnickiii. liitniii. Pitirwv, Moriiaov. Bottom Row- Hohitisnu. Hrai-aait. CutdimaH, Lirbcck, Dai ' is. WanwHUil. Lnckcii. American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS Chanvian W. A. Van Wie Vice-Chairman R. D. Reed Secretary-Treasurer K. T. Davis Counselor Prof. F. W. NoRRis A. J. Nicholson GRADUATE MEMBERS E. I. Pollard MEMBERS W. L. Bitney D. M. Campbell J. H. Cole G. H. Deason R. R. Fowler A. L. Hadwiger W. C. E. Bahls C. Brokenicky G. W. Cowley K. T. Davis V. A. Hamouz Seniors C. L. Hawley A. H. Kelly G. R. Kilgore J. J. Knezacek F. J, Knights R, W. Luckey Juniors L. T. Hearson C. J. Herman T. R. Lind M. L. Mead CO. Morrison L. R. Potadle R. H. Reed G. H. Shafer A. C. Smrha W. A. Van Wie C. H. Will V. M. Petersen R. D. Reed E. Saylor J. A. Wasmund G. G. Young L. T. Anderson Sophomores H. A. Buckendahl M. E. Scoville Tim Huiidrid Hi.rtn-lkree Tup Iluw Sinrha, v. Summers, Lundquist, Bruce, Bohncr, Hahn. Sucond Row -Ruzcclca, Newbum, R. Smrha, Struvc, Carver. Oehring. Third Row— Hast vrt, NacK ' cnoff. Wichnian, Pocock. Trivdy. Elfliiie, Sorkin. Bottom Row- Crahaui, Co!bii, Sa ' nion, LcFcvrr, Kosoirski, Mead. American Society of Civil Engineers ' HE privilege to affiliate with the American Society of Civil Engineers was granted to V,_V student chapters in June, 1921. The Nebraska student chapter was organized and recog- nized by the national society in October, 1921. The purpose of the organization is to promote fellowship among civil engineering students by promoting gatherings of a social nature and to provide opportunity for hearing interesting speakers on professional subjects. Among the speakers this year were W. J. Turnbull, C. E. ' 2i, formerly of the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey in the Philippine Islands, and Professor C. E. Mickey. Professor Mickey had much of interest to offer about the problem of the control of the Mississippi river The society sponsors the annual banquet of the Civil Engineering Department and assists in the activities of Engineers " Week. OFFICERS Presidents F. E. LeFever L. O. Gr.ah.am Vice-President E. T. LuFF Secretary R. F. H.ansen Treasurer C. R. S.ALMEN Executive Committee R. R. H.- v thorne G. H. SCHLITT I. A. Trively Ttrn Htnidrrd Sixtii-four Hancy Ferguson Mead Evinyer Foivler Haase Engineering Publication Board y = HE Engineering Publication Board is the body vested with the powers of control and V V guidance of The ' N.ehras a Blue Print. The board works in co-operation with the general publication board of the University and is subject to its supervision. It is composed of the faculty advisory board and the senior staif members of The ' Hebras a Blue Print. First Semester Second Semester Dean O. J. Ferguson Dean O. J. Ferguson Professor M. I. Evinger Professor M. I. Evinger Professor J. W. Haney Professor J. W. Haney Emerson Mead Emerson Mead Ralph R. Fowler Ralph R. Fowler Ralph Raikes Ralph Raikes Re.x L. Haase I. A. Trively Before the formation of the Engineering Publication Board, the selections of the staff of The ? lebras d Blue Print were made by popular vote at a meeting of the Nebraska Engineering Society (the general engineering society). This method of selection did not allow proper recogni- tion to be given for past staff work or special qualifications which a candidate might possess. It also proved cumbersome and generally unsatisfactory. At a regular meeting of the Nebraska Engineering Society in the spring of 1927 it was voted to establish an Engineering Publication Board to be composed of the faculty advisory board and the senior members of The 7 ehras a Blue Print staff. This was done and the body empowered to regulate the policies of the publica- tion and to make staff appointments as they should become necessary. The success of the administration of this governing body has been reflected in the increased interest which has been shown by the staff and the resulting higher standards of the publication. A movement is now under way to institute a system for awarding " Publication Board Keys. " The award of these keys will be based on services on the staff and general engineering activities. 7 " fro Hundred Sij-tii-fii ' e First Row — Nf eland, Nittlctov. Christ cnscn. Corbrtt, Stuskal. Second Row — Dobbins, Leonard SchoeuUbcr, VValhir, Lawrence Schoenleber, Raamussen. Bottom Row — Mattox, Lewis, Baer. Brackett, Yung, Sjogren, Stnith. White. Am erican Society Agricultural Engineers HE student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers was established at l ) the University of Nebraska in 191 J. The purpose of the society is three-fold. Briefly outlined it is: to encourage the study of the science and art of engineering and its ap- plication to agriculture, to afford an opportunity for the development of the student in both professional and social contact with his fellow engineers, and to develop the initiative and train the student as an engineer who will be a credit to his chosen profession. Regular meetings are held each month and the officers are elected for each semester. Various activities, including Farmers ' Fair and Engineers ' Week, are participated in by the members. The dues of the society include a year ' s subscription to the magazine published by the national society. When a student completes his college course, if he is a member in good stand- ing, he is eligible to election to the national society without further payment of dues. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Fr. ' ncis D. Yung ..President W. Eugene White Donald Walker Vice-President Don. ld W. LKER Clyde Christensen ..Secretary-Treasurer Francis D. Yung W.-wne Kinsey Reporter Clyde Christensen Prof. E. E. Br. ' Kckett Supervisor Prof. E. E. Br.ackett Professor Oscar W. Sjogren Professor E. E. Brackett Professor C. W. Smith Professor A. A. Baer FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. E. B. Lewis Mr. Lew Wallace Mr. W. J. Runnalls Mr. M. P. Brunig Mr. F. N. Laub Mr. I. D. Wood Mr. H. T. Baker Wilber Avery Clyde Christensen L. C. Haskins J. W. Hile Glen Johnson Wayne Kinsey ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul E. Mattox Pende! Neeland Willard Dohhins Edward J. Prochaska Lawrence Schoenleber Leonard Schoenleber Joe J. Styskal Donald Walker W. Eugene White Francis D. Yung Robert Corbet Leland Richards Two Hundred Sixtu-six Top Row — Collins, Good, Laiiijt, Lapv, Dunklau, Borland, (ruddtr. Second Row - Hnlac, JolUij. Noonan, Nehrbas, Kianci; Olaon. Uif ncU. Ziph. Bottom Row- SfiKS. rUtnifr, JUl-fon, Haith. Zipp, Hemhcr, Lodimorr, Adanmon. American Society Mechanical Engineers t HE student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is an organization V J of students interested in mechanical engineering. These organizations are fostered by the parent organization of the same name with branches located at the principal engineering schools of the country. The Nebraska branch was organized in 1909. The object of the student branch is to broaden the student ' s early education and prepare him to a much greater extent for the engineering profession, by actual contact with society members and the various engineering problems they are working out. This contact comes in- directly through the society ' s publications, namely, the A. S. M. E. Tiews, Mechanical Engineenng and Transactions. Through these publications he gains a knowledge of the current problems, and how they are being worked out by the various men of the profession. He receives, also, an insight into the opinions of men who are experts in the various divisions of engineering. He becomes personally acquainted with other student engineers, obtains experience in pre- paring and presenting papers and gets experience in the operation of an organization. Student branch meetings are held regularly twice a month. At these meetings, besides the regular society business, there is always an outside speaker or motion pictures depicting various engineering topics, such as design, construction, operation, manufacturing and processing. OFFCERS Honorary Chairman JiLES W. H. key Chairman H.moLD W. Zipp Vice-Chairman Irwin M. Hember Secretary M. RVIN R. H.mth Treasurer Lym. n W. Jillson Tiro Hundred Sixtij-.icrrn First Row — Hughes, Haith, Himber, Foster, Deeds. Second Row — Schoenleher, Trii ly, Gibson, Clcma, liurdf , Haasc. Bottom Raw - -Maifborn, Zipjt, Jolhi, Blaschr, Foirlir, Butler. Engineers Week fOME thirty years ago the Electrical Engineering Society decided that it would celebrate the birthday of the organization by having an electrical show on the night of Charter Day. The plans were carried out and a very novel program was given. As this first celebration was a success it was continued as an annual affair of the electrical engineering department. As the laboratory equipment of the various departments became more elaborate, it appeared advisable to widen the scope of night. Consequently all of the engineering departments were allowed to put on demonstrations and the name was changed to Engineers " Night. Due to the increased registration in the various departments, which gave rise to an ever- increasing number of activities, it was decided to set aside a week each year during which the engineers could present their program. For sixteen years Engineers " Week, as it is now called, has been observed by the college. Among the most important events of the week is the parade of special floats representing the different departments of the college. An engineering convocation at which prominent men give short talks is held. At the close of this convocation the engineers demonstrate their enthus- iasm at a rally. One day is set aside in the v. ' eek " s program for field day. Practically all of the men in the college attend this event which consists of a series of competitive events. Prizes are awarded to the winners of the more important events. The week ' s program always contains its quota of social events. The engineers are addressed each year by some prominent speaker at an elaborate banquet. A popular feature of the ban- quet is the issuance of the humorous publication known as the Sledge, more commonly called the " Scandal Sheet of Sludge. " " The climax of the week is open house night. It is at this time that the whole Engineering College, together with the departments of chemistry, geology, and physics, are thrown open to the public. This event is well known in Lincoln and surrounding towns and many people look forward to the first week in May when they may see the engineer at home. The announcement of the approaching week is made by the presence of some model struc- ture on the campus. The model is regularly built by members of the college and creates interest among the students of the other colleges. In the past these models have especially attracted the attention of the members of the Law College. Tuo lluvdrid Sixtn-viuht Eni;ineei:s Week Snm ' S Engineer ' s Week Committee Ed Jolley General Chairmar. Alfred Butler Secretary and Treasurer Harold Zipp. Campus Structure Ralph W. Fowler Program T. O. Blasche - Banquet Marvin Haith Open House Ervtn Hember Window Display ■ ' Hoot " Gibson Rally I. A. Trively Convocation John Clema Publicity ■■Red " Hughes Work Chairman DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN Harold Mayborn Electrical Leonard Schoenleber Agricultural C. F. Burdc Civil Rex L. Haase - Mechanical Ed F(.)ster Architectural Ralph Deeds Chemical Tim Hundiid Sijhi-nine PORTSMANSHIP, health and character are the traits which athletics promote. Ne- braska ' s record in this field IS one of which the whole state may be proud. Next we come to Organi2,ations — clubs and societies of students bound together by a common purpose and similar ideals. The diversity of these organizations is amazing but they are all useful and all are loyal to Ne- braska. ORGAN IZATION5 Interfraternity Council = HE Inter-fraternity Council is composed of a member of each fraternity on the V _ V campus and three faculty advisors. The faculty advisors are: Professor Frank- fortcr, Professor Poole, and Professor Schramm, who acts as chairman of the council. The purpose of the council is to regulate rushing, probation week, and all fraternity functions such as parties and banquets. Among the recent resolutions passed by the council is the one providing that no probation stunts shall be carried on in public and limiting the time of this period. Rushing has been regulated by a recent rule which does not allow rush cards to be printed or put into circulation before the dates for rush week are announced. Like- wise no pledging is allowed before the first day of rush week. The Inter-fraternity Council regulates the number of parties which can be given by each fraternity and allows each fraternity only one formal party every two years. The council has the power to enforce these rules after they are put into effect and in case of violation punishes the offending fraternity. Fraternity life is in this way governed and regulated by the council which pro- vides a judging body insuring justice to all on every disputed point. Without such a body the fraternities would be in a constant turmoil for the lack of rules to govern their relations with each other and with the school at large. Two Hundred Strtntu-two Delta Upsilon SENIORS Norman Anderson Carlcton Frcas Donald Randall Donald Becker Henry E. Jorgenson Clark Smaha George Fitzsimmons Russell Matson Ivan D. Wilson JUNIORS Chas. O. Bruce. Jr. David Hcrries Spencer Bruce Gurdan Hagcr Lyman Cass Donald Kcllcy Arthur Bailey Sam Benbrook Clement Clark Frank Clewell Edwin Edmonds Newton Becker Harold Benson Roger Bevard Neil Dearingcr Kenneth Gammill SOPHOMORES Robert Enslow Donald Gorton Edward Hoppc Ervin Hansen FRESHMEN Clifford Lester Jack Lieben Ace McCallum Lloyd Meeske Harold Pedlcy Lester Schick Louis Smithberger Adrian W ' ostoupal Lawrence Johnston Harold Muff Carroll Pauley Eugene Robb Ir ' ine Rendle Harold Thorpe Joe Tyree Donald Voss Fred Walls 1701 E Street Founded. Williams College, 1834 ' Hehras a Chapter Established 1898 Tiumber of Aclive Chapters J 2 Top Row — Ensloif, Atithmon, D. Ucckcr, C. Bntec, Krllfii, Smaha, Jorgensen, Hatjfr, Frras, Randall, FitzsimuionK. Second Row — Haiimn, Hhjijh, licndtt ' , Gorton, Kdmond , Wcsioujtal, Benson, Ttirtr, Hrnhrooh, Herrits, BaiU ' tj, Third Row — VouR, Sitiithtifrticr, Dvarinycv, Mfcske, Cass, Clcirell, Lichen, Walls, I auleti, Oannnil, Thorpe, Bottom Row — Bevard, f ohh, Schick, Pedlcy, S. Bruce, McCallum, N. Becker, Muff, Johnston, Hamilton, Clark. Two Hundred Seveutfi-thrce Beta Theta Pi 1515 R Street Ted Bargcr Alfred Calvert Harold Helton M. S. Hevelone Wade Abbott Robert K. Adams Philip Anderson Ferris Borden Frederick Daly Paul Burgert William Egan Robert Harrison SENIORS George Holdrege Lee Vance Richard Vette JUNIORS Austin Haller David Harmon Dick Johnston Robert Roberts SOPHOMORES Carl Kube Wood Pierce 1839 Founded. Miami University Alpha Tflu Chapter £stablished ]888 T umher of Active Chapters 85 FRESHMEN Allen Beaumont Edward Lohman Howard Chaloupka Lester Lohmeier Albert Hall William McCleery Willard Hockman Raymond Murray Whitney Kelly Joe O ' Malley Pledges. Dwight Wallace Robert Weller Roland Wherry Detlor Stitt Bruce Thomas William Thomas Charles Wahlquist Walter Wherry Harold Trumble Max Forsman Ardean S. Peterson Slayton Pierce Richard Ricketts Roger Smith Phillip Warner E iii Top Row — Ha ' hr. Kube. Duly, KcUey, Hockman. Ricketts, Biinjert, Johnstan, Borden. Hevelone. Second Row — Adams. McCleery, Helton, Murran, Vance, Vette. Wahlquifit, Stitt, Holdrege, Roberts. Third Row — Egan. Trumble, Weller. Lohmeiir, Barker, Hall, AndersoJi. Harrison. B. Thomas, Peterson. Bottom Row — Wherru, Warner. Beann.ont, Wallace. Chaloupka. Harman. S.Pierce, W.Pierce, Lohman .Abbott, Smith. Two Hundred Sevrntu-four Alph a Sigma Phi SENIORS Julin Clark Harry Moore Richard Peterson Robert Dubois Oscar Norling JUNIORS Robert Whumore Willard Bailey Leon Decker George Hrdlicka Fred Biitfctt Eugene Dyer Maurice Konkel Norman Carlson Bi yd Ertckson Harold Rice J. Don Chaloupka Bruce Hay Delano Skinner Carrol Curtis SOPHOMORES Wm. Whittington Dean Esling Gordon Larson Donald Riley Harold Halbeisen Walter Lehmkuhl Victor Simecek Calvin Hagerman Earl McClure Robert Stauffer Richard Kirkpatrick Paul Peterson John Stephens Ralph Jeffries FRESHMEN Kenneth Allen William Callaway Ernst Magaret Vv ' altcr Anderson Walter Graham Harry Pritchard Byron Bailey Allen Hanson Donald Reed Donald Carlson John Harms Richard Skold Henry Carrol Qyde Kelley Willard Urban Lowell Davis Don Kuns Dudley Utter Samuel Ely William Warren 1548 R Street Founded, Tiiie Uiiii ' er.sity. 18-tS Xi Chapter Established 1913 J umber of Active Chapters iO Pledges. Top Row- — DycTt Carlson, Jeffries, Norling, Curtis, Buffett, Bailey. Second Row — Clark, Rice, Kirkpatriek, Dubois, Whitmore, Moore, Peterson. Third Row — Simons, Larson, Whittington. Erickson, Hay, Skimmer, Halbeisen. Bottom Row — Stauffer, Konkel, Hayerntan, Hrdlicka, Decker, Chalouitka, Stephens, Tnii Hundred Serenty-fire 544 South 17th Street Founded, Miami University. 1848 ' Hebraak.a Alpha Chapter Established 1875 7 lumber of Active Chapters 96 |£ « H|||j| g ' ' irrf» WS!!PfS ' ' Ip mm , ' M H B pVf 1 i m MHHl WmtB Stt : mx ■EaHMilM Ji(fc.-vHtT ' i% - - v- — , li PaT: " . . . ;=! Phi Delta Theta SENIORS Clyde Allen Don Lindcll James Wasnuind Iru Bnnkeihciff Charles Uhlig Fred Zimmcr Mclvin Hoffman JUNIORS Stuart Campbell Jack Evans William Kearns Lawrence Elder Lyslc Fiss SOPHOMORES William Mentzer Daniel McClcery Clarence Mahn Brady Shea Mark McMahon Ted Sanders FRESHMEN Howard Snethen Glenn Allen Howard Furlong Donald Monroe Arthur Anderson Arthur Hoagland George Monroe Robert Auracher WiUiam Holland Wm. Neumarker Channing Baker LeRoy Jack Thomas Peck Herman Ball Ben Joyce Richard Songster William Beyers Herbert Johnson Eugene Spain Raymond Currant Harold Lawrence Robert Sunderland William Deakins Wesley Mays Stanley Swenson Vance Eckman Wallace Mawson Wilber Schock James Foster Albert Wahl Top Row — Johnson, Kearns, Currant, Snethrn, Vhliy, Zimmer, Hoffman. Brmkcrhoff, Sanders, Fiss, C.Allen, Elder. Second Row — G. Alien. Monroe, Jack. Doipneii, McCleerij, Soiufster, Neitmarher. Dille, Maijs, Monroe, Shea, Catu tbell. Third Row— Deakins, FosUr, Lnirrenet. Sehotk, Holland. Wasmmid. Baker. Mentzer. Joyce, Sunderland. Hoauland, WaM. Bottom Row — Anderson, Man son, Auracher, Evans, Swenson, S{ aiit, Peck, Beyers, Ball, Eckman, Two Hundred Sex ' enty-six Phi Gamma Delta Claire Holmquist George Johnson Tvnam Parriott George Gcsman Paul Morrow Robert Ogier Elmer Coates Harry Fullbrimk Walter Guhl Glenn Hickey Harlan Hutchins Walter Baker Eugene Burdic Byron Bernard Burr Davis Robert Kivett SENIORS Donald Russell George Shaner JUNIORS Allan Rcitr Rodney Roberts SOPHOMORES Wyman Kcnagy Howard Kennedy Vernon Ketring Alan Klein FRESHMEN Carl Keil Virgil Kastens Edward May Robert Rigg C. Eugene Spellman George Towne Harvey Whitaker Phillip Scoular Lnin Twinem Andrew L. Long William Newens Donald Williams Sherman Whelpton Kenneth Young Clark Swanson Albert Smullin Allen Schrimpf William Ure Kenneth VanSant 1339 South 1 9th Street founded. Jefferson College, J 848 Lambda ? Ju Chapter Established 1898 s(iimbcr of Actife Chapters 69 Top Row — Hutchins. ViUia)n». Chaivpc, Holmquist, Krvatni, Hickeij. SiMllmatt, Second Row — Scoittar, Tirinnn, RusacU. Johu.-ion, Rt ' iff, Wi ' l itwi, Whittahcr, Third Row- Guhl, Youuti, Nt wens, I ' arriot, Kh-iii, Lonii, Shaiti-r. Bottom Row — Ofiier, Kruncdir, Rohcrtft, Morrow, Towuc, Kftritig, Coatea. T wo Hundred Svventu-seven 1548 S Street oim ti. JeSerson College, 1852 Tiehrask a Alpha Chapter Established 1895 J umher of Active Chapters SO Phi Kappa Psi Robert Kilgorc Emerson Mead Martin Aitken lames Cox Edward Dickenson Elmer Holm Robert Brittin Byron Francis George Haecker Charles Martin Francis Bishop George Cook Palmer Gallup Forest Gaskill James Gilbert SENIORS Simpson Morton Horace Noland JUNIORS Joe Hunt W ' llhcr Mead Harold Miller SOPHOMORES George Martin Marshall Pitzer George Ray Richard Tagg FRESHMEN John Goodman Lloyd Kennedy Glendon Milhollin Tom McCoy Roger Robinson Donald Reed Arthur Sweet John McGreer Paul Robinson Joe Reeves Robert Thygeson D. Timmerman Keith Walker Joe Wells Collins Weston Julius Sands Herbert Spencer Karl Stefen Coburn Tomson Robert Young Top Row — GaskUl. Martin, Dickson, McGreer, Weston, Miller, Haecker, Robinson, Cox, hilffore. Second Row — E. Mead, Timmerman, Ran, Thijucson, Hunt, Stefan, Gilbert, Wells, Sands, Martin. Bottom Row — Pitier, Britton, Gallup, Aitken, Cook, Young, W. Mead, Spe7icer, McCoy, Kennedy. Two Hundred Seveyttu-eitjht Sigma Chi Richard Brown John R. Eiscr George A. Epperson Fred C. Bookstrom Francis H. Borgnnk Elton P. J. Fee William H. Lamme John R. Brown Marshall J. Hanna Harold E. Holcomb SENIORS Chester N. Hawke W. Keith Miller JUNIORS Kenneth L. Miller Ward W. Minor James H. Pettijohn SOPHOMORES Lowell C. Lycll Homer Marshall Paul C. Poppe FRESHMEN Ira A. Resch John B. Welpton Ronald G. Yodcr Gordon Reefe John H. Rix Wray M. Russell Frederic E. Wood Herbert A. Waite Alfred Wadlcigh Alan H. Williams Francis A. Beacom Bruce Hagemeister Clifford Morgan Joe Bennett Virgil C. Byers Don M. Dougall Giles Gere Pledges. Claire Helmsdorfer Gerald Richards U ' . P. McDonald Joe Spangler Theo. Mildner Vance W. White 518 North 16th Street Founded. Mtami University. 185S Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established i883 T umber of Actii-e Chapters 87 Top Row — Brown, Minor, Riser, K. Miller, Lamnie, Epperson. Kenneth Miller, Second Row — Hanna, Bookstrom, Borgrink, Pettijohn, Waite, Marshall, iVUliams. Bottom Row- -RnsscU, Hawke, Yodcr, Fee, Lyle, Poppe, Holcomb, Two Hundred Scvc7itir-ninc 1901 B Street Founded. ' M.orwich University. 18S6 Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established J 925 J umher of Active Chapters 44 Theta Chi SENIORS John M. Bean Glen Johnson Verne Laing Edgar C. Blcick Max Karrer L. F. Otradovsky Paul Hoffman John Kauffman William Stephens George Hooper James Kenney Jacob Schult; Lyman Jillson JUNIORS William Van Wic Herman Asmus Alvin Coding Robert Laing Casper Benson Searle Hawley Ralph Lancaster Bvron Boucher Harvey Jones Harry Partridge Walter C. Bundle John Kish Cecil C. Ring Wayne Collins Clark Kolterman John Shafer Ralph Dexter SOPHOMORES Don Beckord Emil Eret Terry O ' Neill Cleeves R. Bignell Burt James Waldo Pray Ned Cadwallader John Lancaster Jack Wheelock Paul Carmichael Gerald Larsen Glen Worley George P. Davis FRESHMEN Wallace Dowling Jack Limburg Dell Wallace Kenneth Lewis W. Keith Myers Stanley Wilsey =■■■ Pledges. Top Row — Karrer, Beckord, Hoffman, R. Lancaster, Schidtz. Otradoval. ' if, J. Lancaster, Miters, Collins, Larson. Second Row — Blcick, Prai , Hairleij, Eret, W Laing, Bifjnell, ' an Wie, Asmus, Stefthens. Bottom Row— i?m£ , Godintj, Hooper, Kolterman, Bean, Limburfj, Benson, Boucher, Cadivallader, Jillsoti, Tiro Hitndrrd Eiifhty Sigma Alpha Epsilon I ' hihp Bruce Glenn Davis Norman Gray SENIORS J. H. Imig Floyd Mason JUNIORS John Bruce Rollin Downing Clarence Busby Rupert Goodbrod Lawrence Collins Max Grow Donald Donisthorpe Alan Morris Lloyd Belts Milan Baker Henry Gund William Ledwich Sumner Anderson Dale Betts Clyde Bolton Pledges. SOPHOMORES Ralph Mills Ralph Morrill Clark McBride FRESHMEN John Coover C. E. Harris Richard Smith Sam St. John Neil Olmstead J. H. Pickering John Sharpe C. H. Toms Henry Ohlsen William Sawyer Wayne Slaughter Willard Witte Kenneth Morrison Fred Schnell Robert Walker 635 North 16th Street founded, University of Alabama. iSJi Lambda Pi Chapter Established !893 limber of Active Chapters 99 Top Row — Slauyktfr, Davia, Olilsrn, Olwstrad, Bttshu, Goodbrod. Lcdtrich, Satrticr, Collins. Second Row--Bakcr, Gund, .S(. John, Sharpe. Mason, Mills, Grow, Hetts. Bottom Row — Pickerrny, Imifj, P. Bruce, To ns, Gray, Witte, Dovnino, J. Bruce, Donisthorpe. Two Hundred Eiuhty-one 143 3 R Street Founded. Bethany College. J 859 Beta Tail Chapter Established 1894 T Jiimber of Active Chapters 74 Delta Tau Delta Willard Bronson Robert Davenport Verne Gibson William Hein Ernest Hubka Park Anderson Walter Drath Charles Dox William Fleming Otto Baumann Howard Cogeswell Robert Douglass Charles Ewing John Adair Bruce Albert Aubrey Bekcer George Cook Benjamin Cowdery Arnott Grisinger August Heldt SENIORS Allan Mcintosh Austin Sturtevant Milton McGrew Phil Sidles Harold Nicholls Leon Sprague Forrest Schoememan Louis Turner Vinton Lawson JUNIORS Corydon Glazier Eldred Larson Keith Hickman Carl Olson Edward Howell Buford Potts SOPHOMORES George Gregory Charles Lawlor Dean Hokanson Dwight Mielenj John Lindbeck Clayton Moravec PLEDGES Hugh Hill Delmar Lesage Charles Johnson William Johnson Conrad Keating Boyd King George Mickel Clarence Nelson John Richardson Howard Rolland Tom Warfield Boyce Betzer Top Row- Hichinan, Hem, Dox, Douffloiis, Olson, Baumann, Hokanson, Bronson, Potts, Gibson, Second Row — Nicholls, Sturtevant, Howell, Ewing, Davenport, Lawlor, Cof swell, Glazifr, Lindbeck. Bottom Row — Drath, Turner, Larson, McGrew, Mielenz, Moravec, Laivson, Mcintosh, Sidles, Gref ory, Two Hundred Kiirhtii-two Theta Xi SENIORS Harold Clutc Lloyd ' . Jewell Leon F ' . Maca Ralph R. Hawthnrnc Earl T. Lutr Lee E. Smcdlcv Carl H. Hinnchs JUNIORS Charles H. Will Clyde Christenscn Emerald A. Ericson Boh O. Rensch John M. Clema Russell Lindskog Omar E. Snyder Harry E. Cook Paul W. Mattox Jerry E. Svohoda Joe L. Durnin Henry D. Miller Paul E. Miner Raymond C. Dwycr SOPHOMORES Harold Aitkin Linn Herring Arthur Reitter Rhucl A. Andersen Henry Kleinkauf Theodore J. Vogt Roy E. Galley FRESHMEN Lloyd White Kenneth Bailey Ernest Dewey Everett Morgan Ervin Clark Ted E. TJoyle Lester Reinert 1844 Washington Street Founded Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 1864 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established 1927 ' M.umher of Active Chapters 29 Top Row — Christenscyt, Will, Galleif, Cook, Hawthorne, Ericson, Herring, Dwijer, Moryaiu Second Row — Reinert, Snudleij, Snyder. Luff, Svoboda, Dewey, Maca, Vogt, Rensch, Bottom Row — CUite, MilUr, Jewell, Mattox, Kleinkauf, Clema, Andersen, Houle, White. Two Huytdred Kinhtti-three 1630 R Street Founded, Virginia Military Institute. Gamma Theta Chapter Established 1897 lumber oj Active Chapters 89 186S Alpha Tau Omega Herman Anderson Edgar Armstrong Ralph Bergsten Jack Blum Paul Bowen Louis Carr Amos Allen Alden Berquist Hal Childs Joyce Ayres Dorsey Baldwin Edwin Brandes Julian Carpenter Maurice Craig James Dailey William Brown Clifford Bronson Mike Charters Glen Coleman Stanley Day SENIORS Albert Ernst Herbert French Vance Greenslit Maurice Heald Enoch Holmes JUNIORS James Farnsworth Charles Fisk SOPHOMORES Clarence Gibson Harry Hansen John Heald James Musgrave Raymond Richards FRESHMEN Merle Jones Joe Lee Howard Payne Leiand Perry John Unthank Garold Wirsig Victor Nielson Preston Oder Hubert Leeper Frank Roehl V. Scherzinger Fred Sanford Harold Turner Robert Watt Richard Devereaux Donald McMasters Drew DeVriendt George Kennedy Lawrence Dickinson John Pierson Berkley Eells Oren Romigh Loris Spence til Pledges. Top Row — Musi rave, Lcc, Rochl, French. Aurca, Hansen, Craip, Cair. Holmes, Anderson, Unthank. Second Row — Jones, Berfjsten, ChUds. Payne, Wirsig, Carpenter. Allen, Perry, Turner, Richards, Ernst. Bottom Row — Greenslit, Sanford. M. Heald, Blum, Fisk, Oder, Farnsivorth, J. Heald, Armstronfj. Brandes. Berquist, Two Hnndrvd Kit httj-four Kappa Sigma SENIORS Harry Brcdcnhcrg Max Roper Harold Peakcr D. A. Murphy JUNIORS Perlcy W ' yatt John Cox Bob Krall Harry Paulsen Harold Fulschcr Leslie Lowe Arthur Schroeder Chas. Haas Sidney Lynch Perry Sloniger Merle Kelly Kenneth Othmer Everett Stevens Marshall Kcycs SOPHOMORES Walter Conner Chas. Halstcd Jean Spangler Dale Drydcn Oman King Edw. Vandenberg Arthur Easter Frank Kronkright Sherman Westlin Harlcn Gorder ' ernon Lewis Earl Wyatt John Hedf;e Paul McKibben Willard Heinke Herbert Heyde FRESHMEN Clyde Bailey Ray Hitchcock Herbert Sentcr Hal Beebe Thomas Kerl Robin Snider James Dowd Jack Lowe Frank Wolcott Kenneth Eaton Don Maclay Roland Keyes Richard Fitzgerald William Manning Jack Smith Chas. Grammcr Elmer Ragains William Dalton Robert Hamer Winfield Reed Clyde Wiser Mansel Heusner 1141 H Street Founded, University of Virgiiiia. 1867 Alpha Psi Chapter Established 1897 Tsjumber of Active Chapters lOT Top Row — Miirithn, McR ' ihhrn, Gorder, O. J. Kinfj. Wcstlin Lewis, Kronhrit ht. SL-contl Row- Bi-edenhurij, Otkmer, Spangler, Flllsclur, Krall, P. V iatt, M. Keijes. Thii-d Row — Hoper, Heyde, Hoisted, Paulsen, Lt nch, Hedge, Vandenburg. Bottom Row — Co.r, Haas, Easter, Schroeder, Stevens, E. Wyatt, L. Lowe, Drijden. Two Hundred Eiiihtii-five Pi Kappa Alpha SENIORS Wilhur E. Elmelund Delbcrt C. Leffler Donald Samuelson Sanford Griffin Ray A. Randels Harold E. Stanley Edward M. Jolley Philip H. Robinson Harold Zipp Evard Lee 1141 D Street Bruce Austin Glen L. Bennett Theo. O. Blaschke Gaylord Burgeson Addison D. Davis JUNIORS Edwin E. Francis C. Kirk Linn Dale R. Fahnestock Paul Mitchell C. Dana Eastman Philip Robinson Ted R. Jolley James S. Williams Keith Hockett Founded. University oj Virginia, 1868 Gamma Beta Chapter Established 1924 7 umher of Active Chapters 72 Earl Baldwin George Gohde Richard Kelly Raymond Lepecier George Austin Robert Kelly Keith Mockett SOPHOMORES Oscar Lowe Frank Mockler Seth Rogers FRESHMEN Clarence Munson Howard Nelson Donald Renner Bert Robertson, Jr. Harold Swanson Ward Taylor George Saunders Elbert Smith Lawrence Snyder Top Row — D. Kelly, Robiiwon, Francis, Eastman, B. Kelly, Lepecier, Munson. Second Row — Nelson, Burgeson, Robertson, Jolley, B. Austin, Taylor, Stanley. Bottom Row — Samuelson, Stvanson, Fehnestock, Smith, G. .Austin, Snyder, Zipp. Two Hundred Eighty-six Sigma Nu Howard Burdick Donald Campbell Edwin Cassem D. Helmsdoerfcr Clifford Ashburn Lornc Beck Robert Chab Newman Dietrick George Gillespie John McKnight SENIORS Evert Hunt John Schroyer Clarence Mackay. Jr. John Skiles P;.iil Mou-cl A. B. Vi ' allms. Jr. JUNIORS Herbert Morrison Joe Morrison Glen Munn Gerald Parker William Phillips John Porter James Stuckey Eugene Taylor Thomas Thomsen John Trout John Wylie Arthur Ziemer 625 North 16th Street Neal Bailey Ray Coffey Lloyd Corp SOPHOMORES Leon Larimer Archie McMillan FRESHMEN Lawrence Anderson Gerald Browniield Winston Behn Ralph Bigger Roger Bonner William Bower Burton Bridges Pledges. Robert Dobson Alton Gaines Jack Howe Donald Larimer Charles Mousel Varro Rhodes Ivan Rutledge Cyris McDowell Felber Maasdam Robert Miller Merrill Plimpton John VanDyke Founded, Virginia Mihtarv Institute. 1869 Delta Eta Chapter Established 1909 ' S.uinber of Active Chapters 91 Top Row — L. Larimrr, McDoirell, Miller, Sckroiter, Mu»n, Porter, Ashhiirn, Cam jihiU, Bridijes, U ' j iV. Second Row — Biiff cr, fHUesjrie, lirotrttfield, Corp, Tlioittseti, C. Mousel, Rhoden, Tanlor, i ' cisetn, Ziemer, Third Row — Ouib, liaUeit, McKiti( ht, Parker, Beck, Pli)upton, Dobson, .Anderson, Phillips, Skiles. Fourth Row — Howe, Trout, Coff- if, WalUny, Gaines, Behn, D. Larimer, Mackei , Bower, R. Mousel. Bottom Row — Burdick, Morrison, Dietrick, Stuckey, VanDyke, Hunt, McMillan, Rutledge, Morrison. Two Hundred Kighty-seven I ' W L j W ' " " wmm I H 1421 H Street Fomided. Cornel!. 1870 7 (ebras!(ia Chapter Eitabiislied 1909 Kiimber of Active Chapters 33 Delta Chi Paul W. Baker Fred K. Barber Richard E. Blore Lccin W. Ashton Chas. T. Casebeer Steen Castle R. M. Chamberlain James R. Cooper Garland C. Baker Thomas Cowger Miles Lambert SENIORS Henry Brainerd Cecil K. Emery JUNIORS Joe S. Dietrick D. Darrell DeFord John F. Durr Robert L. Horney SOPHOMORES Edward T. Foster Louis V. Smctana William L. Stuckey Daniel E. McMuUen Stevens S. Stearns Morris C. Wycoff Cedric Yoder Kenneth O. Young Charles E. Sikes David G. Johnson L. M. Richards Alton E. Moran Steen Castle FRESHMEN Richard F. Black William W. Mason H. K. Watson Rex Duncan Harry O. Reed Wm. R. Horney Howard L. Jackson Frank Stransky R. A. Chamberlain Raymond Kerstine Wesley M. True Harry B. Lunt Vernon A. Longman Pledges. Top Row — Smdana, P. BaJccr, Durisch, Fofttcr, Silccs. Kichards, True. Ashtov, Dirt rick. Second Row — Braiiicrd. Barber, Stucfcrif, Chamberlain. Blore, hamhert, R. L. Horneti. Stearns, Casebeer. Third Row Moran, Reed, Kersthie, Stranskii. Cowger, Castle, Yoder, Duncan, G. Baker. Bottom Row Johnson, Loninuaix, Black. Watson, Cooper, Durr, W. Horne i. Mason. T ICO Hundred Eighty-eiyht Phi Sigma Kappa Dale Babcock William Conant Herbert Frederick Arthur Beard Charles Calhoun Kenneth Carver Ralph Beechncr Joe Burkhart James Duffy George Holt Robert King Ray Alhan Harry Bradford Robert Bundy Carl Erickson Morris Fisher Clifford Jensen Pledges. SENIORS Samuel Gallamore Gerald Griffin Oscar Johnson JUNIORS Harvey Grace Lewis Lutt SOPHOMORES Milton Ci:ek Harold Holloway A. Lcwandowski Tyler Ryan FRESHMEN Robert Johnson Horace Jones Robert Larmcr Neil McLean Robert Paul Alvin Lee Donald Robb Ilo Trively Lloyd Mitchell Manley Nicholson Ted Wood Henry Strathman Fielding Woods Byron Norris William Ungles Phillip Reid Earl Slattery Kenneth Snowden Louis Toben Roy Welsh 348 North 14th Street Fo ded. Massachusetts Agricultitra! College, 1873 Sigma Deuteron Chapter Established 1925 Jsjumber of Active Chapters 46 OEliii f- SUBSBBBiE Top RoW ' — Erickson, Gallamore, R. Johnson, Cart cr, P. Riid, Holloivay, Norris, Snotvden, Babcock, Griffin. Second Row — Lanuer, Cizck. Paul, Wood, Holt, Mitchell, Jensen, Welch. Alban. Lewandowski. Third Row — Bundii. Jones, Fisher, O. Johnson, Conant, Woods, Robb. Ca ' boun. Lutt, Triiwl} . Bottom Row Bcechner. McLean, TJnyles. Nicholson, Strathman, Fredericks, Bradford, Ryan, Burkhart. Tobin. Tiro Hundred Eiyhtn-nine i 1602 Q Street Foundfd. Brown L iiiversity, ]889 Pi Chapter Established 192J y{umhtr of Active Chapters 21 Phi Kappa Chester Carloski Clarence Hastert James P. Cody Paul Haberlan George A. Healey Charles Bushee F. C. Dougherty Fred Hervert Vincent Barlow- Harold Benda Clare Campbell Richard Cocklin Keefe Crowley SENIORS Charles Heacock JUNIORS Leonard Jamrog George Koehnkc SOPHOMORES Ted Larson Francis Sherman FRESHMEN William Dahms Lester Hassell Leo Kaveny Martin Kelley William Hervert M. H. Janulewicz Thomas McLaughlin Joe Styskal Joe Watson Don Short R. V. Whitehair Maurice Long Russell Shoemaker Dale Swenson Charles Pierce Top Row — Shorts McLaughlin, Crowley, CavipbtU, Garkoshi, Koehhne, Shertuan, Larson, Sti shal, Hassell. Second Row — Barlow, Hastert, Conklin, Swenson, V. Hervert, Whitehair, Shoemaker, Watson, F. Hervert, Bushee. Bottom Row — Long, Benda, Dahms, Pierce, Heacock, .lanirog, Janulewicz, Kelley, Dougherty, Kaveny, Tiro Hiiiidrett t incty Alpha Theta Chi Fred Akin L. R. Aksamit William Carver G. L. Cooper M. ' . Dreshcr Newell Battles Leonard T. Dill W. F. Gostelow Otto J. Jacohscn Marion Blake Warren D. Chiles Joe Clay J. R. Darrah Otho DeVilbiss Maurice C. Akin William Darrah Marion DcVilbiss SENIORS R. E. Gibson A. B. Gormon Rex L. Haase Eugene Jacobscn JUNIORS Clifford Sandah! E. E. Smith C. K. Strawn SOPHOMORES V. F. Karlson M. D. Lindeman L. R. Potadle A. S. Townscnd Don Townscnd Robert Trullinger Menlo C. Turner L. K. Humphrey Raymond Olscn Vantinc A. James Raymond Prohaska C. L. Larsen Fonda Rock William Lamorcaux Bernarr M. Wilson FRESHMEN Harold Goodwin Chester Larsen Edwin Mortensen Keith C. Ray 1806 D Street Founded. LJniverstty of 7 ebras a, 1 89 J Alpha Chapter Established )89J 7 (tanbcr of Active Chapters I Top Row — Strawn, Aksamit. Potadle, Humphreys, Carrer, Dill. Chiles, Ray. Second Row — Goateloir, Larsen, Darrah, Clay. James. TruHinycr. F. Akin. Prohaska. Bottom Row — Sandahl. Larsen, Lamoreaux, Jacobsen. Mortensen. Gormon Wilson. M. Akin. Tiro Hiiiidrtd Ninety-one 345 North 14th Street Zeta Beta Tau E JUNIORS nP Irving Heller Lester Lapidus David Yabroff SOPHOMORES Edward Brodkey Seaman Kulakofsky Ellis Shafton Leon Frankel Bernard Polsky Joel Simon George Geffen m FRESHMEN Earl Lapidus Morton Richards Harry Safersteen Nathan Levy Hubert Sommer Founded. College of the City of Hew ror . I89S Alpha Theta Chapter Established 1922 (umber of Active Chapters 36 Top Row — Hfllt-r, Simon Shafton, Richaids, Kulakofski , Lapidus, Polskt , Bottom Row — Xabroff, BrodL-cii, Sowmcr, Levy, Safersteen, Frankel. Tiro Hundred Ninetij-tu ' O Tau Kappa Epsilon Paul Carlson Emeiie Cumniings Kenneth Mallette Harold Coates Everett Gould Dean Hammond Aubrey Hurren George Bereridge Frank Denton Edward Flitton Fred Burchard Sylvester Byrne Claude Fredericks Charles Freeman Ned Goodwin Ted Goodwin SENIORS Melvin Nore Marion Schcwe JUNIORS Wallace Lamphcre Morton Lange Gerald Martyn SOPHOMORES La Rue Graham Chauncey Hager FRESHMEN Harold Hines Harold Kipp L. Lundstrom Robert Prest Willis Rcxford William Schult: Harold Siekman Archie Storms Merlyn Osborn Harold Skidmore Harold Taylor Windsor Uehling Harmon Heec John Yordy Stanley Schure John Sharp Alfred Sommerfield U ' llliam Westtall Everett Winters Lynn Young M30 Q Street 1899 Founded, Illinois Wesle an P ii Chapter Established )92J } umber oj Active Chapters 28 Top Row — Nore, N. Goodwin, Burchard, Hurren, Lundatrovt, Sharp, Storms, Hammond. Second Row — Schere, Schr-u-r, Schultz. Gould, Flitton, Taylor, Hines, Vehling. Third Row — Graham, Heed, Fredericks, Denton, Bereridge, Coates, Shidmore, Martyn Bottom Row — T, Goodwin, Cummini s, Franzen, Siekman, Hager, Byrne, Osborn, Lamphere. Two Hundred Ninety-three 1510 K Street Foiiiidcd. College of the Ctty of Xeiy ror . 1899 Alpha Psi ChaftUr Established ]92J l umber of Active Chapters 46 Delta Sigma Phi Clinton Bodley Gerald Cherry E. Dale Dickson Enus Heller R, Milo Carter Elheit Clark George Hayden Herbert Luedeke SENIORS Dale Hess Hanford Hodges Fred Knights James Shane JUNIORS Joe Pochop Herman Regier Percy Reitz SOPHOMORES Harry Dingman J. Johnson O. H. Doeringsield Claude T. Mason B. Dunn James A. Mason Harold Gabrielson Wendell Morris Jack Luth William Cole Gordon Eno Pledges. FRESHMEN Bryant Holmes Duane Rogers Claude Saults L. L. Smutz Victor Peterson Walter Borg Clark Samson Walter Sturek John TiUey Joseph Toman Robert NiccoUs J. Redd Howard Reese G. Weed Robert Wolf Merle Seeley Coleman Shelton r— ■ " " •-wspr -n Top Row — Rofjers, Oahrielson, Hodges, Shane, Petersen, Cole, Morris, Vogeler. Second ' Row Clarh, Smutz, Carter, Saults, Knights, J. Mason, Cherry, C. Mason, Bottom Row Htss, Dichson. Heller. Bodleij, Borg, Sturek, Luedeke, Sairson. Tiro Iluudrid Ximtu-foHV Sigma Phi Epsilon Thomas Elliott Wendell Cameron Clarence Raisch Theodore James Burdette Chambers John Hunter Joe Still Gilmorc Decker SENIORS John Br()wn Arnold Ochlnch JUNIORS Harvey Witwer Ed Hermanson Richard Krause Floyd Herron SOPHOMORES Herman Heyne Lester Young William Huddlcston Robert LeCrone Louis Young Burke Smith Francis Young Clarence Rhudy Russel Erickson James Elliott Elmer Faytinger Russel Homes Charles Justice Marshall Ingram Donald Krause FRESHMEN Victor Langncr Arundel Hull Harlan Mathews Ralph Gordon Shirley Bass Francis Rogers Edward Rumscy Wallace Banta Romig Krause Hyle Burke Bernard Spencer Albert Nuse Lcroy Lucas Charles Herron Loan Wilson George Farley Glade Linderman Emil Wolfe Chester Paul Cyril Smith Gale Whitney Delmar Drevsen Donald Phillips r ' iKji PK ' -- 1724 F Street Founded. University of Virginia, 1901 } ehras a Alpha Chapter Established 191} Jsjumber of Active Chapters 54 Top Row — Orhlrich, Dr ckcr, Young, Still, Raish, Wilson, Krawste, Elliott, James. Second Row— Banfa, Hunter, Burke, Herron, Brown, Nuss, Chambers, Lucas, Farley, Bottom Row —Hermanson, Heyne, Huddleston, Krause, Smith, LeCrone, Spencer, Wittver, Rhudy. Tiro Huudrid Nini ty-five 1503 H Street Founded, University of Michigan, 1904 7 ehrits a Chapter Established J 905 ' S.umher of Active Chapters 33 Acacia SENIORS Gitford E. Bass Archibald R. Eddy L. Parker Matthews J. Donald Bell Ralph R. F.iwler Luwcll A. Miller Norris Chadderdon Wayne Gratigny Harold W. Preston Ralph H. Cole Gus Lundherg John Taylor JUNIORS Frank D. Casselman Clarence A. Schulz Melvin Jackman SOPHOMORES Laurence N. Smith Harold Dean E. J. Kreizinger Paul E. Marti Royal Heacock Wray E. McCoy FRESHMEN Raymond E.Sabata Donald Alberts Vernon L. Clement Clarke W. Kelley Robert Bell Fred V. Grau Evan V. Kelven Ervine L. Bennett Phillip C. Harper Arch W. Leu Kenneth Binning Lewis Imm Willis G. Meyer Lamar Burling Floyd K. Johnston Lloyd A. Shepard C. W. Campbell Gilbert Weiland Top Row- Johnston, Alhtrts. KrlWi,, CUmcttt. Giatif ti f. Schutz, Mattlu ir i. Eddii, D. BtU. Second Row— BinHiny. Basa, McCou. Lundbrr , FowUr, Sviifh, Marti, Taijlor, Sabata. Third Row — Preston, Harper, Casselman, Meyer, R. Bell, Campbell, Bennett. Bottom Row — Heacock, hnv:, Shephard, Bitrlinti, Chaddetdon, Kreizini cr. Tiro Hundred Ninet i-six Pi Kappa Phi Fred Chase H. C. Henderson SENIORS Wendell Mumby Kenneth Randall ]UNIORS Fred Smidt Richard Lieurance Donald Arganbright Theodore Gugler Kenneth Prudcn Mahlon Carpenter Carleton Hutchins Victor Schmidt Jack Dcvoc Alton Orendorff Merle Zuver Dale Jacques Henry Kirchhotf SOPHOMORES Harry Pumphrey Claire Sloan FRESHMEN Hugh Blum Bert Heckenlaible Lee Blum Leslie Hedge Howard Christensen Herbert Knudsen Selden Davey Jean Moyer Donald Davies Howard Osborne Burnell Hall Warren Strand Gus Zinnecker Ralph Trester John Truell Dudley Thompson Orval Sauter Richard Parli Henry Prust 18:u B Street Founded. College of Charleston, 1904 y u Chapter Established 191 S y umber of Active Chapters 34 Top Row — Henderson, Devoe, Arganbright, Smidt, Mumbii, Chase, Zuver, Sloan. Second Row — Hall, Moijer, Davey, Truell, Knudaen, Caritenter, Puntphreu, Jacques. Third Row — Pruden, Heckenlaible, Trester, Parli, Hutchins, h. Blum, Gugler, Kirchnoff. Bottom Row — Chri.ttensen, I ' ettigr re, Prust. Randall, H. Blum, Paries. Thompson, Hedge. Two H mdred Ninety-seven 2545 O Street Founded. University of Missouri, 1 90S ' M.ebrash.a Chapter Established 1911 yiumber of Active Chapters 6 Farm House Anton Frolik WurrcM Rice Cecil Means SENIORS Arthur Hauke M. D. Mills Everett Beachlcr Wm. B. Lancaster James Rooney Ephraim Danielson Robert Sprague William Weber Eugene White Laurence Means William Snyder Louis Taggart Gordon Hedges Theodore Alexander Henry Beachell Victor Sanders Robin Spence Donald Walker Bruce Snyder JUNIORS Austin Goth Dwight Anderson Russell Batic Glenn Hedlund Guy McReynolds Raymond Nixon Paul White Caleb Jorgenson Clyde Batie Spencer Raymond Howard Means SOPHOMORES Clyde Baldwin Wendell Huff George LeDioyt Bernard Barnes Eston Clarke FRESHMEN Jason Smith Richard Frahm William Gross Elvin Frolik Kenneth LaRue Herman Miller Clifford Webster Howard Hardy Rolland Swanson Henry Peterson Gerace Hedges Clifford Jorgenson Charles Reece Pledges. Top Row — C. Means, MUls, Dat;ictson, K, White, Miller, McReijnolds, LeDioyt, H. Means, Waiker, Frahm. Stcond Row — V bst€r. Beeehler, W. Sntjder, Spence, Haymond, G. Hedges, R. Batie, C. Jorgensem, Gross, Rice. Third Row — Sieanso i, Taggart, Hedlund, .A. Frolik, Sprague, J. Hedges, Huff, Lancaster, Anderson, B. Snyder. Bottom Row — Smith, Barnes. 1 ' , White, Goth, C. Batie, Hauke, K. Frolik, Xii-on, K. Jorgenson, Peterson. Two Hundred Sim lii-t ight Alpha Gamma Rho Paul G. Bauer Wm. Buchannan Lynn Cox K. G. Anderson O. N. Benedict Ralph J. Baker Edward H. Doll George Garrison Paige Hall SENIORS James H. Jensen Glen E. Presnell JUNIORS Henry A. Hild SOPHOMORES Hunter Hayes Harold Marcott George E. Powell FRESHMEN John L. Roth Samuel F. Rowley Llovd Strombcck William J. Simic J. Marion Stone George Schmid Diehl L. Shepherd Fred L. Sundeen Ernest Anderson Ralph R. Corliss Edwin Roddy Fred Brandhorst Glen E. Preston Claude L. Rowley Clarence E. Clover Jay Pierson Melvin R. Todd Frank Chase J. M. Quackcnbush Boyd Von Seggern Pledges. 435 North 35th Street Founded, Ohio State L nitJcrsity, 190S y ebrask.a Chapter Established 1917 y iumber of Active Chapters 31 Top Row — Rowlei t Doll, Shepherd, Benedict, S. Rowley, Hild, Todd, Qitackenbuah, Pierson. Sicond Row — Powell, Baker, Brandhorat, Corlisn, .Andprson, Presnell, Garrison, Jensen, Sundeen. Bottom Row— Marcott, Strotiibeclc, Roth, Stone, Anderson, K, Von Seijtiren, Roddtj, Cor, Sitnic. Tieo I{ undrt d Nim tti-nine 1 1 Sigma Alpha Mu SENIORS Harry B. Cohen Carl Sokolot David Wohlner JUNIORS ! M3 W I m m rms i. v - — K. r k kl i mm - ' -Bj, icmu ig 1245 J Street David Fellman Joseph Ginsburg Zolley Lerner Jacob Finkelstein Jacob Marx SOPHOMORES Louis J. Diamond WilHam Rosenberg FRESHMEN Cassie S. Baron Jerome Diamond Hyman R. Osorhoff Samuel Bender Elmer Greenberg Abe I. SadotF Pledges. founded. College of the City of Hew York. 1909 Omicron Chapter Established 1926 Hiimher of Active Chapters 33 Top Row— Fdltn an, O heroff, Sokolof, Cohen, Baron, Greenberg. Second Row — Wokhier, Finkelstein, Diamond, J. Bender, Lerner. Bottom Row — D-iawond, L. Ginsburg, Rosenbero. Marx. Thy c Hundred Lambda Chi Alpha SENIORS Harvey Carlberg Berlc Ilgen Clarence Meter Don Erh John Mann Fred Wircn Ben Gadd JUNIORS John Byron Harold Leech Ralph Raikes Russell Jones Carl Linn Henry Staats Munro Kezer Paul Nelson Max Tochterman Francis King Paul Phillippi SOPHOMORES Pierre Woodman George Carlberg Jack Elliott FRESHMEN Henry Erion John Backstrom Cyril Davis Frank Sharpe Elbridge Brubaker Donald Erion Sterling Tucker Jack Crook Palmer King Claire Wilson Wilbur Currier Pledges. 420 North 16th Street Founded, Boston UniDersity, 1 909 Gamma Beta Zeta Chapter Established 1 92 1 ' S.umber of Active Chapters 76 Top Row — Phillippi, Nelson. Stoats, Gadd, Kezer. linen, Elliott. Mann. Davis. Second Row — D. Erion. H. Erion, Tucker, Woodman, Raihes, Linn, B. Kiny, Cliitun. Larkin. Third Row — Currier. Sharpe. Wilson, Wiren, Crook. H. Carlbertj, F. King, Erb. Tochterman. Bottom Row — Backstroii ' . G. Carlberg. Meter, Jones, Brubaker, .Anderson. Three Ilundrrd One 202 South 27th Street Founded. University of lUmois, 1919 Alpha Hippocrates Chapter Established 1921 ?iumher of Active Chapters J 8 Omega Beta Pi SENIORS WiMiam Biirnham Oswald Hoehne Albert deBey Floyd Nelson Gordon Fletcher Donald Potter Ernest S. Gienger JUNIORS Daniel D. Smith Herbert Staubiti Claude Strickland Fred W. Beck Robert L. Calhson J. B. Henriksen Scott Hill Donald Alderson Howard Asbury Harold Buis Verne Ayers Joseph M. Boomer James Davis Pledges. Ervin L. Houchen Walter M. Lucas Lawrence C. Larson James Rice Clyde Laymon John B. Williams Norman C. Witte SOPHOMORES Clarence Fix Wallie Greenwood FRESHMEN Dirk deBey Leland Oakes Lyman H. Heine Zeth Hollenbeck R. J. Wyrens Richard Peterson George Runkle Kenneth Yeck Top Row — Wurens, Fix, Potter, CalUson, Davis, Greenwood, Alderson, Gienger, Second Row — Nelson, Peterson, deBey, Hollenbeek, Houehen, D. deBey, Beek, Strickland. Bottom Row — Vecfc» Ayers, Boatner, Henriksen, Rtinkel, Heine, Lucas, Oakes, rhr.i Hundrid Two Delta Sig ma Lambda E. C. Hi.ddcr SENIORS Forrest J. Horton Ralph S. Wagner JUNIORS Harold K. Bond Verne W. Gillan G. C. Schwentker Robert E. Dickman Robert A. House L. H. Winfrey Harold B. Dmithit Reijinald C. Miller George J. Wolcott Glen D. Atkins Clifford Gregory Irwin Louthan Allan G. Mevcr Harold G. Catlett D. W. Eisenhart Edw. W. Eisenhart John R. Krotter Edward R. Melker Clark M. Mills SOPHOMORES Roland Miller William Ossian H. M. Thompson Thad T. Whippo Paul N. Wray Merle Wright FRESHMEN AI W. Morris Frank W. Mounts William S. Orton Wayne Reeve J. M. Stringefellow Jack Epeneter Ralph R. Wickwire Calmer Jones Clifton A. Wiener Evan R. Wiener Meredith Williams Alton Mote 2740 R Street Founded. University of California, 1 92 J Epsilon Chapter Established J92J ' M.umber of Active Chapters 8 Top Row— Catlett, Warner, Dickman, Williams, D. Eiaeiihart, Striiif fcllow, K. Wiener, Whippo, Wolcott, Schwentker, Moitnta. Second Row — Krotter, Grcyory, C. Wiener, Thonipson, Reeve, Ossiau, Atkins, Winfrey, Roland Miller, Orton, E. Eisenhart, Third Row — Morris, Wriijht, Mills, Ixtuthan, Wray, Hodder, Gillan, Meyer, Bond, R. C. Miller, Flanagin. Three Hundred Three Sigma Phi Sigma 1546 South 2:nd Street David Anderson Paul Jenkins Otto Ganger Bernard Halstead Robert Evans Everett Hansen Lester Hungerford Walter Blankman Joseph Brier Waldo Dutton SENIORS Lylc Klotz Royal C. Kiscr JUNIORS Don Rutledge SOPHOMORES Geoffrey King William Kunter FRESHMEN Latta Hansen John Johnson R. McCormick Victor Sylvan Frank Summers Mark Swan Corda Wiemers Harold Williams Lloyd Lefler Stanley Miller Edw. Wildermuth Founded, University of Pennsylvania. 1908 Omicron Chapter Established 1927 Tvjumber of Active Chapters 16 I Top Row — Wildermuth, Hunfjerford, McCormick, Halstead, Summers. Anderson. Jenkins, Rutledge. Second Row — Hansen, Sijlvan, King, Swan. Kvser, Wiemers, Williams, Kunter. Bottom Row — Evans, Dutton. Hansen. Blanhmann, Johnson, Ganger. Three Hvndred Four SORORITIES Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS Director Clara f). Wilson President Lucille Refshauge Secretary Catherine Lyman Alpha Chi Omega Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. F. H. Mauck Josephine Gund Velma McGuire Helen Van Gilder Kathryn Douglass Helen Slade Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Thelma Sealoek Mary Helen Flansburg Inez-Mae Latta Ilah May Cottrel Helen Bartlett Doris Davis Alpha Delta Theta Kappa Delta Pauline Campbell Drath Gladys Burling Margaret Shobert Aileen Isaacson Opal Wright Betty York Alpha Omicron Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Will Logan Mrs. Roemans Margaret Moore Inez Evans Janice Foote Janet Schmitz Alpha Phi Phi Mu Mrs. Earl Coryell Ruth Nicholson Helen Root Blossom Benz Belle Howe Arey Bernice Trimble Alpha Xi Delta Pin Omega Pi Emma Skudler Helen Dunlap Romaine Dickinson Ruth Barker Madeleine Jackson Marjorie Sturdevant Chi Omega Pi Beta Pi Verene Anderson Gladys Jouvenat Grace Elizabeth Evans Edith May Johnson Gale McCandless Laura Marie Buchanan Delta Delta Delta Sigma Delta Tau Bertha DuTeil Ruth Jolet Maxine Smith " Kate Goldstein Catharine Lyman Frances Robertson Delta Gamma Sigma Kappa Mrs. Lyle Holland Luvicy Hill Lucille Refshauge Ruth French Julia Ryder Esther Heyne Delta Zeta Theta Phi Alpha Lilian Lewis Gertrude Goering Helen Eastman Genevieve Carroll Ruth Shallcross Mane Dougherty Thr, r Hundred Six Alpha Delta Pi SENIORS Eli:abeth Ferguson Kathryn Meier Mable Utter Ellen Honett Margaret Richert Gladys Wolfe Ine; Mae Latta Mildred Jane Topp Alice Wurgler JUNIORS Laura Jones G. McCartney Grace Rowe Mary Ledingham Dorothy Packwood SOPHOMORES Eleanor Tipton Helen Bartlett Winifred Dunbar Frances Lackey Wilma Benjamin Lucile Fugate Virginia Randall Edith Byington Ha:el Gantz Mary Reavis Mary Corcoran Mernie Gustofson Ann Scheer Darlcne Day FRESHMEN Ruth Sorensen Fern Beardsley Grace Ann Hayek Lois Raymond Bertram Carlson Noma Jensen Helen Smetana Helen Frossard Alice Johnson Clara Stapp Florence Gebhard Margaret Lanktree Carol Strong CoraBelle Graham Mary Rankin Thelma Walvord 464 North 1 6th Street Founded I8JI Weslcviiii Female College y ebrasXa Chapter Established J 91 J 49 Aawe Chapters Pledges. Top Row — Bjjington, Gebhard, Day, Rankin, Jonea, Utter, I ' arkwood, Scheer, Topp. Second Row — Wolf, Lackeij, Rou ' e, Wurgler, Stapp, Dunbar, Gustofson, Gantz, Sorensen. Third Row — Richard, Frossard, Strong, Corcoran, l.atta, Bartlett, Reavis, Lanktree, Beardsley. Bottom Row — Walvoord, Honett, Jensen, Ferguson, ledingham, Tipton, Meier, Randall. Three Hundred Seven 720 South 16th Street Founded I8?2 Wesleyan College Zeta Gamma Chapter Established 1920 52 Active Chapters Phi Mu POST GRADUATES Anne Biirtless Ethel Landreth SENIORS W Blossom Bens Katherine Dean Helen Holtgrewe [_ Frances Bolton Elva Erickson Helen McKee I Florence Buol Opal Gubser JUNIORS Grace Modlin :- Mildred Cressler Elizabeth Peterson Dorothy Shiley Evelyn Mansfield Irene Searson SOPHOMORES Alice Wing Marjorie Baily Irene Jackson Helen Seymour Lucille Bedell Flo Kerley Holly Smith Geneva Davis Helen Peterson Mildred Stageman Opal Dillon Dorothy Piatt G. Standeven Gladys Hutchinson V, Richardson Earlinor Truell Kathryn Indoe FRESHMEN Genevieve Brehm Harriet Fair Ruth Kier Elizabeth Buis Eleanor Gadd Krethen Lanphere Mary Cole Allene Gilchrist Minnie Nemechek Ruth Elwick Vivian Hormel Hester Sherman Pledges. iBBEBiB Top How- Davis, Gilchrist. Gadd, Larphere. Truell, Hutchinson. Landreth, Dillon, Sevmmir. H. Peterson, Kier. Second Row — Hormel. Buis, Dean. Sherman. Bedell. Erickson, Jackson, E. Peterson, Collet, Bolton, Shiley. Third Row — McKee, Indoe, Baileti, Brehm, Standeven, Burtless, Piatt, Gubser. Mansfield. Kerley. Bottom Row — Searson, Cole. Benz. Smith, Holtgrewe, Elwick, Fair, Modlin. Wing, Richardson, Stagenien, Three Hundred Eight Pi Beta Phi POST GRADUATE Margaret Unthank Ada Baumaiin Kathcrine Becker Virginia Becker Nellie Lee Brecht Marjorie Cheyney Helen Donnen Dorothy Faircliild Pauline Andrews Catherine Bradley Laura M. Buchanan Barbara Christie Margaret Ames Virginia Anderson Janet Ashmun Betty Bell Mary Caldwell Florence Christie Mary Condon Sara C. France SENIORS Frances Farrens Margaret Gairdncr Louise Gardner Haicl Hutchms Margaret Hyde Edith M. Johnson JUNIORS Helen Daniclson Blanche Farrens Maurine Hardt Grace Harlan SOPHOMORES Alice Edwards Eleanor Foley Veronica Hanlon Evelyn Lunner Maxine Mathers Marian Rose FRESHMEN Helen McAnulty M. L. McCuUough Emma Louise Fisher Ruth Maust Adrea Frohlich Marjorie Gould Pledges. Sarah Pickard Margery M. Laing Doris Meservey Kathy Lou Smith Lois Stevens Florence Swihart Vivian Vickery Madeline Wyer Harriet Hopper H. Mossholder Catherine Tynan Louise Unthank Jean Ross Kathryn Ruegge Georgia Seiver M. Sturtevant Hilda Ullstrom Marion Wilkerson Martha Smith Jean Tidball Kathleen Troop Maude H. Weaver Helen Welty 4 26 North 16th Street Founded 1867 Monmouth College Beta Chapter Estabhshed 189) " 7? Active Chapters mim fmammmmm is ' m HaK " » ni fHs Top Row Ruei ijr, FoUij, Mcscrvcij, L. Untkartk. Lunner, Hardt, I osc, Frolich, Hanlmi, Tunan, Wi cr. Second Kow—Stei ens, UUstrani, IVilktrsun, FMur. McAnaltij. Edwards. Anderson, Ames, Brecht. Mathirs. Bauman. Becker. Third Row — Maust, M, Unthank, Fairchild. Condon, Topper. Troop. Caldwell, Ashmun, Farrens, Daniehon. Gairdner. Fourth Row Laing, Hutching, Juhntton, Harlan, Seiver, Tidball. Ross, Swihart, Bradley, McCullouph. Gardner. Gould. Bottom Row — Mossholder, Buchanan, Donnen, Weaver, Bell, Becker, Vickery, Welty, Pickaid, Cheney, Andrews. Three Hundred Nine I: 616 North 16th Street Founded 1870 Monmouth College Sigma Chapter Established 1884 66 Active Chapters Kappa Kappa Gamma Ine; Evans Dorothy Felher Josephine LaMaster Catherine Lawlor Rogene Anderson Elcanore Buddig Betty Campbell Edna Charlton Margaret Colman Elizabeth Douglas Charline Auracher Olivia Barkley Marguerite Brown Elsie Mae Carhart Grace Virginia Coit Marjory Davis Charlotte Easterday Margaret Lavelle Janie Lehnhoff Mariel McLucas Pledges. SENIORS Georgia Pyne Rose Reynolds Margaret Saunders JUNIORS Anita Felber Janet Jeffenes Althea Marr Dean Robbins Janet Schmitz SOPHOMORES Jane Everett Virginia Hassler Margaret Johnson H. LeRossignol Katherine Mayhew FRESHMEN Mary Jane Minier Mary J. Pinkerton Charlotte A. Rain Mary Vance Janice Walt Helen Wilson Ruth Schwager Martha Sparks Betty Thornton Josephine Vaught Helen Walt Eleanore WoeU Ruth Mayhew Ruth Sandall Nancy Sibbet Gertrude Sullivan Cornelia Weavei Maxine Rain Betty Wahlquist Ellen Wilson Top Row — Carhart, Minier, Mchucas, J. Wait, Wahlquist, H. Wilson, Lawlor, Pinkerton, Vance, Coit, Pyne, Rabbins, Second Row — Reynolds, Weaver, Davis, Everett, C. .4. Rain, Anderson, Easterday, Lehnhoff, Vauuht, LeRossiuuol, Woel , Atiracher. Third Row — Lavelle, Buddiy, E. Wilson, A. Felber, D. Felber, M. Rain, Hassler, Sandall, Hayhete, Evans, Colman, Mayhew. Bottom Row — Bvoum, Campbell, Schwayer, H. Walt, Marsh, Johnson, Schinitz, Sparks, Cfiarlton, Thornton, Jefferies, Three Hundied Ten Kappa Alpha Theta Evelyn Brown Margaret Clarke Virginia Cornish Doris Davis Carolyn Dodge Ruth McCorniick Mildred McGraw Marion Morgan SENIORS Ilah May Cottrell Gwendolyn Foote JUNIORS Fern Ncwsom Gertrude Ord Laura M. Raines Mildred Snow Dorothy Stuckcy SOPHOMORES Mary E. Aldrich Margaret Gere Gertrude Carpenter Peggy Hedges Catherine Clapp Lorraine Landstroni Helen Day Helen McNcny Marion Clarke Grctchen Goulding Helen Krarup Pledges. FRESHMEN Polly Partridge Doris Powell Ruth Shannon Winona Soller A ' Louise Trcstcr Lura L. Wallace Vance Willard Betty Winn Beverly Wurtcle Helen Manning Irene Ruwe Harriet Youngston Gladys Zimmer Nellie Reavis De Lallis Schramek Jean Towne 1545 S Street Founded 1870 DePauw University Rho Chapter Established 1877 5 J Active Chapters l kZ . " 9 jiimiiiriii Top Row— U ' lHii. Clapp. Krarup. Schramek, Aldrich, Soller, Manning, Ruwe. Zimmer, Yount eton. Second Row — Ord, McGratv, Wallarr. Dodye, Moruan, M. Clarke, Raines, Stuckeu, Gouldino, Neivsoiu, Carpenter. Third Row- — Snow. McNeny, Gere. McCormick, Wurtele, Shannon, Webster, Towne, Davis, Partridge. Bottom Row— Cotrell. Trester, Willard. Foote, M. E. Clarke, Hedges, Reavis. Brown, Day, Powell. Three Hundred Eleven. 1531 S Street Founded 1872 Syracuse University Xu Chapter Established 1906 28 Active Chapters Alpha Phi Katharine Allan Helen Anderson Ethclyn Ayres Anne Alexander Belle-Howe Arey Ruth Baker Pauline Bilon Juanita Bruce Prudence Brown Mildred Chappell Delia Byrd Eastham Lois Higgins Grace Baldwin Nellie Mae Bloss Gertrude Blum Geraldine Edgerton Pledges. SENIORS Dorothy Howard Elinor Noh JUNIORS Esther Dahms Margaret Daly Gwendolyn Edwards Gertrude Holcomb SOPHOMORES Dorothy McCoy Virginia McMullen Florence May FRESHMEN Lillian Faytinger Margaret Furry Marcia Hibbard Truth McManus Rachel Parham Helen Root Mary Quinton Doris Segur Jane Stocks Inez Westering Madge Wright Mary Pilger Catherine Steele Elise Willson Nancy Mitchell Mable Neale Ruth Roberts Grace Root Top Row — Mitchell, Dahms, Stocha, Westerinp, Neil, G. Root, Anderson, Roberts, Howard, Noh, Broien, Stcond Row — Arey, Willson, Chappell, H. Root, McCoy, Edgerton, Setiur, Holcomb, Eastham, Baldwin, Bloss, Third Row — Allan, Bilon, Furry, Edwards, Bruce, Daly, Pilger. Wright, Higgiits, Quinton, Hibbard. Bottom Row — Mailorii, McManus, .Uexander. Parham, Steele, Faytinger, Ayres, May, Blum, Baker. Three Hundred Twelve Gamma Phi Beta Viola Allen Charlcne Cooper Laura Arnup Mary Ball Pauline Clarkson Virginia Crooks Ruth Dimick tucille Ackerman Audrey Carr Marjorie Freeman Sue Hall Ruth Anderson Mary Beard Aural Behn Helen Brennan A. M. Brodegaard Marjorie Byllesbye Dorothy Duncan Pledges. SENIORS Isabel Meyer JUNIORS Flora Dirks ' ' Phyllis Mousel Helen Van Gilder Clarice MacDonald ' Margaret Fulmer Katherine Norris Lorma Hawkins Helen Slade Eliiaheth Kline Vera Stephenson SOPHOMORES Helen Henderson Neva Skinner Dorothea Kind Nyle Speller Bernadinc Riggs Ermanell Waldo Mardele Rucker Gertrude Welch FRESHMEN Nathalia Field Margaret Frahm Mary Kerr Marion Luikhart Breta Pope Eliaabeth Raugh Irene Shields Evelyn Stroy Clarona Sweney Mercedes Wolkner Janet Winters Maxine Yost Ml 1 ! " i iitBl 415 North 16th Street Founded 1874 Syracuse University Pi Chapter EstnUxshed 191 -i 34 Active Chapters Top Row y M (. Arnup. Dimick, Beard. Speiler. Ball. Rauiih. Kline, Cooper. Crooks, Second Row— IVo do. Pope, Petereon. Meyer, Kind. Hawkins. VanGHder. Sweeney, Anderson, ZHifc. ITiiid Row— Winter. Shields, Behm, Skinner. Frahm. Duncan. Riuu. Dudlcij. Freeman. Clarkston. Fourth Row— Fulmer. Norris, Brodeiiaard, Storii, Henderson, Welsh., Luikhart, Carr, Byllesbtie, Kerr. Bottom Row — Rucker, Stephenson, MacDonald, Ackerman. Breruian, Wolkner. Field. Mousel, Allen, Slade. Three Hundred Thirteen 400 University Terrace Founded 1874 Oxford, Mississippi Kappa Chapter Established 1888 42 Active Chapters Delta Gamma Duns Braddock Janet Edmiston Eola Gass Geraldine Hernman Margaret Adams Eleanor Berge Ruth Colton Ethel Cunningham Vera Jo Anderson Elizabeth Craft F. Cunningham Inez Earl Jane Ellis Elinor Evans Catherine Dwelle Jayne Fonda Frances Holyoke Harriott Johnson Pledges. SENIORS Orrel Rose Jack Isleta Lichty Marian Lowe JUNIORS Frances Fellwock Lorraine Gamble Ruth Hilton SOPHOMORES Kathryn Grummann Vera Kelley Lang. Helen Mary B. McCreary Helen Meister Helen Moyer FRESHMEN Marcile Mathews Carma O ' Malley Katherine Pohlman Jane Noble Virginia Raymond Lucille Refshauge Gertrude Rowe Emily Hoagland Dorothy Meti Clara Olson Frieda Riepma Ruth Nichols Constance O ' Malley Dorothy Prouse Julia Rider Roma Ridnour Dorine Treat Janet Reeves Iris Sprague Carol Sutherland M. Wiggenhorn SEBEE f - 1 . iifiSSl Top Row — Lichty, Treat. Earle, Gamble, Roe, Dicelle, Ridnour, Metz, Craft. Olson, Jack. Second Row — Anderson, Proitse, McCreary, Matthews, Kelley. Hoagland, Sutherland, Colton, Hilton, Braddock. Meister,, C. O ' Malley. Third Row — Sprague, Raymond, Ellis, Fonda, E. Cunningham, Evaris. Rcipma, Rider, G itnianyi, Adams, Lang. Lowe. Pottom Row — Wiggenhorn. Fellwock. Refshauge, Reeves, F. Cumiingham, Gass. Johnson, Nichols. O ' Malley. Herriman, Xobtc. Three Hundred Fourteen Sigma Kappa Zella Rac Borland Nclle Daly Ruth French Helen Nesladek SENIORS Ruth Lcvcrton Mary Murchisi n Gretchen Anderson Edna Backer M. Cadwalladcr Wilnia Clyde Margaret Chase Marghrctta Finch Mildred French Thora Henderson Blanche Davies Miriam Davis Ruth Everts Frances Flotree JUNIORS Irene Davies Virginia Eubank Esther Heyne SOPHOMORES Edytha Hudson Mary Morgan Dorothy Otto FRESHMEN Mable Heyne Mirinda Kruse Louise Lyman Florence Philips Mary Towlc Louise Van Sickle Claire A. Mitchell Ruth Ricschick Janice Wills Eva Stotts Minerva Worthman Florence Zilmer Adelia Miller Kathryn Rieschick Mane White 1515 L Street Pledges. Founded 1874 Colby Coll ege 7iebras a Chapter Established 1923 40 Active Chapters Top Row — Borland, Towle, Cadwalladcr, M. Hajne. White, Everts, K, Heyne, Li man, Chase. Second Row — ZUmcr, Hndnan, Backer. Dalit. Eubank, Phillips, Kruse, Rieschick. Cliide. Third Row — Finch, Flotree. Henderson, R. Rieschick, M. French. Mitchell, B. Davies, Morgan, Nesladek. Bottom Row — . Davies. Otto, Leverton, R. French, Worthman, Wills. Three Hundred Fifteen 716 North 16th Street Founded !88J DePauw University Xi Chapter Established 1907 50 Active Chapters Alpha Chi Omega Gertrude Browne!! Marion Eimers Martha Farrar Geraldine Fleming Bernice Amspoltcr Helen Boehmer Kathryn Douglas Eloise Atkins Kathryn Arensberg Mae Baird Eleanor Bivens Frances Burgoin Helen Cone Dorothy Craig Faye Andrews Opal Ayres Fae Baird Dorothy Gordon Beth Miller Pledges. SENIORS Velma McGuire Doris Peterson Leia Randall JUNIORS Gracic Jensen Patrice Nichols SOPHOMORES Ruth Drewelow Alice Duffy Vivian Fleetwood Maxine Goodbrod Naomi Henry Lois Lyons Lucile Randall Helen Wixer ' irginia Worst Marjorie Stuff Cleo Lou Sheffer Helen Whitmore Ruth Pilling Virginia Powell Kathryn Slaughter Crystal Smith Rita Starrett Anne E. Torrence FRESHMEN Mary Louise Nesbit M. Richardson Elaine Nichols Margaret Tyler Alice Lee Rhodes Flora B. Waters Dorothy Richardson W. Williams Top Row — Boehmer, Ayres, Biir( oin, Peterson, Whitmore, Duffy, D. Riehardson, Tyler, Amspoker, M. Richardson, Fleetwood. Second Row — Worst, Stuff, Rhodes, Slauyhter, Lela Randall, Nesbit, Andrews, Bivens, M. Baird, Randall, Cone, Third Row — Pilliny, Atkins, Goodbrod, Williams, F. Baird, P. Nichols, Byowncll, Sheffer, Torrence, Farrar, Fleming. Bottom Row — Wixer, Starret, Smith, Craig, Drewelow, Arensberif, Jensen, Henry, Eimers, McGuire, Douglas. Three Hundred Sixteen Delta Delta Delta Erma Hafcr Virginia Harmon Elizabeth Sholl Marian Clark Vera Hill Alice Johnson Ha:cl Johnson Naomi Alfred Violette Bcgley Janis Cleveland Irene Fee Helen Hill Bernice Alysworth Dorothy Bickford Margaret Dailey Margaret Farley Mary Hanson Pledges. SENIORS Maxinc Smith Dorothy Rosenberg JUNIORS Irene Lavely Liicilc Livingston Catherine Lyman Lois Oberlies SOPHOMORES Maxinc Hill Mildred Lyman Helen McChesney Naydecn McCormick FRESHMEN Trcssa Hill Eleanor Kern Dorothy McGinlcy Elizabeth Pettijohn Frances Tait Irene Welsh Grace Windle Viola Oberlies Phyllis Peterson Emily Waters Helen Wurl Elsie Pierson Winifred Powell Eula Rosscan Catherine Schneider Constance Waite Elma Porter Gertrude Ray Evelyn Stotts Lvra Tait Eileen Wheatley 1601 R Street Founded 1888 Boston University Kappa Chapter Established !894 74 Active Chapters Top Row—Alfred. Sholl, F. Tait. Hagcr. Smith. Wurl. McChesney, M. Hill. Lavely. Dailey. Second Row— C. Lyman. Beijley. V. Hill. Waters, L. Oberlies, Cleveland. Poiecl). Petersmi. Ray. McGinley. Third VLov!— Schneider. H ' oitf, Pettijohn. Welsh. Aylsworth, Porter. H. Hill. Kern, McCormick. Wheatley. Bottom Row — L. Tait. Hanson. L. Oberlies, Bickford, Clark, Stotts, Johnson, Rosaeau, T. Hill. A. Johnson. Three Hundred St retitcen M YLJIt . tI MiMy 1l 1 BB " wB I V B RLJ ' JtBh -f™ — -»? " tt ' W fl -vi B 5 £— -- ' Su., -vrt " T- - " -- iiH Hi ' 1527 M Street Alpha Xi Delta SENIORS Blanche Allen Remain Dickinson Jean Mahood Helen M. Biaddi ck Florence Lotspeich Gladys Renfro Helen R. Clarke Ernestine McNeill Lucille Wright JUNIORS Valareta Callen N. M. Hallabaugh Genevieve McNeill Marvel Cathcart Mildred Hawley Mary Lee Parsons Evelyn Frohm Madeline Jackson Maxine Quillen Lois Gake Bernice Laipply Dorothy Slater founded 1893 Lombard College Kho Chapter Euahlished 1912 45 Active Chapters Evelyn Bauer Pearl Danekas Doris Greene Harriet Horton Ruth Batson Melva Dickinson Margaret Henderson Pledges. SOPHOMORES Dorothy Luxford Sarah McKie Bernice Moore FRESHMEN Evelyn Romberg Katheryn Schultz Lucille Nordholm Edna Schrick Georgia Schwaner Carol Swanholm Helen Vickere Dorcas Weatherby Charlotte Wells Top Row — Swanholm, Braddock, Cathcart, Parsons, McNeill, Quillen, Nordholm, Gake, Moore, Jackson. Second Row — Drayton, Stater, Mahood, Wright, Clarke, R. Dickinson, Hawleii, Renfro, Laipply, Schrick. Third Row — Frohm, M. Dickinso i, Henderson, Callen, Bauer, Green, Horton, McKie, Lotspeich, Hallabautjh, Bottom Row — McNeill, Romberg, Schwaner, Danekas, Schidtz, Wells, Weatherby, .Allen, Luxford. Three Hundred Eighteen Chi Omega GRADUATE Eva Mitchellmorc Edna Barber Virginia Corhett Audrey Beales Hazel Carper Bernicc Hager France- Barton Edith Broadhurst Freida Curtis Margaret Holling Marian Johnson June Cattcrlain Catherine Gipson Elaine Haverfield Dorothy Hyde Pledges. SENIORS Grace E. Evans Maude Leech JUNIORS Ruby Hallgren Gail McCandless E. Nueronberger SOPHOMORES Sarah Jane Johnson Betty Jonas Grace Nolting Leeta Rotton FRESHMEN Maxine Johnson Leona McDonald Grace Mellberg Bernice Welch Dorothy Welch LaVanche Peterson Dorothy Schlegel Bess Stafford Irene Schaaf Francis Smiley Virginia Thornton Emma Wheeler Dorothy Wilson Anne M. Petersen Dorothy Tow Vera Waters 1701 K Street Founded 189J University of Ar ansas Kapf a Chapter Established 1903 SO Active Chapters Top Row — Holling. Haverfield, Wheeler, Corhett, Evans, Barber, Beales, Carper, MeCandless. Second Row — Petersen, H ' jde, Peterson, Wilson, Thornton, Mellbery, MeDonald, Waters, Ton-. Third Row— M. Johnson, Schaaf, Rotton, Nolting, Gipson, Curtis, Hallgren, Broadhurst, Stafford. Bottom Row — Schlegel, Hager, Jonas, Catterlin, Mitchelmore, Leech, Smiley, Welch, S. Johnson. Three Hundred Nineteen Kappa Delta 405 University Terrace Founded J 897 Virginia State JormaI P: Chapter Established 1920 61 Active Chapters M. B. Anderson Lucille Bauer Lillian Bookstrom Gladys Burling Maxine Churchill Stella Darland Beulah Bergrcn Thelma Coe Mildred E. Cole Cora Laverty Margaret Anderson Dorothy Babcock Margaret Blunk Frances Johnston Margaret E. Kilcoin Helen Boals Dorothy Conrey M. Danielson Leta Mae Frederick Clara Grothe Pledges. SENIORS Marie Dirks Bernice Grunwald Bernice Holbert Aileen Isaacson Dorothy Lawler Alice Leslie JUNIORS Jean Laverty Frances C. Lederer Vivian Milks SOPHOMORES Nedra E. King Rachel Loosbrock Marjorie Perkins Dorothy Ralston FRESHMEN Frances Johnson Yvonne King Ruth Mayland Aldine Munsell Cleda McDuugal Averil B. Madden Alene Miner Mina Pfcifley Nettie Ulry Mildred Work Marion Fillers Helen Pitzer Gertrude Prather Betty York Willa Belle Springer Evelyn Templin Louise Tobbetts Maxine Way Harriet Willis Nadene Stowe Cathryn Toohey Virginia Willis Kathryn Winkler Top Row--A infr, CruinraJd, Mai land, Grothe. N.King, Prather. Johnson, Holbert, Kilcoin. Dirks. Second Row — Cole. Darland. Inaucxon. Fredricks. Churchill. Ralston. Spi-inger. Milks, Bergrcn. Third Row — Babcock. Stowe. Perkins. Danie ' son. Leslie, Conrey, Toohey, York, Ulry, M. E. Anderson. Bottom o — Johnston, M. B. .inderson, C. Laverty, Munselle, Bookstrom, Bauer, Pitzer, Pfeifley, Madden, Boals, Willis. Three Hundred Twenty Alpha Omicron Pi Marie Bowdcn Eloise Kccfcr Joy Ley Lcona Andrews Cornelia Ayres Mary Allingham Vivian Brown Genevieve Calhoun Harriett Cheney Catherine Corcoran Bcthyne De Vore Beatrice Bryant Wymore Case Madge Cheney Elizabeth Evans Charlotte Frerics Eunice Gaskill SENIORS Beryl McClurc Margaret Moore JUNIORS Janice Foote Geraldine Heikes SOPHOMORES Mary M. Douthit Bernice Giesler Ruth Hitchcock Florence Lee Hobbs Dons Hosman FRESHMEN Lucille Gill Frances Hooper Christine Keefer Audrey Kohler Nesia Lakeman Ruth Palmer Margaret Peterson Enid Lakeman Luuisc W ' olilcnherg Elizabeth McGraw ' ' Gladys Mankin Marjorie Nelson Jean Ohler Faye Williams Mildred Wright Lucy Lamme Irma Mattingly Bonnelyn Scott Lydia Smith Madge Thomas Katherine Williams 1541 S Street Pledges. Founded 1897 Barriard College Zeta Chapter £st iblished 1903 35 Active Chapters Top Row — Prterscm, Evans, Palmer, Cheney, E. Lakeman, N. Lakeman, Douthit, McClure, WoUenberg, DeVorc. Second Row — Rush, GafikiU, Scott, K. WUUams, Mattintjhj, Hooper, Giesler, Ohler, Hosman, Leu, Frerics, Third Row — Andreies, Wright, Bryant, F. Williams, Corcoran, Gill, Foote, Heikes. Hobbs, Nelson, Allingham. Bottom Row — Hitchcock, Caihoun, Brotpn, Lamme. Thimias, Mank-in, Moore, Smith, McGraw. Keefer. Three Hundred Ticeutif-mte fcS fl i TW ' ' " ' ' M ' P . " " " - nWi BWI ' i Mpiii| 1342 F Street Founded i 898 Virginia State T orina] Beta Eta Chapter Established 1927 54 Actit e Chapters Zet a iau Alpha SENIORS Jennie Banning Alice Hussong Elizabeth Ramsay Esther Feliner M. Kellenbarger Irma Jane Sanders Hazel Hansen Helen Lewis Eleanor Staton Alice Hollander Hazel Meade M. Thompson Caroline Hoopman JUNIORS Violet Wilder Jaunita Britton Naomi Gummere SOPHOMORES Helen Kalskett H. Baumgartner Ceola Edinger Viola Hall Georgia Coulter Elsie Pucelik Bernice Harden Margaret Black Ruth Greenleaf Elizabeth Hughes Pledges. FRESHMEN Elva Hukill Lucille Hukill Leila Johnson Cecil Jones Elsie Lauritson Sarah Vance Esther Williams Edith Woodruff Top Row — Barden, Jones, Greenleaf, Hoovman, Hansen. Hussong, Hall. Second Row — Meade. L. Hukill. Guni-niere, Britton, Coulter, Fehner. E. Hulcill. Kelle-nbarijer. Third Row — Rainsaii, Woodruff, Lewis, Edinger, Johnson, Hollander. Williams. Vance. Bottom Row — Sanders. Baumgartner. Staton. Lauritson, Baldwin, Banning, Wilder, Pucelik. Three Hundred Twenttj-tteo Delta Zeta Helen Christcnsen I:ola Corrington Florence Counce Helen Eastman Avah Glover Hilma Anderson Helen Ashton Betty Burnham Lona Conger Ollic Etting Elizabeth Barton Ine: Geschwcnder Emily Griggs Helen Griggs Florence Anderson Gertrude Chittenden Roberta Chittenden Elva Jane Gibbs Pledges. SENIORS Ipha Lut: Alverta McClelland Barbara Morris Blanche Neeley JUNIORS Lois G rammer Ruth Hein ' Clara Legg Velma Maninch SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Hickman Burneice Rehder Irene Shelburn FRESHMEN Bcrnadine Olson Erma Shelburn Dorothy Sturm Ula Peterson Viola Shadbolt Hildegard Stauss Arlene TurnbuU Mildred Unland Helen Metheny Emma G. O ' Connor Ruth Shallcross Grace VanBurg Tillie M. Sylvan Mary Tingley M. Trobaugh Lois Styre Louise Westover Adeline Woods 1626 North 16th Street Founded 1902 Miami University Zeta Chapter Established 1 910 48 Active Chapters Top Row— G. Chittenden, Ohon, Morris, Christenscn. Rehder, Burnham, Lain. H. Anderson, O ' Connor, Stijre, Eastman. Second Row— .4«fc( ji. K.Griygs. Gesehwender, McClelland. Tins lev, H.Griggs, I.Shelbnrn, Neeletj. Corrington. Conger, TurnbuU. Third Row Sturm, F. Anderson, IlieUman, Shallcross, Etting, VanBurg, Woods, Ve.3torer, Sylvan, Glover, R.Chittenden. Bottom Row— Crammer. Methenii, Vrdand, Hein. Peterson, Shadbolt. Gibbs. Stauss. E. Shelburn. Barton. Three Hundred Ticentij-three 500 North 16th Street Founded 1 910 Lincoln. ' l ebras a Alpha Chapter Established 1910 18 Active Chapters Phi Omega Pi SENIORS Ruth Barker Mina Kcllner Eleanor BarthoUimew Eleanor Leigh Kathryn Cook Corinne Machprang Grace Giel Frances Pehmiller Lillian Hines JUNIORS Grace Changstrom Eleanor Clapper Eulalia Drath Edith Grau Fielding Lewis La Verne Marshall Gretchen Meyer SOPHOMORES Beryl Cannon Jane Glennon De Ette Corner Edna Koontz Lois Erickson Frances Mangold Florence Ayton Lucille Boemer Virginia Champe Nellie Couch Pledges. FRESHMEN Virginia Hallock Kathryn Hill G. McMasters Dorothy Mohrman Mildred Ross Alma Schlicting Frieda Schrump Minnie Thorn Clara Vv ' ood Beatrice Pickett Alta Seybolt Marjorie Sturdevant Lois Metcalf Beryl Vermillion Esther Wright Doris Root Helen Seaver Wilma Walla Ruth White Top Row — Lru ' is, Clapper. McMat ters, Hallock, Pehmiller, Ross, Writjht, Walla, Wilscm, Corner. Second Row--Grau, Cook, Metcalf, Seaver, Boemer, Marshall, Wood, Seybolt, Kelincr, Koontz, Giel. Third Row — Tho}n, Leigh, Chanf strorn, Mangold, Root, Barker, Hill, Mackprany. Schrumpt, Drath. Bottom Row — Bartholo new , Verviillion, Glennon, Schlicting, Mohrman, Pickett, Meyer, Sturdevant, Hines, Erickson, Three Hundred Twenty-four Iheta Phi Alpha SENIORS Genevieve Carroll 1 i JUNIORS K ■■ j H B Marie Dougherty Lucille Mahoney Helen Richtig ' Bi 1 llii El Elizabeth Gilbcrtson Gcraldine O ' Furrcy Helen Walter m 1 m ■ Agnes McCade SOPHOMORES Helen Davey M. Hochrieter W. Schlesinger 1144 J Street Harriet Helms FRESHMEN Ine; Brady Catherine Edberg Lillian Richtig (iW Marcclla Davis Marie Louise Lang Marie Schlesinger M Mary Doud Dorothy Mahoney Edith Warren Pledges. Founded J 91 2 University of Michigan A-fi Ch apter Established 1924 16 Active Chapters Top Row— . Richtig, Bradv, Davis, Warren, L. Richtifi, Hihns. Second Row— IVa f er, Lant , M. Schlesinger, Dougherty, O ' Furreij, Gilhertaon. Bottom Row Dourf, McCadc. Hochrieter, W. Schlesinfjer, Carroll. Three Hundred Twrntji-five 2511 O Street te JT " Sigma Delta Tau Ida Ruth Bogcn Moselle Kleeman Frances Rob]nson SENIORS SOPHOMORES Grace Rosenthal FRESHMEN Kate A. Goldstein Corinne Weil Ruth Diamond Janet Lipsey Betty B. Steinberg Sadie Ginsburg Lillian Lipsey Ida Zoe Tenenbaum Jeanette P. Lcvinson Frances P. Simon Sylvia Wohlner Pledges. Founded 1917 Cornel! University Theta Chapter Established 192? 1 2 Actine Chapters Top Row — Rosenthal, WolUner, Simon, Steinberg. Levinson, Lipsey, Goldstein. Bottom Row — Weil, Ttnenbaum, Bogen, Kleeman, Giiuiburg, Robinsoyi. Three Hundred Twentij-six Alpha Delta Theta Eleanor Barrcson Colcan Buck Mamie Elliott Evelyn Armstrong Ruth Bohbit Evelyn Collins Ruth Davis Louise Hann Irene Bartosh Olive Becker Katherine Clapp Marian Davis Leita Elliot SENIORS Alone Finke Ellen Hcd);c JUNIORS Ruth Portcrficld Ha:el Scott Lucile Scott Violet Vallery SOPHOMORES Edith Farley Dorothy Ease Madge Gaughen Laurine Jacobsen Mildred Johnson FRESHMEN Amy Benjamin Alma Karol Annabelle Carpenter Julia Pollard Anna Hood Pledges. Beatrice Ruwe Margaret Schobcrt Helen William Virginia Wiles Opal Wright Wilma Wordcn " - ' Florence O ' Hare Marjorie Robb Mercedes Schaab Margaret Wiener Helen Wyatt Parthena Schneider Evelyn Wiener 425 University Terrace Founded 19)9 Transylvania College Zeta Chapter Established 1923 14 Active Chapters 3 ivi B ili iB IE! Top Row — Jacobsen, Farleu, Karol. Mijatt. Hood, R. Davis, Finke, Armstrunii, Bartosh. Second Row - Schohert, Fane, Rmre, O ' Hare, Taiilor. Wrii ht. Rohh. Banesov. H.Scott. Third Row— Coilms. Clapp, Gaiiuhcti, Schaab, ' alleiis. Wiles. L.Senlt, Porlerfield, Pollard. Bottom Row — Havlicck, Kltiott, Hann, Ocsekifer, Williant, Buck, Hediie. Three Hundred Tn ' entif-seven JOHN SCHROYER— a Sigma A[u who IS very t opnlar on the campus. VANCE WILLARD— a popular co-ed froyn the Theta house. FLO KERLEY— a Phi Mu who is very busy whh campus activities. HAROLD TRUMBLE— a Beta luho is one of ' hlebras as star trac men. WILLIAM FLEMING— another track man o no mean abihtv and a member of Delta Tail Delta. LAURA MARIE BUCHANAN— a Pi Phi it ' ho has many fnends on the campus- KATE GOLDSTEIN— u ho is widely recognized for her journalistic ability, a member of Sigma Delta Tan. ADOLPH LEWANDOWSKI — well- known for his athletic abihtv, affiliated with Phi Sigma Kappa. Three Hundred Twentii-eight l pSife L l7 p iHlMH pgj ■ jH 13 25 R Street Founded, Virginia Medico! College, 1879 Gamma Epsilon Chapter Established 1920 ' Humher of Active Chapters 70 Kappa Psi Walter E. Huppc Einar A. Juhnson Gerald Adams Eugene Bach Floyd H. Bridges Floyd Carlson Lawrence Brock Virgil Cannon Vernon Adee Roger Buchanan James Green Wilmer Griess Lloyd Kemmish SENIORS Hugo Kuhl JUNIORS Leslie Downie Merle Duryee Glenn Kasl SOPHOMORES Harold Dix John Harris FRESHMEN Paul McKenzie John Rundstrom John W. Schrepel Lloyd Sheriden Floyd Morris Wm. Lambert Roy Loy Harold Moseman Russell Moseman Robert Jackson Earnest Rathgaber Paul Stcrkcl Kenneth Stewart Clyde Wilderson T. Wurdeman Wm. Willis Top Row- - Rathgabf-r, Grei ss H. Mossman, Loy, wm s, Johnson. McKenzie, Cat Ison Brock. Wiiderson, Ada HIS, Second Row— -Rundstriim. R. Moseman, Cannon, Ste wart. Bach. Hoppe. Wurdeman Doivnie, Schrepel, Hilgert. Green, Bottom Row- -Ktihl, Sterkel. Castle Moi ris. Buchanan, Sh eriden. Harris. Duryee, Kv m H ish. Th •tc Huudi rd Th rti) Delta Sigma Delta SENIORS Fred W, Bcckman Will. E. Cutts Francis J. Brown Bud J. Bukacck J. B. Klcm Wm. Mac Jones John C. Braucr JUNIORS Leonard Aksamit Robert Chab Edgar S. Mathers Henry Carroll Asaph D. Jensen Lcland Perry H. G. MacMasters Joe A. Lee Geo. W. Wagner Jack Blum SOPHOMORES Norman Carlson Claude Elwell Albert Harding C. A. Frease Calvin Hagcrman Gerald Hamilton Eugene Dyer FRESHMEN Norton Wary Nels Allard Dale Harris Emil Vlasak Frank Allely Lorenz Hopfer Milo Vlasak Thomas Carrigan Carl Slumberger Harry Weber Wm. Clinchard Fred Warner 229 North 17th Street Founded, University oj Michigan, 191 3 Beta Beta Chapter Established 1927 yiumber of Active Chapters 33 Top Row — Brown, Bukacelc, Janes, Carlson, Weber, Cutts, Allely, MacMasters, Slumberijer. Second Row — Otjer, Perry, Ehecll, Brauer. Aksamit, Hagerman, Waiiner, Carroll, Hopfer. Bottom Row — Cliah, Blum, Clinchard, Wary, BecUman, Allard, Carriyan. Harris, Hardiny. Three Hundred Thirty-one 1640 G Street Founded. University of Michigan. 1SS9 Psi Chapter Established 1 90 J T umber of Active Chapters 36 Xi Psi Phi Fred Aikin Dyle Downing Walter Hoppe Lome V. Beck Donald Copplc R. Chamberlain Herbert Hawley Ralph Jackson Ralph Anderson Von Arnold Bowden Beck Charles Bush Addison DeCastro Albert Evers Howard Gallagher SENIORS RhiTichold Piller Herschel Reynolds JUNIORS Rolland Downing SOPHOMORES Harold Pickett Donald Porter FRESHMEN Kenneth Gaston Harold Hellwig Guy Innes Glenn Jackson Frank German Edward Kotob James Stevens Lyman Vaughen Byron Weeth Henry Ziegenbein E;ra Good Earl Shafcr Fred Walters Dana Westfall Harold Lathrop Wilher Teeple Herbert Thompson Lyle Valentine William Walla Wendell Woods Donald Yungbkit ft If O Top Row — Porter, Walla. Inncs, Teeple, Valentine, Reynolds, Pickett. Second Row— Biis i. Gaston, R. Downing, Evers, Hawley, Aikin, D. Downing. Third Row — Piller, Jackson, Kotoh, Thompson. Anderson, .■ rnold. Fourth Row T(( (s. Chamberlain, Oood, German, Gallagher, Shafer, Zeigenbein Three Hundnd Thirt i-two Phi Alpha Delta SENIORS Wendell E. Cameron Juhn H. Kuns Jdhn R, Eiser John H. Liesvcld JUNIORS Wendell E. Mumby Robert E. Powell F. Normal Dahl Willard F. McGritf Clarency Meter Harry D. Ladbury Clarence C. Virtue John H. Wiltse William Keeshan T. Simpson Morton F. F. Vearsley SOPHOMORES Robert Baldwin Dudley French Orville L. Cameron J. John Gallagher F. Dcsjardien John P. Misko Jack Devoe Frank Morrison Walter W. Eggers FRESHMEN Corlett C. Carter Carl J. Marold Clarence Corcoran Russell Millhouse Pledges. Albae Nelson Dean Pomeroy Archibald Storms Fred Wiren Rupert Warren ' . Keith Peterson Oscar Ragan 1620 R Street founded. Kent College of Law. 1902 Reese Chapter Established 191 S T umher of Active Chapters 50 Top Row — Cajueran, Corcoran, MiUhmtse, Pomeroy, Keeshan, Storms, Meter. Second Row — Liesveld, McGriff, Ladbury, WUtae, Marold, Powell, Wiren. Bottom Row — Devoe, Kuns, Ratjan. Nelson, French, Peterson. Three Hundred Thirlii-thrce 1610 R Street Founded. University of Wisconsin, 1912 Theta Chapter Established 1909 J umber of Active Chapters 41 Alpha Chi Sigma F. G. Almy George Bahrt W. L. Benedict E. F. Degering S. A. Durban W. R. Barnes H. B. Bedwell C. H. Benbrook M. Christensen G. R. Ayton Ralph Deeds C. E. Carr B. H. Bellas Joe Deming GRADUATES R. E. Etielmillcr E. A. Fluevog R. H. Forbes H. E. Hart A. G. Moselcy SENIORS John Murchison Howard Parnielee R. R. Ralston Warren Steinbach J. C. Zimmer C. A. Donaldson Pierre A. Perrine C. 0. Jensen K. S. Swartwood J. R. Meyers George Wilder JUNIORS Boyd Hoag Karl Schminke W. E. KaulTman Stanley Swanson SOPHOMORES J. C. Martin R. F. Phillips FRESHMEN W. E. Seeger W. E. Swain Willard Swanson Top Row — Donaldson, Ahtuj, Bcdivell, Btnibrooke, Swain, Swanson, PhiUi ts, Wilder. Hart. Second Row — Murchison, W. Sivans n, Fluevog, Meyers, Durban, Swartwood, Hoag, Bellas, .-iyton. Bottom Row — Barnes, Christenson, Ralston, Martin, Jensen, Schminke, Carr, Perrine. Three Hundred Thirty-four tk! -at ' ; Delta Theta Phi FACULTY MEMBER George E. Price John C. Baisch Halsey W. Bohlkc George R. Davis Russel Bannister Adrian L. Hull Edmund W. Ashton Samuel S. Diedrichs Paul E. Fauquet Palmer W. McGrew Edw. E. Matschullat Elmer E. Johnson Carl I. Kilander Floyd Lundberg John C. Menter Arville Moore SENIORS Theo. F. Donelscm Thos. C. Gaughan JUNIORS James R. Mansfield FRESHMEN Wm. F. Matschullat William H. Meier Robert A. Nelson Merlin F. Sailor Kenneth R. Smith PRELAWS William S. Padley Jess L. Pearl Fred W. Ress ClilTord A. Russell Dwight Rissler Herbert Hill Erwin A. Jones Clarence Miller Glen R. McKinney Mclvin Moss Herbert A. Stearns Gordon W. Steiner Le Roy Stohlman Lloyd D. Teale William P. Wills Mark Simons Ralph W. Slocum Joy B. Strong Lloyd Speer m 1444 K Street PLEDGES William R. McCann Bernard A. Ptak Founded JSjort iu ' estern University, 1 901 Maxwell Senate Estabhsfied 1922 7 (iimbcr of Aclife Cliaptfrs 63 Enar Viren Top Row — Lundberg, Strong, Viren, Davis, Russel, Menter. Second Row — Steiner, Ptak, Deidricks, Ashton, Simons, Miller, Meier. Third Row — Padley, Sailor, Stohivian, Smith, Mansfield, Moore, McCann, Baisch. Fourth Row — Donleson, Johnson, Matschullat, Bannister, Bohlke, Slocuvi, Rissler, Ress, Pearl, Bottom Row — Hill, Teale, Matschullat, Jones, Price, Nelson, Mo.fs, Gaughan, Wills, Fauguet. Three Hundred Thirtii-fire Top Row- Lucas, Hook, Souyeij, Atkins, Melander, hew. Second Row Wechhach, Galley, Croft, Timmerman. Mead, Demel, Brink. Bottom Row — Weatlurs. Haltvway, C. Wechback, Douth.it. Oratigmj, Rohb, Moor, McNamara, Delta Sigma Pi OELTA SIGMA PI was founded at New York University School of Commerce on November 7, 1907. It is a professional commerce fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by practice and research; to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a high standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. One of the chief aims of the fraternity is the promotion of scholarship. To stimulate in- terest, the fraternity awards each year the Delta Sigma Pi key to the senior of the college hav- ing the highest scholarship. This key is recognized in the commercial world as one of the highest honors which can be obtained by the commerce student, and is awarded each year at Nebra-ka upon the recommendation of Dean J. E. LeRossignol. Rapid growth of the College of Business Administration made it desirable to have an or- ganization of this kind in the college to augment and supplement the work of those already existing at Nebraska. Accordingly, a number of students of the college petitioned Delta Sigma Pi and on March 1, 1924, Alpha Delta chapter was installed. OFFICERS President W.ayne GR. TIGNY Vice-President Don Robb Treasurer Harold B. Douthit Secretary WiLL.ARD G. McN.Mvl. R.A Historian KENNETH F. MooRE K. M. Arndt Arthur H. Croft Harold B. Douthit Wayne Gratigny Carlton Hutchins Carl G. Kolterman Arch Leu FACULTY MEMBERS F. C. Blood MEMBERS Henry Lucas Leroy Lucas Parker Mathews Kenneth F. Moore Glen B. Munn Harry E. Paulsen Don Samuelson George E. Sougey Robin A. Spence Bert L. Overcash Clark Weckhach Don Rohh V. Z. Brink W ' lllard G. McNamara Carl W. Weckbach Alfred A. Hook Harold T. Holloway Douglas T. Timmermar Wilbur L. Mead George V Holt Three Hundred Thirty-six m ' T P loir H H . ' ' l ifl P jt ' «iS jft " W _« r . MMHV P Top Kov:— Johnston, Haiidcv, Dolan, Freeman, BotlJin Row —Barber, Ahhuan, Goldstein, TurnbuU, DohriiK. Gamma Alpha Chi eAMMA ALPHA CHI, naticmal, professional, honorary advertising sorority, was founded at the University of Missouri, February 9, 1920. Epsilon chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in March, 1925. The purpose of the organization is to promote higher ideals and better standards of work in advertising as a profession for women. Gamma Alpha Chi is associated with the International Advertising Clubs of the world. The Nebraska chapter members are also associate members of the Lincoln Advertising Club. Professor F. C. Blood, of the advertising department, is the faculty advisor. Kendrick C. Ott, a local advertising expert, is the sorority patron. Mrs. Blood and Mrs. Ott are patronesses. Miss Marie Weesner, the advertising manager of one of the lo cal department stores, is an honorary ' member. Miss Norma Carpenter and Gladys Brinton are alumnae engaged in the work in the city. Gamma Alpha Chi has been aiding local merchants, and is attempting to promote the in- terest of advertising on Nebraska campus. OFFICERS President K. te Goldstein Vice-President Leone Ahlm. n Recording Secretary Arlene Turnbull Correspoviding Secretary and Treasurer Edn. ' B.-krber Hxstonan P, ULINE Bilon MEMBERS Esther Dahms Alberta Johnston Arlene Turnbull Mary Dolan Kate Goldstein Edna Barber Fern Hayden Leone Ahlman Pauline Bilon riirti lla,: l,,ri Thirt,!- " ! Top Row —Yodrr, .-lv ' " f«. (-iant. (iallamore, Larhner. Second Row -PhiiU pi, Barnest, McCormirk, Olseen, Schick, Janiileiricz. Bottom Row — Connnt. Wfilic, Fink, Calhoun, Quirk, Wireii, Leyt . Gamma Lambda eAMMA LAMBDA grew out of a social group of R. O. T. C. hand members at the University of Nebraska. Its date of formal founding is recognized as 1912. The found- ers of Alpha chapter were Everett Lanphere, Past Grand President of the organization; Luther Andrews and Boyd Edwards. The object of Gamma Lambda fraternity is to unite the members of the R. O. T. C. band into an organization of men with sympathetic and mutual aims, to foster good fellowship and brotherhood among its members, to promote and further enterprises of merit within the band, and to strive for the development and betterment of college bands throughout the United States and in particular the University of Nebraska band. A policy of national expansion was adopted in 1920 and Beta chapter was installed at the University of Florida. The Florida chapter became inactive and since then no attempts have been made to establish more chapters, although several other national band fraternities have desired to absorb Gamma Lambda. Members of Gamma Lambda are chosen annually from incoming members of the R. O. T. C band, particularly men whose abilities as musicians and whose interest in the band during the semester previous to their initiation have qualified them for membership. OFFICERS President ..Ch. rles C. lhoun Vice-President Ch.arles Fisk Secretary John Wylie MEMBERS Joyce Ayres Berkeley Eells Myron Ilseen Arthur Bailey Charles Fisk Paul Phillippi William Barnes Charles Gallamore William Quick Gerald Brownfield George Gant Winfield Reed Joseph Cariotto Chauncey Hager Eugene Robb Ned Cadwallader Howard Hubbard Lester Schick Charles Calhoun Martin Janulewicz Clarence Schul: Howard Cogswell Goeftery King Rudolph Vertiska William Conant Leon Larimer Fred Wiren Vincent Daniels Louis Legg John Wylie Harlan Easton Raymond McCormick Cedrick Yodcr Thrci Huiidriil Thirlii-rinhl Toj) Row— a»( fi ' iH, Manser, Chandler, HachtiL Bottom Row — Koerting, James, Bamming, Coler, GUlan. Kappa Epsilon JAPPA EPSILON was org.inced in 1920 at the University of Iowa. The sorority stands for professional fellowship, and was organized to foster a spirit of fraternalism; unite the women employed in pharmaceutical pursuits for mutual encouragement and assist- ance, and to assist in the advancement of pharmaceutical education. Chapters may he established only in colleges of pharmacy that are members in good stand ' ing of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. There are now chapters in the Universities of Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, Montana, Ohio, and Wisconsin. Expansion pros- pects are good, and several petitions are being favorably considered. Kappa Epsilon maintains a loan fund as a means of giving help to deserving members who are in college. Plans are now under way to establish a scholarship fund. Many of the activities of the local chapter are directed toward the building of this fund. The national scholarship cup was awarded to the Nebraska chapter at the national conven- tion which was held in Madison, Wisconsin, during April, 1927. Each year the sorority sponsors a University Mixer. An open meeting is held each month, and occasional dinners are given which are attended by people who are interested in pharmacy. OFFICERS President JENNIE M. B. ' VNNING Vice-Pre-sident Ethel J. mes Sicretary and Treasurer MiLLIE Caler MEMBERS Jennie M. Banning Ruth Gillan Alvie Hcrvert Ruby Chandler Viola Hachtel Ethel James Millie Caler Louise Hanson Margaret Koerting Mary Langevin Three litindrrd Thirt t-ititii Top Row — Patjne, Brown, Frasrr, Anderson, Benson, Ball, Gass. Bottom Row — Brhiton, Nrnfjcr, Barbrr, PowiU, O ' Connor, Welch, TurvbuU. Phi Chi Theta Y HO chapter of Phi Chi Theta was installed May 31, 1927, by Miss Bess Vescy, third l r strand vice-president of Phi Chi Theta and professor at Denver University. The charter members included: Edna Barber, Florence Benson, Gladys Brinton, Marie Fraser, Eola Gass, Mildred Marlow, Adah Payne, Lucille Powell, Rose Rethmeier, Arlene Turnbull, and Bernice Welch. Phi Chi Theta, a corporation m the state of Nevv ' York, was organized nine years ago by the union of the then existing two commercial professionals, Phi Kappa Epsilon and Phi Theta Kappa. With the foremost medical, legal, dramatic, and educational sororities, it is a charter member of the National Professional Pan-Hellenic Association. There are twenty-two active chapters located in the foremost colleges of business administration in the country. At the present time a complete employment survey is being made by the national officers of Phi Chi Theta. It is hoped that this survey si bring to light openings and opportunities in the business fields for manv who may desire them. It is also planned to have centers through- out the larger cities in the United States, where a Phi Chi Theta member will take charge of employment work in that district. These will be linked together with a central bureau of in- formation in which one of our members, titled the employment surveyor, will be in charge. She will also work in conjunction with all the Professional Pan-Hellenic Association organizations, obtaining through them other employment information. Phi Chi Theta strives to raise the standard of scholarship and further the highest education for business women. Women in business rarely hold a degree, and one of the principal objects of this sorority is to have more women secure the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration, and to introduce higher ideals of training and business ethics in whatever field they enter and serve. OFFICERS President Arlene Turnbull Secretary EoL. G. SS Treasurer Elinor P. UL MEMBERS Hilma Ander-wn Florence Helsing Arlene Turnbull Mary Elizabeth Ball Janet McClellan Bernice Welch Edna Barber Mildred Marlow Dean Heppncr Florence Benson Helen Ninger Honorary member Gladys Brinton Emma Grace O ' Connor Mrs. LeRossignol Catherine Brown Adah Payne Patronness Marie Fraser Eleanor Paul Mrs. O. R. Martin Eola Gass Lucille Powell Patronness I ' hru- Hmi ind Fortu Toi) Row Mattnon, Iloddcr, Bahcock, I. U ' fVsojf. Bhick, Graii. f.awnic. Kiall, UnhUa. Secom] Row Armstronfi, Grcenslit. Jo7irs, Rohinaon, French. Sprat nr, A. Wilson, Hvald. Bass. Third Row Wailacr, Brckpr, Kastnian. Hevclone, Otrdousktf, Sidles, Johnson. Sttik«r. Horttrn, Ravkin. Bottom Row Hr) drrs(,ji. Hrin. roficr. Merrill. Foster, Tefft. Clark. Mcdrvie, Kelleii. Healei . Phi Delta Phi HINCOLN INN of Phi Delta Phi, law fraternity, was established at the University of Nebraska in 189i. The purpose of this organisation is to inculcate proper ideals in those who arc preparing; themselves to practice law. The fraternity also endeavors to supple- ment the curriculum with practical suggestions which will prove of benefit to the student lawyers Members are chosen semi-annually from the three law classes. A good scholarship record is required as well as promise of becoming of service to the state in the practice of law and to the legal profession at large. Meetings are held twice a month at the different fraternity houses on the campus, when the fraternity members gather for dinner. Alumni and prominent members ot the legal profession discuss practical problems at these meetings. OFFICERS President NoRM. N Cr.W Cler Ernest Hubk. Reporter Gifford B. ss Historian George Johnson Tribune LUMIR Otr. dousky Gladiator M.MJRiCE Hevelone FACULTY MEMBERS Dean H. H. Foster Prof. M. H. Merrill Prut. John Lewditli Prut. Ralph Wilson Prof. C. A. Robbins Prof. Sheldon Tetft Prof. Guy C. Chambers MEMBERS Dayle E. Babcock Charles Phillips Merle Jones Charles Mattson Paul Bowen Erwin Rucklos Robert Krall Dwight Wallace Dun Devries Phil Sidles Milton McGrew Forest Horton Stedman French Don Wilson Lumir Otradousky Leon Sprague Norman Gray Phillip Roberson Charles Uhlig Lee Rankin Vance Greenslit Gitford Bass Austin Sturdevant Robert Hamer William Hein Don Becker George Healy George Day Harold Stonley Norris Chadderdon Charles Eastman William Lamme Ted Yoder Herbert Henderson Thomas Elliott John Clark Maurice Hevelune J. F. Spiker Donald Kelly Edward Hermanson Ernest Hubka Allen Wilson Edgar Armstrong Edward Bleick Maurice Heald George Johnson ' ' li ' i ' f Hundred Fortii-one Top Row — Narris, Anderson. Baldwin, Hunter, Mayisficld. Bottom Row Refshauoe, Hawleu, Ramsey, Marsh. Davis. Phi Upsilon Omicron XI chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron was estabhshed at the University of Nebraska in 192 . Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national, honorary, professional, home economics fraternity. Elibility to membership is based upon scholarship, qualities of leadership and good moral character. Its membership is chosen from women who stand in the upper two-fifths of their class. They must have completed three semesters work before they are eligible. Phi Upsilon Omicron strives to promote moral and intellectual development of its members; to encourage friendship, and to contribute to the advancement of the science of home economics. Each year Phi Upsilon Omicron undertakes some professional work. Americanization work is the outstanding thing in the plans for this year. OFFICERS President ..ELIZABETH R. ' KMSEY Vice-President Elsie M-arsh Treasurer Mildred Kawley Secretary Lucille REFSH. UGE Chaplain RuTH Davis Historian and Editor Regina McDermott facultv Adrisor Jane S. HlNKLEY MEM BERS Mable Doremus Florence Millet Ruth Davis Irene Welsh Julia Hunter Regina McDermutt Emma Hagcman Dorothy Norris Elsie Marsh Jessie Baldwin Evelyn Mansfield Mildred Hawley Itha Anderson Elizabeth Ramsey Jane S. Hinkley Gladys Renfro Lucille Rcfshauge Thi ' vc Handfcd Fortij-tn Top Row — Winct ar, Clark, Mortati, McDtriiiott, Haytman. Bottom Row — Feddc. Andersan. Schultz, Haley. Rctijro. Omicron Nu O MICRON NU, national home economics honor society, was founded at Michigan State College in April, 192?. Zeta chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in June, 1914. The purpose of the organization is to recognize and promote scholarship, leadership and research in the lield of home economics. Active members are chosen from juniors and seniors majoring in home economics, who rank high in scholarship, leadership and personality. Miss Margaret Fedde, chairman of the Home Economics department of the University of Nebraska, is the National President of the society. OFFICERS President M. RjoRiE Schultz Secretary Ith.a Anderson Treasurer Tress. H.aley Editor Regix. McDermott Mary Bailey Betty Bosserman Marjorie Clarke Florence Corbin Itha Anderson Lillian Curyea Ruth Davis Evelyn Mansfield MEMBERS F. CULTY Bernice EIwcll Margaret Fedde Grace Morton Students Regina McDermott Emma Hagerman Tressa Haley Matilda Peters Ruby Simpson Ruth Staples Gladys Winegar Mildred Hawley Gladys Rentro Marjorie Schultz Anna Smrha Three Ifitudt-eri Fortii-three Top Row — Hornaday, Smalleu, Stukeif, Riiiitsey, Lehmanii. Sucond Row— Cor, Warner, Leiler, Fish, Muvdorff, Swtdlcti, Dexter. Third Row -Johnson, Svoboda, Galder, Bean, Brinkcrlioff, Briard. Bottom Row -Upp, Young, Collins, Barbour, Frankfortvr, Schramm. Sigma Gamma Epsilon [IGMA GAMMA EPSILON, professional geological and mining fraternity, was e stablished at the University of Kansas in April, 19 H The Delta chapter was organized at the University of Nebraska two years later in 1917. This chapter was an outgrowth of the Pick and Hammer Club which was in existence at that time and which was composed of major students in the geological department. The purpose of this organization is to associate the students taking geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics and to help them in their study of these sciences. Sigma Gamma Epsilon has nineteen active chapters. Delegates from all the chapters met in Lincoln April 6 and 7 of this year for the National Convention. The convention was held at Ann Arbor last year. Membership in Sigma Gamma Epsilon is possible only to students who are majoring in geology and who have a high scholarship average. This society sponsors the activities of the geology department during Engineers " Week, when the depar tment and the museum is opened to the public. OFFICERS President Ger. ld Young Vice-Presiderit J. E. UPP Secretary-Treasurer V. E. Bri. RD Corresponding Secretary Ed. Rumsey Chapter Editor Henry St.a. ts MEMBERS L. W. Ashtun John Bean V. A. Bray V. E. Bnard I. A. Bnnkerhotf S. Brock G. E. Calder C. T. Casebeer M. H. Christensen C. M. Clark J. T. Cox. Jr. A. C. Easton E. P. Fee C. N. F.sk A. C. Hornady John Inkster W. R. Johnson W. E. Kautfman J. F. King W. F. Kruse M. R. Lefler G. R. Lehmann L. C. Lindeblad L. E. Lutt Wm. K. Miller L. E. Mitchell T. D. Mundorf E. W. Rumsey O. Scherer C. F. Scott C. F. Smalley H. O. Smedley L. E. Smedley Henry Staats Wm. L. Stuckey J. E. Svoboda V. H. Sylvan H. W. Thompson J. E. Upp M. Upson R. A. Weingartner G. D. Young liiindnd Fort it-four Top Row — Freeman, Palmer, Nott, Seward, Swlhart, Kctfer. Bottom Row— Rail, Sturdcvant, EUiott, McDcniiott, Btala. Theta Sigma Phi JHETA SIGMA PHI, honorary and professional journalistic sorority, was established April 1 ) 8. 1909, at the University of Washington, Seattle. It does not stop at being merely honorary but seeks to make a delinite contribution to the cause of better journalism and to assist its members to real achievement in the field of letters. Toward this end the organization sponsors two projects. The Matrix, a bi-monthly magazine printed by Theta Sigma Phi for all women in journalism, and the Register, an employment agency for women in journalism. A small fee entitles a woman to register with the latter or- ganization either at headquarters in Chicago, or at one of the branch offices in New York City and Kansas City. These two projects are carried on not only for members of Theta Sigma Phi, but for all women in journalism. The national organization consists of thirty-three chapters in all leading universities and colleges of the country, and nine alumnae chapters. Naturally enough, a school of journalism or a department of journalism, is a prerequisite to establishing or maintaining a chapter. Active membership is confined to upperclasswomen specializing in journalism in colleges in which the chapters of the sorority are located; associate membership to women of state-wide recognition, and honorary ' membership to women of national recognition in the field of letters. Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was established at Nebraska, May 16, 1920, and now has more than one hundred active, associate and honorary members. The special objects of the local chapter are to stand for higher ideals and scholarship in the school of journalism, and to be practically useful to the school. During the past year the organization has sponsored a dinner for the entire school of journalism, which was attended by nearly one hundred students and faculty members, and gave monthly luncheons for women interested in writing professionally. Speakers are chosen for these luncheons who will discuss the profession practically and from a woman ' s point of view. OFFICERS President Mary Louise Freeman Corresponding Secretary Audrey Beales Recording Secretary Marjorie Sturdevant Treasurer DoROTHY NoTT Keeper of the Archives Regina McDermott MEMBERS Mary Louise Freeman Marjorie Sturdevant Florence Swihart Harriett Ray Audrey Beales Dorothy Nott Ruth Palmer Florence Seward Regina McDermott Eloise Keefer Thii; Hiiiidnd Foitn-fit ' e Top Knw -Dickson, Morrisov, Lihinlcuhl, Dahois, Bujjctt. V •her. Second Row — Kiner, Gould. L MiUcr, Dehi, Baihi , Larson, Winfrey. Third Row- Hickman. Moore, R. Miller, Hflhr. Hess, Roll. Shane. Bottom Row — Spanslcr, Hicks, Taiilor. Wasnir. LcRossit nol, Oder. iJarlintiton. Alpha Kappa Psi QLPHA KAPPA PSI, professional commerce fraternity, was founded at the University of New York, October 5, 1904. The fraternity fosters scientific research in the field of commerce, accounts, and finance, and attempts to build higher standards of business ethics. It is both honorary and professional in character, for a student must have an average of .seventy- five per cent in his university work to be eligible for membership. Membership is also based upon participation in campus activities, general initiative, and interest in the activities of the College of Business Administration. The chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi, of which there are now forty-seven, are located in the leading colleges and universities of the country where courses are offered leading to degrees in commercial sciences. Through the efforts of Professor O. R. Martin, chairman of the department of business organization, Zeta chapter was installed at Nebraska in May, 1914. The fraternity has nine alumni chapters located in the larger cities. Clem W. Collins of Denver is president of the national organization. Professor O. R. Martin is grand councilor of the Missouri Valley district, and C. D. Spangler is deputy councilor of Zeta chapter. Among the faculty of the College of Business Administration, the following are members of Zeta chapter: Dean J. E. LeRossignol, O. R. Martin, G. O. Virtue, J. E. Kirshman, T. T. Bullock, E. S. Fullbrook, D. E. Cole, G. M. Darlington, C. D. Spangler, V. G. Morrison and C. M. Hicks. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester R. LPH S. W.AGNER President William R. Dubois Ends E. Heller Vice-?residerxt Enos E. Heller H. ROLD T. YLOR Secretarv Harold Taylor Eldred C. Larson Treasurer Dale K. Hess Three Hundird Forttj-six Till) Row ( ' a.se, Ncwcns, Cotnpton, Wilson. Calhoun. Socoml Row-Jirovfc, Johnson, Turner, Goodbrod, Wariil, Carder. Bottom Rou- — ScherjH ' l, Bouck, Robinson, Marshall, Bicbtrstciii. Phi Mu Alpha QHI MU ALPHA, sinfonia fraternity of America, is the only national greek letter musical fraternity in existence. It was organi:ed in 1901 at the New England Conversatory, Boston, Massachusetts, by Ossian E. Mills. This fraternity was the outgrowth of a society composed of musicians and students of music, which was founded in 1898 by Mr. Mills. This society was known as Sinfonia and had for its aim, the appreciation and encouragement of the best in music. Since the founding of the first chapter in 1901, Phi Mu Alpha has grown and expanded to a remarkable degree, until at present, there are forty-three active chapters scatt ered through- out America. These chapters are located in the well-known conservatories and in prominent universities where they are playing an important part in the development of the appreciation for the best in music. Each chapter is required to present one or more public programs each year, embracing compositions of American composers. The ultimate hope and aim of all Sin- fonians is to gain recognition for the American performer and composer, and in so doing, to help lay the foundation for an American school of music and composition. Upsilon chapter, located at the University School of Music, was granted a charter February 23, 1921. Its members include the leading men musicians of Lincoln and students who are studying some branch of applied music and theoretical subjects. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lloyd E. Robinson... President Aubrey Bouck Aubrey Bouck Vice-President Rupert Goodbrod Sterling M. rshall Secretary and Historian Sterling Marsh. ' SLL P.AlUL Bieberstein Treasurer Arthur Schrepel Arthur Schrepel Warden Byrum Johnson DoN.ALD Campbell Librarian Byrum Johnson Floyd Gibes Alumni Secretary Arthur Schrepel Lloyd E. Robinson.. Supreme Councilman Lloyd E. Robinson Thrrr Hundnd Fortij-nrven Top Row— Macintosh, Elliott, Schroedi r, Otckson, Bottom Row — Mcntzir, Dalij, ' anrc, Kczer. Sigma Delta Chi HGMA DELTA CHI is the men ' s national, professional, journalistic fraternity. Election to the organization is based largely on proficiency and interest in journalism with the requirement that those joining the organization will make journalism their life work. The local chapters sponsors the publication of the Awgwan, monthly humor magazine of the University. Both editors of the Awgwan this year were members of Sigma Delta Chi. The society is the donor of a cup on which is inscribed each semester the name of the author of the best written news story published m the Da y H,ehras an the preceding semester. The president of the local chapter, the faculty advisor of the local chapter, and a Lincoln alumnus are the judges for the contest. In the first four semesters for which news stories were judged, first place was won twice by William Cejnar and once each by Oscar Norling and Munro Kezer. All are members of Sigma Delta Chi. Members of the organization have also held the major editorial positions on the Dailv ' H.ehrasXan. Members of Sigma Delta Chi served as head copy readers for the School of Journalism in its coverage for state papers of all basketball games in the eighteenth annual Nebraska High School Basketball Tournament in March. Sigma Delta Chi closed the year with a Founders " Day banquet in April. OFFICERS President Lee Vance VKe-President Ger.ald Griffen Secretary MuNRO Kezer Treasurer Osc-VR NoRLING 111 H Correspondent ARTHUR ScHROEDER Faciiltv Advisor Gayle C. W-alker Lee Vance Gerald Griffen Munro Zezer Oscar Norling Kenneth Anderson Lyman Cass Dean Mammond MEMBERS Arthur Schroeder Edward Dickson WilHani Mentzer Ralph Bergsten PLEDGES Maurice Konkel Paul Nelson Eldred Larson Frederick Daly Jack Elliott Horace Gomon Cliff Sandahl Emil Glaser Charles Wahlquist Thrvi Uundred Fortif- ' sjhl HONORARIES Tap Row — Nctdelton, Alexander. Koch, MUler. Si?cond Row — Goth, Fulscher, Rice, Bartlctt, Spence. Bottom Row— BeW, Stroinbeck, Jensen, Hauke, Frolik. Alpha Zeta aLPHA ZETA is a national, honorary fraternity for men students regularly enrolled in an agricultural college. Eligibility for membership requires three completed semesters of academic work, rank in the upper two-fifths in scholarship, good character, and promise of developing a high order of leadership. There are thirty-six active chapters of Alpha Zeta with an additional .state petitioning the high council for admittance. The Nebraska chapter was installed in the school year of 1904 and 1905, with eight active members, but soon increased its membership to nineteen. The active chapter at the present time has fourteen members, all of whom have attained high scholarship, and taken an active part in the College of Agriculture as well as all university student activities. At the announcement of new members in the fall of each year, a medal is presented to the sophomore who attained the highest scholarship during his freshman year. This year the medal was awarded to Elvin Frolik, who had an average of ninety-three and three-tenths. OFFICERS C iancelior James Jensen Scribe Arthur H.auke Censor Lloyd Strombeck Chronicler DoN.ALD J. Bell Treasurer Anton Frolik Donald Bell Anton Frolik Russel Netdelton James Jensen MEMBERS Lloyd Strombeck Arthur Hauke Theodore Alexander Clarence Bartlett Harold Fulscher Austin Goth Addison T. Miller Robin Spence TI,, Hundred Fiitii Toil Row — Redfei ' n, l ickson, Morrison, Wnhlncr. Second Row- — Kaiser. Weckbach, Croft, Robb, Brinh. Bottom Row— Span uU ' r, Fullhrook. Kirshiiian. HelU-r, Vlrtut . tiuHork. Beta Gamma Sigma ©ETA GAMMA SIGMA is a national honorary fraternity tor men students regularly en- rolled in a College of Business Administration. Members must rank in scholarship in the upper one-tenth of the senior class and must be of good character and show promise of developing a high order of leadership. Junior, senior, and graduate men students in the College of Business Administration and members of the faculty are eligible for membership. The fraternity has chapters in all the larger universities and colleges of the United States, and is constantly expanding to meet the needs of the new schools. Alpha chapter was estab- lished at the University of Nebraska in May, 1924, through the efforts and influence of graduates and professors in the department of economics of the college. Alpha chapter ' s constant endeavor is to raise the standards of scholarship among business administration students, and to create a feeling of good fellowship on the campus. OFFICERS President Enos Heller Vice-President E. D. le Dickson SccretaryTreasurer Arthur Croft FACULTY MEMBERS Dean J. E. LcRossijjnol T. T. Bullock C. D. Spangler G. O. Virtue J. E. Kirshman Victor Brink Oscar R. Martin E. S. Fullbrook Vernon Morrison GRADUATE MEMBERS Richard Brown Arthur Croft Ned Redfcrn Harry B. Cohen UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS E. Dale Dickson Royal Kiser Clark Weckbach Enos Heller Don Robb David Wohlner George Sougey ' fhrcr Iliitrdred Fiftij-one -.«% • j H cr L , w € t 1 U s .- ' . X- - A ,,..T«. Mi m S Top Row — Ruwlen, Kendeiyh, Bugbee, FrotUic, Fit z pat rick, Stciycr. Second Row — Klose, Roerden, Foster. Wolfint er, MHcalf, Buttery, Winter. Bottom Row— H-Vai ' cr, K. Wolktr. Bnnur. Anderson. Poll. Hartman, Whitjirld. L. }yalher. Botanical Seminar fEMlNARIUM BOTANICUM began its existence in quite an informal manner in 1886, as a natural alliance of a small group of seven students. While botany and other sciences were the main source of interest, their strongest bond of union resulted in the attitude towards scholarly life which they all possessed. They refused to believe that life should be divided into various compartments with learning and scholarship shut off from the rest of exist- ence. Many members, because of this underlying ideal, have achieved positions of v -ell -deserved eminence. During its forty years existence, Seminanum Botanicum has developed an interesting set of usages. Through the leadership of this chapter, other chapters have been established by members from Nebraska at Washington, D. C, Lansing, Michigan, and elsewhere, although no formal national federation exists. Two types of meetings are held, namely, convocations, at which faculty members arc present; and chapters, which are in the hands of student members. OFFICERS Vice-Warden Mr. W. E. Bruner Lord Warner Dr. R. J. Pool Master of Records Chas. Whitfield Master of the Exchequer ELIZ. BETH H. rtman T. L. Fitzpatrich W. J. Himmel Dorothy Werner Elizabeth Pinkerton Charles Kendeigh H. H. Foster H. D. Bugbee MEMBERS Theodore Steiger Theodore Klose Eunice Metcalf Frieda Roerden Charles Olmstead Helen Buttery Clara Wolfanger Sam Rowley Max Winter Charles Kendeigh Bruno Klinger Mr. I. H. Blake James Jensen Thr:, Hiindiid FiUit-liro Duff , (Jnni tralti Anderson Delta Omicron OELTA OMICRON, national, honorary, musical sorority, granted a charter to Theta chapter at the University of Nebraska in 1921. The purpose of the sorority is to en- courage the appreciation and performance of good music among musicians during their student days and to promote interest in the associated arts. Members of Delta Omicron are chosen on a basis of character, scholarship and musician ship. Music for numerous university functions and for entertainment in Lincoln and through- out the state is furnished by members of Delta Omicron. OFFICERS President Marg. ret G.-mrdner Vice-President Val. RETA Callen Treasurer M.ARGARET ANDERSON Secretary Bernice GRUN v. LD Warden DOROTHY Prouse Margaret Anderson Valareta Callen Charleen Cooper Katherine Dean Alice Duffy Laura Arnup Evelyn Bauer Marjorie Byllesby Margaret Crone ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Gairdner Gertrude Fierman Maxine Goodbrod Bernice Grunwald PLEDGES Charlotte Frerichs Lois Gake Harriet Hopper Dorothy Holcomb Madeline Jackson Ma.xine Mathers Dorothy Prouse Eleanor Tipton Ruth Hilton Dorothy Luxford Mary Rankin Ruth Sandall Three Hundred Fifln-three Pau ie Benson Gass Gamma Epsilon Pi eAMMA EPSI LON PI, honorary commerce sorority, was founded at the University of Illinois, March 26, 1918, by five junior women who felt the need of such an honorary organization. Phi Sigma Chi and Alpha Gamma Pi, two other honoraries of the same purpose, were consolidated with it in the summer of 1922. Mu chapter of the sorority was installed at the University of Nebraska on May 7, 192 " . with five charter members. Only junior and senior women in the College of Commerce or Business Administration who rank high in scholarship are eligible for membership. The main object of the organization is to encourage and reward scholarship among women by recognizing exceptional ability. The sorority at Nebraska is endeavoring to raise the standards in scholarship among women in the College of Business Administration, as well as to create a better feeling in the school. OFFICERS President Adah P.wne Vice-President - EoLA Gass Secretarv FLORENCE BENSON LINCOLN ALUMNAE Katherine Krotten Janet McLellan Florence Helsing • Iliindved • ' iftij-four Top Row- l ishau ji Kimnn, Clarlc. Bannittt . Second Row — Harntii, Hartman, Whittnii, Wilder. Pavia. Bottom Row Audi vsoti, Cai ' i ' , Gochrinii. Lanm vin, Curran. Chcnvront. Iota Sigma Pi XOTA SIGMA PI is a national, honorary chemistry fraternity for women. It was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1912, and united with a similar group at the University of Washington in 1914. The national organization resulted from the union of these two chapters. The national organisation of Iota Sigma Pi holds a convention every three years, to which this chapter sends a delegate. Iota Sigma Pi has as its purpose a stimulation of interest and achievement among women in chemical fields. To realize more truly the purpose two meetings are held each month; one being a business meeting and the other at which various members give talks, or discussions of some point of interest in the related field. The chapter has promoted a friendly relationship between the faculty members of the chemistry department and students by means of social gatherings and open meetings throughout the year. OFFICERS President Ulina Gehring Vice-President M. RY Langevin Secretary M.ARY CuRR. N Treasurer ID. C.arr Dr. Emma Anderson Bess Whitney Manda Cheuvront Nell Cramer Charlotte Barney MEMBERS Margaret Clarke Ruth Davis Lucile Refshauge Violet Wilder Mary Kinney Gail McCandless Esther Zutter Eleanor Bartholomew Eliiabeth Hartman Jenny Banning riui, Unndrtd riitii-Sive ■■1 B H H [J M gp K B ri ' MxaB Ht fl H s f U HI HitJU -tv A ' K - - Ei r , i B ■ B H f WI K v L. ABt %M ' M • I H Mf H B . ■b. V i H F ' A " SCR AM ' n ? H L ' |l B B ' ' ' j H fl Blv fl Hlla VPflTfll V H •- i HH I H m Bm ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' f r ' ' l l -MWj H ■ ' l - iS ' " ' ' " r " B ■u i il iiwV ' jm l i r f iv iJP Top Row — HUlyer, Hendricks, Howman. Wcidcmanv, GUkcson, Lader, Hanson. Second Row — Golsom, Laweritsmi, He ' nzlik, Webb, Moritz. Lcfler, Reed, Goodrich. Third Row — Saunder.s, Lackey, Tyler, Matson, Morton, CuUer, Darlinfjton. Bottom Row- — Easto7i, Brinson, Johnson, Cochran, Tyler, Fordyce. Phi Delta Kappa QHI DELTA KAPPA is the national fraternity for men in education. It originated in 1910 as the result of the consolidation of educational organizations that had been formed in Columbia University and in the Universities of Indiana and Missouri. The purpose of this organization is to foster research; to prepare for leadership, and to render service in public education. Active membership is limited to students in education of senior college or graduate standing, who have obtained high academic recognition and who give promise of pro- fessional leadership. Members of the faculty are eligible to associate membership and to participa- tion in the activities of the organization. It is a policy of the chapter, in order to strengthen its future, to select the active members early in their student career, with a view of having them longer under the influence of the organization before they begin their field work. This policy of keeping in touch with all mem- bers in the field will be continued and will be emphasized to an even greater degree than former- ly, in order to render the greatest possible service to public education. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester A. R. CONGDON T atiorml Treasurer A. R. Congdon R E. Cochran President R. E. Cochran E. Johnson Vice-President P. J. Johnson O. B. BiMSON Secretary O. H. Bimson Gus O, FucHS Corresponding Secretary H. E. Tylf.r Treasurer H. E. Tyler Faculty Sponsor W. L. Sealock A. C. E.ASTON Historian A. C. Easton G. W. RosENLOF Editor of T ews Letter G. W. Rosenlof Three Hundred h ' it ' ttl-six Gamma Si gma Delta Honor Society of A ricnltnre OFFICERS President Wm. J. LOEFFEL Vice-President __.. Don B. Whelan Treasurer Arthur Anedrson Secretary Arthur W. Medlar MEMBERS C. W. Akerson L. E. Lindgren S. W. Alford W. J. Loeffel Arthur Anderson Elton Lux G. M. Barht W. E. Lyness M. J. Blish S. J. Marsden E. E. Brackett H. M. Martin H. E. Bradford A. W. Medlar W. H. Brokaw C. C. Minteer Chancellor E. A. Burnett R. F. Morgan Dean W. W. Burr F. E. Mussehl C. B. Cross J. F. Olney L. K. Crowe G. L. Peltier H. P. Davis J. O. Rankin W. W. Derrick E. L. Reichart P. A. Downs C. E. Rosenquist E. B. Engle J. C. Russell H. C. Filley R. M. Sandstedt T. H. Goodding L. F. Seaton R. W. Goss O. W. Sjogren H. G. Gould L. V. Skidmore H. J. Gramlich C. W. Smith D. L. Gross P. H. Stewart L. L. Hall M. H. Swenk E. N. Hansen L. Van Es I. L. Hathaway A. D. Weber H. Hedges H. O. Werner R. E. Holland D. B. Whelan E. H. Hoppert C. C. Wiggans F. D. Keim I. D. Wood T. A. Kiesselhach Three Hundred Fiftu-»even e 9 f f f %i % Vi S » " « ' ??.•■? £ « Top ffOH ' — Frolik, Schuetl, Jen-icn, Buybcc, Worlejit AndcrKon. SL ' Cond Row — Brnnef, Whit.uii, Stcif er, Weather, lAndyren, Powell, Wheclan, Third Row — Klose, Mantvr, Roirliti, Waite. L. Walkvr, Wolfinffcr, Winttr, Mrs. Blake, BottDin Row Andcrson, E. Walker, Whitfield, Butte nj, Herzoy, Hart man, Wolcott. Phi Sigma XI chapter of Phi Sigma, national honorary biological society, was established at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1924, taking the place of the Zoology Club. The society has as Its purpose the encouragement of the study of the biological sciences, and a more thorough investigation into these sciences. At the bi-monthly meetings, members, including both faculty and students, give papers on their research work, or on general topics of interest. It is through these papers that the wide scope of the field is realized, and the great opening that is ahead for those who enter it. Membership in Phi Sigma is limited to those who are juniors or above, and they must have had one-fourth of their hours in biological sciences. Of course a high scholastic average is re- quired, and nearly every member is a research worker. At present research in some biological science is required before membership will be granted. OFFICERS President George He rzog Vice-President Carl Koch Secretary Theodore Klose Max Winter James Jensen Theodore Steiger Elizabeth Hartman Sam Rowley Mrs. Irving Blake Helen M. Buttery Howard Dale Bugbee MEMBERS Anton Frolik George Herzog Theodore Klose Karl Koch Mike Kopac Charles Olmstead Charles Whitfield Clara Wolfanger Leonard Worley Harold Foster Prof. Raymond Roberts Prof. T. J. Fitipatrick Joseph Reeves Eunice Metcalf Frieda Roerdon Elizabeth Pinkerton Lawrence Larscn Tkrn Htiiidfid • ' iftif-cit ht Top Row — JficlcKon, Daly. M, Smith, Ertckson, Gocriiifj, J. Smith. Second " Row— McG aire, Howland, Siranson, Jack. Bottom Row — Prrrji, Garrison, Baitvian, Latta, Mudlin, Bfuttfi. Pi Lambda Theta O MICRON chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, the national honorarv educational fraternity for women, was established in May, 192?. Prior to the granting of the national charter it was kno wn as the Senior Girls Honorary Society of the Teachers College. Pi Lambda Theta chooses women for membership upon the consideration of personality, college activities, scholarship, and professional spirit. It tends to dignify woman ' s status in the teaching profession, sponsoring any educational processes or work intended for the improvement of education. Pi Lambda Theta was founded in July, 1917, by the fusion of seven charter chapters, each of which had similar educational ideals. Field membership in Pi Lambda Theta is a provision for those who are unable to maintain contact with the chapter. OFFICERS President Grace Modlin Vice-Presidevit GERTRUDE Brownell Treasurer H. ' ZEL D.WIS Secretary GERTRUDE GOERING Keeper of Records Opal Lewton MEMBERS Mrs. Johnson Orrel Rose Jack Ruth Atkinson Ruth Jackson Miss Beers Velma McGuire Mrs. Dorothy H. Reed Elva Erickson Mrs. Emma Goodrich Oliva Pound Mane Stroemer Dorothy Beatty Mane Bowden Janet Smith Carol A. Yearslcy AdeHne Howland lola Garrison Nina Baker Clara Wilson Inc; Cook Dr. Perry M. M. G. McGaffin Luvidy Hill Peg Stidworthy Coryell Maxine Smith Arvilla Johnson Ines Latta Ida Dodds Lyndall Fisher Grace Marley Effie Swanson Mildred G. Gerstenberger Nancy Lee Farley Frances McChesney Josephine Wihle Margaret Daly Thifi itiindrid Fiflii-nine 1 N 1 ■ 1 P i ■■HB ■ PI H f--i 1 A L - .X " 1 ■•■ " i 1 1 b i ■ M 1 k p l B-vfl lA p p H IJ » lii m 1 .tfaim fll te j l r 1 r " ■ Bl T fl m r: ■ 1 ■il H ' ' r H B ' ' Hr I H Bs 1 p ' •i H B H ' - fc fiF»l . i H H Lfl rr f. . ' » - M|gC- ' J k- B BuT H s a BH I 1 ' --- 1 -? ' ■ V K5 - . 1 kV m u tk IKn PM W Kr 3 Eh I Hf « -X l { ' - wL ■1 W-- KV »±:j K B jfl Kv l BrflHF 1 i m B ! w d H KowM ■1 - . 1 1 -- i 1 ' WT-TflK - B— - - H B . Ikr U HH - ' i l i i 1 L J 1 iMi: « ,Ji ' . iXl mT- M r.QH Top Row — Nehrbas, WiUulws, Slioemakcr, Lape, Olsmi, Liindquist, Coioley. Second Row — Stepheiis, Odman. Vanderlippe, Borland. Haith, Hember, Carver, LeFever. Third Row — Wickvian, Pocock, Newburn, Sttjskal, Edison, Sjogren, Duff, Smedley, Gerland. Fourth Row — Jiilson, Schlitt, Graham, Lewis, Campbell, Conant, Anderson, Norris, Slayviaker, Bottom Row — Brackett, Chatbum, Fergitson, Bartos, Collins, Van Wie, Reed, Hansen. Sigma Tau [IGMA TAU was founded at the University of Nebraska, on February 22, 1904, by a group of students of engineering who recognized the need for an honorary engineering fraternity on the campus. Feeling that scholarship alone was not sufficient as a basis for the evaluation of a good engineer, two other qualities were added. These, practicality and sociability, serve as measures of a man ' s ability to apply his knowledge and of his ability to live with other men. The soundness of this basis has been well proven in the succeeding years as indicated by the growth of Sigma Tau to its present size as a national organization. Sigma Tau serves not only in the recognition of ability but also has as its aim the promotion of engineering advancement in all directions, and to obtain the recognition of engineering as a true profession — recognition fully justified by its service to mankind. The regular activities of the chapter are: semi-monthly dinners followed by an informal talk on some subject of interest; the annual presentation during Engineers ' Week, of a picture of a prominent engineer for the hall of fame in the Mechanical Engineering building, and of a medal to the sophomore who in his freshman year maintained the highest scholastic average; the maintaining of a student loan fund by personal notes of the members. OFFICERS President - Merritt E. Collins Vice-President RiCH. RD F. H. NSEN Treasurer Rich, rd D. Reed Recording Secretary Willl m A. V. ' N WiE Corresponding Secretary Floyd F. LeFever ACTIVE MEMBERS L. T. Anderson L. O. Graham F. F. LeFever Henry Schlitt A. J. Bartos S. G. Greene R. W. Luckey P. R. Shildneck W. M. Borland M. R. Haith E. E. Lundquist L. E. Shoemaker D. M. Campbell R. F. Hansen H. G. Nehrbas L. E. Smedley Wra. M. Carver Chester Hawke George Newburn W. H. Stephens M. E. Collins Irwin Member Lee Ddman J. J. Styskal Wm S Conant C. H. Hinrichs C. W. Olson R. A. Vanderlippe G. W. Cowley L. W. Jillson R. D. Pocock W. A. Van Wie J. N. Detrick G. G. Kilgore E. I. Pollard J. A. Wickman H H Gerland A. H Kelly D. E .Randall W. W. Williams F. J. Lape R. D. Reed Three Hundred SLvlii Top Row--Baitles, C.Mason, Prackar, Auatin, Lucas, Greenwood. Johnson. Second Row—Sanders, McClccry. Hamian. Bauingartncr, Rech, Darrah, Jicitz. Larson. B.ittom Row — Coble, I ' rell, Burnirt. Swith. J, Mason. Hat rr. Callison, Rutledfie. Theta Nu JHETA NU IS a national honorary pre-medic fraternity founded at the University of l ) Wyoming. Barker ehapter was established May 20, 1922, and was named in honor of Dr. F. D. Barker, former pre-med advisor at Nebraska and now teaching at Northwest- ern University. The purpose of Theta Nu is primarily the promotion of high standards of scholarship among the pre-meds. It also assists in the extra-curricular activities of the larger group. Theta Nu has been instrumental in the publication of the ' H.u Med ' H.ews this year. Election to Theta Nu is held by the active chapter twice a year: once at the end of the first semester, and again in May. Selection to the organization is announced by an impressive ceremony at the Nu Med banquets. Membership in Theta Nu is based upon high standards of scholarship, leadership, personality, and general ability. OFFICERS Newell Battles.. Brhce Austin Harold Johnson.. T. 1. Thompson H. H. Marvm Bruce Austin Newell Battles Carl Baumgartner Paul Burgert Robert Callison Dwight Coble John R. Darrah Wallace Greenwood Chauncey Hager President Vice-Pre.sident -Secretary and Trcasurer. MEMBERS Honorary H. H. Waite Active David S. Harman Roscoe Hildreth Harold Johnson Boyd King Laurence Larson Walter Lucas Dan P. McCleery Claude T. Mason James A. Mason Paul Morrow ...James A. Mason Howard Smith .Chauncey Hager H. W. Manter R. A. Lyman Gordon Prachar Frank J. Prell M. J. Reeh Percy A. Reits James Rice Ivan Rutledge Howard D. Smith Theodore Sanders George Witt Three Uitndrrd Sixttl-one Top Row — Allen, VanGUdcr, Smith, Mmisel. Felbe r, Mcscrve. Second Row — McNeil, Foote, Randell, Herriman, Noh, McGuire. Bottom Row — Shannon, Welsh, McClure, Pifnc, Moarc, Becker. Valkyrie VALKYRIE, senior-junior women ' s society, was founded in June, 1917, the year of America ' s entry into the World War. Its purpose is primarily friendly and social. Each spring it elects from the various greek letter sororities, twelve girls who have been representative socially and on the campus during their college course, and seeks to draw them together in bonds of friendship and greater understanding. Valkyrie entertains at various teas and other social functions throughout the year. In addi ' tion, the members meet together twice monthly for social purposes and on Ivy Day present an award to the senior girl with the highest scholastic standing. The original object of Valkyrie was the promotion of spirit and interest in the Women ' s Athletic Association, but since that organization has become firmly established the society has moved its activities to other fields. In the eleven years since its founding Valkyrie has had a strong and varied membership, many of whom have won distinguished honors, both for the organization and for themselves. OFFICERS President Georgm Pyne Vice-President J. net Edmiston Secretary and Treasurer DoRis Meserve MEMBERS Lucille Randell Janet Edmiston Gwcn Foote Velma McGuire Geraldine Herriman Ruth Shannon Ernestine McNeil Helen Van Gilder Doris Meserve Margaret Moore Phyllis Mousel Katherine Becker Beryl McClure Maxine Smith Dorothy Felber Katherine Allen Irene Welsh Georgia Pyne Elinor Noh Tlurt Hniidiitl Si.rtii-1 iro Phi Beta Kappa QEBRASKA Alpha chapter (if Phi Beta Kappa was established at the University o( Nebraska in 1895. Members to the honorary ' fraternity are chosen from the hit;hest ranking seniors who a.re working for an A.B. degree or its equivalent. Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest greek letter fraternity in the United States, having been organized in 1776. Selection to membership is made on the basis of high scholastic standing, and both men and women are eligible to membership. Forty students from the senior class of the Arts and Sciences and Teachers Col- lege were elected to membership to the Nebraska chapter of the society for the year 1927-28. The highest average of Phi Beta Kappa for the year was that of Miss Dorothy Nott, who had an average of 94.?. The lowest average was 87.73. MEMBERS Olive Ethelyn Ayres Lucile Alyss Bauer Ada Carolyn Baumann Dorothy Marguerite Bcatty Frances Carolyne Beers Vera Florence Coupe Helen Eastman Orinda Janet Edmiston Elva Grayce Erickson Inez Evans Sara Jane Fleming Florence Frahm Esther Helen Garner Esther Mane Gilmore Loretta Mary Granzer Ruhe E. Green Lillian Lucile Howe Henry Herbert Howe Adelene Elizabeth Howland Genevieve Marie Hutchison Carl Christian Jensen Eleanor Edith Jones Theodore Jorgcnscn A ' lary Amanda Kinney Ellen Anna Lallman Marie Christiansen Mengers Grace Marie Modlin Barbara Morris Margaret Anna Neilsen Florence Dorothy Nott Thelma Elvera Odman Ula Gladys Peterson Helen Lillian Root Freda Oteel Schmeling Pearl Ha;el Smith Archibald Whitney Storms Rosalie Lillian Trail Amelia Mabel Utter Rupert Alfred Warren Drusilla Gertrude Winchester Thii, Hundred Shiu-three Sigma Xi ICiMA XI, the honorary scientific fraternity, was established at Cornell University in 1886. It was planned and started by two engineers who saw the need of such an honorary scientitic fraternity. The chief aim of this organization is to aid research in scientific fields by selectin;j; promis- ing c.mdidates to its membership, and by bringing together at its meetings men and women who are devoting their lives to some branch of scientific research or experimental science. At the Nebraska chapter which was established in 1897, opportunities of witnessing demonstrations of work and of hearing of new researches through talks given by prominent scientists is given to all members. The main essential for membership in Sigma Xi is high scholarship, but also character and promise of advancement in scientific fields are taken into consideration. Election to this society is one of the highest honors that can be conferred upon a student interested in science. There are four types of membership in this organization: associate, active, alumni and honorary. The chapter activities are promoted by the active members and the field covered is sufficiently wide to be of interest to all classes of members. Different chapters of the fraternity specialize in various kinds of work. Some chapters emphasize research and experimentation, some aid in the interpretation of science to the general public, while others work for social contacts between the scientific workers. The Nebraska chapter has been endeavoring to combine all these functions. OFFICERS President E. F. ScHR. MM Vice-President ' . M. H. SwENK Secretary Emma N. Anderson Treasurer M. G. G. B. Councillor R. H. WOLCOTT R. C Abbott C. W. Ackerson W. H. Adolph J. E. Almy A. Anderson Emma Anderson Esther Anderson Samuel Avery E. H. Barbour Carrie Barbour I. H. Blake M. J. Blish W. C. Brenke B. C. Brenn D. J. Brown E. S. Bukey E. A. Burnett W. W. Burr A. L. Candy G. R. Chatburn H. G. Deming C. M. Duff O. W. Edison M. F. Evinger Charles Fordyce O. J. Ferguson T. J. Fit;patrick C. J. Frankforter MEMBERS M. G. Gaba R. W. Goss J. W. Haney Charles Harms H. M. Harsham B. C. Hendrichs W. J. Himmel J. C. Jensen F. D. Keim H. J. Kesner T. A. Kiesselbach R. A. Lyman Eula D. McEwan H. W. Manter H. M. Manter H. H. Marvin C. E. Mickey F. E. Mussehl F. W. Norns H. Arnin Pagel George L. Peltier I. H. Blake P. A. Downs G. M. Bahrt C. C. Camp N. A. Bengston N. F. Peterson T. A. Pierce R. J. Pool C. E. Rosenquist J. C. Russell L. F. Seaton E. F. Schramm J. F. Schuett H. E. Strauss M. H. Swenk T. T. Smith G. D. Swezey O. W. Sjogren A. F. Thiel T. J. Thompson F. W. Upson L. Van Es O. F. Wade H. H. Waite Elda R. Walker Leva B. Walker Edith Webster C. C. Wiggins J. E. Weaver R. H. Wolcott D. D. Whitney H. O. Werner E. R. Washburn W. Westwater C. C. Engberg D. E. Worchester Three Iliiiidrid Sixtfi-four CLUBS AND SOCIETIES Top Row — Peterson, Webster, McReynolds, LcDoijt, Anderson, Clark, Hild, Bcachill. Second Row — Batie, Doll, Poch, H. Means, Rice, Stro]iibcck, Benedict, Gollehon, Coiliss. Third Row — Means, Sheplierd, Todd, Smith, Daly, Hcdlund, Noxon, Jorfjenson, Evans, Kelly. Bottom Row — .4n?( ' S, Mills. Sundeen, Poieell, Hedf es, Stone, Pierson, Gross, Raifinond. Ag Club y -NrlE Ag Club is the official organization of men registered in the College of Agriculture. This organization resumes its activities early in each school year. Most of the men in the college are members of the club. The Ag Club sponsors a number of activities on the campus. A stag feed is held every year for all of the men of the college. A number of mixers are held annually which help the students in the university to get acquainted. Another function of the club is to present gold medals to the members of the judging teams that represent Nebraska in the annual international shows. The medals are given in recognition of the students ' efforts on the teams. The Ag Club helps to keep the college activities at a high standard. Custom originating with the organization has tended to encourage all worthwhile activities and discourage anything contrary to the high ideals of the College of Agriculture. OFFICERS President GORDON HEDGES Vice-President Marion Stone Secretary Merlin M.atzpe Treasurer George Powell Three Jlantiied Sixtij-six Top Row — Johnston, Anderson, Alexander, Faeica, Sanders. White. Durisch. Second Row — Bath, DanU ' leon, Garrison, Swanson, A. FrolUc, Joru nscfn, Frahni. E. FrolHc. Third Row— Jo itjsoii, Barnes, Lancaster. White, Elliott. Roe, PoHpisil. Simic, Brandhorst. Bottom Row — Spence, Snyder, Bartlett, Goth, Means. Marcott, Hardy, Hedtjes. Ag Club Alex Anderson Bruce Anderson Kenneth Anderson Herman Anderson Ernest Anderson Dwight Anderson Donald Belknap Russel Batie Clarence Bartlett Bernard Barnes Henry Beachell Ralph Bocker Don Bell Clyde Batie Bill Bullock Everett Beochler Roscoe Buschell Ormond Benedict William Bucknam Fred Brankhorst Roy Benedict Harlan Bollman Wesley Antes Lynn Cox Glenn Corliss Richard Cole Estan Clark Clarence Cloner Ed. Bell Frank Demorest Franklin Daley Otto Dillon Everett Durisch MEMBERS E. Danielson Howard Johnson Hansel Philipps Andrew Evans Alvin Kivet Warren Rice Dean Eckhotf Martin Kelle y James Rooney Ralph Elliott Wayne Kin.sey Victor Sanders Elvm Frolik Clarence LaRue Rolland Swanson Anton Frolik William Lancaster Rohin Spence Dick Graham George LeDioyt Bruce Snyder Donald Focka Howard McLean William Snyder Austin Goth Laurence Means Donald Sandy John Gardner Howard Means Jacob Smith Carrol Gritiin Cecil Means William Simic Fred Grau Walter Meyers Frank Sampson Clark GoUehan Perry Meredith Lloyd Strombcck William Gross Herman Miller Carol Smith George Goresson Harold Morcott Ralph Simmons Jerry Hedges Merlin Matzpe Marion Stone Howard Horley John Munn Fred Saundeen Ted Hile Arthur Manch George Smidt Henry Hild Gavin Hueshead Melvine Todd Elmer Hussen Merrel Mills Louis Toggart Glenn Hedlund Russell Nettleton Boyd Van Segren Wendell Huff Raymond Nixon Eugene White Erwin Hutchinson Rolland Owens Walter White Arthur Hauck George Powell Paul White W. W. Huerman A. H. Petersen Pearly Wyatt Paige Hall Claries Reese Cyeril Winkler Gordon Hedges Edwin Roddy Clifford Webster Ed. Janike Claude Roe Raymond Wilson Roy Johnson John Roth Gene Spanglcr Calem Jorgenson Richard Pock David Johnson Nelson Jodon Claude Rowley John Pospisil James Jensen Spencer Raymond Joy Piersen Vcren James Henry Peterson Three Hundred Sixttj-severt Top Row — Nelson, Fergu son, Wilke, Mitchell. Second Row — .Unes, Havlicek, Armstronif. Anderson, Awgwcrt. Bottom Row — DiickUn, Stiastnij, McNt-iU, Firauaon, liuol. Mason. Art Club HE Art Club of the University of Nebraska was founded m 1917 for the purpose of pro- V, J moting a feeling of good fellowship among the art students and a greater love and under- standing of art. It has grown with the department and has increased in influence and activities. It now has forty active members. Meetings are held the first Thursday of every month and include a dinner followed by an inspirational program. One activity of the club is the annual exhibition which has been held for the last four years. All types of art work are submitted for this exhibition. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ernestine McNeill President Garland Baker Evelyn Armstrong First Vice-President.. Florence Buol Florence Buol Second Vice-President Elizabeth Ferguson Norma Mason. Third Vice-President .....Norma Mason Claire Ann Mitchell Secretary Sylvia Stiastny Garland Baker Treasurer Clarissa Bucklin Reporter ..Eliz. beth Ferguson MEMBERS Marvel Amgwert Margaret Ames Grace Anderson Evelyn Anderson Garland Baker Albert Benson Clarissa Bucklin Randell Carter Katherine Clapp Ollie Etting Florence Buol Frances Parens Elizabeth A. Ferguson Elizabeth P. Ferguson Edna Fitspatrick Marie Havlicek Lydia Herrmann Vera Hill Betty Jonas George Koenke Viola Loosbrock Norma Mason Mary Alice McCaffrey Ernestine McNeil Lois Metcalf Claire Ann Mitchell Helen Nelson Virginia Randall Rose Reynolds Sophie Echnitter Elizabeth Sholl Marion Schewe Hazel Snavely Sylvia Stiastny Margaret Wilke Minnie Ullman Henrietta Dirks Bonnelyn Scott Norma Klein Frank Bell J. Nelson Eleanore Evans Dorothy Deck Murray Roper Ada Lightner Margaret Shepherd Neil Bryan Elizabeth Raugh Mildred Melick Leon Maca Sarah Reatus Eva Peterson Gene Miles Jack Howe Vic Schetzinger Ted Becker Walter Ducker Viola Shadbolt Viola Anderson Frances Fellwrack Elizabeth Houser Frances Taylor Thrct Hundred Sixtti-eiyht T )|i Row Johnston, Saitdrr. I ' trry, Kiev. Sicand Row- Lancastrr, WatAov. Danittyori. Baftlctt, L, Mtatis. Bottom Row Sn! 1 ' I ' . Jenkii:s, C. . h ans, S untsc. Block and Bridle Club : HE Block and Bridle Club is a chapter of the National Block and Bridle Club with menv V bership composed of animal husbandry ' students of the agricultural colleges throughout the United States. It is an organuation formed to promote an interest in animal industry both in college and on the farm. To be eligible for membership a student must have completed three semesters of university work and declared his intention of majoring in animal husbandry or have been a member of some animal husbandry livestock judging team. Activities of Block and Bridle are varied and have been chosen because of the training they afford the members. The club assists in the entertainment and educational programs of the department on Feeders " Day and during Organized Agriculture Week. Its members prepare a program for the university visitors from South Omaha on the forenoon of the day of the Home coming football game. In addition to this the club directs several Ag mixers throughout the year. It also accepts its full share of the work of the Farmers ' Fair. The organization maintains the only club room on the Ag campus. The chief activity of the club is the Baby International held in October, at which prizes are given to students for their ability as showmen and grooms. OFFICERS President Cecil Me.a,ns Treasurer Robin Spexce Secretary Paul Jenkins MEMBERS Cecil Means Paul Taggart Wm. Snyder Lawrence Means Dick D. Johnston Victor Sander Robin Spence Eston Clark Glen Hedlund E. Danielson Wm. Lancaster Russel Batie Paul Jenkins Clarence Bartlett Wm. Heucrmann Joseph R. Watson Warren Rice Melvin Perry Clarence LaRue Ed. Janike Thici Hundred Si.rln-nine Top Row -Brfhrio, Carkoski, Lotiti, Cocklin, Erhenbenier. fierce. Swensmt. Second Row -Ha.s(i ' i-(. Kelhi. Welch, O ' MaUeii, Lanti. Johnson, Svohoda, Wondra. Bottom Row — Jawrof , (Hantn ' osso, Locoes, Kochiikc, IVhitchair, Davis, O ' Furij, Mint o, Franck, Catholic Students Club = HE Catholic Students Club has existed on the University of Nebraska campus since 1912. y_ , J Its purpose is to promote friendship among students who are brought together by the bond of a common religion. The club, besides its regular meetings, entertains at several parties during each semester. OFFICERS President - RAYMOND Whitehair Vice-President M.arie Dougherty Secretary M. ' rgaurite Hochreiter Treasurer George Koehnke Harold Benda Rosella Bernard Ph.l Boyle Inez Brady Clare Campbell Richard Cocklin James Cody Keefe Crowley William Dahms Marcella Davis Mane Dougherty Mary Dowd Thomas Dowd Catherine Edberg Edward English Sylvester English Adrian Erhenberger MEMBERS Florence Fenton Gladys Frauck Joseph Gallagher Mary Giangrosso Francis Dougherty Allen Good Paul Haberlau Tressa Haley Vcnny Hamons Elizabeth Hanson Clarence Hastert George Healey Mary Hertert Mary Heclan Marguerite Hochreiter Paul Kuhl George Koehnke Anthony Kelly Antoinette Locoes Mary Louise Laig Bernice Mingo Geraldine O ' Fury Charles Pierce Theresa Pugan Antoinette Quattrocchi Mary Quinlan James Rooney Mary Rupp William Sercl Francis Sherman John Stuns Jerry Svobda Olga Wondra Raymond Whitehair Three Ilutidrrd Srvnttti MiUs Jonc rowtii Jvkn I ' r,«lon Christian Science Society s HE Christian Science Society of the University of Nebraska was orKanued for the purpose of bringing the Christian Science students within the university into closer bonds of fellowship. The society is an authorized branch of the mother church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. The local society was organized in the fall of 19 1.-;, after an interested group had conferred with similar organizations at other institutions and with the Christian Science hoard of directors in Boston, Massachusetts. Students of Christian Science in the university, along with a number of alumni met together and organized, electing officers and drafting by-laws. Regular meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of each month. These meetings are patterned after the regular Wednesday evening meetings in all Christian Science churches. All of the meetings are of a purely religious nature, with the exception of a yearly reception for new students. The most important activity of the society is its promotion of an annual lecture given by a member of the board of lectureship of the Mother Church at Boston, Massachusetts. A special invitation is extended to university students and faculty members to attend the lecture, although others in the city are welcomed. Membership in the society is open only to those students and faculty members of the uni versity who are members of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. Any student or faculty member who is interested may become an associate member upon appli cation to the society. The first president of the society was Auril Martey. The president for 1915 was Mary Mills: 1916, Isaac F. Halverstadt; 1917, Greta Nuncmaker; 1918, Romaine Halverstadt: 1919, Earl Halverstadt; 1920, Wilber Wolf; I92I, Gredon Nichols; 1922, Kennedy Healy; 192? Gwendolyn Town. end; 1924, Lucy Weir; 192 ' i, Georgia Sitzer, and 1926, Gertrude Johnson. OFFICERS President M.ARGARET MiLLS Vice-President H.wvey Jones Secretary GERTRUDE JOHNSON Treasurer . Hope Powell Reader DeLoris Preston Thi • llitntimt t vi ' intii-one Top Ro - M ' cLSt, Thompson, Souzeu. n ' rai , Wolilncr, Matter, Hook, McNamara, Lfu. Second Row — H. Wcchharh, Mclandir, Beiicdilto, Wrchbarh, Lucas. Mead, Timmvnnan, Johnson, Strathyyian, GalUy. Third Row — Moriian, Grim, Roll, Wagner, West. Sokolof. Croft. Fell, Burvin. Moore. Bottom Row — Weathers. Lentz. Denton, Heller, LeRossiiinol, Rohb. Halloycau, Shine. Gross. Commercial Club :: HE University Commercial Club was organized soon after the College of Business Admin- istration was founded in 1919. The purpose of this organization was two-fold. First, to bring the men of the college into contact with other students and the faculty, and second, to enable the students to obtain an insight into the problems they will meet in the busi- ness world by bringing them into contact with " successful men. The club IS a truly democratic organization, membership being open to all men of the college who desire to join. The club attempts to do m a small way what the Chamber of Commerce in the business community does. As a means of accomplishing its purposes the club sponsors the more important activities of the college, all of which are open to students of the college. These activities include Bizad Day, the annual spring event of the college, and the college publication — The Bizad Heivs. The Bizad convention at which all awards for scholarship for the preceding year are made, is also sponsored by the club. The purpose of these activities, in conjunction with the purpose of the club, is to bring the students together and instill in them a spirit of loyalty and friendliness. In fulfilling a further purpose, that of bringing the students into contact with the business world, a dinner is held each month at which prominent business men present their views on the various fields of business activity. These speeches give the members some idea of the breadth of the field of business, and the opportunities offered in different lines. Possibly the greatest service of these meetings is the maintaining of a proper balance between the theoretical and practical aspects of business. From the very beginning of its e.xistence the club has fulfilled its purpose and today it has a strong influence on the affairs of the college. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Donald Robb President A. R.AiLPH Fell A. R.ALPH Fell Secretarv D.wid Wohlner Enos Heller Treasurer Carl We. thers Kenneth Moore Directors Robert Dubois Carl We. thers M.arvin P. Grim Representative to Wilbur Me. ' lD Bizad Execiuwe Council Arthur H. Croft Three Hundred Serentij-tieo Tup Kiiw Allard, Ihtrkin. I ' ardtr, IVouda, Mt rrison, Andnsnn. Jtiinan. Second Row — Arnold, Jackson, IJolcomb, Tracfij, Lathrop, l imphere. Van Horn, Allnj. Third Row — Gaston, Carrigan, Kotab, Vlaaak, ScliJuwberifer, Clinchard, Kvers. Parker, DeC astro. Bottom Row — Bvck. MUien::, Thompson, Dean Grubb, Robinaon, Prof. Anderson, Webber, Buah, Paijne. Corntuskers y - HE Corntuskers, an organization composed of pre-dental and freshmen dental students, yVJ was founded in the fall of 1926 by the class of 1930 The purpose of this organization is to give each dental student a better comprehension of his duties as a professional man; to prepare him for the cultural leadership demanded of the present and the future dentist; to enable him to enter closer fellowship with the other students of his college, and to aid him in gaining a deeper insight and knowledge of the courses in the curriculum of the Dental College. The monthly meetings held are of an unusually interesting and helpful nature. Various forms of entertainment are always presented. These take the form of music, lectures and dis- cussions of the practical side of dentistry and also of other professional fields in which the dental student may be interested. OFFICERS Lloyd E. Robinson President Ch.arles Bush Herbert Thompson Vice-President- Harry Weber Harry Weber. Treasurer Clyde P. ' rker Guy Innes Secretarv Willlam Clinch.ard Thannino W. Anderson. ...-Fdcu tv Adrisor Thanning W. Anderson ENTERTAINMENT COMMIITEE Ch.arles Bush Chairman Lloyd E. Robinson Harold Tracy Frank Jerman Willl m Dunkin Dwight Mielenz Three Hunditd Scvintll-three Top Row X " til ilidiis, Yu, Lange, Woods, Kicncr, Siran. Second Row — Panares, Hoive, delRosario, Cuneo, Hcnklenian, Lagerquist, La jtmi. Third Row — Navarro, Hyde, Sorvida, Pierce, Colabiao. C. M. Linditrcn, SoUesa, Cajit al. Bottom Row — Nishilcaira. L. F. Lindf rcn. Hansoit, Siso7t. Bvtirdict, S ' il:, I ' anca ' c. Stiastiiit, Hrrrmann. Cosmopolitan Club " Say what we will, there is something m human nature which we cannot hlot out, which ma}{es one man, m the end, recognize and reward merit in another, regardless of color or race. y j-sHE Ccismopolitan Cluh of the University of Nebraska was organized in 1922. It became a member of the Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs of America in Decem- ber, 1924. The organisation has the motto, " Above All Nations is Humanity. " The purpose for which the Cosmopolitan Clubs were organized and the movement of thought and endeavor for which they stand is of vital importance to mankind. Their principles are fundamental, and their ideals are high. They try to assist students to free themselves from harmful prejudices and antipathies, racial, ethical, social, and religious, and to prepare them to become intelligent, sympathetic, and effective citizens of the world. Foreign students, in the club, are from the following countries: China, Japan, Poland. Philippines, Argentina, Switzerland, India. The American membership is made up of si. dif ferent nationalities: Czech, Scandinavian, Italian, German, Negro, and English. OFFICERS President Leil. Benedict Vice-President Pablo Sison Secretary Ida P.ascale Treasurer Emm.a Selk Chapter Editor C. ' therine Hanson District Vice-President Prof. L. F. Lindgren Rational Vice-President Prof. E. L. Hinman Three Hundred Seventij-four Top Kow — liartlctt, Ixiiicaster, Nixon, Hutchison, DoH ns. Second Row Goth, Raumond, Fidschcr, Suridccn, Movffan, Groas. Bottom Row — McReiniolds, Anderson. Altxandir. MiUcr, Hcdlund, Frolik. The d Week Varsity Dairy Club HE Varsity Dairy Club is an organization of students interested in dairy husbandry. The purpose of the club IS to promote good fellowship among its members; to create a greater interest in the dairying industry, and to provide an organiiation for the functioning of various enterprises undertaken by dairy students. ub aids in defraying the expenses of the dairy judging teams. Money is raised during Organi::cd Agriculture by means of the dairy cafeteria. Several Ag mixers are sponsored by the club each year. OFFICERS President Addison Miller Vice-President Elvin Frolik Secretary-Treasurer Glenn Hedlund Dairy Cattle Judging Team HE Dairy Cattle Judging Team was composed of: Elvin Frolik, DeWitt; Harold Fulscher, Holyoke, Colo.: J Austin Goth, Red Cloud, and Glenn Hedlund, Chappell. The team was coached by E. N. Hansen and R. F. Morgan, and to them much credit is due. The team made their first trip to Waterloo, Iowa, where they placed sixth m competition with teams from all the middle western states. Two weeks later the team went to the National Dairy Show held at Memphis. Tennessee. Here in competi- tion with thirty-one other teams from the United States and Canada, Nebraska placed second. Frolik placed first out of ninety-six men in judging Holstein cattle. The team also placed first in this class. They received the Holstein Trophy for winning this place. There were more teams entered in this contest than any other contest in which Nebraska was represented this year. Therefore it was no small accomplishment to place second. Three Hundred Seventij-five Top Row — Benedict, Corbet, Bronm, Patch. Second Row — Coupe, Antes, West. Fitch, Bennett. Bottom Row — Overman, Schocne, Hodfjes. Marsh, Hocoe. Delian Literary Society y HE Delian Literary Society was organized in 1873 for the purpose of promoting acquaint- l J ance, in a social way, among the students on the campus who are interested in literary activities. The society also has a tendency to promote high scholarship among its men and women members. Social meetings are held Friday evening of each week and are open to any University students who wish to attend. These meetings consist of recreational games, stunts, and programs com- posed by the members. The programs cause the students to exercise their abilities of entertain- ing with songs, plays, skits and readings. The year ' s activities include the girls ' program, the boys " program, the new members ' pro- gram, an alumni Thanksgiving banquet, the " Chautauqua Night, " when Delian is hostess to the Palladian and Union literary societies, the formal spring banquet when the annual publication, Prevaricator, is distributed, and the annual all-day picnic, held at Crete. The society aifords freshmen and upper classmen an opportunity to become more intimately acquainted with each other, and to develop their inclination toward group organization. Alumni organizations of Delian are formed in Nebraska and other states and meet together whenever circumstances permit. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LiLLI.iiN L. HdWE President Elsie M, RSH Elsie Marsh Vice-President Evelyn Hodges Lester Schoene Secretary Lilllan Howe Wesley Antes Treasurer Lester Schoene Wesley Antes Leila Benedict Alice Bennet Phyllis Brenn Robert Corhct Vera Coupe MEMBERS LaDice Fitch Paul Howe Evelyn Hodges Lillian Howe Elsie Marsh Eunice Maucr James Rooney Lester Schoene DeForest West Kenneth Lotspiech Louise Patch Vcrle Brown Dorothy Overman Thrif Hundred i i-vcnt]i-Mx Top Row — Come I , Ti nan, MiRer. Simdlcv, Greyonj, Pidlaj, Ruef SJf. Second Row — Miner, Ohcrlies, Wcltif, J. Douglas, Gh-nnon, A, BaiUy, Andreirs, Craft, Third Kow Steinbcrg, B. Bailet , Duuglas. Boalcs, Meijir, Drayton, Lipscij, Brou-n, Pierson. Fourth Row — Dintick, Kcrlcy, Staffvman. Fajitinger, Dudlctf. DudU-ij, Poska, Melks. Shoof. Boltom Row — Sivcciufi, Rtadv, (llfiidtnin, Leriitr, Morriaon, Sturdt rant. Spirhr, Liriuson. Dramatic Club aNDER the capable direction of Miss H. Alice Howell the University of Nebraska Dramatic Club was organized many years ago. Plays were presented for the approval of the public. Furniture was purchased for the club rooms and assistance was given to the buildmg of the University Temple. Out of this organization grew the University Players. Today, too, the Dramatic Cluh selects members by merit and by personality. The aim is to further dramatic interest; to help raise the standards of dramatic art, and to search out and to give those with dramatic ability an opportunity to take part in the work. Two public performances will probably be given next year. A three-act play and an " Orpheum Program " to show the splendid talent in the University of Nebraska Dramatic Club. OFFICERS Vice-President and Acting Chairman M. rjorie Sturdev.ant Secretary W. Zolley Lerner Treasurer Fred B.arber Publicity Manager Kate Goldstein Faculty Supervisor Miss H. Alice Hhwell FACULTY ADVISERS H. Herbert Yenne Ray Ramsey Nancy Forsman Jack Rank COMMITTEES Constitution Committee Blanche Farrens W. Zolley Lerner Social Committee Kate Goldstein, Chairman Coral Dubry Gretchen Meyers Membership Committee Betty Craft, Chairman Arthur Bailey Al Smullan Margaret Masterson Doris Hosman Thrt-i- Hutidiid Sirrntti- ' ' ven Top Jiow—Fenster, Sivavholn, Yates, Fisher, Krula, Wilson. Second Row — Millet, Number ger, Jeanj, Becker, Moffitt, Schneider. Third Row- — Shulburn, Haleij, Herrmann, Mackprani , Mica ' eson, Schtuider, Hansen. Bottom Row — Bignell, Giel, Wilcox, Biebei ' ' Stein, Marquarat, Brintoii. Home Economics Club y ' HE Home Economics Club was established in November, 1921. The purpose of the or- V J J ganization is to develop greater interest in home economics on the campus, and among its members, as well as their social and intellectual development. Membership in the club is extended to all students taking a major or minor in the department of home economics, and to all instructors in the department. The club sponsors teaS, picnics, parties, and frequent Agricultural College " Mixers " which not only aid in forming closer bonds of friendship among students in the College of Agriculture but serve to advertise the school as well. The president, vice-president, treasurer, and secretary arc chosen from the senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman classes, respectively. Membership is offered to freshmen girls immedi ' ately upon their entrance into the college, in order that they may more easily become acquainted and may share the opportunities extended by the club at any time. The Home Economics Club endorses and attempts to further all student activities on the campus of the College of Agriculture. The dues of the club are collected in combination with the subscription payment to the College of Agriculture student magazine, the Corvhus er Country- Man. Farmers ' Fair, the chief activity of students of this college, is an annual affair for the management of which the Home Economics Club and the Ag Club, men ' s organization, are jointly responsible. The club decided several years ago to create a loan fund for women. The fund had a small beginning, but is added to each year, and a permanent loan fund is the goal of the or- ganization. For several years the club has belonged to the National Home Economics Association. A national meeting is held annually to which a local delegate is sent. In the future the Home Economics Club will see greater and greater development. Mem- bership is increasing each year and the club is finding more and more activities in which to participate and further aid the Agricultural College. Thm Hinirlnd rvrntif-eipht Top Row — Mead, Lofin!:, .•Itkins, Mohr7nan, Duhackek, Carson, Cook. Bauer, Devore. Second Kow— Chapman, Johnson, Doremits, Frcrichs, Farsling. lirautt, Benson. Neimnan, Andrrnon, Guvimcrif. Third Row — Lopcr, Doretnus, McCoy, Purbringh, Wilson, Joyce, Johnson, Beitel, Genung, Mansfield. Bottom " Row— Nelson, Young, Vostrey, Burkey, Suchjj, Shawen, Johnson, Bailei , Pellatz. Home Economics Club OFFICERS President Gladys Renfro Vice-President Helen Suchy Treasurer WiNNiE Powell Secretary Esther Wilcox MEMBERS Janice Abbott Pauline Adamson Maurice Adkins Itha Anderson Marguerite Rura Eleanor Baker Edna Backer Jessie Baldwin Hettie Baily Lucile Bedell Berdina Becker Freda Bebee Hazel Benson Irma Biebersbein Mabel Bibnell Eleanor Borreson Eleanor Bower Doris Braddock Marjorie Brinbon Gedna Brown Juanita Bruce Marriet Burkey Ruth Carson Helen Chapman Marguerette Chrysler Irma Lee Cline Lillian Collins Ruth Davis Lois Davies Bernice DeVore Melva Dickinson Ella Donaldson Helen Duff Dorothy Duhacek Vera Fenster Minnie Fisher Henrietta Fleck Bethyne Fonda Alice Forsling Alma Frericks Stella Fujan Louise Genung Alene Gilchrist Myrtle Greenland Evelyn Green Naomi Gummere Edith Guthrie Emma Hageman Tressa Haley Irene Hansen Mildred Hawley Virginia Hazlett Mable Ha:lett Emma Heliken Esther Herman Sybil Holladay Alice Holbrook Julia Hunter Viola Jeary Maxjne Johnson Margaret Joyce Charlotte Joyce Dorothy Lawlor Niesa Lakeman Marguerite Lafink Florence Legget Alice Loper Ipha Lutz Corrine Mackprang Avcril Madden Evelyn Mansfield Evelyn Mattison Dorothy Marquardt Eula Bee Martin Ha:el Mead Kathryn Meir Ruth Meierhenry Emma Louise Michaelsen Florence Millet Mary Mills Clarice Moffit Dorothy Mohrman Bonnie Morrison Beryl McClure Irene McKay Dorothy McCoy Helen McKee Verna Nashian Mabel Neale Myrtle Nelson Lois Newman Lucile Nordholm Dorothy Norris Esther Nuerenburger Margaret Osborn Imogene Pellaty Opal Powell Winnie Powell Elsie Pucelik Jeanette Purbaugh Elisabeth Ramsay Lucille Refshauge Gladys Renfro Margaret Richert Agnes Richling Marian Rose Irene Rosborough Mary Rupp Alma Schlichting Loretta Schneider Parthenia Schneider Mary Schaaf Marjorie Schult; Marjorie Schult; Helen Shawn Irma Shelburn Helen Shepardson Evelyn Smith Sarah Spealman Eva Stotts Aileen Struble Helen Suchy Carol Swanholm Mary Theobold Minnie Thom Marjorie Thompson Elsie Vasrez Georgia Wilson Elizabeth Williams Esther Williams Beth Wilson Frances Wilson Edith Woodruff Aldine Woods Gladys Woodward Winifred Yakes Florence Young Thelma Young Thin llnndyed Stvetittj-nine Top RoW ' --Atl:i}is. Francin, Acker. 1. Wiho-n. F. Wilson. Marsh. MUltr. Second Row — Overbeck. I. Downinti. Wcai er, Haile. De Lcs Dernier, Miller, Toivle, Ja.sa. Third Row—Weiner. Witherspoon. M. Neilsaii, Kern, Youno. Smack. StUlwell. Genung, Roberts. Bottom Row-Creamer. Pecso. Hans, E. WHsmi, Hill. Talcott. Lind. GaUiean. Kappa Phi JAPPA PHI, a national Methodist girls ' club, was founded in 1916 at Kansas University, for the purpose of forming a closer association among Methodist women students; of mak- ing work among student women of the Methodist denomination more effective; of main- taining a more serviceable organisation to take care of incoming freshman each year, and for providing religious trainmg and wholesome social life for the college woman. Its aim is: " Every Methodist woman in the university world today a leader in the church of tomorrow. " The Nebraska chapter of Kappa Phi, Zeta chapter, was founded in 1920. The program and social meetings of the local chapter of the club are held twice a month. Topics related to the religious life of students are discussed. The theme upon which this year ' s program is built is " Fire and Its Light. " A Kappa Phi orchestra furnishes music for programs, teas, parties, and dinner meetings. Zeta chapter has a membership of one hundred and five girls. Pledging and initiation are held each semester. An annual banquet follows the spring initiation. The Candle Beam is the national publication of Kappa Phi and is issued three times during the school year. A national council of chapters is held yearly to which each chapter sends two or more delegates. The Le Sourd efficiency cup, awarded each year at grand council for highest ranking in chapter work, was won last year by Nebraska chapter. The chapter winning highest rating for three years comes into permanent possession of the cup. Thvl■ Hiindicd Eit htij Top Row — Gcttff. Milick. Anhcraft, Norton, Adkiason, Pothaat. McG ' tthan. Ncsbit, Ktmhh ' . Second Row—Egleu, McRcunolds, T . Doivnintt. Sable, Atjav. Doll. Hollander. Ball. Johnson. Foreman. Third Row . Neih on, Tijrvll, Graham. Weaver, Keller, Willis, Heaid, Rfistrom. Smith. Piatt. Fourth Row — A aj«on, Fee. Stnihbe, Dana, Beehner. Cunnin fhaiii. Reed, Clei (i, Bala r. Bottom Row Bitrketi, Cloiifih. Xorri} . hUlicIc, Dodd. Baileif, Srhmmiif. Cou} e, Woodnard. Tintfley. Kappa Phi CABINET President Elizabeth Wilson Vice-President Ann Tingley Corresponding Secretary Clara Mae Galyean Treasurer DOREEN Bailey Editor and PubUcity Chairman Jennie Lind Chaplain Marjorie Ann Stuff Historian Helen Talcott Sponsor LuviCY M. Hill COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Program La Verne Hans Membership Dorothy Norris Social Dorothy Van Dekbark Music Frieda Schrumpf Art Mildred Melick Religious Eqorts Lana Grace Peeso Invitations Vera Coupe Stenographic DoRIS Katherine Clough Alumnae Representative Ida Dodd ■ Httntind Ktithtij-one Top Row — Morton, Ball, Lemhj, Broum, F, Anderson, Shuler, TtirnbuU, Brennan. Second Row — Johnson, O ' Connor, Duvall. Greenleaf, Ovcrbeck, McQuistan, Danehas, Trimble. Third Row— Nehon, Muir, Sey7}iour, Slander, Nolting, Ninger, Garvery, Thompson, Paul, Cu7tningham. Bottom Row — Barber, Vidcers, Green, Bervin, Stearns, Beers, Benson, H. Anderson, Allan, M. Olson. Girls Commercial Club EOR the purpose of creating closer friendship and co-operation among the girls of the College of Business Administration, the Girls ' Commercial Club was organized in 1921 with twenty-five charter members. It has prospered and grown until it now has a mem- bership of about seventy. Regular business meetings and dinners at the Chamber of Commerce are held monthly, at which time the club is addressed by successful business men and women of Lincoln. The club has an executive committee including the chairmen of the different committees. The social committee planned this year the annual Faculty Tea, given by the club for the wives of the faculty of the College of Business Administration. Each year the club co-operates with the University Commercial Club in sponsoring Bi:ad Day, Bi ad Banquet, and the Bizad Convocation. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Florence Benson Pre,siderit Bernice Welch IRM. Shuler Vice-President Hilm. Anderson HiLM. Anderson Secretary Catherine Brown Bernice Welch Treasurer .Emm. ' k Gr. ' ce O ' Connor Edn.a B, rber Reporters Edna B. rber M.ARY Louise Freeman M. ry Louise Freem.an Corresponding Secretary L.- Verne M.- RSH.- LL Thru: Hundred Kit litn-ttrn Kindergarten Club = HE Kindergarten-Primary Club was organized at the University of Nebraska y in the fall of 1919. This club is a departmental organization composed of every girl who is specializing in kindergarten-primary education. The pur- pose of this club is two-fold. Socially its idea is to draw together the girls who are interested in the same phase of teachmg and professionally to give them practical experience in the chosen work. The club gives several social functions each year. Visiting teachers and faculty members are entertained at luncheons and meetings and the annual " Kid Party " is given at some time during the winter. This party has become a tradition in the department and is always well attended. At this party prizes are awarded for the cleverest costumes and skits are presented by different groups. The officers of the organization are chosen by the popular vote of the members The president and at least one member of the advisory board must be upper classmen. This organization is a branch of the National Council of Primary Education Every year a joint meeting is held with the Primary Council of Lincoln. OFFICERS President LouiSE G. rdner Opal Dillon ADVISORY BOARD Frances Burgoin Janice Mickey Thri ' i- Hii ifiri-d Kiijhtti-three Top Row — Luther, Bi-xbu, Mast, Ockin )a, DUdaichr. Second Row — Blfckcr, Orant, Odman, Johnson, Siranstyyi, Tfai uint. Bottom Row -liorlclujlt. Brand, Odman, Hif h, Klin iter. MmlU r, Michel man. Lutheran Club XN the fall of 1920 a number of Lutheran students on the campus, being conscious of common interests and ambitions, formed the Lutheran Club. From the time of organiza- tion the membership has grown, if not rapidly, steadily, and is still increasing. The purpose of the organization is, in the main, two-fold, viz ; to provide an organized means of communication between the church and the student, and to foster acquaintance and fellowship within the student body. General direction to the work among students is given by a committee of pastors and lay- men of various Lutheran churches m Lincoln. To this committee and to the late Miss Martha F. Mantz the members of the Lutheran Club express their sincere appreciation for the interest taken in and the support given to the organization. MEMBERS First Semester Second Semester Lee Odman President Lee Odm. n Roy High Vice-President Roy High Anna Christensen Secretary Anna Christensen Ellen Honett Treasurer Johannes M. Klotsche OFFICERS Floyd Angelo Esther Ammon Lornie Anderson Blanche Earners Muriel Bixby Lucille Blecker Ella Bookholdt Anna Bohlen Edwin Bahe Margaretha Brand Anna Christensen E. C. Christensen George Christensen Katherine Dean Marie Diedrichs Esther Drieth Cornelia Fehner Esther Fehner Carl Goldenstein Bertha Gross Otto Gross Mernie Gastafson Marie Helzer Roy High Frieda Hille Rheinhold HofFerber Jean Holmberg Ellen Honett Gerhardt Jersild Inez Johnson Lilly Johnson Minnie Johnson Theodore Kellncr Bruno Klinger Ernst Klinger W. P. Klinger J. M. Klotsche Margaret Koolen Elizabeth Krueger Walter Luther Martha Mantz Use Michelmann Esther Mueller Filliam Most Ruth Munson Wilma McMurray George Neumann Clara Ockinga Lee Odman Thclma Odman William Ossian Katherine Prestegaard Leona Provont Esther Rabe Jean Rolland Richard Schepler Lawrence Schoenlebcr Leonard Schoenleber Dorothy Schocnleher Ethel Sievers Albert Swanson Cecilia Teaquist Harriet Willis Virginia Willis Basil Wendt Three llan irnl Kitihtif-four Top Row — Kilfjore, Robinson, LuvdQuist. Lange, Shoemaker, Uahls, Evaim, Hoijt. Second Row— Wwirrfa, Brock waij, Bartlmck, VanderUpjji:, Gcddcs, Schneider, Borland, Roberts, Aitkcn. Third Row Grrrff.s, LrFevvr, Jensen, Hntzda, Phillips. Younfj, Hall, Van Wie. Bitnetj, Hall. Fourth Row — Jcnl-ins. Bardrr, S}ranson. Mot is, Steirart, Fate, Jensen, Searson, Gtibscr, Wi)tchcster. Bottom Row — -Smith, Ko. ' ioirsK ' n. Gaha, Candu, Roth, Stijslcal, Howe, Camii, Brenke. Black. Math Club HE Math Club was founded in the fall of 1915 with thirty-nine charter members. The V, J membership is composed of the faculty of the mathematics department, and students doing not less than second year work. The object of the club is to create interest in mathematics and to recognise scholastic excellence in that subject. Regular meetings are held once each month at which time topics of interest which do not come under regular class room work are presented by students. Prominent speakers are brought in from time to time. The club maintains " a question box into which students are invited to drop problems of unusual interest. These problems are posted on a bulletin board in Mechanic Arts Hall. Any student finding a solution to a problem posted on the board may drop the solution into the ques- tion box. If it is correct it is posted under the problem. The present membership of the club is about fifty. Some of the topics discussed this year were the biographies of important mathematicians, a machine for solving n " th degree equations, the history of ri, and a talk by Mr. Miller of the department on the mathematical history of insurance. A feature of each year ' s activities is the annual spring picnic which is held following the last regular meeting of the club. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Joe Stysk.al President Theodore Jorgenson, Jr. Fr.ank Roth Vice-President Druscill.a Winchester Herbert Howe Secretary and Treasurer Lewis Bitney C. C. C. ' KMP Facultv Adviser C. C. C. mp Thrcf Hundred Eitjhhi-five Top Row — Nelson, Borg, Bu7inell, Cmininfiham, Wevse. Second Row — Lud, Pcsso, Weiner, Witherspomi, Keeler, Wiren, Bottom Row — Norris, Ayres, Paap, Borland, W. C. Faivell, CadiiyaJiader. Coupe. Methodist Student Council y :: HE Methodist Student Council was organized during the year 1922-23 for the purpose of V. J promoting social and religious activities among the students of Methodist membership and preference. A freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior member is chosen from each of the colleges of the university. The council promotes church, Sunday school and Epworth league attendance at the various Methodist Churches of Lincoln and takes an active interest in promoting affiliate church mem- bership among the students. The council sponsors various picnics, dinners and parties for all Methodist students and transacts all business of a denominational interest. An effort is made to co-ordinate campus activities with the activities of the student groups in the churches. The council seeks to interest other Methodist students in these church groups and organiza- tions. The activities sponsored by the council are open to all students. The personnel of the organization has changed as the years go by and the students come and go, but the interest in the work of the council has ever increased. Winona Ayres Wallace Bunnell Walter Borg Whitney Borland Marguerite Cadwalladcr Raymond Cunningham Vera Coupe Maude Double Dennis Downing Glen Feathers George Hooper MEMBERS Mary Kinney Jennie Lind Dorothy Norris Raymond Nickelson Lee Rankin Gertrude Rowe Gladys Soukup Seth Wilson Fred Wiren Margaret Weiner Helen Witherspoon Malinda Keller Bernard Malcolm Donald Denton Mary Ellen Patterson Mildred Ashcraft Florence Downs Giles Gere Ethel Di.xon Edward Holyoke James Wynkoop Leota Poop Three Hiinflrrd Eiiihttinix Top Row .l r( «is(aii. Marshall, Uttiv, Mr.XiiuUii. McOrcu; West. Second Row— . Sraif i, I.Smith, Muriman. Shrrfeu. Schir:,r, MiiHtaiH. rhow,i«on. Bottom Row— Moi«c, Hoc, Wing, Fr,Kch, Miller, Srumour. Kappa Beta PPA BETA is the organization of girls in the University who are affiHated with the Christian Church. The sorority was organized on February 9, 1911, at Champaign, Illinois. It was formerly called Bethany Circle but at the last national convention held at Lawrence, Kansas, in 1917, the name was changed to Kappa Beta. The Nebraska chapter is the Theta chapter, there being six other chapters in the national organization. Kappa Beta tries to establish and maintain a friendly relationship among the girls of the student body who are members of the Christian Church by social and religious activities. It also strives to make the work of Kappa Beta a real means of Christian influence in the lives of the students by arousing an interest in the church and its various phases and departments. OFFICERS President RuTH French Vice-President Lucille Hac Recording Secretary _ Alice Wing Corresponding Secretary Genevieve Miller Treasurer Olive Seymour Sponsor uks. Mae Co. ts Ruth French Lucille Hac Helen McAnulty Mane McQuistan Anne McGrew Faye Martin Lola Marshall MEMBERS Edna Merriman Genevieve Miller Elizabeth Morse Beryl Moulton Leorah Mustard Evelyn Parker Olive Sevmour Arlene Sherfcy Iva Smith Laura Smith Gwendolyn Thompson Vencia West Alice Wing Bernice Yarmkin Thui Hundred Kijjht i sevetl . , Nu Meds HE beginning of the now very popular organization known as the Nu Meds was seen m _V 1913, when the first two years of medical work, making up the preclinical courses, were transferred to the College of Medicine located in Omaha, leaving two years of academic work to be taken at the city campus in Lincoln. With the two years preparatory work in Lin- coln, the students in the pre-medic course found a need for an organization in which those who were taking this work preparatory to the course in medicine could be joined with common in- terests and bonds. Membership in this organization is open to all students taking academic work in preparation for the course in medicine at Omaha. The Nu Meds hold monthly banquets at which time all the members gather and are ad- dressed by medical men of prominence, visiting doctors, alumni, faculty members of the College of Medicine and other colleges who are particularly interested in medicine and the pre-medic course. The Nu-Meds have three events of significance in the year ' s activities. Two of these are the tapping of the members of Theta Nu. This occurs twice a year at a monthly banquet. Theta Nu is an honorary pre-medic fraternity, the members of which are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and general ability. It is an honor sought by pre-medic students. The third event is Pre-Medic Day at Omaha. At this time the entire pre-medic group visits the Nebraska College of Medicine. The college is inspected under the guidance of medical students, and major operations are witnessed. The pre-medics are in this way given an insight into the work which they are to follow for the coming four years. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Bruce R. Austin President Chauncey A. Hager Don Donisthorpe Vice-? resident Lawrence C. L.-uison Chauncey A. Hager SecreiaT and. ' Xreas.wer Theodore E. S. nders Thrt I Hundred Kitlhtn-cifiht Top Row— vffls, Schlytern. McDonald, Utrnstracsscr, Harr, Clarhr, Antes. Second Row — Grait, Schrich. Dam. Day, Cupreanson. Carroll, Bern. HaH. Third Row — E. Parker, Davis, Spt ' UCfr, Knax, Wfai ' er, Fitch, H. Parker, Clai ton. Bottom Row Odds, [ rile nbar iter. Kdntiston, Baurr, W ' olcotf, Peterson, East ab rooks, f oUiiiff. Physical Education Club CHE Physical Education Club is sponsored by the faculty of the physical education depart- ment. It was organized in 1825 by the majors and minors in the department who wished to discuss problems of professional interest. Freshman students may attend meetings but may not become voting members until their sophomore year. In addition to the regular meetings a luncheon is held once a month. An outside speaker is usually invited to present a problem for discussion at these luncheons. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lucille B. uer President Enid Wolcott Esther Petersen Vice-President Mildred Kellenb.. rger Enid Wolcott Secretary Deli. Kolling ELIZ. BETH EdMISTEN Treasurer ..M.ARJORIE E. ST.- BROOKS COMMITTEES Chairjnan of Program Committee Helen Schlytern Chairmen of Social Committee Clar.a Cypre.anson Mildred Kellenb. rger Mable Lee Miriam Wagner ADVISORY BOARD Teresa Heusman Bea trice Richardson Kerstin Thorin Bernice Balance Clara Rausch 1 Three Hu idred Eiuhtij-nine Top Row — Vertiska, Thtjgeson. Morris. Dowd, Woods. House, Wurdcmaii, H, W. Johnson. Second Row — Sttyne, Fenton. Klotz. Kasl, Bridges. McCosh, Beckers, Leder, Cunningham. Third Row — Harder, C. G. .Adams. H..idams, Sicartz. Madison, Griess, Grothe, McKibben. Hilgert, E. A. Johnson. Fourth Row — Buchanan, Schwcdhelm, Jacobs, Rathgeber, WaUace, Holmes, Wilderson. Kelly, DeKay, CannOTi, Heelan. Bottom Row — Carlson, Stewart, McKcnzie, Wlna, Green, Lee, Dean. Linnan, Danielson, Clay, Chandler. Pharmaceutical Club : HE Pharmaceutical Club, a student organization, was established shortly after the organiza- X tion of the College of Pharmacy as a part of the University. Its membership includes all students of the college and is the means of bringing them together on a more equalized social and academic plane. The principal activity of the club is known as Pharmacy Week. One of the features of the week is Pharmacy Night, at which time the doors of the college are thrown open to the public. The purpose is to demonstrate to the laity the work of the college and to acquaint them with its scientific character. The visiting public is familiarized with the work of the pharmacist, the extent of training required and the scientific problems with which he deals. The exhibits are so arranged that all departments of the college are well represented and visitors are enabled to follow the operations of the students as they demonstrate and explain the various processes. Pharmacy Week is now a well established tradition of the College of Pharmacy. It is a tradition the club is proud to maintain, something which holds the students together, crystalizing the fraternal spirit which is so essential to the tremendous advance that modern pharmacy is making. Three Hundred Ninety n 9. f V ■ s 9 1 I H B 1 P ' 3 i! Wk ■y E ' l r I H i ; 1 1 il ' i sy uik f- kff v l miM fk r j ' " ' H ■ j P 4. Htm M 4 :.;i JK K , • " B j i H Bg i 1 E A Top Row liobtrsvn. Hants. Lock,, Willis. Srhrrj rl, Sttrktl, Hrork, Mci ' hUan, Wattia. Second Ko-w—SkUr. Husttad, A ' . Mwnman. Saults, Gillait. Jackson, Hopkins, Kewnti h, Prochmka, lalcy. Third Row Schuchntan, Cri1}in. Pijidcn, S herdcn, iViUiaws. Bt rns, Ihirijcr, H. Monrman, H. Wa ' kir. P ' oui-th Row CoUr. Hanatn, Flcischtr, Tnlboy, Shvr r. I. on. Hiith. Jawt s, Cohtu. Sjtann. Bottom Row Sttiith, Hervtrt. Hachtvl. Prof . Burt, Lanyvvin, Prof. Burkty, BairnintJ. Chandler, Kotrtinu. Pharmaceutical Club OFFICERS President Einar A. Johnson Vice-President Cu rence Mackey, Jr. Secretary Enoch H. Holmes Treasurer Jennie M. Banning Floyd T. Carlson Theodore H. McCosh PHARMACY WEEK COMMITTEE Eugene H. Bach, Chairman Herbert R. Adams Leslie E. Downie MEMBERS Charles G. Adams Herbert R. Adams Amos C. Allan Eugene H. Bach Jennie M. Banning Michael C. Beckers Floyd H. Bridges Lawrence J. Brock Clifford B. Bronson Roger L. Buchanan James H. Byrns Virgil E. Cannon Floyd T. Carlson Ruby I. Chandler Willard J. Chandler Joe H. Clay Sarah E. Cohen Milhe M. Coler R. W. Cunningham Edgar A. Danielson Harold C. Dix James R. Doud Leslie E. Downie James D. Dryden Merle E. Duryee Francis C. Fenton Kenneth W. Fleischer James A. Green Ruth E. Gillan Wilmer Griess WiUiam H. Gorder Ollie Griffen Fred C. Grothe Biola Hachtel Louise Hansen Edmond R. Harder John F. Harris Allen P. Harlan Raymond Heelan Roy T. High Roy H. Hilgert Claiborne C. Hill Enoch E. Holmes Melvin E. Hopkins James G. House Theodore E. Hustead William J. Isley Robert R. Jackson Paul H. Jacobs Ethel M. James Einar A. Johnson Hervert W. Johnson Glen M. KasI Richard M. Kelly Lloyd W. Kemmish Lyell J. Klot; Margaret W. Koertmg William H. Lambert Richard E. Leder Merschel R. Lee Estel A. Locke Roy Lester Loy Clarence Mackey, Jr. Stanley L. Madison Bernard L. Malcolm Hubert McClellan Theodore H. McCosh . PaulJ McKeniie Paul B. McKibben Harold E. Moseman Russell E. Moseman Floyd H. Morris Carl C. Prochaska Ernest H. Rathgaber Margaret E. Risk Culas Robertson Claude H. Saults Hohn W. Schrepel Herman L. Schuchman Joseph Schuchman Albert L. Schwedhelm Lloyd R. Sherden Hyman Srerer Edwin L. Spann Kenneth L. Stewart James W. Stone Man. ' in H. Slipsager Edwin Lee Smith James H. Sterkel Arnold L. Strom John R. Swartz Wilhs E. Talboy Robert W. Thygerson Rudolph Vertiska Robert J. Walker Dell R. Wallace William H. Waters Clyde J. Wilderson Lloyd H. Williams William E. Willis Dclmar J. Woods Millard T. W(X)ds Richard E. WIma Trafford J. Wurdeman ffuvdrrif Niurt]i-on€ Top Row -ircrsp. Lundij, Page. Flood. Warjield, Whitimj. Jodon. Second Row — Brack, M. Field, Dane, Jones, Senmoiir, Reed, Nickelsen, L.Hac. Third Row -Vorjis, Kile, Shafer, Gamer, Olojiburn, Dolan, Keller, S. Field. Bottom Row— McCarhien. M. Hac, Woodward, Pardee, MdUr. ! hillii s. Bitneij. TuUis. Palladian Literary Society ' HE Palladian Literary Society was organized m October, 1871, thus being the first student C J organization founded at Nebraska. At the first meeting the Hesperian Student, the first university paper, was established and its publication managed by Palladian until the Hes- perian Association was formed. The aim of the society has been to encourage literary activity; to provide social recreation, and to promote interest in high scholarship among its members. Programs of the society are held regularly each Friday evening in Palladian hall, located in the Temple building, and the members seek to extend to visitors an enjoyable social time. The programs presented are supported entirely by the talent of the society, and are both formal and informal in nature. Among Palladian ' s many activities are listed many worthy facts. The society aided in establishing the Harry Kirk Wolfe fellowship, which is in honor of a former member of the society. By the publication of a news letter the society co-operates with its alumni and secures a closer contact than would otherwise be possible. During its fifty-six years of existence, Palladian has counted among its members more than eighteen hundred Nebraska students. An alumni literary contest was established this year and has proven very popular. Another literary contest is that re-established last year by James H. Hooper. These contests attract the best literary talent of the society and are alv;ays well contested. Joint meetings are held with Union and Delian societies, and a number of parties are held for Palladian members. Various groups within the society present different programs for the social entertainment of the other members. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term President Bernice Pardee Addison Miller Jeanctte Shafer Vice-President Richard Reed Gladys Woodward Merrill Floor Treasurer Ray Nichelson Ray Nichelson Elbert Woods Corresponding Secretary Malinda Keller Richard Page Victor Seymour Recording Secretary Dorothy Norris Merrill Flood Richard Reed Critic . ' - Dale Weese Katherine Kile Ray Nichelson Historian Katherine Kile Malinda Keller Esther Garner Three Hundred Ninety-two lop Row — Scholz. Schtrculct r, Borlarid, Shoi maktr. Jitihiman, Laclcen, Clifton. Second Row— Howe, Bunnell, Hollinasjvorth, Greer, Thomaa. Petm an, Kinker, Yost. Bottom Row — Ross, Denton. Nelson. Borg, Weesc, Stuff, Fairell, Bnjont, Hooper. Phi Tau Theta QHI TAU THETA, Methodist men ' s religious fraternity, was organized at the University of Nebraska in December, 1924. Beta chapter is one of the charter chapters. There are now iive active chapters. University men of Methodist preference are ehgible for membership. The primary purpose of the fraternity is the development of Christian personalities. Meet- ings arc held weekly at which subjects of vital interest to university men are heard and discussed. OFFICERS President D.ALE E. Weese Secretary and Treasurer Walter Borg Chaplain R. H. Nelson Advisor ..Rev. W. C. F. well HONORARY MEMBER Dr. F. A. Stuff Howard W. Aldrich Walter Borg Whitney Borland Rev. H. W. Bryant Gilbert C. Buhrman Wallace Bunnell C. Ned Cadwallader Charles H. Greer Donald Denton Norman Peters MEMBERS Harold L. Hollingsworth George Hooper Herbert Howe P. G. Lackey Lloyd Mitchell Harold Morgan Walter S. Morgan PLEDGES Frank Ross Clarence Sholt: Charles Swan R. H. Nelson Frederick J. Paroulek Floyd V. Peterson Herbert Probasco J. Henry Rinker Glenn D. Schwenker Lester Shoemaker Dale E. Weese Ellis Thomas Clyde Yost Thfte Hundred Ninety-three Top Row — Li( htner, Kimball. Anderson, Anguert. Second Row — Jones, Havlicek. Dirks, Randall. McCartney, Bottom Row — McNeill, Boehmer, Armstrmig, Mitchojl, Snavely. Sigma Lambda SLPHA chapter of Sigma Lambda was established may 15, 1923, at the University of Wis- consin. Beta chapter was installed at Nebraska, May 15, 1924. The organization is a professional art sorority for girls who are fine art majors. The purpose of the organization is to promote the good of art; to maintain a high professional standard; to establish a more democratic spirit, and to secure such professional and social benefits as may be derived from the association of students with each other. Heretofore, because of the smallness of the department, the group has been comparatively small. But the past year has seen great advancement in the number of students, and it is hoped that the organization will grow accordingly. December 13, 1927, an attractive banquet was held at the Lincoln Hotel, and afterwards initiation was held for five girls, in the Chinese room. May 15, Founders ' Day, was observed. During the very first few weeks of school a tea was given in Morrill Hall for all of the girls of the art department. Sigma Lambda girls also assisted at the information desk when the Federation of Arts had their convention here this fall. Each spring a carnival is given for fine art students, and is sponsored by Sigma Lambda and Pi Sigma Alpha, the men s art fraternity. Also every spring, in co-operation with the Art Club, Fine Arts Week is observed. During this week an exhibition of the students ' work is placed in each gallery. The girls have also assisted at several receptions and teas given at Morrill Hall in the interest of art e.xhibitions. Miss Emerson, drawing and painting instructor, is a faculty member, and Miss Elizabeth Dolan, is an honorary member OFFICERS President Evalyn Armstrong Vice-President Cl.mre Mitchell Secretary and Treasurer Betty Jonas Reporter M.ARIE H.WLICEK Chaplaiyi Frances F.arrens MEMBERS Evalyn Armstrong Mane Havlicek Genevieve McCartney Grace Anderson Betty Jonas Hazel Snavely Marvel Amgment Claire Mitchell Henrietta Dinks Helen Baehmer Ernestine McNeill Virginia Kimhall Frances Farrens Virginia Randall Ada Lightner Three Hundrvd Ninety-fmir Top Row- -A7 iS, Farloj. A ' . Larscn, Rtit:. Adantson, Schmurhi-r. Second Row — .1. Miller, Johnson, L. lyarsen, IVhitr, Schlisingcr, Rieche, Jordansen. Third Row — Bruce. Hood, Gaiii hcii, Nelson, Farrent, Ncbcn, E. Miller. Bottom Row — Byiniiton, Heuisman, Preston, h ' alskctt, Easthaiii, Miss Garrison, Brosius, dregii. Brand. Elementary Education Club !; HE Elementary Education Club was organized in the fall of 1922 as the Gamut y Cluh. I n 1927 the name was changed hut the organization remains the same. The purpose of the club is to promote social and professional growth, to de- velop a spirit of helpfulness and co-operation among the individual members, and to promote interest in education. All students registered in the elementary education department of the Teachers College are eligible for membership. The club has a membership list of over fifty members. Each year a student loan fund is available to the members of this organization. This fund was created in 1926 and since that time has been supplemented until it is large enough at the present time to be of substantial aid to the club members. A number of students take advantage of the fund every year. Three Hundred Ninety-five Top Row — D.Anderson. Baker, HmJohn, Mills, R, John. Second Row— Scheer, Leffel, WiUard, Downing, I. Nielsen, James, Bottom Row -Dobbs, H. Anderson, Fell, Slioanaker, Dunn, Price, M. Nielsen. 11 Union Literary Society I OHE first meeting of the Union Literary Society was held in the chapel room of University Hall, October 6 ,1876. The purpose of the founders was to promote through organized association, the ideals of fellowship, scholarship, democracy, courage, and loyalty. Union has always endeavored to uphold these ideals and they have been symbolized by the five links on the Union pin. By subscribing to the building fund Union secured a room of its own on the third floor of the Temple where, since 1907, meetings have been held every Friday evening. The Friday evening programs are made up of skits, debates, literary discussions, music, and dances after which the members and guests enter into a social hour of games and other amusements. During the first semester, two traditional nights are annually featured, " Follies Night, " at which the other literary societies are entertained, and the banquet during which the society ' s annual literary production, Uyiion Shar}{, is distributed. The second semester events which have become traditions are boys " night, girls ' night, alumni night, and the Crete picnic. The Crete picnic is an outstanding event in the memories of all Union members and alumni and each year IS largely anticipated weeks in advance. Union strives ever to carry on in the spirit of its founders to the fulfillment of Union ideals and as an organization endeavors to be helpful socially and mentally to its members and to the student body in general. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester M. RGARET Nielsen President Lester Shoem.aker Minnie Leffel Vice-President Ralph Fell Dorothy Downing Secretary Belle Dunn Harl Andersen Treasurer H. rl Andersen Anne Motis Critic Marg. ret Nielsen Leighton Baker Editor Dudley Dobbs Dorothy Downing Historian Dorothy Downing Endres Bahls Sergeant-at-Arms MiLO Price m Three Hundred Ninetij-six X ' I TA Top Rnw L.a. SrIiBiiiiKh, ,. J- nxlur. I.. H . SclwoilUbtr, S,h,„ull. IW,,1.. Sucoml Row— Martin. Ballman. Shepardsen, Pouhouiih, Hallinn, Trohous h. Bottom Row — WUktns. Donaldson. Nixo t, Norris. Greene. Cameron. University 4-H Club CHE University 4-H Club was organized February 1?, 1923. The purpose of this club is to bring former 4-H Club members who are now attending the University in closer con- tact. Members of this club act as guides for and help entertain club members during club week. The members strive to carry the university spirit back to their home communities and to encourage other club members to attend the University. OFFICERS President R.AlYmond E. Nixon Vice-President - Dorothy J. NoRRis Secretary Fred L. Sundeen Treasurer Ella Donaldson MEMBERS Itha D. Anderson Erwin Hutchinson Georgia Probert Bernard Barnes Edward Janike Jeanette Purbaugh J. Russell Batie Charlotte Jayce Erna Schmidt Clyde Batie Marjorie Joyce Leonard Schoenleber Berdina Becker Fred Kimberland Lawrence Schoenleber Harlan Bollman Ray Magnusen Helen Sheperdson Eleanor Borreson Euia Martin Fred Sundeen Ruth E. Davis Irene McCoy Margaret Trobaugh Otto A. Dillon Guy McReynolds Joe R. Watson Andrew M. Evans Cecil W. Means Paul C. White Margaret Holling Raymond E. Nixon W. Eugene White Elmer F. Hurren Dorothy J. Norris Raymond Whitehair Three Hundred Ninety-seven The Observatory — where students become versed in the oldest of the sciences. Astronomy Thrir Hundred Ninetii-i ' Hiht A beautiful campus view — looking AJort i with Bessey Hall. Memorial Stadium, and the Coliseum in the background. Thrpc Hundred Ninvty-nine RGANIZATIONS — groups o f students bound together by a common purpose and ideal. Students who have found that in co-operation there is a better chance of accomplishment. From this section we go to Mili ' tary, the department where men are taught to be leaders, but are also taught to obey. The department that teaches patriotism and loyalty as well as military science. MILITARY FRANK F. JEWETT Commanddnt R. O. T. C Lieutenant Coloiiej Infantry The R. O. T. C. ' f " N ever-present question for a student is how he ean develop that intangible quality I called leadership. No one ean advance far in the business or professional vi. ' orld unless he can develop the power to solve the problems presented, especially those in dealing with his fellow men. It is impossible to tell how any person will act under certain trying conditions. But we do know that constant practice in making prompt deci- sions will develop an ability to meet unforseen difficulties successfully. Such training is not given in lectures nor learned from books. It is the object of this department to give the opportunity for all men, to acquire, in some measure, an ability to lead and direct others. During the first year the student learns that he is judged on the basis of his individual performance. Dressed alike, no difference among the men as to financial or social position, is manifest. All are alike except in individual performance of the work required. However, a student ' s previous training is evident. Athletic training shows in his ability to co- ordinate his mind and muscles. Ability to concentrate on the work in hand distinguishes the one who is alert and attentive from the slothful and la;y one. Beginning with the second year, the opportunity comes for each one to demonstrate his ability to not only impart his knowledge by giving instructions to others, but to show, especially to himself, whether he has the power to command respect and obedience from others or whether he is merely capable of being led. It is often noticed that the student may fail in his first efforts to instruct others because he has not the will to lead. We frequently see men who stumbling along at first, make up their minds to succeed, overcome their self-consciousness, and turn out to be leaders. Constant practice in commanding others develops self-assurance, accurate thinking and quick decision. Four Hmtfiird One Top Row — Siii iaiitDc Vamjhn, Captain i ' l yt s, Cajjlain Hoss, Sergeant Rhodes, Seryeanl McGinsiii- Bottom Row — Captain Skinner, Captain Foster, Captain Parker ,Lieutenant Colonel Jewett, Captain Liion, Caiitaln Lehman. Commissioned Officers HiEUTENANT CoLONEL FRANK F. Jewett, Infantry, is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, where he received his A.B. degree in 1901. He is now completing his third year as Command- ant of the University R. O. T. C. unit. Colonel Jewett served with the First Infantry until 1911 when he was transferred to the Arizona National Guard for instruction duty. He saw service on the Mexican border, and commanded a battalion in the 82 nd Division in France. He was later embarkation officer at Brest, France. Captain A. D. Foster is completing his fourth year with the University R. O. T. C. Corps He has been acting as adjutant during the past year. Captain Foster is a graduate of Oregon Agricul- tural College, where he received a degree of Bachelor of Science. He entered the army through the first training camp at Presidio. He served two years in China; he then was sent to the Infantry School at Fort Benning, Georgia, where he graduated in 1924. He came to the University of Nebraska from Fort Benning. Captain Henry Lyon is finishing his iirst year here as an instructor in the Basic Course. Captain Lyon is a graduate of Virginia Polytechnic Institute, where he received a Bachelor of Science in Elec- trical Engineering. Captain Lyon entered the service on the entrance of the United States into the World War. He saw service in Mexico and the Panama Canal zone. He graduated from Fort Benning Infantry School in 1927. Captain Russell Skinner is a graduate of Illinois Wesleyan. He received his A.B. degree there in 1914. Captain Skinner is completing his second year a an instructor in the Basic Course. He saw service in the Panama Canal zone after which he went to the Infantry School at Fort Benning, where he graduated in 1926. Captain Joseph Lehman is completing his first year of work in the Military Department. He has been an instructor in the Advanced Course. Captain Lehman attended LaFayette University, where he was studying at the outbreak of the war. He saw foreign service in Hawaii for three years, and is also a graduate of Fort Benning Infantry School. He came here from service at Boston Harbor. Captain L. W. Ec.gers is completing his fifth year here He was commissioned in August, 1917, and went to France with the Forty-second Division. Captain Eggers has acted as coach on the Rifle Team ever since his arrival here. His work with the team has met with marked success. Captain Eggers was graduated from the Infantry School in 192.V Captain Ch.arles Hoss attended the University of Washington. He was a junior there at the outbreak of the war. He received his commission and went to France, where he saw considerable service with the 90th Division. He also saw foreign service in Alaska. Captain Hoss graduated from the Infantry School at Fort Benning in the Advance Course. Captain Wallace Parker is completing his first year as an instructor in Machine Gun Opera- tion in the Nebraska unit. Captain Parker came to Nebraska from Fort Benning, where he graduated from the Infantry School. He saw foreign service in the Philippines. He received his college educa- tion at Kansas University. Four tfundrrd Two Cadet Colonel One cannot boast of the present situation of the R. O. T. C. unit of 7 ebras}{a University with a feeling that Its present high standing is due entirely to those of us noiv active iji the department. Much of it we owe to our predecessors. 1 feel that we have done well toward maintaining its high standard. The past year has been successful due to the hearty co-operation of the cadet officers and undergraduates. Then, too, the competent staff of instructors headed by Colonel lewett is not to be ignored. All have u ' or ed diligently. I end my duties as Cadet Colonel of the 7 ebras}{a Regiment with a feeling that the time I have spent in the department has been both profitable and pleasant. H. E. JORGENSON. Honorary Colonel I realize that a distinct honor has been conferred upon me in my election as Honorary Colonel of the University of 7 ebras a R O. T. C. unit, and it is with the greatest pleasure that I have participated in the various military functions. I appreciate very much the support that my friends gave me in the election and I ivish to avail my- self of this opportunity to express my sincere gratitude toward them. L. l ' RA M. RG. RET R.MNES. Four Hutidrcd Three ■ r ■ .r W. KiETH Miller Licutcnaiit-Coloiic! Roma Ridnour Sponsor Delbert C. Leffler Major Dorothy Stuckey Sponsor The Cadet StafF Commandma Col. Henry E. Jorgensen Executive 0 icer..LiEUT. CoL. W. K. Miller FIRST BATTALION Commanding, Major Delhert C. Lefler Adjutant. Captain Verne M. Laing Headquarters Company Covimanding, Captain James W. Rooney SicMid 11! Cammand, 2nd Lieut. W. Stuait Campbell Company A Commmtding, Captain Harold A. Robertson Sicmid in Cmttmand, Captain M. Gordon Cress Company B Commanding, Captain Edward E. Matschullat Second in Cotnmand, 1st Lieut. Albert J. Bartos Company C Cminnanding, Captain D. Darrel DeFord Second in Command, 1st Lieut. Vir.iiil Byers Company D Commanding, Captain William L. Stuckey Second in Command, 2nd Lieut. Addison D. Davis SECOND BATTALION Commanding, Major Anton L. Frolik Adjutant. 2nd Lieut. DeLeaugh W. Utter Company E Commanding, Captain William F. Matschullat Second in Coniniaud, 1st Lieut. J. Donald Spiker Regimental Adjutant. .Capt. J. Don Rand. ll Personnel Adjutant.. Capt. A. J. Breyer, Jr. Company F Conemanding, Captain Ira A. BrinkerhofT Second in Command, Captain Ai-tiiur R. Sweet Company G Commanding, Captain Kenneth K. Mallette _ Second in Cmnmand, 2nd Lieut. Roy S. Hilton Company H Commanding, Captain Richard D. Reed Second in Command, 1st Lieut. Wm. H. Stephens THIRD BATTALION Commanding. Major llo A. Trively Adjutant. 1st Lieut. G. Philip Scoular Company I Commanding, Captain Lumir R. Otradovsky Second in Command, Captain Ernest L. Dane Company K Commanding, Captain Leon W. Ashton Second in Command, Captain Louis V. Smetana Company L Connnandlnp, Captain L. Parker Matthews Second in Command, Captain Gordon T. Steiner Company M Commanding, Captain Marmon W. Schewe Second in Command, Captain Wm. A. VanWie Anton L. Frolik Major Alice Edwards Sponsor Ilo a. Trively Major Maxine Churchill Sponsor Four Hundred Four LaiNG Trively jorgensen Miller SCOULAR Frolik Military Review - HE annual Government Inspection on May 14th and 16th, 1927, marked the close of one l ) ot the most successful years m the history of the University of Nebraska R. O. T. C. - regiment. The Inspection Board at this time was composed of Major R. M. Danford, Field Artillery, and Major C. H. Bonesteel, Infantry. As a result of this inspection, the regiment was accorded the Blue Star rating, which it lost last year. This rating is given to hut a very small number of colleges. The country is divided into three areas; Nebraska is in the Third Area. The inspection consisted of: a review that included all combat units in the regiment. In- spection of one or two companies selected at random by the board. Close order drill of one or more companies selected also at random. E.xtended order drill of one war strength platocjn selected at random. One company selected at random, pitched shelter tents and displayed equip- ment. A physical drill by one company or platoon selected at random. One company was given military tactical exercises, such as deployment and launching an attack in meeting an engagement. About ten students selected at random were given rifle marksmanship exercise, and ten other students were selected for Military Hygiene and First Aid exercises. Second year students were given Scouting and Patrolling Musketry and Automatic Rifle exercises. Ten students were selected for each of these exercises. First year advance students were given exercises in sketching, machine gun and field engineering. Second year advance students worked with the 37-mm guns, J-inch mortars and combat principles. Approximately ten students were used for each of these exercises. At the close of the inspection, the Inspection Board officers expressed themselves as being very pleased with the showing made by the regiment. The fact that the University of Nebraska was made an Honor School again testifies to the success of the inspection. The .i3rd Annual Compet was held the following Friday on the Stadium Field, G Com- pany winning the Omaha Cup. This cup was first won by a University Company at Omaha in 1892, General Pershing being at that time Commandant. Since that year, the cup has been awarded annually to the winning company at Compet. The name of each winning company is engraved on the cup. The prize awarded for the best platoon drill was a silver loving cup awarded by the Lincoln Theatre. This was won by the Second Platoon of Company B. The Individual Competition was held Friday evening in the Coliseum. This was won by Stanley Swanson of C Company. Harry Hansen of Company F was second and Dean Hokanson of A Company was third Individual Compet marked the close of the year for the regiment. The opening of school in the fall witnessed the appointment of the new Cadet officers, and the election of the new Honorary Colonel. Henry Jorgensen was selected to lead the regiment and Laura Margaret Raines was elected to be his consort at the Military Ball. The ball was held in the Coliseum on the evening of December 2nd. It was significant in that It marked the opening of the Formal Season. The Coliseum was appropriately decorated for the occasion; Tracy-Brown ' s band furnished the music. Four flundrifi Fh e Headquarters Company OFFICERS Captain James W. Rooney Second Lieutenant W. Stuart Campbell Bottom Row — Bullock. Petersen, Spai.glcr, Todd, Steinbach, Gahl, Dobson. Campbell, Rooney, Anderson, Ludden, Danielson, Cripps, Reece, Jorgensen, Frolik, Bradbury, Danielson. Larsen. Second Row — Bell, Klein, Baldwin, Sundeen, Batie, Nelson, Anderson, Galloway, Sandy, Kivett, Easley, Ingersoll, Ratekin, Ehernberger, Cosliss, Jorgensen, Kelly, Means, Smith, Craig. Third Row — Nickel, Matzke, Johnston. Fullbrook, Giles, McLean, Andersen, Phipps, Splittgcrber, Ramey, Benedict, Peterson, Anderson, Munn, Elliott, Jacobsen, White. Marcott. Fourth Row — Meredith. Buss. Facka. Meyers. Taylor, Cole, Jackson, Mauch, Roe, Hall. Covell, Poch, Swanson, Eckhoff, Barnes. Danekas, Rader, Gross, Preston. Fifth Row — Batie, Clover, Chase, Sande rs, McGinnis, Brandt, Hakk, Brandt. Bond. Paine. Howe, Smith, Traulsen. Owens, Olmstead, Sampson, Dally, Bollmer, Powell, Winkler. Top Row — Kinsey, Burchell, Peterson, Anderson, Hartman, Peterson, Eighmy. Janicke, Clarke, Whitehair, Bowen, Hutchinson, Wendt, Antes, Demarest, Roddy, Schrein. James W. Rooney Captain Beryl McClure Sponsor W. Stuart Campbell Second in Command Four Hundred Six w Company A OFFICERS Captain Harold A. Robertson Captain M. Gordon Cress Captain J, Lee Rankin Bottom Row — Bernard, Francis, Coover, Hartman, Richards, Twincm, Wocher, Lewis, FrankcL Patter, Mcckling. Sands. Second Rou — Kelley, Messenger, Hook. Knudsen, Thompson, Ure, Smullen, Kennedy, Lohmeyer, King, Huhhard, Eby, Cole. Third Row — Peterson, Greer, Void, Kavan, Pedlcy, Watt, Baker, Ainlay, Backstrom, Mote. Bevard, Kuse, Cruise. Fourth Row — CrabiU, McAlhster, Bryan, Uhl. Zweihcl. Goebcl, Boucher, House, Divorak. Pieff, Darlington, Harrlay,. Fifth Row — Wiemers, Lundberg, Etibal, Klein, Hafny, Gallagher, Skold, Louthan, Gregory, Keating, Becker. Top Rou — Coffey, Yungblut. Swanson, Kelly, Goldberg, White, Anderson, Schneider, Wcstfall, Packe. Harold A. Robertson Pauline Joyce Urback Captain Spor sor M. Gordon Cress Second in Command Fonir Hinidrrd Srt cn 9 ; 1 1 Company B OFFICERS Captain Edward E. Matschuli.at First Lieutenant Albert J. Bartos First Lieutenant Floyd H. Bridges Bottom, Row — Sterner, Rees, Benner, Hacckcr, Diamond, Safestein, Diamond, Adams, Zeiglei, Charters. Second Rom— Halbeisen, Phillips, Smith, Hanna, Yunker, Evans, Lubischer, Wolf, Pierce, Ducker, Weyand, Rathgeber, Rosse. Third Row — Stockwell, Pangburn, Vance, Cook, Kasl, Fee, Utters, Matschullat, Brudges. Bartos, Trout, Bailey, Cook, Goodman, Cronn. fourth Rotu — Shook, Jones, Berzina, Aeschliman, Swenson, Sheldon, Bellman, Echman, Cooley, Baker, Maser, Grasz, Thompson, King, Haas, fifth Row — Craig, Cramer, Malley, Hill, Essex, Anderson, Penning, Johnson, Spangler, Werner, Smith, Hecht, Meyer, Hedge, Williams. Sixth Rou ' — Mortensen. Schrimpf, Davis, Lorenzen, Thelin, Nison, Harrison, Kastens, Pinkerton, Otto, Prohaska, Benton, Ruzicka, Erickson. Sei ' e7ith Roui — Morrison. Morrill, Scheik, Campbell, Faytinger, Ohlson, Pringl, Byers. Parkison, Herbst, Jones, Myers, Kollcr. Top Row — Hunter, Evans, Eaton, Newens. Beaumont. Weid, Wall, Anderson, Reed, Moyer, Wolfe, Lawrence. Four Hituditd Eiyht Edward E. Matschullat Captain Albert J. Bartos Second in Command Company C OFFICERS Captain D. Darrel DkFord First Lieutenant Virgil Byers First Lieutenant Alton M. Pardee Second Lieutenant Robert F. K. Smith bottom Rou ' — Hecha. Linn, Williams, Stautfer. Simecck. Duffy, Humble, Stout, Amato, Nelson, Horncy, Johnson. Second Row; — Shivers, Rexford. Griffin, Goodwin. Chiles, Morton, Reefe, DeFord, Byers, Smith, Weese, Partridge, Rogers, Chamberlain, Laird. Ihird Row — Danekas, Duly, Truell, Munro. Morgan, Krichner, Yost, Terhoven, Bechlcy, Vlasek, Hubbard, Smith, Paine, Anderson, Lentz. Fourth Row — Bartinel, Barton, Sandrock, Ray, Erion, Adan, Warren, Larimer, Slipsager, Catlett, James. Larsen, Castner, Fries. Fifth Row — Herring, Hu.sbands, Rundstrom, Fishbaugh, Millhollin, Duryee, Turner, Brown, Gere, Watt, Keech. Andrews, Phillips. Si.xt i Row — Keil, Heck, Pallett, Link, Mencke, Wagner, Reese, Beyeis, Wray, Ludden, Brockman, Kossek. Top Roa ' — Paul. Maasdam, Barber, Jeffries, Webster, Hogue, Pumphrey, Epeneter, Jack, Anderson. D. Darrel DeFord Captain Irene Searson Sponsor Four Hundred Nine ft t_t t t § f I J K C - M UHL ' - E - : TB BBP fc WpM ' _ 1 Company D OFFICERS Captain William L. Stuckey Second Lieutenant Addison D. Davis Second Lieutenant Frank C. Summers Top Row — Lepicicr, Dewey, Erickton, Davis, Buffet, Halter, Provbasco. Smith. Second Row — Phillips, Lawlor, Bolton, Mazzeri, Ress, Larsen, Hanson, Bieber, Orton. Third Row — Young, Dailpy, Miller, Eisenhart, Hagemeister, Wertman. Drobny. Willis, Eggleston. Bottom Row — Wickwire, Koch, Gcssman, Summers, Stuckey, Davis, Lindbeck, Hansen, Cone. William L. Silcklv Captain ' ;OLA RuCKER Sbonsor Four llnudi ' cd Ten Company E OFFICERS Captain William F. Matschullat First Lieutenant J. Donald Spiker Bottom Row — Heelan, Schwedhelm, Rune. Hinds, Mentcr, Spikcr. Matschullat, McKnight, Hofferbcr. Rutledge. Schuchinan, Chandler. Second Row — Miller. McCammon, Lambers, Zieg. Quinn, Sanders, LeCron. Stone. Steinacher, Bergstraesser, Sherer, Hamlow, Hickey. Third Row — Fleischer, Wildermuth, Hufnagle, Galley. Talbot, J. Schuchman, Snowden, Haverstock, Bellas, Sandrock, Byrns, Baenteli. Fourth Row — Bigger, Blankman, Exley, Reimers, MunsiU, Lefler, Beckers, Mathews, Kronkright, Wilson, Elias. Top Row — Hollenbeck, Ragains, Pierson, House, Ferguson, Peisiger, Edmonds, Wolfe, Senn, Hummel. William F. Matschullat Captain Violet Vallery Sponsor Four Hundred Eleven i !l.4 i ' Company F OFFICERS Captain Ira A. Brinkerhoff Captain Arthur R. Sweet Second Lieutenant Fred W. Walters Second Lieutenant Strawn Morgan % ' Bottom Row — Leeson, Hedge, Horacek, Ruyle, Polkmeyee, Weber. Brinkerhoff, Morgan, Spence, Schroeder, Waggoner, Wengel, Burleigh. Second Row — Wieland, McNerney, Keller, Boomer, Rerig, Lamoreaux, Pattavina, Beeker, N. Trabert, L. Trabert, C. Smith, Morgan, Coombs. Third Roii; — Dutton, DeFord, Silverstrand, Torske, Paul, Barlow, Ely, Kuns, Clans, J. Smith, Warfield, McMiUen. Fourth Row — Black. Stofer, Roberts. Paine, Bratt, Nelson, Helmsdoerfer, Tobin ,Sandritter, Hopfer. Valentine. Top Rou — Ricketts, Collins, Luke, Copeland, Schall, Elliott. Srb, G. Smith, Kelly, Mines. ii Ij k (if ' - ail W Ira a. Brinkerhoff Capxam Mildred McGraw Sponsor FoHi- Hundred Twelve Company G OFFICERS Captain Kenneth K. Mallette Second Lieutenant Roy S. Hilton Bottom Row — Plimpton. Maclay, McFarland, Patterson. Andersen, Smith. Second Roie— Larson, Osborne, Fussell. Welsh, Teplyd. Hyman, Wuolcott. Thomas, Winter, Sicvcrs. Third Rou — Taylor, Drasky. Dye. Saar. Miller. Rohinson. Mallette. Bennett. Vv ' arfield. Poppe Samson. Gorder. Easterday, Fourth Rou ' — Athey, Adams. Joyce. Gammill. Huddle.-ton. Harpester. Wolcott, Plummer, Sercl Reeve. Keyes. Hoagland. McMaster. Mickel. Fifth Rou — Redd. Deadman. Reid. Gillan. Ach, Schricker, Munson. Ovit:. Rendle. Stephens Williams. Harding. Benda. Sixth Rou. ' — Nestor, Burdic. Mason. Erickson. Dovvling. Wilsey. Ayers Blar- chard Hart Davey Bell, Burgert. Sei ' enth Rou— Loetterle. Kn:. Phillips, Eisenhart. Zinneckcr. Sutter. Dollal. Ondersen. Baum gartner, Swanson. Munson. lop Row — Lamson. Coatcs, Rooney, Heine. Enslow. Krause. Alvord. Buhrman. Pit;er. Elliott Kenneth K. Mallette Cdptuin Edna Schrick Sponsor Four Hundred Thirteen Company H OFFICERS Captain Richard D. Reed First Lieutenant Wm. H. Stephens Second Lieutenant Harry E. Cook Bottom Row — Bauman, Eret, Daugherty, Crawmer. Margeret. Pritchard, Pettit, Row. Second Row — True, Heldt. Holm, Hclsing, Woods, Stephen, Reed, Lundy, Nicholson, Miller, Fahnestock, Downey, Morris. Third Row — Johnson, Newmann. Kelley, Stone, Stcinbach, Hockman, Murray, Resler, White, Richard, Leakman, Bukin, Grace. Fourth Row — McConn, Drevscn, Alderson, Gallup, Griswold, Bundy, Pipal, Swenson, Allen, Darrah, Hillman. Fifth Ron ' — Henderson, Gabrielson, Krohn, Brown. Clifton, Irions, Pains, Murray, Cisek, Isling, Johnson, Bradford. Sixth Row — Vogt, Miles. King, Meyer. Pray, Tow, Gaskill. McGrew, Day, Davis, Newman. Top Row — Klinger, Gibson, Gilbert, Waite, Hansen, Walters, Gruber, Smith, Thomas, McCallum. Richard D. Reed Captain Dorothy Jean Norris Sponsor Wm. H. Stephens Second in Command Four Ilutidred Fourteen Company I OFFICERS Captain Lumir Otradovsky Captain Ernest L. Dane First Lieutenant Clyde Worrall Second Lieutenant Dean W. Knox Second Lieutenant Lloyd Elfine Bottom Row — Fichter, Thompson, Bower, Nieman, Thompson, Lamb, Voss. Second Row — McConnell, Bender, Rosenberg, Corcoran, Brown, Myers, Ramay, Erion, Lancaster, DeVilbiss. NeavilL Third Row — Nelson, Young, Miller, Booth, Wahl, Swigart, Brodkey, Simon, McDonald, Luckingen, Levy. Fourth Roii ' — Craig, Hopkins, Armatis, Brubaker, Lloyd, Soper, Hardten, Grunwald, Pilger, Harmon. Curry. Fifth Rou — Linderman, KircuhofF, Grccnburg. Burg, Ostran, Horn, Etherton, Tomson, Woods. Van Dyke, Grosse. Sixth Row — Bennett, Link, Sikes, Hartnett, Helvey. Dein, Bennett, Palmer, Craig. Price. Top Row — Kabe, Cameron, Hood, Cocklin, Wiemers, Hummel, McMurray, Foe, Crook. Lu.MiR R. Otradovsky Captam Helen Clark Sponsor Ernest L. Dane Second in Command Four Hioidrttt Fifteen r fif. S :t " " t « t « " t «t i: J. J « .f - Company K OFFICERS Captain Leon W. Ashton Captain Louis Smetana First Lieutenant Casper M. Benson First Lieutenant Russel B. Lindskoo Second Lieutenant Clifford L. Dier Bottom Row — Powell. Ore. Ress. Payne. Wishnovv. Sloan, Kurok. Second Row — Noonan. Donaldson. Weckbagh, Dicklotz, Colby, Hall, Carter, Reed, Cooper. Holmes, Garvey. Tliird Ron, ' — Grace, Smith, Chatfidd. Smith. Reiff, Smetana, Ashton, Benson. Lindskog. Clema. Klinger. Hemphill, fourth Row — Carlson. Pinker. Rccs. Dessaur, Chubbuck, Frankforter, Utter, Nelson, Connors, Blackman, Benson, Huddleston, Hagclin, Beutel. Fijth Row — Cooper, Olson. Grootheus. Meyer. Carstensen, Gregory, Aitken, Nelson, Warren, Anderson, Reinert, Baker, Van Horn. Sixth Row — Jensen, Stalcup, Young, Hahn, Van Sant. Shoemaker, Wittc. Behn. Celawson, Scholy. Mills, Oberholtz. Seventh Row — Waite. Seeger, Mengler, Bock, Mason, Schewe, Wolfe, Houser, Langer. Drickey. Top Row — Stipsky, Marburger, Knee, Nuper, Erck, Kimball, Young, Craig, Hoekstra, Cole. I Leon W. Ashton Captain Helen Eastman Sponsor Louis V. Smetana Second in Command Four Hundred Sixteen Company L OFFICERS CAPTAIN L. Parker Matthews Captain Gordon T. Steiner First Lieutenant Archibald Eddy First Lieutenant Kenneth R. Smith Second Lieutenant Forrest J. Hqrton Bottom Row — Kuttler, Lukcrt. Moffit. Roclfs. Melson, Hestbeck. Feather. Adams. Buchanan. Wilhams. Second — Halsted. Thomson. Krueger, WilHams. Hoag. Hild. Matthews. Steiner. Williams. Smith. Guslafson. Aitkcn. Kerrigan. " Tliird Row — Gallup. Rumer. Fly. Nelson, Krottcr. Roberts, White, Grisinger. Fitzgibbon. Trahert. Whitney. Owens. Schram. Senter. Fourth Row — Risser. Mischnick, Jacobs. Dingman. Vanderpool. Barnes. DeVrindt. Tupper. Vrana. Gerguson. Kelberlan. Miller. Spencer. Fifth Row — Martin. McCabe, Wena, Sherden. Smith. Fellman, Furman, Beall. Grothe. Prohaska, Freudenburg. Frcudenburg. Sixth Row — Catalano. Bclda. Brazee . Jones. Pixley, Fish, Beatty. Bell, Bcntley. Richards. Swanson. Top Row — Peterson, Kaplin, Tangeman. Peters, Sell, Hahn, Woods, Bodien, Miller, Krecek. L. Parker Matthews Captain GtRALDiNE Fleming Sponsor Gordon T. Steiner Second in Command ■ II undied Seventeen f:-f « ■ 9. 9. Company M OFFICERS Captain Marmon W. Schewe Captain William A. Van Wie Second Lieutenant T. Simpson Morton Bottom Roil ' — Hokanson, Nedrow, Demel, Rock, Barnhill, Meisenbach, Simmons, Clay, Jensen, Sabata. Second Row — Hall, Flood, Pettygrow, Perry, Trout, Lange, Schcwe, Van Wie, Strong, Cone, Cannon. Bailey, Beveridge. Third Rou ' — Vaughan. Roper, McCaffrey, Safford, Briggs, Perry, Hull, Hill, Forrect, Gullifer, Wilson, Beche, Cramer, Lyon. Fourth Roui — Bridges, Cole, Gordon, Thomas, Hinds, Cochran, Wetherilt, Ford, Romigle, Stevenson, Marold, Graham, Hedeen. Fifth Row — Ayers, Howe, Burleigh, Rogers, Currier, Bailey, Campbell, Starrer, Naiman. Atsronowkosoinsky, Connerley, Craig, Hatcher. Sixth Rou) — Robinson. Songster. Carr, Ossian, Todd, Atkins, Austin, Coleman, Francis, Hutchins, Wilson, Wittchen. Top Row — Nevim. Eaton, Denton, Bittner, Hood, Jensen, SJiarrar, Norley, Mileski, Hansen, Pntchard. Mar.mun W. Schewe Captain William A. Van Wie Second in Command Four Hundred Einhtct-n Top Row- Jorucnson. Miller, FroUk, Gihuon, Lainy. Second Ra v S»irfa?ia, Ashton, Mattlntm, Trivlcij, Scoular. Shnick, Scabbard and Blade fCABBARD AND BLADE is a national military organization founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1905 for the purpose of uniting the cadet officers in order to make under- graduate work more satisfactory. Scabbard and Blade endeavors to raise the standards of military training in American universities, to bring their militar departments into closer rela- tionship, to develop qualities of leadership in the officers, and to encourage and promote good fellowship among the cadet officers. C Company, Third Regiment of the Scabbard and Blade was established at the University of Nebraska in 1920 by a group of cadet officers who felt the need of such an organization. It is C Company ' s earnest endeavor to aid and benefit the military department. It has accomplished a great deal in bringing the officers closer together and in taking charge of certain military activities. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Verne Gibson Captain P. iRker Matthews P.xRKER M. TTHEWs ..First Lieutenant Leon Ashton Hexrv Jorgenson —..Second Lieutenant Henry Jorgenson W. Keith Miller Firit Sargeant W. Keith Miller Four Hundred Niticteen Tuji Row — ' an Sunt. Sivaiisou, Kdimotds, W ' altc, Coatcs, Anderson, Hansen, Sontjstcr. SlcofiI Row- Plimpton, Miller, Oreuorij, Schriinpf, Bit yer, Webster, Jack, Wadleiyh, Anderson. Third Row— A ' iHiy, Ure, HaiU) , Sabata, Johnson, Hfdye, Whelpton, Prohaska. Fourth Row— Micfcfi, Smith, Brown, Hokanson, Deveraux, WiUiauis, Chiles, Wahl, Senter. Bottom Row — KearnSt Twinetv, Triinlij, Captain Lf on, Trotit, Mentzer, Reiff, McKniyht. Pershing Rifles XN 1892 the University of Nebraska had as its Commandant of Cadets, a cavalry officer. Lieutenant John J. Pershing. That year he organised the Varsity Rifles to otfer an in- centive to men taking mihtary work. Weekly competitions were held and medals awarded for proficiency. In the same year, 1892, a National Drill was held at Omaha in which drill organizations from all over the country participated. Lieutenant Pershing was finally persuaded by the mem- bers of the organization to enter the meet, which the Varsity Rifles won. This Omaha Cup is still retained by the University and is given each year to the company winning Company Compet. The following year the name of the organization was changed to Pershing Rifles, and it has carried this name through its thirty-six years of existence. In its early days the organization made many trips to compete with other drill units. Later during the World War, its membership dwindled until it finally disbanded. After the war, the organization was revived, and has grown steadily. Other schools, seeing the need for a Basic Course Honorary organization, have organized chapters of Pershing Rifles. The local unit has the privilege of electing the Colonel of the First Regiment and the Adjutant of the First Regiment. Ilo Trively is the present Colonel and John P. McKnight is the Adjutant. The purposes of the organization are those as set forth by the founder, General Pershing: To foster a spirit of friendship and co-operation among the men in the Military Department and to maintain the highest possible standards of efficient drill. OFFICERS Captain John T. Trout First Lieutenant _ All. n E. Reiff Second Lieutenant WiLLi. M C. Mentzer first Sergeant LlNN K. TvxiNEM Fvtii- Hundnd Tirtntii Bottom Row — Holfjoke, Letju, Cadivalladcr, Olseen, McCoiuiicIc, Quick, Barnett. WijUe, ZeUn, Cogswell, Smith. Second Row— Hubbard, Ethers. Erlls, Larson, Bail, Paroulek, Janulcwicz, Broirnfield, Ventier, Cfnnrad, Kinii, Thirtl Row— Bailcii. Fitzgerald, Welch. Williams, Daniels, CaUuyun, Loutzcnheisen, Wertntan, Schick, Church, Fouiih Row — Dahl, Cramer, Ay res, Sckenberk, Easton. Bratt, Schrepel, Yoder. Miller, Top Row VrjV sf. Hitchcock, Cariotto. hinder, Pauleii, Aldrmoii. Larimer, Hat rr. R. O. T. C. Band kt i i n gGOOD many years ago, at the time when the University of Nebraska was becoming known as one of the leading schools of the Missouri Valley, there was a part of the old military organization which was called the University Cadet Band. The membership was small and the quality of personnel was not of an exceedingly high type, musically speaking. Then came the World War. The University lost most of its men and it was not until the S. A. T. C. was instigated in the school that the band could be reorganized. Professor W. T. Quick, a musician and band leader of note, was called to take over the band. At first he had a hard time. The band men were required to take the regular military drill besides the band work and as a result, often, when the band was called out, only a few men appeared. Since that time, things have changed. With the readjustment of the R. O. T. C. in 1920, the band immediately picked up and at present there is great competition to become a member of the band. The organization today, although still holding the name of the R. O. T. C. Band, and primarily functioning as such, has various interesting duties. From the first football rally in the fall, throughout the football season, the basketball season, each game of which is continually " pepped " up by the band, through the track season, the military parades, " Compet, " the Ivy Day ceremony, and finally the Commencement Day parade, the University R. O. T. C. Band works diligently and seriously, lending color and zest to almost every great event of the school year. At present, under the leadership of Professor " Billy " Quick, the University of Nebraska can well be proud of the band. Composed of almost eighty pieces, it is one of the best drilled and best talented school organizations of its kind in American colleges. OFFICERS Captain R.wmond McCorm. ck First Lieutenants WiLL.ARD B.arnes, Myron Olseen Second Lieutenants S. M G. ' ll.- more, Edw. rd Lesser Four Hundred Twentij-one Top Row — Si ' oboda. Kosscl:, Hager, Otradovsky, Jillsan. Sundecn. Bottom Row — Win. MatschuUat, Dwijer, Webster, Clifton, E. E. Matsckullat, Baker. University Rifle Team - HE University Rifle Team finished a very successful season, winning eighteen and losing V, J ten of the total twenty-eight matches fired. Captain L. W. Eggers, who has been in charge of the team for five years, has developed it into one of high standard as their record indicates. Otradovsky, the team captain, led the marksmen with a score of 372.343 out of a possible 400. The high six men who will receive letter awards this year are: Otradovsky, Hager, Dwyer, Clifton, Webster, and Jillson. Recognized telegraphic shooting is becoming an established activity in the universities of the United States, and this is the sixth year of the sport at Nebraska. Meets were held with schools from coast to coact and from the northern boundar ' to Mexico. MEMBERS J. Svoboda R. H. Kossek C. A. Hager Otradovsky Jillson Sundeen Wm. MatschuUat Dwyer Webster Chfton E. E. MatschuUat Baker Four Hundred Ticttitit-tiro Scenes at Summer Camp Four Hundred Tivcntu-thrce DVERTISERS in the following pages are worthy of your patron ' i age and have helped to make this book possi ' ble. Also in the following pages you will find the froth of University life — some of it is true and possibly some of It IS slightly exaggerated. However, take it as it was meant, in a spirit of fun and possibly in future years it will bring back to you some of your collegiate life. Student life FOREWORD far in this book you have been entertained; now you are going to be amused, so hold your hats and don ' t stand up — as official spy of the University of Nebraska I am going to divulge secrets which will make the campus celebrities chuckle with satisfaction at the personal publicity contained herein. Who am I? Why I am that little birdie which is always perched in the tre? to witness a Sig Alph-Delta Zeta love scene, who always peeks in at the deepest political meetings in the A. T. 0. basement, and who comes uninvited to all the apart- ment parties. In fact I am as unpopular as Tiny Gray at the Kappa house. Several people deserve unqualified thanks from me, and I wish to acknowledge at this time those who have been my most successful stool pigeons, as well as Miss Heppner ' s. Dick Peter- son did a lot of good work, especially snooping around on the Kosmet trip; the work of Geraldine Heikes is above reproach; and Kath Lawlor is the best little gossip I ever saw. Besides this staff of snoopers, it took outstanding events to make our section a success, such as the Alpha Xi Delta picnics, Jim Jensen ' s Student Council elections, the Gamma Phi fire escape, Lee Vance ' s apartment, and the Trout-Reiff military battles. Now I ' m going to fly around from tree to tree and see what I can locate of interest to you. The only trouble is that all I see has to be censored by Professor Engberg, so some of my best visions are never retold, such as detailed description of the football trip to Missouri, which will never be known. But, as Flo Kerley says, " here ' s how! " Fnin lliin i, H T trillt i,-fife DEDICATION ••• (t= -- V ' HIS section is dedicated to the spirit of purity that prevades the Nebraska campus. As a well-known soap manufacturer once remarked: It is 99 44-100% pure and it floats. Undoubtedly the campus has a few floaters but we know them as the " flaming youths. " The front of the book shows the University as it is 99 44-100% of the time, but now — low bridge — we are going to disclose the other 56-100%. This section Avill read like a collegiate movie — not very ac- curate but interesting. It is to portray the little slips and mis- takes made by the college family when the exuberance of youth overcomes the usual dignified demeanor of the modern student. During the middle of the week (except maybe on Wednesdays) things are pretty quiet, but on the week-ends. Oh My! In other words, here is the idea. We dedicate this section to Ivory Soap, that is to the " four out of five " who have, what Elinor Glynn so aptly termed, IT. This may be just a little on the reverse English style for we are about to disclose what is done in that little part — 56-100 — of the time when the college kids are not being educated, and yet we wonder Four Hundred Twent} -8ix - - looking forward f " ' -- ' ' i-.J.t! i;ad Catering to the needs of young people ' in ' ! ff ' " " ? ! f ' almost half a century Miller 8PAINE LINCOLN, NEBRASKA A. B. A. INDEPENDENT OIL AND GAS COMPANY 100% CORNHUSKER Absolutely Straight Run Gasoline. 100% Pui-e Paraffins Base Motor Oils. Silent Oil Buraers Steam clean and wash your car. Furnace Oil for all makes of burners. CONVENIENT AND UP TO-DATE SERVICE STATIONS SERVICE— OUR MOTTO . ! 1508 N Street Phone B-3468 1 1 Four Hundred Ticenty-seven o Fouf Hnndrrd Tircutif-rifjht A Store That Mal{es Ton Feel At Home ' Women ' s Dresses, Suits and Coats for any occasion — al- ways correctly styled. Nebraska ' s recognized authority for coUegi- ately styled wearing apparel for both men and women. Men ' s Suits, Coats, Top Coats, Footwear and Furnishings al- ways correctls ' stvled. See ou Windows SPEIER ' S Corner 10th O + + + + FURS . . . Get the best by buying direct from the factory. LARGEST STOCK OF FUR GARMENTS IN THE WEST We also do Repairing, Remodeling and Cleaning. COLD STORAGE FOR FURS ■i lOlO O. STREET LINCOLN NEBR. Four Hmidrcd Twentn-nitie r College of Matrimony Always the largest school of the University in point of enrollment, the College of Matrimony has increased in the last few years to an enormous size, having an enrollment of abont four thousand students. Leap year has greatly added to this total sum. The college was established in 15,000 B. C. Its most prominent ahunni being Adam and Eve. The aims of the college may be con.sidered under ten main heads: 1. Get your man 6. Get your man 2. Get your man 7. Get your man 3. Get your man 8. Get your man 4. Get your man 9. Get your man 5. G et your man 10. Get your man Another interesting feature about this college has been developed within the past year. Running in competition with the Alpha O ' s, deans of the college. Sid Graham and Sam St. John, felt it necessary to introduce a new feature so the opening of a special correspondence course has been decidedly a step forward. A few testimonials of the service rendered by this department may show the opportunity offered to students; also questions on etiquette, dress and How to Gl-IT THE ilAN are answered. A list of persons served by the college and those who have sueeessfully gi-aduated may be found below. Some of the letters taken care of in our extension department are: Dear Bureau of Matrimony: I am writing to you in search of a Man, tor a while I thought I had a Beta: that was last year, but now he has cast his eyes toward a budding Kappa, for why I do not iinow. I noticed in a recent article of yours that four out of every have have " it. " Now if this is so I must be the unlucky fifth or I would have gotten either Lee or George Hooper. What am I to do? Sincerely, MARY LOU FREEMAN. Dear Bureau of Matrimony: I am in LOVE, really in LOVE, with whom I do not know. I want to hang my pin but I have not been able to locate anyone who wants it. According to the catalogue enrollment in this college takes cars of such things and I should like some service. I tried hanging my pin on that Kappa Auracher but she wanted the chapter pin. Now I seek a Delta Gamma. I am really not particular but I would like to get settled before it comes to a place where I can ' t even get a date for a house dance. In hopes. GEORGE GREGORY. (Continued to Page 482) I i 4. — .. — .. Four Hundred Thirtij You Iinagine a vacation place where guests sleep through long, crisp nights in tiny one, two or three room log cabins and spend their daytimes mostly riding western horses over mountain trails that in one direc- tion follow streams of white water through rugged, rock-walled canyons, wind in and out among alpine lakes fed by melting glaciers and through strange regions of crags and chasms, waterfalls, forest and meadows, and flower filled valleys? In another direction out across the limitless plains where arrow- heads and buSalo skulls and even some faint wheel tracks recall the days when astute Sioux, Cheyenne, Nez Perce and Shoshone warriors bitterly contested every mile of the way that white man pushed west and northwest? Where rich men ' s daughters attire themselves in silk shirts in- tended for men, and blue jeans tucked into Mexican cow boots — and everybody rides, rides, rides? Where days are warm with eternal sunshine but nights invariably call for the rough friendliness of blankets? Where the fishing is so good that a man we know boasted that " A fly is a curiosity to the trout " ? Q. What and Where at? A.il) Dude Ranches (2) Wyoming Decidedly horsey— rather exclusive. References required and all that. The Burlington Railroad has published two very interesting booklets about these Wyoming Dude Ranches that can be obtained upon request. Address H. P. KAUFFMAN, City Passenger Agent Burlington Route 142 So. 13th St.— Lincoln, Nebr. Four Hundred Thirtij-one MILITARY John Trout. Oh, yes, John Trout. If you haven ' t heaid of him, you ' ve .surely HP ARD him. And then there ' .s Alan Reiff. Yes, he ' s also a prospec- tive Colonel. If you don ' t think so ask him. In fact, yon don ' t even have to ask him. Possibly you wonder why the nonsense. As a guiding- lijiht, it all arose when Trout and Reiff botli decided that they would grace the regiment by lieing- Colonel this coming year. You must undei-stand, however, that there is no rivalry. They get along like a Uelt and a Sig Chi. and Trout is immune when it comes to handshaking the officers. He ' s really as unconscious in his efforts to become Colonel as Fritz Daly is in his efforts to be an Imiocent. Things are now at their best. To think that anyone would dare to op- pose the paramount Trout — self-esteemed shaper of the political destinies of Nebraska University. If you would be informed of the true nature of Trout, you need only to consult H. R. H. Reiff. To look at the latter on the campus would give you the impression he never talks or speaks, but he does and so eloquently when the name of the " Bright Star of Sigma Nu " is mentioned. Let us only l)e conventional in closing and say : " Napoleon had his Waterloo, [iller had his Jorgensen, And Trout had his Reiff. " f V - v » qpf ' - ' 0 l ' ' ouf liitiidifd Thiitij-ttro A FOR HOME A ( SCHOOL - Ka.ndtkavklJ EVERYBODY «♦ ♦» W ANTS ONE Portable Typewriter Writing of today for the educated tastes of today! The reasons for OAvning an up- to-date portable typewriter are so varied and conclusive that no thinking person can afford to disregard them. The supreme ease when writing has to be done in a hurry .... the dif- ference in neatness and legi- bility this makes. The satisfac- tion of finishing quickly what writing you have to do. The undoubted beauty and accuracy in what you have written. These are a few good reasons why the Royal Portable Typewriter was made. Light and compact, unequalled for use in the home or anywhere you choose to take it, the Royal Portable has a standard key- board, visible writing and many other special features. You will find it the most modern portable — almost a big office machine made small. Finished in lacquers of either black, choice of many colors, or the new wood finishes, the Royal Portable is priced at $60.00, com- plete with handsome fabrikoid covered carrying case. NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY, Inc. 1232 O Street AITHOHIZKI) DKALKIJS Phone B-2157 Lincoln, Nebr. Four Huiidrtd Thittij-three Intra-Mural Carnival Even our athletes are not iiuiuune froni the devastating influence of the social life. Turn back some pages and look at the " N " Club pictures. Aren ' t they a sorry looking sight? The last thing anyone would suspect of tliem is a tendency toward the society life. You wouldn ' t think they could possibly break into society in any form, but they did. Here ' s how. According to " The Daily Nebraskan " (you probably never heard of it, but a roll of them can be found in almost any good fraternity or sorority house) the " N " Club had a big carnival — they called it " The Intra-mural Carnival. " It looks all right on the sur- face but it was nothing more or less than an attempt on the part of these big, brawny atliletes to exhibit their bestial force. " Dancing. " they thought, " makes one popular. " Then they were confronted with the problem of how they could rate dances with girls if they were attired for a good, decent dance. Everyone knows that athletes don ' t rate except when everyone knows they ' re athletes, and the only way to tell is by the " N " sweaters. The problem, then, was to have a dance which would justify the wearing of sweaters. The varsity dances aren ' t much for style, but sweaters have not yet been accepted. Well, the solution came at last. A big athletic carnival, ending in a dance. Jimmy Lewis deserves part of the credit for it, and he paced up and down in his " N " sweater just like the best of them. The evening finally arrived for the " Intra-mural Carnival " — the purpose, according to the advertisement was to " further interest in interfraternity athletics " — pretty weak. It was a terrible flop, of course. It was about 7:00 o ' clock one Friday evening when the thing started, and from that time on it was, according to the " Rag, " " a pleasing medley of athletic exhibitions. " In the common vernacular of the street, it was rotten. A bunch of big diamonds in the rough got out in front of the stands and showed their figures. In a frantic attempt to get some of their boys into popularity with the sororities the " N " Club thought up something called " thread the needle " race. The idea is that four screaming girls stand on a bench with some needles. One of the athletes carries a string, and each girl puts a needle on it. It ' s supposed to be some sort of a relay, but you can see what it is. Just an attempt to get in with the female lodges. It was sickening. If you could have seen Blue Howell stand there with nothing but his track suit on and look up into the blue eyes of some Alpha Delta Pi while she attempted to thread the needle you would have thought so too. Enoch Holmes dropped the whole string of needles once just so he could stand by the girl longer. Oh, it was murder in the last degree. And they had a hog-calling contest. Nobody would enter it because they knew it would be terrible. But Coach Henry F. what? Sure, Schulte. Well, he got the old voice going and told some of the athletes who were sitting on the bench to get in the contest. Well — everyone is always anxious to get a drag with Schulte so they all en- tered. Even Dan McMuUen. It seems like they just wanted to be urged anyway. It wasn ' t very good, but by that time nobody was expecting much. Ray Randels had some kind of a bathing beauty contest which was pathetic. We won ' t even say any more about it — it was so rotten. Well, to make a long story less disgusting, everything along the athletic line was over at 10:00 o ' clock, and then the " Off-color " dance started. And was it off color? Pretty far. If the athletes had all gone home after their stunts were over it would have been all right, but they had to stick around and disillusion all of the girls with their dancing. Honestly there never were more awful dancers in one place at one time before since the beginning of history. With the exception of maybe Bud McBride they were stepping all over their partners. The party ended after the dance. Everyone went away satisfied — that it was the biggest suck-in since the origin of the freshman barbecue and the Scabbard and Blade. Four Hundrid Thiitii-four + .. — 4 ; lS)lp: Mayer Bros. Co. Kstablishe l ISXl " The Store of Individual Shops " d A Popular Store in Lincoln m Everything Ready to Wear for Men and Women Boys and Girls .( • + — 4 Four Hundred Thiitu-fi ve + — I NEBRASKA BEAUTl-FUL THE SEEN SECTION WITH ACTS One of Nebraska ' s most beautiful spots, old " U " Hall bench. Continually marked with flaming, beautiful co-eds and an oc- casional college man, it has come to be as permanent a fixture on this campus scene as is George Gregory at the Kappa house. Seen on Tuesday when Jim Jensen throws one of those slick election parties that he likes to keep so confounded clean. Prominent in this scene we find Clarence Schultz, a more fitting picture for the scene page of this book could not be lo- cated anywhere. There are a few A. T. O. ' s, Alpha Pbis, Alpha O ' s and other politicians seen here but look for yourself — they can be seen. A most attractive scene, often seen in many places. For instance, looking from north to south or from left to right; the first attractive figure in the picture repre- sents all that Alpha Phi should be — inno- cence and perfection. The center figure hails from the A. T. O. house on the scene and is continually seen at the Alpha Phi house, not that this makes the picture at- tractive, but it adds a touch of sympathy to the thing. Last, but far from least, is that wonderful little picture from Delta Upsilon. The very expression on the scene reveals the importance of its presence on the seen page. In other words, these are " SEEN. " Oh! This scene is attractive. It is one made by this bird Andrews, whoever h " is, who is so crazy about putting up a building over there by Bessey and Morrill. It is an outstanding beautiful campus scene. Look for yourself. I ' ljur Hitiicliril rhirlii-ni.r + ■■- + + — CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS rHAIUiOTTKSVIM.K, VA. HIGH GRADE UMFORM CLOTHS SKY AND DARK BLUES PURE INDIGO DYED Specialties West Point Standard and other Cadet Grays. Prescribed and Used by the Cadets of the University of Nebraska The Place Where Everybody Eats Established Take Home Some of Our Famous ACME CHILI 1909 Corner of Fourteenth and Streets OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Happy College Days You can make a picture record that will be almost priceless in the years to come. Kodaks $5.00 Up Brownies $2.00 Up We Develop, Print and Enlarge Kodal{ Films GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS GIFT NOVELTIES IN BRASS, LEATHER, POTTERY AND WOOD. EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. (Formerly Lincoln Photo Supply Co.) 1217 Street I- ' onr HiDtditd Tliii tif-srven 4. THE IJ3YL HOUR CAFE The Student ' s Eating Place 138 No. Twelfth Street Phone B-1694 PERFECTION ICE CREAM KOSER S Quaranteed, Uniform Quality QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Good products, coupled with dependable service and courteous treatment. ORDER FROM YOUR DEALER OR CALL M-2497 KOSER DAIRY AND ICE CREAM CO. PIC-NIC There are two ways to lose your reputa- tion. The first is to go on picnics and you just ask any Alpha Xi Delta the second. The word " Picnic " is compound — it takes two to make a successful picnic. Detour — a new paragraph. " Lives of great men all remind us That success comes not through chance. Those who win do not find rearward Ugly grass-stains on their pants. " — Selected from a Delta Gamma chapter song. " I ' d love to go on a picnic! " exclaimed the Alpha Chi freshman. She ' d probably have to. It ' s an unwritten law with the big, strong, silent boys from the North Woods. Romance — high boots — a moon — a Kappa — a flat tire — a bottle of olives. That consti- tutes a picnic. What to take on the picnic is a question. Then why doesn ' t it have a question mark after it? Ogotowell. We just want to let you in on the provisions. " I ' ll go on a picnic with you, " said Miss America to the Sig Chi, " with one provision. " " And what is that provision? " inquired Elton. " Potato chips, " rejoined Miss America (firstj and the two held hands until time to start. Start what? On the picnic, of course. There are lots of places to go on picnics. Oscar Norling favors Penn Woods in his edi- torials. Ralph Bergsten spends most of his time on the benches out in front of U Hall — but that isn ' t a picnic. ( " It ' s more fun than a picnic, " says Bergy. ) You can go on a tight picnic if you wish — we don ' t care. Al Mcintosh did — he was so tight he wouldn ' t buy any food (you ' re right — he ' s Scotch). Always be careful about crackers on a picnic. Better have lots of puns ready for all occasions. Nothing like puns and coffee when you get rained in — or out. Pi Phi In complete in Spanish Chi Omega Xo soap It ' s going to rain Oome on — let ' s go home. Pardon the deviation, but picnics bring back such nice memories. A campfire (marsh- mallow — adv.), a girl and — oh, gee! Spring is so discouraging. Call B-1885 and ask if they have any other good picnic dates (be- sides Catherine Lawlor). And here is " Where to Go On Picnics " (and " How " ). Crete is pretty good, but a rent-a- ford is yours by the time you get back. Penn Woods is alright. We can ' t tell you how to go on picnics, or whether or not to keep your eyes closed while being kissed. It ' s a matter of instinct and taste. Four Hundred Thirty-eight +._.. -+ + — i ! A PARDONABLE MISTAKE " We wish to dciiy the report that thirteen ladies tried to buy postao-e stamps in our new lionie last week. " stated " Squire " Cassam ol ' the Si ' ina Nn fraternity today, yesterday or whenever it M ' as. " We know it looks like a post office, l)ut more than one person has aeeused us of haviu ' ; a garage that didn ' t mateh our house. That building right north of us. " The Sigma Xus don ' t do much hei ' i ' or anywhere else. They get a few good boys — darn few — by the perspira- tion method. They live across from the Kappa house, but who wants to live across from the Kappa house? Nothing much is known about them. John Trout is one — but he w ouldn ' t tell you if you asked him. In fact even your best friend wouldn ' t tell vou. PEJC CluBAJ iFAiS J3333J S DYEDS i ' 23 -23 Street Ij.nooln,Mebt. HOME OF FORM PRESSING .Separate .Machine to Pi ' es.s Each I ai-t of Suit. +■- I WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY SILVER The store with the lowest prices for the Highest Quality Merchandise. HARRIS-SARTOR JEWELRY CO. 1323 O Street Lincoln. Xebr. Meeting the Needs of College People You will find safety for your funds and efficient, friendly bank- ing service in doing business with the Nebraska State Bank. Make this bank your financial headquarters. NEBRASKA STATE BANK O street at 15th LIXCOLX, XEIJRASK. H. K. BURKET, President F. E. BEAUMONT, Cashier C. D. COE, Vice-President W. S. BATTEY, Asst. Cashier EDITH M. WOODWARD, Asst. Cashier Four Hundred Thirtti-nine, i FRATERNITY TAILORS AND CLEANERS I — +■■ +- PERSONAL SERVICE Phone B-4fi;}3 1027 I " Street WE WONDER HOW Dorothy Fli ' l)ri- felt wlicu ,slu ' laiuli ' d Slicnu Whclptoii — it must have gone to lici ' lu ' i ' ul a little? The Phi Mils felt whtMi they found out that one of the sisttTs (Elva Eiickson) was staf-iicriua ' arouud with N ' int Lawson ' s pin huu " fight iindrr the Phi ,Mu eml)ii ' iii ? Tlu- Si i- Al])hs ever o ' ot cnouu ' h ambition to financ-c thcii- new home just under i u ' shade of the Sigma Nu hotel. ' It happens that tlie young Phi Psi Head ever got to he I ' ditor of the Dii-eetory and if Joe Hunt eould be guilty of bi-inging polities into the Y. 51. C. A. appointments f Phi Gams feel no-w that everybody is nuiving to town and ])uilding new houses? School is going to get along without the class honoraries ' . ' The Phi Phis are ever going to get better class than the Delta Zetas? The Phi Psis are ever going to live down that old legend about the evening danc- ing classes in the front room? (Continued to page 441) LINCOLX, NKBUASKA 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 .AIUSIC KVKRY KVK.MN i — !: »( to 8:00 O ' tlock Hotel Cornhusker Four llnndrvd Forty + GEORGE BROS. House of GIFTS BEAUTIFUL r l:{ X street " We Create and Make the things that take " IN PARTY FAVORS A Gift for Every Occasion +- + WE WONDER HOW (Contiiuud) R;iy Raiidcls iiiul IV ' tty ThonUdii ever found out that tlicy wcro so well suited to each i)tlu ' i-? When the Si ; ( ' his air ever doinn ' to (1) raise thoir schohirship, (2) get a few men into aetivities, (3) rate on the campus, (4) get an athlete, (5) get a new house, (6) in other words, when will Sigma ( " hi ever he a fraternity. ' It comes that the good boys from Grand Island go Kappa Sig. The Theta-s ever overlooked that Paige roadster when they pledged IiTue Ruwe . ' Many Delta ( ' his are really proud that Judge C ' happel is a Delta Chi? (Ilenn Presnell l()t)ks when anyone mentions Flo Iverley to him, or maybe we should say how Flo feels when anyone says Glenn? Don Carrouth ' ers likes it where he is staying after leaving school so abruptly? The Sig Eps manage to get athletes and keep them in school after they get them ? W. A. A. girls ever expect to catch a husband? Many years the Sigma Nu-Delt fued has l)een going nn and what started it any- way ! VanSickle ! I AINTALL AINTS RESERVE ROTECT LEASE VAN SICKLE GLASS I PAINT CO. I I rhone l5-( i):51 ! I ! i . 4. 4- l:!H So. Teiitli St. Prompt service given to all Repair Work. l;U . o. 14th St. I ' hoiie l5-:?077 I.IXtX)LX, XKBRASKA i ! COX SCHABERG COMPANY Successors to ( ' 0. VXDKUHII.L Plumbing and Steam Heating Engineers - I I four Hundred Fortn-one FRESHMAN BARBECUE BUT V:hAT he oETb i HOT DOO ' ' j A A CUP OF COFFEE BELIfVF IT OR NffT- A 5CEWE AT THE DOOR AFTER A PREFORMANCE OF KOSMET CLUB SHOW IN A NEIGH CITY STA6E THE BORING VINT LAWSON MIIUONWRE COLUR BUTTON MANUFACTURER, ElPEtTlNb TO MART CON - NECTIONS WITH A SORORITY HOUSE ANY NIGHT HE FORE lA-h Four Hundred Forty-two THE CHURCHES OF LINCOLN Who have the welfare of the Students in mind REMEMBER THEM FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cornei- of Foiirteemh and K Streets REV. CLIFTON H. WAXCOTT, Minister REV. CAREY J. POPE, D.D., Student Pastor 9:30 A. M. — Sunday Scliool 10:30 A. M. — Worship Sprvioc 12:00 A. M. — Student Class FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH .Sixteenth and K Streets We serve the students of the University of Nebraska by order of the State Convention. A well rounded program of church work. We invite your participation. RAY E. HUNT, Minister ST. MARK ' S REFORMED " A FRIENDLY CHURCH " 1519 Que Street A. R. ACHTEMEIER, Minister 1531 Que Street ST. PAUL METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Twelfth and M Streets Extends a cordial invitation to the students of the University to attend its services. WALTER AITKEN, D.D., Litt. D., Minister Four Hundred Fwtu-thrce THE CHILDREN S HOUR " His Hour, " by Elinor (llyn, was undoubtedly dedicated by the t ' anious authoress to Iraternities in regard to the hour dance question. Every fraternity on the campus, with the exception of the Alpha Sigs, who didn ' t rate invitations to any, will agree that hour dances are a good thing — for somebody. The general idea is to promote acquaintances between and within fraternities and sororities. Styles of talking, dancing and what-notting are exhibited by the host sorority to the visiting fraternity in the hope that maybe the fraternity will start dating at that lodge. The Pi Phis don ' t have any hour fiances because the floor isn ' t large enough for all the girls, and the method of working in shifts doesn ' t seem to be very successful. In days of yore (and this isn ' t a Beta song) written invitations were sent by the sorority to the prospective fraternity. This has degenerated, however, until now they just call up. The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s called the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house seven times before they could talk to anyone who had any authority. They finally asked Jim Picker- ing what night the Sig Alphs would like to come over. Jim wouldn ' t (maybe he couldn ' t I give them any satisfaction, so they had to keep calling. After inviting the fraternity four different times the boys finally condescended to go out (wherever the Zeta Tau Alpha house is) and dance for an hour. Only four active members showed up and when they left they weren ' t so active. The Delta Gammas have retained the old custom of lining up and shaking hands with the visiting fraternity. It gives them the thrill of holding hands with as many as forty boys in one night — and that, we understand, is the height of a Delta Gamma ' s ambition. The Kappa Kappa Gamma boarding house (you ' ve surely heard of the Kappas) you can ' t quite tell about. According to report every hour dance at the Kappa house ends up with no one in the house dancing. Just what this proves is hard to tell — awfully. It seems that the Phi Mu girls have no hour dances. Anyone that can walk a mile to their house and dance an hour with a Phi Mu doesn ' t belong to any fraternity except the American Legion. Group picnics are favored by Alpha Xi Deltas in preference to the hour dances, but by the time it gets warm enough to go on picnics none of the Alpha Xi Deltas show up at the house long enough to plan anything. + LINCOLN ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST FURNITURE STORE NOW SERVING A THIRD GEXKRATION ' Bob " •Hill " Bennett and Flugstad (Across from Campus) CLOTHING FOR UNIVERSITY MEN By UNIVERSITY MEN I I ■■+ Western Supply Company Lincoln, Nebraska Jobbers of the following Nationally known hig-h grade Pluinbing an( Heating materials: Kohler Enamelware Haddock ' s Vitreous Chinaware Mueller Brass Goods Eagle-Picher Lead American Ideal Boilers and Radiators National Tube Co. Pipe Johns-Manville Asbestos Products Request your dealer to use the above makes of materials in your buildings and avoid future regrets. I Four Hundred Fortij-four -t •?•■ THREE YEARS TO POPULARITY Who hasn ' t heard of Clarence, The Acacia ' s pride and joy? He tliinks he ' s clinibins socially, And acting very coy. His brothers dear had told him Tills was the way to fame; Next year, would lie write " Inuocint, Aftei his simple name? The scarlet-hooded seniors Gave Clarence one long look — And then, in consultation, said, " He ' ll not go in our book. " But Clarence hlitliely went his way, Not knowin.g of his doom; His merry cries, " Hello, hello, " Were heard in every room. He dated all the houses. Pi Phi ' s and Delta G ' s, The Kappas and the Thetas, And even Alpha Phi ' s. But soon enough they sacked him; They couldn ' t stand his line. This June he ' ll get another jolt. And it will be high time. Our Hats are so arii ' d — so very unusual in every way that they are known everywhere for their individual style. Our Policy- No Hat $5.00 THE BAND BOX l iii lell Hotel ISMk. +- +•- I I I I 1 FRATERNITY and SORORITY STATIONERY GRAVES PRINTING COMPANY 312 North 12th Street Three Doors South of University Temple + ..— ,. l.MTED STATKS DEPOSITORY CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Capital _-_ - $200,000.00 Surplus and Profits _ - 140,000.00 SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Your I ' ersoiial Account Will He .Appieciateil W. W. HACKNEY, Jr., President L. C. CHAPI.X, Vice-President E. E. EMMETT. Cashier FLOYD POPE, Assistant Cashie r 1200 Street, Lincoln, Nebraska — + Four Hundred h ' vrtit-five ' Red " Long Himself Four Hundred Fortn-six My 15th Anniversary Devoted to the University of Nebraska students; dedicated to SERVICE HOSPITALITY CONFIDENCE SATISFACTION Long ' s enduring organization — one of the most highly equipped college book stores in the country — aims always to be in step with the demands of Nebras- ka students. FACING ' CAMPUS ' Long s College Book Store Four H}i}ifirid Fortn-seven Newbert; Bookstrom PLUMBING AND HEATING Also Radiator Furniture Ask to see this Beautitul Fuinituro in oil]- sliowrooin. 1:j:{« M St. Phone IJ-«4« ) t- Sullivan Transfer and Storage Company JioO o. Sth St. Miiil ( ' . 15. Q. IJasgase Itooni Phone B-2111 — Day ov Msht City and Cross Country Moving Up-to-Date Service We make a specialty of your baggase I ' HK OM) KhMJABLK I LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY Phone At. 0221 2809-11 Leaveinvoith Street OMAHA, NKIJKASKA 4 ,„ B„ „ .« «. ■ l,B .ll Kl. l,4 4 + , ,_,. , — ,_,._.„_„„ ,J. 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 .. „ . J. CAMPERS NOTICE! We have an entire floor loaded with CAMPING SUPPLIES AND TOURIST CLOTHING AT THE LOWEST PRICES LINCOLN ARMY AND NAVY SUPPLY CO. 127 So. 11th St. IvIXCOLX I THAT SILVER MOON What would we do without the moon? Not the moon you sit under and spoon, But a place where everyone goes Even the Thetas and their beaus. No one really goes there to eat But it ' s a good place for friends to meet. The Pi Phi ' s a nine o ' clock can not make But at ten they get to the moon to cake. . fter classes the crowd goes there And stays as long as they dare. It the walls their secrets could tell Man.v a Prof would scream and yell. Dates are hashed from the known to the blind. The fast and the slow or any other kind. The girls chat as well as the boys About their troubles and their joys. It ' s a good place to open your book And give the lesson the first look. The Kappas know it ' s the best place to go If they want to find an A. T. O. The Alpha O ' s their politics play -And go to the moon every day. Line after line this tale could go. But most of it you all know. No matter whatever the weather The moon is the place to get together. 3 ' GAIN we wish to express our appreciation for the patronage extended us by the University students in the past and hope to merit same in the future. BOYD PRINTING CO. We ' ll Print It Well .At 12.5 North 12th St. I Four Hundred Foriij-eifiht GREENS WALL PAPER PAINTS GLASS ARTISTS ' SUPPLIES l. " )27 ( Street HOW INNOCENTS RATE ALL PARTIES Have you heard about the two Betas: yes, they are Innocents, at least they have said so enougli times now, so that we all believe it. Anyway these two eBtas dated Pi Phis, Kappas, Thetas and Delta Gammas, anyone that was in the public eye. like the girls who ran for honorary colonel or prom girl. Well, when the bids came out for the Delta Gamma formal their ' s was not among the ones sent to the Beta house. Said they: " This is some great mistake; we are Innocents and must be seen at every party, it must be an error on the part of the postman. " they sat down and wrote their acceptances and appeared at the party. There M. ' XY still be a chance for them, but we doubt it. CALIFORNIA WINS HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER Shot Gun Service Buy ' em by the sack 11 II Q St. 171« O St. What could it be that has charmed : Louise Gardner to Russ Doty. Could it I be that he has grown up now. and with j that has also reached a new roadster and : a nice little pile in the bank — or could it I be that he has an apartment? and Louise j DOES like seclusion for some reason or | another. I FITZGERALD DRUG COMPANY l:{|li anil " .V " Streets Catering to College Students for LUNCHES CANDY and FOUNTAIN SERVICE +-.. +■■ I FENTON B. FLEMING JEWELER 1143 O Street A Fine Selection of DIAMONDS, RINGS, WATCHES B3421 American Watches Our Specialty. +— Sa-j It " With flowers CHAPIN BROTHERS 127 South I3th Street Phone B-2344 I ! I THE SARATOGA Billiards and Bowling Direct Wire for All Sport Results. 11th and " P " Sts. B-6120 +™ Four Hundred Fortu-nine CLASSES FRESHMEN " I think you havu tlie best-looking pledge button — I be- liive I ' d like to have one. " I told the curly-headed boy who let nie in the door ot the Delt house. I guess something hit him because he looked funny for a minute, but he told me to come in and sit down. Maybe I was a little hasty in decid- ing, but the house is so near the campus. They didn ' t give me a button ' till the last day of rush- week because I guess they didn ' t have enough. I heard one of the fellows say they had to have enough freshmen to pay lor the house. After I took the button I was sorry because I saw the Phi Psi boys rated better with the sororities and don ' t get paddled. And the Phi Gams all got little blue and v hite ropes to wear on their drill uniforms. It was a lot ol fun the first week — watching the upstairs windows of the Alpha Phi house with field glasses and sitting out on the big cement front porch, but it got old. And the second week it was " hell " (I learned that from McGrew — he swears like that all the time!). We had to all line up with paddles and get hit with them. I wanted to get in with a bunch of athletes but I thought they were gentlemen. And then they had these hare and hound chases and we had to be out to every one and sign up tor at least three upper-classmen. I don ' t see why we did it because the Phi Delts won every time anyway. I see what they mean about politics, I think. I got a date about the third week with some girl that lives in a brick house on Six- teenth street. I guess it ' s the Kappa house. She wasn ' t a bad girl, but while we were sitting out in the drive mugging I looked up in the Delta Zeta house — gee! I ' ve dated there ever since. Some of the boys say I ought to date at other houses but it ' s darker in the Delta Zeta house and they have more davenports. Being a freshman wasn ' t so bad ' til probation week and then it was awful. My gosh — they told me that probation was milder than it used to be. If it used to be tougher they must have done everything twice. I got my badge now. I did know all the ritual and everything but I forgot it. I told my girl, though, and she always remembers things like that. We get out every night now and it ' s easier to get dates. It makes me sore tllough — they ' re going to board up the front porch and put shower baths in. And how! (Doesn ' t that sound collegiate? And it makes just four hundred words, too.) SOPHOMORES " Well, for Heaven ' s sake. Can you imagine that? " Yes, a sophomore has again registered his disgust because a junior to tell him how to get along. " All last year I was compelled to do as others liked, but this year it ' s different. Why, you might think that they knew something about this. In fact, that senior was so preposterous as to think that he knew more about this school and the way it ' s run than I do. And can you imagine anything more diabolical than that presumptuous junior trying to tell ME? He should begin to realize by now that his ideas are for freshmen only. " A member rises to speak in the personage of a senior. " Personally, I ' d like to see this organization give a party, but in my three years experience as a member, I ' ve seen that we invariably lose a large amount of money. We could not afford to incur more debts in the face of our present financial statis. Furthermore, there is one other very serious objection. The orchestra that we would have to hire often sings a piece that mentions ' liquor ' in it, and I know that Dean Thompson would not allow the party for that reason. " Deep meditation runs through the sophomore ' s mind. " There it is again. Some senior thinks that because he could never promote anything that the idea ' s impractical. I ' ll probably have to rise again and tell them how to run this organization. It ' s the same way in everything about this school. They ' re afraid to let me do anything, because I ' d show them how dumb they all are. As if I couldn ' t put the party across. When I ' m president of these organizations I ' ll show them. You ' d think past experience and the Dean meant something around here. " And so the battle raged far into the night. and senior tried four Hintdrtd Flt ' tif JUNIORS " Boy. it is great, this being a Junior I mean. Those two terrible years amidst the muck and the mire I spent as a freshman and a sophomore were worth whili ' after altainins my present position. ■ ' .Vfter analyzinK it from all possible ansles and havinK considered it from every viewpoint and bavins delved into the situation thorouRbly, I have concluded, and justly, that what Andrew Jackson was to the Democrats and Lincoln to the Republicans, the Junior Class is to the institution commonly and oftenly termed the University of Nebraska, just across Irom the Temple and four doors down from Ellen Smith Hall. ' Tis WE, the Juniors, that direct and lead the activities of our great and noble colleges — . rts and SVieneces, Agricul- ture, Engineering, Economics. Dramatics or What have You? (Isn ' t that what is being said?) Without us our school would be as much as Greta Cargo without John Gilbert, a total dis- appointment. Freshmen worship us and herald our presence from the house tops. Is it not the Juniors who thoughtfully teach the difference from right and wrong and show them the right path to follow even if we find it necessary to resort to the paddle? . nd what a wonderful benevolence the paddle is. Sophomores follow us for it is the Juniors who are destined to lead the wa.v. Time was when we were considered as mere stepping stones to the attainment of an education, but the advancement or civilization has opened in its great repretoire of work, a prominent place for us. The Seniors, thought of as the high and mighty, have degenerated into oblivion and it has become the duty of the Juniors to place Nebraska in its rightful position as a leader. The Sophomores are unfit to lead and the Freshmen know not how, but the Juniors have responded magnificently. Let credit be where credit is deserved and we know that we deserve it. May the Junior Class continue to carry on, for to them we owe our success as a university. SENIOR PHILOSOPHY (Seen Your Philosophy?; BEING AN INTRODUCTION TO THE RRPriJLIO OF PLATITUDES Setting — The house of Cephalus in Piraeous — known to the vulgar as the Sigma Xu. Dramatis Persoasie— . 1 1 Greeks: Socrates the Younger, Cephalus, Polemarchus, son of Cephalus; Glaucon, Adeimantus. Niceratus, and other friends. Time — Most any hour after low-twelve. Atmosphere — Shakespearian in its profanation: religious in its desecration; resolute in its vacillation. ACT I SCENE 1. The " Bull " Hoom in the House of Cephalus. Flourish. Enter Socrates, Glaucon, Polemarchus, Adeimantus, Niceratus, and othei- friends. Socrates. Greetings, Cephalus, greetings! I see thou hast aged per- ceptibly since the approach of thy examinations. Dost not the wisdom of preparing thyself for the inevitable quizzing grow upon thee with the ap- proach of old age? ( ' ephalu.s. Surely, Socrates, and thou art most welcome; both thee and But as for these examinations of which thou speakest, let me assure thee age hast nothing to do with one ' s dislike for work. To get thee by is the sole aim of all mine contemporaries: even as it was mine aim as a Frosh, a Soph, a Junior, and even now as a Senior. Now, Socrates, as a fellow class-mate, knowest thou not that the wages of sin are to receiveth a 79 when an 80 is what thou needest? Socrates. Truly, Cephalus, thou speakest words of wisdom. What, then, wouldst thou, in thy present unenviable position as a Senior, think to be the trials and tribulations which face gray-beards on the pathway of higher learning? Cephalus. I should say. Socrates, ' tis that condition in I p which we reap the harvest which the seed of our get thee by " - ' ngeth forth, and which we, forsooth, feel so keenly when 2;ood Chancellor telleth us to hie ourselves hence. Then, th only an insufficient sheep-skin wherewith to cover our naked ignorance, we are thrust forth upon the barren plateau of supply and demand. thy friends. ' it I in whicl Four Hundred Fifti ' one SENIOR PHILOSOPHY l»oleiiiai- hiis. ( " ertes, certes, good Pater, and do we not seek erudition in order to banish from our way all obstacles of an unpleasant nature? (Vphahis. Thou speakest truely, Poleniarchus. yet the time cometh to all Seniors when they realize the folly of such search. Erudition, wisdom, knowledge of a profound nature bring not peace to the mind and calm to the spirit; but rather do they bring forth more and more inexplicable problems which solely try one ' s faith. I ' oleniarchus. But, Cephalus, wherewith is the justice of all this? ( ' ei halu.s. I bid thee ask Socrates, Poleniarchus, for my aged bones crave rest and I cannot hold fortli in these sessions as I was once want to do. (Kxit (Vphalus. S ' CENE II. The same. Wreaths of " They Satisfy " and " It ' s Toasted " float upuard. Socrates. What wouldst be thy definition of justice, Poleniarchus? Poleniarchus. Sinionides hath said that justice consists in restoring to everybody what is his due. Soci-ates. Wouldst thou say, Poleniarchus, that the Delts shouldst have restored unto them the bell of controversy? (ilaucon, Adeimantiis, Niceratus, anil others In choiiis, oniniousl.v. Answereth thou with care. Poleniarchus, for upon thy answer hangeth thy life. I ' olemarchus. Forsooth, Socrates, I do not know. What thinkest thou? Glancon, Adeimantus, and Niceratus, aside. The coward, he passeth the buck. Socrates. The answer hinaeth upon what Sinionides meaneth when he useth the term dne. Interim in which animate ! discussion prevails. .Socrates. Then we have concluded that Sinionides made justice consist in doing good to our friends, and harm to our enemies. Poleniarchus. Then, if the Phi Delts regard the Delts as friends they shall do good unto them by returning the bell, and if enemies, then they shall keep the same. SCENE III. The Same. Hours Later. Socrates. All of which leadeth to two conditions against which every precaution must be taken that they may never evade our watch and steal into our consciousness. Adeimantus. What are these? Socrates. Wealth of thought and poverty of thought; because the former produceth luxury of habit and idleness and innovation, and the latter meanness and bad workman- ship as well as innovation. Adeimantus. Forsooth, Socrates, we need have no fear of the former; for, as Cephalus hath said, to set thee by hath ever been a collegiate axiom. Socrates. Ah I Adeimantus, I see thou hast not passed the P. A. D. house of a late hour since the approach of these exams. I warn thee there is danger. I . Laundry does it best That ' s the national slogan and we ' re living up to every letter of it. We ' re doing better work than ever. Make us prove it. Try — The O. J. Fee Service Not only for Laundry, but Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing. 333 North Twelfth Street yPCmA- Phone B-6961 Ftmi- II undnd Fiftii-tiro 1 I i;i i ' :■ Wilson. Al- liitPfls Andrews Hall Recent Additions to University of Nebraska Campus -BY- ERNEST ROKAHR SONS Master Builders SI. CE 1S94 904-5-6 Terminal Building Lincoln, Nebraska Gamma I ' hi WvUi We HHKT ».:. -.-1 ' 1 Build iPi lEiSmi ilHilHJLlUI We Finance I BgHgMnB||EJjJ b Delta Zeta + — SORORITIES Act I, III, I , . etc. Hush Week. SCENE I. Kappa Kappa Gamma House. Tuesday al ' teinoou tea. Sweat Session. CH.VRACTERS — 3,000 Kappas, including Elice Holvotchiner and Miss Pound. Kappa No. 1 — " Now we are awfully glad to have you here, we want you to see our house and the girls as they really are at home, so sweet and modest (points to Doris Green). We have so many good-looking girls and things like that help out a lot with a gi ' oup. you know. There ' s Marguerite Brown (you may see her in the lower left hand corner of their Cornhusker panel, too). S ' he ' s a Kappa daughter, just oodles of money and awfully popular too. Our girls all have money. We get around well, too. We don ' t go in for silly campus activities much. No, indeed, not like the Pi Phis do; things like that are really degrading. You have a Pi Phi bid — you must break it. They ' re really terrible. " Kappa No. II — " Whatever you do don ' t go Pi Phi. Of course we would never ask anyone to ' spike ' ; that is against Pan-Hellenic rules; and we never in this world would break any rules Miss Heppner or Miss Wilson make, but we would like to have you join here and we would hate to have you go into a group like those Pi Phis. " Rushee — " Didn ' t they get some honor this year, though? " K. K. G. — " Not that anyone knows about; if you mean Prom Girl, we have just several that would have made that Pi Phi look even worse than Ernestine McNeil did at the Military Ball when the Honorary Colonel came out, or even worse than Ila Mae Cottrell felt the night of the Prom. " K. K. G. No. I — " Then you ' ll pledge. We don ' t ask very many, we only have fifty- five in the chapter this year, and when we do they usually jump at the chance. Our national standing is just as good as the Delta Zetas, Sigma Kappas, Pi Phis or Zeta Tau . lphas; that is your other group consideration, I believe. " Rushee — " I haven ' t made up my mind. I like the Alpha Delta Thetas pretty well. " Elice H., Eddie Charlton, and Miss Pound — " Why, dear, you know your grand- mother ' s aunt ' s cousin ' s niece was a Kappa and you just have Kappa in the blood once it ' s there and you ' ll never be happy elsewhere. Then we ' ll see you after the tea at the Z. T. A. house and you won ' t like them any better than you do us, will you? But what- ever you do, decide on Kappa and don ' t go Pi Phi. " SCENE II. Alpha Chi Omega House. TIME. End of tea on Monday of Rush Week. Jerry Fleming (Alpha Chi talking point) — " You might just as well make up your mind; it ' s so much easier after you have, and Alpha Chi is just a splendid sorority. Now, we have Miss Wilson over in the kindergarten department. You can register there and you ' ll be a Pi Lambda Theta (if you don ' t know what that is, it is a Teacher ' s College honorary). (To the side) Very select, we have four members. " Kate Douglas — " We have Opal Ayres, too. She dates awfully well and there ' s Marjorie Stuff. Her father is a professor. Oh, you ' ll just rate if you decide on us. Some of us are rather heavy hut we have the best reducing solutions and we can promise to take you from 275 pounds to 2 00 within a week. " Other Alpha Chis — " We shouldn ' t like to say anything against Alpha Delta Pi be- cause, of course, they are good, but we date Teks, Betas, Alpha Gamma Rho ' s and Phi Sigs too, and with our Mortar Board backing. Opal Ayres, Miss Wilson and a few others you ' ll be a BIG girl some day if you just choose old Alpha Chi. " SCENE. Alpha Delta House Monday Evening Party. CHARACTERS. As many Alpha Delta Pis as could be found around the campus and at Evans ' Laundry. A few rushees. Alpha Delta Pi — " We are surely glad you came. We aren ' t having a dance. You don ' t dance? Well, we don ' t either. You know I fhink you ' d make a splendid Alpha Delta Pi. We really have awfully good girls. We have an Alpha O sister. We just took her away from them. She never even went over there. " Rushee — " Are you national? " Alpha Delta Pi — " National? Why, we have four chapters located in just wonder- ful schools. I just can ' t remember the names of them now. It is even whispered we have a fifth chapter up in heaven. It ' s corresponding to the Sigma Nu chapter down below. We get along flue with the Sigma Nus. Date over there when we date. We don ' t go out for such things. We believe in living lives that are homey and will make good wives when the right man comes along. We want you to make up your mind. Don ' t go Theta whatever you do, go Alpha Delta Pi and be popular. " Rushee — " I ' ll be back tomorrow. " Four Ilu-ndrvd Fifttl-four + — The Co -Op Book Store Whej ' e you get Hammermill Bond Paper I doesn ' t tear from book I ink does not spread Dietzgen Drawing Sets and Every supply for every department in school. CO-OP BOOK STORE JusI Eimt of TriiiiJlc +- ■+ +■ When Your Garments Need Expert Cleaning or Dyeing SKXI) THKM TO Modern Cleaners SOUKUP WESTOVER, Mgrs. " U4 Years in Lincoln " lilNOOLN, NKBK. THE 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 ■ Four Hundred Fift} -five SORORITIES (ConliiiUfd Iroui page 454) SCENE. Chi Omega House. Sweat Session. CHARACTERS. Chi Omegas and Rushees. First Clii Omega — " You might just as well make up your mind and tlun you won ' t have to think aboui it any u ' ore. Just be a Chi Omega and your troubles will be over. We have Dean Heppner and you never need worry about being dismissed Irom school because our girls all know their stuff. .A.nd dale! We had two at the Military Ball and just think, c)ne of our girls went to the Junior-Senior Prom. We ' re awfully proud of hpv. We like to have our girls seen places. Quite a few of them get to Hollywood and Blue Bird on Wednesday evenings, too. " Second Chi O. — " Is there anything else you are considering? " Rushee — " Well, I ' ve a Phi Omega Pi bid and a Kappa Delt bid. I like the Kappa Pelts. " Third Chi O. — " Oh, the Kappa Delts are terrible, just terrible. They don ' t have the kind of girls you ' d fit in with at all. (Goes to side and talks with group, comes back.) We wouldn ' t like to say anything about any other group, but actually you just must not go Kappa Delt; we ' d rather see you be a barb than a Kappa Delt. You ' d never like it. They just don ' t go anywhere in comparison to our rating, and some of the most terrible things have happened to s ome of the Kappa Delts. We ' d never say a word about any other group but we just could not see you join a group like the Kappa Delts. Why, do you know, (whispers confidenlially and group draws up close) that the Kappa Delts date fellows like Perry Morton, Joe Hunt and " Bub " Larson. We think it is lots better not to go too much and know who you are going with. We don ' t own our house here but we have a wonderful house at Kansas. We ' ve heard the girls are wonderful there, just as they are here too. Some of them came down to the game this fall, but they stayed at the hotel. I guess they were afraid they would crowd us out here. " Second Chi O. — " Then you ' ll pledge, won ' t you? Of course we would never ask anyone to ' spike ' because that is against Pan-Hellenic rules, and Miss Heppner and Miss Wilson wouldn ' t like it, but we want you to be a Chi Omega just the same and we want you to come back tomorrow; you will, won ' t you, already to take the pledge ribbon Saturday. " SCENE. Alpha Phi House, Rush Week. (Alpha Pis and Rushees arriving) Anne Alexander (Rush chairman, meets sweet young things at door just as moving van men finish moving in furniture from alumnae homes to fill up the rooms to be used for rush week) — " We ' re so happy you came over. Meet all of the Alpha Phis. Here ' s Katherine Allen (to the side). An awfully good girl, dates terribly well, seen every- where. This is Belle Howe Arey (in a whisper), goes with a wonderful, handsome Sigma Chi. This is Pauline Bilon (confidentially). Is going to be a Mortar Board and do you know has nearly broken up a case between this just darling, just cute, just precious, popular. Phi Delt and some terrible Pi Phi? Dorothy McCoy is over there; she had diphtheria and goes with Bud Hunt, a Sigma Nu who has a car and the cutest ways. We have a Texa.s transfer too, who dates. In fact, all of our girls go all the time and yet they ' re the sweetest things. " Ruth Baker — " Of course, our new house is a drawing point. You ' ll never have to worry about paying tor it because the mortgages run until your great granddaughter will be an Alpha Phi. " Rushee — " I believe I was over here one evening before when some of your girls were just coming in about 12:15. Two taxis brought them up this drive and they came in in a group. " Madge Wright — " Oh, yes! I was with them. You see we did have dates but rather than walk home we called a Yellow cab. That shows our high morals again. You think you ' ll pledge then. We ' d hate to see you go anything else but Alpha Phi. We are really so much better than the Gamma Phis, Sigma Kappas and Thetas that we want you to make up your mind now so you won ' t have to worry any more about being bid something. SCENE. Alpha Xi Delta House. Rush Week. (Rushees and S ' isters) Rushee (ringing door bell) — " Is this the Phys Ed. Club? " Alpha Xi Delta — " Yes, come right in, we ' re expecting you. You haven ' t made up .vour mind yet, have you? Don ' t until you ' ve met Ernie McNeil. She ' s one of Nebraska ' s leading co-eds — popular, engaged, everything. We want to be sure that you get in with the right kind of girls. We ' d hate to see you go anything else. We ' re so truly good. We ' ve been here for just years and no one has ever heard a thing about us. We don ' t pledge for looks or money or clothes. Our motto is: ' Goodness. ' We have a Mortar Board and we might have another some day if things work out right. " Ernie — " We ' d hate to see you go anything else, but of course we want you to be happy and you can be happy here in this house. We are going to have a new one but we ' ll wait until all the others have finished theirs and then we ' ll show ' em. " (Continued to page 458) f ' oiii ' Uundiid l- ' titii- iy -+ +•• THEQ. LIEBEN SON Theatrical and Historical Costumes for Plays, Pageants and Operas loll Howard Street Omaha CHAS. W. FLEMING Jeweler Gift Counselor 1311 O St. Specialists in Gilt Selections and a won- derful stoclt to make tlieni troiu in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware and Novelties. .lOHX K. AYRMS — Optometrist Acoiisticoii Aseiit. C. W. Fleming Optical Dept. Service for Kyes and Kai-s 1928 Spring Running Races Beautiful AK-SAR-BEN Field Omaha, Nebraska JUNE 1st TO JULY 4th, Inc. EXCEPT SUNDAY— RAIN OR SHINE ■■+ Something New and Everything Improved in School Supplies LATSCH BROTHERS —STATIONERS- LINCOLN ' S LARGEST SUPPLY STOKE 1118 O Street +- GrLOBE LAUNDRY B-6755 LEE ACER B-6755 Four Hundred Fiftu-sei ' tn f + — SORORITIES SCRNE. Delta Delta Delta House. CHARACTERS. Tii-Delts and Rushees. Irene Lavely (cliiel spokesman for the sisters) — " You have come to the right place. Tri-Delt is the place lor any girl. We have a group that few others have. We have girls that are out for everything they can get. We have the very con- densed cream of the school. Our girls can swing, neck, pet, go to church, study, rate in educational psychology, date Sig Chis. Sig Alphs and Zeta Beta Taus. " Maxine Smith — " Our girls get around, too. Four of them did the cutest thing a few weeks ago. They all went down to Omaha to a party. It was an awfully good party too. Eleanor Gustin sponsored it. Some of them didn ' t get back on Mon- day morning; they missed their train I guess. Everyone in Omaha said it was just the best party had for years. A lot like these Y. M. C. A.-Y. W. C. A. things that we throw down here, only lots better. " Janis Cleveland — " We have a good girl in Virginia Harman, too. She ' s over there. Peppy doesn ' t express it. Dates a marvelous Nu Sig in Omaha. I have a car too and take all the girls as well as the fellows riding. I live in Nebraska City and how I do rate there!! That ' s the rea- son our front yard is so dug up; we use our little digging spades all the time. Rushee — " Well, I ' ll try to come back to- morrow. " " •— ■ Buy it for Milage LOOK FOR THE SIGN STATE OIL CO. Fifteen Stations in Lincoln 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 B-3231 SORORITIES SCENE. Gamma Phi Beta Rush Week. CHARACTERS. Gamma Phis and Rushees. Helen Van Gilder (Gamma Phi talking point) — " We are really very splendid and we want you to know how well we like you; we ' d like to have you make up your mind now and then you ' d be much hap- pier. Gamma Phi has everything to offer you, beautiful girls with both bobbed and long hair, a wonderful house partly fur- nished, popularity with all of the big men around the campus, including Raish at the Sig Ep house, and others. We can give you what the Phi Omega Pis, Phi Mus, Sigma Delta Taus, Sigma Kappas, and Theta Phi Alpha can not. We want you to join where you will be happy and we believe Gamma Phi is the place. Ermanelle Waldo: — " We have some wonderful girls, too. There is Mary Ball, just rates in the Bizad college and with the Mortar Boards; there is Audrey Carr and Nyle Speller, too. We date awfully well. The men just insist on coming over to see us. We have two just wonderful D. U. ' s that work here; and come three times a day. We want you to make up your mind now and then there will be no trouble. Won ' t you come upstairs and we ' ll just introduce you to all this splen- did group that is to be Gamma Phi for this year. ¥ ■ Four Hundred Fiftu-cight m mt I have been making Candy since 1884 and in Lin- coln 33 years. The art of Candy Making cannot be taught from a book. It is skill combined with pure ingredients that produces the uniform excellence of Gillen ' s Candies. When you buy Gillen ' s Candies you are guaranteed a fresh and wholesome Food made without the use of substitutes. Whatever you pay for Gillen ' s Candies, whether it is a 5c bar or a $5.00 box, you are getting a pure and wholesome product. Gillen ' s Candies are shipped direct to your dealer from our up-to-the-minute factory, which insures you at all times absolutely fresh Candy when you buy Gillen ' s. WtZyn GILLEN BONEY Good Candy Makers LINCOLN Fotif H inidrrd Fi.U it-nhi PERISHING RIFLEE3 CR0i ' )CD5.0N! The title of this episode is. " A meet- ing of the Pershing Rifles, or the Phi Gams in session. " Get it? But let ' s forget the title for this is just sonie- ihing about those. It is indeed very strange that the south (south of D street) could pro- duce such a won- derful array of talent for the hon- orable and mystical order of Pershing Rifles. Woe be to him who is not oitlier a Phi Gam. a Sigma Nu. or a Phi Delt who attempts to secure membership into the above-mentioned honorable and mystical order of P. R. Why even U. S. Grant himself, who the D. U. ' s claim is a brother, would not have the qualities. Well, it is true he fought for the north side. But the Phi Gams and their crew can well be proud of the fact that they control one organization politically and are in a position to say which is what and how is when at sometime or other. It must be a great feeling of power to be able to toss in a black ball to aspiring members of the Pershing Rifles, which we will call P. R. for short. Think of the many promising careers that they have ruined. Think of the many promising John J. Pershings and Robert E. Lees they have nipped in the bud, literally torn them from their ambitions and hopes. Ambitions they have cherished since the day the Armis- tice was signed and, as children, they marched behind the band and helped burn the Kaiser. A cruel, cruel world it is. «{ u |„. „ „ „, -+ •{• G. C. KRAUSE W. A. KRAUSE KRAUSE CORNICE ROOFING COMPANY Roofers and Sheet Metal Workers " FF IT ' S A KOOK WK H. ' V K IT " Send Plans and Specifications for estimate. Contracts executed anywhere. + I So. !)th St. OtHce Phone 1J-441:J j LIXCOLX, XKBHASKA 1 I I I ■4. 4- BEACHLY BROS. We make a specialty of filling out-of-town party orders. Try us. Call at our expense. 14.50 " O " Street Phone l{-B5o7 Lincoln, Nebi ' . GESCHWENDER ' S MARKETS CHOICEST MEATS 1450 0 " Street Fotir Huiifii-fd Sixty 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 complete financial service at these institu- tions, THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK and THE FIRST TRUST COMPANY of Lincoln, Nebraska +- •- VAN SANT School of Business IN rrs THIHTY-SKVKXTH YEAK I CO-EDUCATIONAL I I ALL YKAIt DAY AND KVKMXt; S( " H()()LS The VAN SANT Bulletin outlines courses for those who have gradu- ated from University, and summer courses for under-graduates desirous of using their vacations to advant- age. Ask for it. I I lONE C. DUFFY, Owner Omaha, Nebraska Jackson oX!)0 Entiip Tliiid Floor Kennedy BuildinK i 1 I i KAMP US KOMENT " I hope my shirt gets back from the laundry, " anxiously whispered James Fitl to his dog. " Me and the Betas are in- vited over to the Delta Gamma house (or an hour dance tonight. " K dog is man ' s best friend. Maybe you don ' t know Fat Fitl — you haven ' t missed anything if you haven ' t made liis acquaintance. He is built on the same lines as the Annex Cafe with, more frontage. Every girl in the Univer- sity is tabulated in Mr. Fitl ' s date book, and you better look out or you ' ll have a man-mountain on your front porch. Three . lpha Sig freshmen were given demerits for thinking Fitl was a Beta, which just goes to show. However, the Alpha Sigs should encourage thinking of any kind on the part of their pledges. Every fad is taken up by Fitl. When he goes riding he says, " Hell, babe! " to ever.v girl he passes. (They ' re all going the op- posite direction or he couldn ' t get past them in his Durant — that ' s maybe what it is.) Just like ordinary humans Fat Fitl has his fun. When it gets warm he trades his Ford coupe for an open Durant which looks fine from the top, worse from the side and terrible from the bottom. In view of the fact that Fitl spends most of his time under it we should imagine that beauty in motors doesn ' t interest him. Four H.tndrid Six! t-one + . CORNHUSKER ALUMNI WKo still have the University at heart B. F. WILLIAMS, M.D. DIAGNOSIS XKKVOIS DISKASKS .MKNTAI. DISKASKS Phones — Res. FO-278; Office B-1667 322-32 6 Security Mutual Bldg. DR. C. C. HICKMAN 315 First National Bank Building DR. E. J. ANGLE, ' 98 DR. E. E. ANGLE, ' 18 903 Sharp Bldg. Phone B-2794 ARBOR D. MUNGER, M.D. GENITRO-URINARY DISEASES 1015 Sharp Bldg. Phones Office B-4018; Res. F-2080 TORRENCE C. MOYER, M.D., ' 14 622 Terminal Bldg. Phones Office B-3671 ; Res. F-4757 DRS. HOMPES and CURTIS, ' 08 Practice limited to Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Suite 612 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-3609 Lincoln DR. HAROLD R. SHICKLEY OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phones — Office B-2 580; Res. F-8 3S8 420 Security Mutual Bldg. BERT L. HOOPER, D.D.S. PROSTHODONTIST 909 Sharp Bldg. PETERSON and DEVOE, ' 09 LAWYERS 3rd Floor Bankers Life Bldg. B-5288 DR. C. A. BUMSTEAD DENTAL SURGEON Suite 524 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-llOO ALLEN and REQUARTTE LAWYERS Suite 514 Tei-minal Bldg. Phone B-1832 The Lincoln Children ' s Clinic DRS. COLBURN, WIEDMAN, and WEGNER 724 Sharp Bldg. Phones B-6719-0 B. F. SCHWARTZ, D.D.S. 314-315 Little Bldg. Phone B-4677 Lincoln DRS. EVERETT LINCOLN SANITARIUM 14th and M Sts. Phone B-3371 DR. J. M. BIRKNER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Lieut. Colonel M. C, U. S. R. 206 First National Bank Bldg. CARL E. SANDEN ATTORNEY 504 Bankers Life Building _., — .. . . — ■ — . 4 Four Hutidied Sixty-ttro CORNHUSKER ALUMNI W io Still have the University 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. E. B. Reed Dr. 0. A. Reinhard First National Bank Bldg., Lincoln, Nebraska DR. CLAYTON F. ANDREWS, ' 14 SURGERY AND CONSULTATION 1016 Sharp Bldg. Phone B-S25M Lincoln CLARENCE EMERSON, M.D. ALLEN CAMPBELL, M.D. 514 Federal Trust Bldg. Phones— Office B-4072; Res. F-8181 FREDERICK W. WEBSTER, D.D.S., ' 09 510 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-3169 DR. H. E. FLANSBURG, ' 07 407 Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-4002 DR. EARL B. BROOKS EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 705 First National Bank Bldg. Phones — Office B-2300; Res. F-2585 GEO. R. MANN JOHN C. WHITTEN LAWYERS 524-25-26 Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-5355 DRS. MUNGER and MUNGER Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics 509 Federal Trust Bldg. BRUCE FULLERTON Attorney and Counselor at Law Bankers Life Bldg. C. A. SORENSEN Candidate for Attorney General Law Offices — 510 Barkley Bldg. Lincoln. Nebraska . — . i DR. H. WIN NEXT ORR DR. J. E. M. THOMSON ORTHOPEDIC SURGEONS 1(12 3 Sharp Building Lincoln, Nebraska •i ■ ■ — ■ ■ — ■— ■ Four Hnndiid Si.rt i-thrce FRATERNITIES PHI DIOI I ' A THKTA Phi Delia Tlieta followed its usual custoui rush week and pledged its representative class, consistins of a T. N. E., a track man, a Willys-Knight, Wes Mays and Ed Downey. The strong rushing point this year was the wonderful alumni behind the brother or- ganization. Vic Halligan, ail-American football player, came down from North Platte to pay the chapter a visit but none of the actives or pledges knew him so he spent his stay resting at the hotel. Only one pledge was broken this year and that because the poor fellow trumped his partner ' s ace during a freshman bridge game. Billy Mentzer, with the aid of a red spot- light and some color-blind judges, was awarded the prize for having the reddest hair in the University. Brinkerhoff surprised the boys by having a date this year. He took Mildred McGraw, a red-haired Theta, to the free " Red Hair " show at the Orpheum. Otherwise the Phi Dells rate pretty well. ACACIA Acacia and Arch Eddy are synonymous — this year, . fter a rigid campaign and a few cornerstone high signs the boys lined up a good class last fall. Good for anything on the campus, even trading dances with the Phi Kappas. Why, look at the way Chadder- don and Janulewicz worked together this year with the track squad 1 Many a relay de- pended on this combination. Taking up Eddy again, college has certainly changed this boy. It is no small step from a serious minded Lincoln lad to a rip-roaring college cake-eater, but Arch took the stride with ease. Cheese, especially Swiss brand, is off the menu at the Acacia house for next fall as they want to avoid having any of the other men get the " yodeling-itis " which Clarence Schulz so sadly developed. 15ETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi, the Lincoln branch of the W. C. T. U., and rate about as well as that organization does in Canada, pledged an exceptionally large freshman class in view of the new houfe mortgaged to the limit and the necessity of having a formal. A formal, the Beta boys felt, was absolutely necessary to put them on a social par w-ith the Lambda Chis and the Alpha Thets. Not having had one for some several de- cades they imported a special orchestra from Hollywood (not California) to play for the party. It turned out to be a howling success, at least some of the brothers were howl- ing — (yes, you guessed it — about the price). Beta plans are big for next year. After having had a " Nebraskan " editor and busi- ness manager who have helped put some of the boys through school, plus the " Cornhusker " editor and assistant business manager, the boys ought to be able to get a few men through activities and they aren ' t bashful about telling you about them either. Why, only the other day one of the fellows was telling about how big they got by — they haven ' t had a fellow yet that tried to hang his pin but what it was promptly refused. That ' s " sociology. " DELTA UPSILON Three guesses? That ' s not fair because any Delta Upsilon can tell you that Henry Jorgensen was Cadet Colonel this year. And what a soldier he makes. Just ask Grace Coit what he makes. If Heinle could possibly have done it she might have been honorary colonel. (With apologies to Kappa Alpha Theta.) Somehow or other they aided " Red " Becker through his grades and initiation and the sorrel top carried his brothers to fame on his dashing feet. Becker ' s speed is not con- fined to the cinders nor his fame, according to the Omahans. Chuck Bruce is one of the brothers who is earnestly striving to live down the reputation of his dashing asso- ciates. This does not imply that he is slow for we could never verify this. DELTA TAU DELTA Loaded down with more mortgages on their house than the German war debt, Delta Tau Delta started the school year by pledging a nice big class. They lined up a high- ju)nper, a dash man, a drummer, who later lost his drums in the Kosmet fire, several sheiks, and a few fellows who had come to college for a good time. One can ' t under- stand how they did it with such fellows as Vint Lawson, " Chickie " Dox and " Al " Mcintosh around. Vint was always trying to hold a rushee ' s hand while Dox and Mcintosh wanted to borrow combs from them. Delt rushing plans are big for next year, however. Two hundred extra pledge but- tons have been ordered and the slogan is: " Wipe out the mortgage with a h ' s pledge class. " With " Blue " Howell as an outstanding talking point Delta Tau Delta plans to show- Nebraska what a frat can do. The blow administered by the Phi Delts. when they took that cunning little bell that the little darling college kids liked to look at, set the brothers back a bit but with eleven letter men, two cheer leaders and Louis Turner, the Delts feel pretty confident about that football garae next fall. Four Ilattdfrd Sixt ii-}our I FRATERNITIES aijI ' ma ;amma kiio kksis i ak.m hoi sk According to Jim Ji-nsen, IniuMent but not innocent, Alplia ( " .sunnia RIio is tlie lead- inK Iraternity on tlip Ag campus by far. I almost said l)y Farm House, but Jensen is so vitally interested in the welfare of this organization that he would reprimand us for doing anything against it less than blowing it up. Farm house did turn out a good intra- mural track team this year and with Frahm, who hails from Liberty, and could probably hail all over the . lpha Gamma Itho house, on the football team. It ' s going to be a toss-up for pledging honors between the two organizations next fall. . lpha (iamma Rho co-operates with Farm House; oh, yesl and Farm House co- operates with Alpha Gamma Rho, oh, yes! We don ' t know when but they do. Jensen loves Hedges, absotively — and oh how Hedges loves Jensen 1 A Real Nebraska Institution 1605 DOUGLAS ST. THE ONLY STOCK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OWNED AND CONTROLLED IN NEBRASKA CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 LAMBDA (HI ALPHA Now, Lambda Chi Alpha is a fraternity, we want you to distinctly understand, and not a literary society as one might be led to think when they read this man Kezer ' s name posted in every issue of the " Daily Nebraskan. " " Ha, ha, horse on you; he ' s managing editor and on the ' Rag ' staff. " The Lambda Chis are national too. We don ' t know where their other chapters are but who cares about that. They pledged three fellows this fall, all of whom are Kappa Sigs wanted. Jack Elliott is a Lambda Chi and gets his name in print every day by writing some funny column in the " Rag. " We don ' t know very much about them except that they live next to the Pi Phis and probably could furnish us some interesting material for this section. PHI GAM.MA DELTA The Phi Gams know their stuff. They live out real far in the country — selective you know — out so Doc Twinein won ' t have to go so far for his girl, and Amanda Heppner can ' t hear all the noise they make, especially when Al Reiff gets out in front of the house with his guns and practices on his military career. They plan to make a " whallop " of a showing on his pledging list. Not that they want to run in competition Avith the Betas or the Delts for numbers — I should say not. But on the other hand they figure that with Al Klein ' s artistic ability that they ought to be able to draw at least a few fellows away from the Delta Sigma Phis or the Pi Kaps. i Four Hundred Sixtif-five Patrons of the Omaha Market STOP LOOK LISTEN stop and consider the advantages we can offer you in the handling of your stock shipments, large and small. Look in any pait of the com belt tributary and you will find satisfied " LINDLEY-CAHOW " shippers. Listen to reason as years of experience by the following salesmen can assure full market value: CATTLE— Thos. H. Lindley, Ed. W. Cahow, Geo. Nichols, Gene McFarland. HOGS— Morris M. Olson, Gus McCarthy. SHEEP— Ed. Nolan, Jack Saunders. LINDLEY-CAHOW COMPANY Union Stock Yards OMAHA, NEBRASKA FRATERNITIES THI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psi, the campus Christian Endeavor Society, will endeavor to pledge all young men of sterling worth who come to college, not to sit on the front porch and watch the Thetas and the Alpha O ' s in their capers, but who come for the good of the universe. With leaders like Joe Hunt, S ' im Morton, Johnny McGreer, and Art Sweet the new campaign ought to be successful. Joe has been a delegate to every Y. M. conference that ever met and place under the shining heavens and Sim and Johnny, well, they ' ve made several pretty good things themselves, whether they were delegated to go or not! They would prefer not being spoken of in this chapter of the book, the whole thing is so non-uplifting, while we poor editors sit and muse over our accomplishments. Oh, such is life, just one disappointment after another — and it certainly would be one grand one if we ' d have gotten stuck in Phi Psi. ALPHA TAU OMEOA Alpha Tau Omega is going to build a new house. Alpha Tau OMEGA IS GOING To Build a NEW House! The one they now live in is just a temporary dwelling until the contractors can get around to putting up a new house. Now, that is the tale that those naughty college boys tell poor little innocent fellows who come down to school. The A. T. O. ' s have been building a new house for the past several years, but who ever heard of them even having a lot! Now, don ' t take us wrong; we mean a space of ground on which a house might be built. Stub French is an A. T. O. and he dates Doric Green. This does not necessarily make the A. T. O. ' s rate, but he thinks so. Merle Jones is an A. T. O., but he doesn ' t brag about it very much. They do have one grand old fellow in this PAIN man. How he can act! The Kosmet show would have been a worse flop than it was (if possible) if it hadn ' t been for the A. T. O. Pain. He made the sweetest widow. The Alpha Taus will line up as many men as possible for fall. They will have that original story book party to rave about and the old gag about the new house. They ' ll probably leave the rest to Ralph B rgsten or " Tuffy " Childs. P S. — We just asked an A. T. O. He says they rate pretty well. Jimmy Musgrave managed to get a date with a Sigma Kappa. + Four Hundfcd Sixtfi-six he year ook of a Qreat VniDersity You have looked through the pages of this beautiful " Cornhusker. " You have the thrill of possessing it. Is there not some friend of yours — a student or alumnus — who would also thrill at the possession of such a book? Make that person happy with the most appropriate gift you can buy— a 1928 CORNHUSKER. The " Cornhusker " is worthy of a place in every home and office. Send Mail Orders to CHARLES 0. BRUCE, Business Manager Station A, Lincoln, Nebraska Price $5.00 Foui ' Hundred Sixty-seven 4... i I FRATERNITIES SKi.MA (HI Sig Chi policy I ' roin now on is to be cliansed. The boys have decided to rush on a difterent basis; the exact manner hasn ' t been decided yet, the boys haven ' t gotten around to have a meeting yet. It is awfully hard to get the boys together. The Kappa Dets and T. N. E. ' s hold so many meetings that the fellows just can ' t find a time when the brother Sig Chis can get together. One thing they have decided, however, is to buy Reefe a pair of knickers and a cap so he won ' t have to go around in his army para- phernalia, ( ? ) boots, spurs and everything, and continue to disgrace the R. O. T. C. Everybody in school by this time knows he ' s taking drill, even if the march does seem to be between Social Science and the Moon. PHI AliPHA DELTA — (TAD) This represents the intellectual genius of the school — lawyers. The group where all men pledge who desire to be judges and think they can stay in school longer than " Tuffv " Childs did. They came into prominence by a clever publicity stunt. No one had ever heard of P. A. D. until the lawyers and the engineers decided to have a compact whereby the whole school would know they were still in existence. The engineers put up a silly old thing on the campus and the lawyers proceeded to take it down. Then the college boys had their fun. Everyone went over to see the lawyers ' house get torn up. The fire department got catty and tried to drown everyone out — but the lawyers got their publi(;it and since then have felt pretty good about being on the campus. SIG.MA ALPHA EPSILON, SIGMA NU, SIG.MA PHI EPSILOX The above three groups represent part of the good old southern spirit. They all think they rate pretty well — the Sig Alphs and Sigma Nus such friendly neighbors and the Sig Eps with their collegiate ways! The Sig Alphs have Johnny Sharp and Tiny Gray — big men on this campus. The Sigma Nus have Trout and Schroyer, while the Sig Eps claim Ed. Rumsey (heaven only knows how long he has been in school), " Jug " Brown and Ted James. All splendid rushing points if the boy fully intends to go something else. Ideal Cement ■;-; " o RT " -A M 7; ' -.SememS " " ' Iliili " A Portland cement of highest gov- ernment and engineering standards made in the good old Cornhusker State at Superior, Nebraska. The new State Capitol Building, and the University Memorial Stadium ai ' e iiioiuuiicnts to the quality of IDEAL —Nebraska— CEMENT. " NEBRASKA CEMENT COMPANY 14.J8-40 Kiist National l$ank Hldg. OMAHA, NEBKASKA DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS Laboratory Supplies KOSTKA DRUG CO. E. O. HASCHENBURGER, Owner 14.-, So. nth St. Phone 15( 07«-!) Lincoln, Nebraska 4 .. . .. EXPERT INSTRUCTION IN BALL ROOM DANCING BORNER SISTERS DANCE STUDIO 108 Nebraska State Hank Building Phone B-4Slf) lor A|t|u lntnients Four liundrid Sh:t!i-cifibt HOTEL LINCOLN Headquarters for University Social Affairs r " " SBEa-: :, K m ' r- - 1 il if 1 If 1 ' H Ml --■ -l ; ' The (iai-den lioom Section of Mezzanine An Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel College Magazines and Papers on Reading Tables at the Disposal of all College Alumni Members Operated by EPPLEY HOTELS CO. Foxiv Utitidred Sixt ' i-nine THE DAILY NEBRASKAN LINE UP FOR SINGLE FILE PROCESSION! ONE WAY THAFKIO IS XKWKST KVIiK F015 V.M. I ' KOri Siilrtviilk AValkins Vill He SiiiKlf File From o«- On. Boily Sajs. I,«»A KHK ARK HAUl) I IT No More llollliiig; of lljwlils While VillkinB IJo«ii Streets I ' osslble. One-way trafBc on all University sidewalks went into effect this morning by order of E. W. Bair, commissioner of public safety for the city of Lincoln. Students com- ing to school in the morning found Lincoln policemen on the job di- recting the traffic under the new regulations. That one-way traffic would great- ly facilitate students ' progress to and from classes was given by Commissioner Bair as the principal reason for his action. The commis- sioner reported that his investiga- tion of the situation indicated that great delay was caused students by the crowded condition of the walks. Students were vehement in their criticism of the new rules. They pointed out that although traffic was able to How more easily and at times with greater speed under the new system, that the greater distances thyt had to be traversed really defeated the aims of the Lin- coln officials, making a larger num- ber of students late to classes than had been the case before. Student objections were laughed at by Commissioner Bair and other l incoln officials. " They will get used to the new regulations, " an- nounced Commissioner Bair. " We are very well satisfied with the changes that have been made. " ALUMNI MAY MAKE USUAL HO YL, Alinnni were guaranteed a f ood chance to raise the annual fall foot- ball howl at the Nebraska coaching staff when the athletic department rounded nut its football schedule with the scheduling of the Army game. Action of the athletic department was believed to have come as the result of alumni criticism of the previous schedule. " Nebraska must play a hard game every week " was the contention of those most severe- ly attacked with " fan-itis. " Their demands f(tr a heavy sched- ile of the big games without any light spots was re. ' idily approved ' ()-KI S .MIST 1, )()K TIX SOLIMKUS AT All .stililellt.s In the It. O. T. V. reKlinent vlio eannot Ket exen.s€»s from emplo er.s. loc- tors ' or frienil.s or who have not jet lenrne i the secret of " getting b " vitli(»ut " going h ' . will asseiiilile 4in the drill fielfl :lt ii e i eloek ' e liie.s- day for a rtM lew in li »nor of the nnfortnnate girls selected us company sponsors. the athletic department, lealizing that it would mean greater oppor- tunities for filling the athletic exchequer. Interested students are consider- ing a plan to have all alumni and Lincoln business men who were dissatisfied with the former sched- ult register with the athletic de- partment. This will make it pos- sible for a complete list to be com- piled of those howling at the Huskers ' failure to win all games nex t year. It is believed that such a system would greatly simplify the task of creating the annual fall " howl " against the coaching staff at the loss of a hard game. There is no need of mailing cards to those who approve of the actions of the coaching staff, foi- these are never approved. If a game is won it was in spite of the coaches. If a game Is lost it is the fault of the coaches. Why not also something like this? It has even been suggested that the cards be prepared asking if the recipient is satisfied or dis.satisfied with the coaching staff. Immedi- ately upon the loss of a game, the cards would be mailed to all per- sons on the list of ones demanding heavier schedules. Return of the cards would make compilation of the extent of the criticism of the coaching staff much compler than has been the case up to the present. FLIXG AGAIX TELLS ABOUT UNIQUE WHOLE " Internationalism " or the neces- sity of students understanding that history is a " unique, complex, and ever-changing whole, " was dis- cussed by Dr. F. M. Fling, professor of European history, at the weekly meeting of the World Forum yes- terday noon. " You ' ve got to listen to me or you ' ll never amount to anything! " This was the keynote of the mes- sage delivered by Dr. Fling. " You people don ' t know anything yet. Yoii ' ve got to work. Y ' ou ' ve got to work over this until you agree with by (Continued next column) COU.NCIL WAXTS STUDKXT ( ' AKIX(i TO 15E .AliOLISHEI) Delts. ' I ' hetas. IM fhis Will Not Kate for Time Soe Hating t one. hi;i:fi-: i.s tuiMiioi) Sig till Cake W ee| s Loss of Only I osNil ilit ' for Dates. Abolition of all caking on the west front of Social Sciences was recommended to the faculty com- mittee on student affairs by a unanimous vote of the Student Council yesterday afternoon. The action came following student and faculty criticism of the caking sit- uation there for several years. " Soap Box " articles in " The Daily Nebraskan " brought the question to the attention of the Council last fall. Observations were made for several months by Council members without action being taken to give leadei ' s in the movement a chance to direct efforts so spent into more worthwhile channels. The sudden action of the Council, which if ap- proved by the faculty committee would mean the abandonment of .Social Sciences as a caking spot, came, according to Council mem- bers, after complete failure to uti- lize caking for any ends other than mere pleasure. A twenty-page typewritten peti- tion carrying the results of investi- gation by the Council and its recom- mendations will be presented to the faculty committee on student or- ganizations for consideration to- day. Chief among the Council ' s criti- cisms were that caking had ser ' ed ni» useful end, that it was proving a waste of time, that heavy ex- penses were often incurred as a re- sult of the system, that it caused bad feeling among other students due to their inability to make their way in and out of the building, and that no improvements had been made following the protests raised against it earlier in the year. me. Then you are beginning to learn something. " You ' ll appreciate all this a lot more fifty years from now than you do today. Every year, I have stu- dents come back who tell me that they appreciate what I did for them more every year. Those are the kind of men who are worth some- thing to this world. Y ' ou can ' t get anything out of life until you un- derstand this whole situation. Now. history is a unitiue, complex, and ever-changing whole. Y ' i u must (( ontinut ' d on page 3) " T reserve the present for the future ' TOWNSEND STUDIO Always Offering the Better Things in PHOTOGRAPHY 226 South 11th Street ' ' Photographs live forever " Four Hinidrtd .Sri ' c»f i -omc + n CHAPERONES ' DIALOGUE AT THE A. T. 0. COSTUME PARTY First Watclier: Don ' t you just love bananas? Second Peerer: Oh, no; I much prefer the old-fashioned night shirts. First One: There goes that handsome Stedman French, and in a shiek outfit. Look, :ill his partner has on is a big shawl. That is most precarious, most precarious. Second: They say she has a most wonderful family tree, but I ' ll bet a couple of the branches are a little shady. First: Now don ' t be a cat, we were asked to this party free, and you shouldn ' t look a gift horse in the mouth. Second: Oh, here comes another chaperone. How do you do, Mrs . Won ' t you sit down In front? Mrs. : I ' m sorry, but I ' m not built that way. May I sit down with you? First: Surely, if you watch the dancers. You see we are inspecting them. Now there goes Arch Eddy in a pirate costume. He ' s behaving himself for a change. Second: Oh, he ' s alright; it ' s just that degrading Acacia influence that keeps him down. First: Down where? Second: Down on the same level with the Phi Gams. First: Look at Merle Jones with Ruth Hilton. They look just like colonial people. And there ' s Doc Twinem and his wife dressed the same way. Well, Doc would copy after him; he ' s trying so hard to please the Innocents. Mrs. : Holy cow, there goes Bill Egan dressed like a monk. He surely missed his calling. First: Say, there is too much noise around here. Let ' s go home. Second: But we must stay to chaperone the party. First: But the people aren ' t paying any attention to us. Second: True, sister, true. „„ „„ „„ „„ „B_4, 4,,,. We cater to College Students P ILLERS RESCRIPTION HARMACY M. W. DeWitt WE DELI ER Cor. 16th and O Sts. Liiuolii, N ' ebra.ska Phone B-4123 ! Tailoring and liepaiiing ( " leaning and Pres.sing BRIGHAM ' S QUALITY CLEANERS and DYERS Phones — |{:Mi24 and r.«l;?9 3334 O Street Lincoln, Nebr. POSTAGE PAID ONE WAY Special Hates Odoi ' less Cleaning I i +- I c L U B P V ' For Winter or Summer A you will enjoy a A N STRAP WATCH N BOYD JEWELRY CO. CLUB PLAN JKWEI-ERS 1042 O St. Lincoln Four Hundred Seventy-two CATTLE HOGS ROBERTS BROS. ROSE LIVE STOCK COMMISSION COMPANY Stock Yards Station, Omaha AVE BELIEVE THAT BUSINESS GOES WHERE IT IS INVITED AND ABIDES WHERE IT IS WELL TREATED H. H. ROBERTS, 1901 E. A. ROSE, 1901 4———— ' — ■ — " — — ' .._._..—._.,_.._.._.._.—.._.._.._. — .. — .— . — . — .,_„_,._„ „, — 4. SCHOOL BRAWLS Since the University of Nebi-asl a lias become too large for taffy-pulls the Varsity Party has been originated. Who is responsible for its origin we do not know — would really rather not know. Somebody makes a lot of money off of them, we suppose, but aside from that there is nothing to justify the brawls. The first party of the 1927-28 season was called the " Fall Festival " and the decora- tions were appropriate for the party. Big piles 01 corn stalks were stuck around in ob- scure corners of the Coliseum (for that, dear reader, is where all the best people hang out at Varsity parties), to give that touch so typical of fall. The admission was forty cents, making it low enough to compete with Hollywood. Moonlight and Riviera. The combined crowds from these three well-known institutions, while not exactly the elite of Lincoln, made the parties well attended. There were more sta ' i:s than there are " false alarms " at the Dean ' s parties, and they were just about as prominent. All of the darkest corners were full of stags, making it necessary for dancers like Munro Kezer to stay on the dance floor. This gave the parties a pretty good reputa- tion — having the nicest people in school there. Nothing much happened at the first party. Everybody went to see what a flop it was going to be, and stayed to see why any normal person would stay at such a party The result was that a big crowd was there. Naturally. The second party was called the " Turkey Trot " and it was almost as foul as its name suggests. It was right before Thanksgiving holidays, so everyone was in a good humor. The decorations, as usual, were typical of the season. (We almost said sugges- tive, but somebody is always seeing things wrong. ) Nobody had a good time, so they all went away satisfied. And there was a goodly crowd, too. The Christmas party wasn ' t anything much. It was called everything — and we mean everything. (Check your favorite: " Holly Hop, " " Mistletoe Murder, " " North Pole Frolic. " Santa Claus S ' laying Party " — and others too numerous and too vulgar to mention. Unless we skipped some, the last one was held at the Activities Building out in the Agricultural College. There was one more but it wasn ' t even worth mentioning; we don ' t know for sure that they had it. Four Hundred Sin ' mtu-thrrr WHAT PRICE GLORY!!!!!! On a freshman ' s first day in the University there is a momentous decision lor him to make. He can be one ot lliree things: a student, a cal e, or a B. M. O. C. For the uninitiated the latter means Big Man On the t ampus. and don ' t talie this literally; he don ' t have to be big physically (look at Chickie Dox and Johnny Trout). All that is necessary is a strong right hand and a heavy wallet ! not wallop). A good handshaker with a little money and less sense can immediately start out in his freshman year on the path that leads to fame. There is the Green Goblins — Freshman Class Onery — alas that was in the good old days before the Student Council acted on faculty suggestions, or ratlier before the Student Council acted. Green Goblins was a good organization for a man to get started on his career of campus glory. The only way out for a freshman to get in an organization in his first year now is to be a Phi Gam and join the Pershing Rifles or follow in Joe Hunt ' s footsteps and join the W. G. T. U. — pardon us, we mean the Y. M. C. A. However, these are not the only two bets for a freshman. He may be in the Bizad College and for five dollars (.15) he can join the Commercial Club or whatever club they have in that institution of Shylocks. Possibly he is saxophonically inclined and will have a shot at Gamma Lambda — the footers ' haven for $10. In the sophomore year endless possibilities stretch out before the ambitious youngster. There is the campus pep mob, better understood as the All-Sorority Cake Team. For $8.50, besides the $10 for a sweater, our young hero may become a member of the Corn Cobs, Nebraska chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi. For the publication boys, there is always good old Sigma Delta Chi, the sponsors of the " Awgwan " and the people who stand for yellow journalism and suppression of the press, if anyone cares about that. It is a soft job if our publicity hound is in the Pre-Med group, for there we have Nu-Meds, and an annual trip to Omaha. Also the Theta Nus — (Note: There is no Epsilon to this organization.) The Nu-Meds is a fairly cheap organization, only $2, and carries little prestige, but the Theta Nus wallop the boys for 15 bucks, but then you get a pin out of that order. In the big year of his University life our now mature and dignified friend has a chance at the Kosmet Klub, purveyors of burlesque and the successors to University Night on Thanksgiving morning. For fifteen of the old man ' s hard-earned cash one can become a full fledged member of this jolly group, get a shingle for his room — not the roof — and besides wearing a pin which is very important looking he can even speak to such men as " Wendy " Cameron, " Bob " Craig, and double date with " Doc " Twinem. It is rumored that these lucky boys get to talk to " Herb " Yenne at times, but this has never been verified. If he has taken the advanced course in machine gunning and is still a Phi Gam he can join the Scabbard and Blade, which is some sort of an organization and has a ritua! for $15. This always leads to bigger and greater things. Perchance this happy young man is now in the Law college. If so he has only to get a little better average than Tuffy Childs did and he may join that wonderful society for prevention of cruelty to criminals known as Phi Delta Phi. The tax in this gang is awful, but the pin is given for the $30 and then there are other advantages as Dean Foster and several other faculty members are also members. Incidentally " Tiny " Gray, that wonderful man from the Sig Alph house, is president. He may be big but that man is no athlete. Twenty-five dollars and a senior, the man has worked all summer in the home town to save this, but it was well worth the labor. Came a fateful day in his life and one of the Ku Kluxers tripped and fell on him Ivy Day and he is now an Innocent. Consider the return on that twenty-five simoleons — a hooded robe, a picture of the old boy himself all in red to wear under his coat lapel and last, but not least, he gets to help at all foot- ball rallies and look at the money he saves by getting bids to every party on the campus. It ' s a case, don ' t misunderstand me, of one hundred per cent profit. But this not the end of all things; the campus joiner hound is not yet through. There are two more fraternities beckoning to him. None other than Phi Beta Kappa, or if an engineer — good old Sigma Xi. The tariff of these orders for intellectuals is somewhat of a blow but it is well worth the money. Do not think that it isn ' s possible even for a B. M. O. C. to be a PBK because a Sigma Chi made it last year — but that is another story. There are still several clubs which we need only give a passing mention. Alpha Kappa Psi (business — and how!) $25, and that isn ' t all; there are still yearly dues. The jolt in Gamma Sigma Delta is just as bad and there is even less honor in that society. The clubs, societies, fraternities, orders, honoraries, etc., string on in to eternity — who said that one about the circus — there ' s one born every minute! Even that old quip is out of date. The modern saying is: there ' s one born every second. Appended is the Price List of Glory: Innocents _ $25.00 Kosmet Klub 25.00 Alpha Kappa Psi 25.00 Phi Delta Phi 30.00 Pi Epsilon Pi 8.50 Sigma Delt a Chi $15.0 Pershing Riffes 5.00 Billy Goats ???? Scabbard and Blade 15.00 Nu Med 2.00 ! ■4 Four Httndn ' d Scventu-foitr ' No Plow Will Work " They Said ALONG train of ox-drawn emigrant wagons creaked past; one of many such trains that passed every day. As far as the eye could see the pioneer trail was marked by a cloud of dust. Settlers were pouring into the old hunting grounds of Black Hawk ' s Sacs and Foxes — settlers from New Eng- land and the Middle Atlantic states, augmented by i;i3mbers of the second generation of pioneer farm- ers who had settled Ohio and Indiana. It was an amazingly beautiful and fertile coun- try; for miles and miles on either side of the trail the rolling prairie extended, a green, wavy sheet of land which tempted the travelers to end their long journey and make their home. But the emigrant wagons passed on — on toward the timber lands. From earlier pioneers the word had passed back to the eastern states: " Beware of the prairie lands. In the timber lands building material, fuel and fencing are easy to get; in the prairie lands no plow will work af er the first breaking. " " Xo plow will work " — that was warning enough for every pioneer seeking to establish a farm. One might well afford to haul logs for miles to a farm on the rich prairie, but how could one farm where a plow would not work? So the wide reaches of timber along the large and small streams rang with the " chick-chack " of the axe and droned with the hum of the saw, as pioneers estab- lished their homes, while the primeval silence per- vaded the prairies. What a change was to take place within a few short years! Already John Deere in his little frontier blacksmith shop had solved the problem of plowing the black prairie soil. From early in the morning until late at night he was busy at his anvil making the steel plows which he had invented. Soon his new industry was to expand into larger and larger John Deere factories, pro- ducing in great quantities plows that scoured. Then the once-spurned, rich prairie soil came into its own as the world ' s greatest producer of food for mankind. The prestige gained and held by John Deere plows up through the years of America ' s great agricultural development applies today to the com- plete line of John Deere farm equipment — prestige due to continued growth of the long-established belief among farmers that a John Deere gives much more than a dollar ' s worth of performance for every dollar spent in purchasing it. JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Leader in Quality for Nearly a Century SinXKY, XKBRASK. O.M. ' VH.iV, XKHK. SKA SIOVX FAIJ.S, SOUTH DOKOTA •■■+ THERE ' S BAR IN THEM THAR HILLS A good old southern feud right in Nebraska; it reminds one of a serial picture or a collegiate movie. One dark night, the legend goes, before the fraternities had chosen up sides to fight for the slaves or something like that, two Phi Delts and two Delts (not Delta Chis) being prankish, as were the college boys of old, conspired and stole the bell which merrily called the undergrads ( B. V. D.) to class in U Hall. The conspiracy was a success until the boys decided to divide the swag. Then their evil brains began to function because it wasn ' t a watermelon and couldn ' t be divided. So a cunning Phi Delt, in spite of the epigram, or is it a padalellogram which Aesop spouted many centuries ago to the general effect that there is honor among bootleggers; took the bell for his boys and left the Delts gnashing their teeth. It so happens that the Phi Delts were pretty smart in those days and the Delts were just as dumb then as they are now. The bell passed back and forth between the two clubs for many years and the saying is that whoever has the bell has all the luck — from the looks of the freshman classes these two gangs got this year the Pi Phis must have had the bell rush week. To make a long story out of a true confession, the Delta Taus, as they are lovingly(?) called, decided that they should get the bell again to keep in their own private jail. The night of the Phi Delt banquet the boys ransacked the Phi Delt mansion (we ' ve been wondering about these fraternity house robberies) and finally it came to them that the bell was at the banquet. A hurry call went out for the three Delts who had dates and the whole fraternity went to the Lincoln Hotel. Led by the little child. Lonnie Sprague and big Bob Douglass, the Delts charged. Sprague got the bell and made for the door but a sturdy Phi Delt crowned him with a chair and that was the signal to hegin. The fighting was fast and furious for a while, but finally the hotel management called the police, who succeeded in quelling the mob. Anyway the Phi Delts still have the bell and as usual old Delta Tau Delta is on the short end of the deal for the Lincoln Hotel is still trying to collect the hundred dollars they ask for damages to the dishes and tables. So we await expectantly for the future to decide the issue. Maybe next year we can make it an all-school affair and everybody can join in the collegiate sport of rioting. THE CORNHUSKERS KNOW WHERE TO BUY ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT THAT ' S RIGHT When Nebraska makes Cornhusker history by pulling down the long end of the score, we take a jealous pride in the fact that we furnished the equipment. O ' SHEA KNITTING MILLS 2414-24 N. Sacramento CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ...+ Four Hundred Seventtf-six 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 130!) Street " Plumbers with a System " _B-1477— Pasteurization Safeguards Public Health Drink Roberts Milk 4 — FIRE BRIGADE There are two oi ganizations in Lineolu tliat iual c iiioney in rcc(ioniza1)lc quantities. One is the City Poliee Force and tlie other is the Kosnict Kluh. And the tM " o -work hand in cuff with each other. Everything in the University that Dean Heppner doesn ' t run is nuinaged l)y tlie Kosniet Klub. The South outnumbers the North in this organization, but it is a good chib nevertheless. It is turning into a synthetic Tanuiiany Hall — ' e understand that the Xoi-th-siders in Kosmet Klub arranged the class election slate and got every man in office. For junior class vice-president " Doc " Twin.em got one vote, showing that he has confidence in him.self if no one else has. Incidentally none of the other Soutli side candidates were there. The Kosmet Klub gives Lee Vance and John Trout and some of tlu ' sc political enemies a chance to get togethei ' in a friendly ganu ' of cards occasionally. Kosmet Klub has rented a room in the Oiijheum building and unless they are put out nobody needs to worry about where Austin Sturtevant is. You can always find him in the room, but please cough before entering. " The Love Hatei- " was Kosmet Klub ' s 1928 show. It wasn ' t liad consider- ing that the east was chosen from a purely political standpoint. " We want two Betas in the pony choi-us, " announces Wendell Cameron, and so Paul Burgert and Fritz Daly get in. IIow all the A. T. (Xs got in the show nobody seems to Ivuow. All the big guns must owe IMerle Jones money. Don ' t ever turn down a chance to get in the Kosmet Klub or Phi Beta Kappa. Neither amount to much, but you don ' t know it until you ai-e a member. Four H ttiidi-fd Seventti-seven ] " HECTIVITIES " ! (Kt ' ading tinic — 7 iniuutes and 33 seconds) AVhoevei- it was that said that tlio civil strife Ijetweeii the North and tlie Sontli ended with Appottamox was too optimistic to the extent of about 65 years. True it is tiiat the Leesi and the Grants are dead and gone, but their successors thrive and prosper to this very day. The North especially has its (irants. And the s ' rai ' d old South, like the proverbial dog chasing the rabbit, still clings to an apparently lost cause. The big ditiference is that instead of the God of War deciding the issue, it is now the job of the Board of Student Publications. And how may I p..sk you is the G. O. S. (Grand Old South) to win the said conilict with the lloai ' d populated with Northern generals? The answer is — unfortunate. The South started the war anyhow. Two battles of Bull Kun having already been fought, the third contiict A as held in the fall of ' 27. Like the first battle, it was very well planned, the only trouble with it was that the North forgot to tell the South of some of their ])lans. Incidentally the South lost. General Jensen was Field Judge. General Davenport refused to let the North lie down on him, and rode like his predecessor, Phil Sheridan, through the Valley and roused his cohorts. Victory being forthcoming, it, unlike Daniel, tripped not and came forth. The South, however, remained undaunted. They asked for a recount. Jlars in the form of Professor Lantz, descended with true Phi Dclt southern hospitality and did the work. Like a true gentleman he found that the Yanks still held the edge. Too bad that he didn ' t give it to the Southerners who might have given it in turn to Howard Kennedy for his razor. In which case, his chin might not look like the name of a red-haired Scotch Terrier all of the time. The only important military advantage gained in this battle was made by the Thetas. Jupiter, God of Eain, taking good care of all the little rains, saw Laura Margaret safely through to the Honorary Colonelcy. Many small skirmishes occurred during the ensuing months, most of wliit-h were won by the Yanks. It seems that the Southereners balk at making their wonuMi folk do any of the work, but the Northerners brought their ' s right into liattle, mainly through the courtesy of Doris Greene and French, who got out of Payne ' s car long enough to use it for election purposes. Women never did like oentlemen. They like the elbows-on-the-table type. (Incidentally, if you ever during your stay at this matrimonial institution, get to eat at the Kappa House, remember two things: Eat before you go, and get there late because their clock is always behind from the night before.) But to return to the battles. Both sides were apparently inactive for a couple of months, but they were ]ilanning! Even Twinem was thinking. And then the storm broke. Kandels led liis burly veterans against the more polite but less effective troops of Trively, and they broke and fled. Kate Goldstein brought her cohorts into action, but the day was too cold. Colonel Jewett told Corporal MeKnight the day before election that a strong offense was the best defense; MeKnight remained sober, his troops knew him not and he, unlike Grant, lost. In this day of democracy. King of the Kappa Sig Klan had narry a chance against the imported Musgrave of Ye Grande Olde Storie Book Fraternity, and that small issue was decided — against the royalty. The South lost and lost and lo.st. Trout and Tvvinem stood upon the hills over- (Continued to page 480) Four Hundred SfVe ittj-eiiiht ,+ SKjm PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER Hauck Studio SKOGLUND Photographer OUR PICTURES SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES 1216 " 0 " Street Phone B-2991 r- our Hundred Serfntfi- tiite Twiiiciii slill tlir I ' ci-sliiiiu " HECTIVITIES " ( (. ' ontinuc-d I I ' uiii pasi ' 4 7iS) lool iiii; ill! this cimllict, aiul saw tlicii ' troops (■outiniially iTpiilsril. thoutiht occasidiially. " Thank the gdd of war that wc still hav( Killcs at our back, " (luotlu ' he. But the battle was lost. The South accepted this second battle as settled and Mars Lantz rested in peace after the confliet had subsided. Small skirmishes became fewer and fewer. The rival leaders became more and more friendly. (leneral Daly of the Noisy Northern Troops was invited out to dinner at one of the Southern houses, found out that he, like Barney (loogle. had been gipped, and that he was on the wrong side, but that he could do nothing about it. Xcithei- could his folks. So tliat was that. ]More battles loom in tlu ' future. One should come in the iiieri ' V month of lay. And the Fourth Battle of Bull Run — a running fight in Room 10, (Jrpheum Building — .should be one of the best. The North has lost its General Crocki ' r with all of his volumes of hot air, but it still has Joiu s in all of his queenly dignity. We doubt very much if the Target of Elice Holovitchiner could weep with all of Crocker ' s famed ability however. And last but not least, we presage a ' oattlo in Nebraska Hall. The ])ro])er place for battles anyhow. Here the North will decide upon their reconsti-uction plans, and the Southern juniors will outwardly snicker, inwardly tremble, and then as a last resort go on a picnic Ivy Day. And thus the South will complete the second year of their lost cause. As far as the South is eoueerned it will prob- ably be a ease of " Innocents Abroad " and " While there ' s Life there ' s Hope. " FRATERNITIES (Continued from page 4 68) Not to burden you again witli telling you how many thousand chapters Kappa Sig has, but we do want you to know that they do have a chapter at the University of Nebraska and that Arthur Schroeder, Max Roper and Perly Wyatt belong to it. Those are the only people we have heard of so we won ' t have much to say about the Kappa Sigs. We found out that Arthur Schroeder edits the " College Rumor " after having noticed tor a long time how well the Kappa Sigs are getting talked up — this boy Wyatt and Easter always get thrown a bouquet of roses and not getting married either. The paper has that southern accent that even a Kentuckian could not mistake. Kappa Sigs plan to turn into a fraternity pretty soon and stop being just an eating club. They did have a formal this year though. We found out about it when half the co-eds started talking about how sorry they were for the poor boys who couldn ' t afford to have invitations that were engraved. Oh, yes, these women are observant. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Alpha Sigma Phi has not yet decided why it is on the campus. The boys intend to hold a meeting pretty soon to find out. Anyway they have a few men — like Dick Peter- son who went on the Kosmet Klub trip and Oscar Norling who tries to shock the school with his stirring editorials in the " Daily Nebraskan. " They intend to get the King of Bohunk, wherever that is, to send them a certified list of all eligible young men who intend to come to college in the future so that they may have first chance at pledging them. In the past they have had a full chapter. The king, or his aunt, has been so accommodating. It took the boys three months to teacli George Hrdlika and Joseph Chaloupka and a few others how to speak English. The Alpha Sigs intend to have a new house some day. too. They bought a churcli corner thinking it would help out with this student parking situation. OTHER GRKKKS Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Theta Chi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Sigma Lambda, Kappa Psi, Kappa Rho Sigma, Kimmett, Omega Beta Pi. Theta Chi and a few others are all these wonderful greek le(ter clubs that the boys write home to Pa about when frat bills come due. We know them but we ' re tired — you can read about them next year and use your in agination until then. I Four Hundnd Eight]) I I The Cover of the Comhusker is SMITHCRAFTED " HE most unusual covers on annuals this year I j were furnished by the S. K. SMITH COM- PANY. The cover of the " Beaver " of Oregon, the cover of the " Tyee " of Washington, the cover of the " Chinook " of Washington, the cover of the " Gopher " of Minnesota, the cover of the " Arbutus " of Indiana, the cover of the " Owl " of Pittsburgh, the cover of the " Jayhawker " of Kansas, the cover of the " Bomb " of Iowa, and there are hundreds of others too numerous to mention that are examples of the workmanship of this organization. Every S. K. SMITH COVER is specially designed for the book it is to appear on. Every S. K. SMITH COVER is deeply embossed as the cover on this annual. Every S. K. SMITH COVER is made of a high grade of material. Send us your cover problems and we shall be glad to suggest a solution to meet them with no obliga- tion on your part. The S. K. SMITH CO. 448 North Wells Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS CREATORS AND SMITHCRAFTERS OF GOOD ANNUAL COVERS mm mJwmMMMM !mh Four Hundred Eiuhty-one College of Matrimony (Continued troiu Page 4o0j Dear nuivau: What am I to do? I am an Innocent, popular, handsome, important around school, work on the " Daily Xebraskan, " date when I can and was Invited to Dwight Wallace ' s birthday party, the outstanding social event of the season, and yet I have repeatedly attempted to place luy Beta badge on a Kappa co-ed and in the three dates she has given nie. three times she has repulsed me. For days after her last refusal I have not been the same man. The situation is serious. I must hang my pin before I graduate. My educa- tion luu.st be complete. I must have your certificate. Advise me. RICHAUD VETTE. A FEW OF THE TESTIMONIALS ARE The college has served me above all doubt. First it gave me Wayne Gratigny, an Acacia, who was simply beloved by the Bizad college and the Varsity dance committee. He left school. Was I to sit at home? NO! I felt I should go places. I desired to be many things. I must date. The college functioned. First I called the president of Mortar Board ' s suitor. I entertained him at dinner. If he be busy I ask other fellows. I do get places with people and am seen everywhere, a thing no Sigma Kappa should turn down. I recommend the college very, very highly. I have learned to seek a man and he is yours. IRENE DAVIES. P. S. — I am thinking of being a Mortar Board. P. S.S. — I am attractive looking. The college has made me a changed man. I felt no one wanted me or would have nie. The girls would simply look at me and whince. I had resorted to the Everetts in order to have dates. It was terrible. I was a Delt but that seemed to make things worse. I heard of the college. Enrolled and found a Phi Mu who had never had a date before and soon I will be a happily married man. We already have money for two bricks to go into the fireplace of our home. Such bliss. VINTON LAWSON. PEOPLE SERVED BY THE COLLEGE IN THE PAST YEAR INCLUDE Dorothy McCoy (Alpha Phi) — Results fair. Would have preferred a Sigma Chi but Sigma Nu will do. Has a car and don ' t have to look at him all of the time. Allan Wilson (Phi Psi) — Very pleased with results. A D. G. wears my pin. Walter Drath (Delt) — A Phi Omega Pi at last. The heighth of my ambition. Ostie Sturdevsnt (Delt) — Feel very successful. Congratulate college. Feel Ford car aided case. Ralph Bergston (A. T. O.) — I am happy. My girl lets me date. Maragaret Moore (Alpha O) — Reports service not as good as expected; just got a D. U. pin. Better service next time. Stan Griffin (Pi K. A.) — I rated a Pi Phi through the bureau. How I do not know. I have to watch her very carefully or I may be back in college soon. Juyce Ayres (A. T. O. ) — The bureau and my apartment plus my Ford and winning ways won an Alpha Phi for me. Quite satisfied with results. Betty Thornton ( K. K. G.) — I feel very grateful to the bureau for the aid they have given me in landing Ray Randels. Other men should realize too what a perfect cat they escaped. Four Uundfed Kinhtti-tn f Four liaitdiiif h ' tt htu-thne +.—..—,. MY MOST PERSONAL DIARY OF THE KOSMET TRIP By Glenn (Beatrice) Presnell. April 8. Say, dearie, but there is a lot of noise in this pullnian. We just boarded the train for Hastinps. and it ' s one thirty in the morning. Chick Dox is looking for Mr. Pullman, but I am very sure he ' s not on the trip with us; it ' s just his car we are using. Here I am lying on my pillow with Blue Howell at my side and we were just singing an old church hymn before closing our eyes to get our beauty sleep. You know I ' m a woman in the show, and we gurrrls have to watch our complexions. I turned down two candy bars today, just so I ' d look slim and beautiful for my debut tomorrow night. Gee, but I ' m so awfully excited! And Blue just whispered in my ear that he just can ' t wait. I ' he little dear! I ' ll finish in the morning, but if that damned Johnny Sanders doesn ' t quit yelling ■■Jo, " ■■Jo " in his sleep, I ' ll never fall into the arms of Morpheus. April !). Up bright and early this morning. All the boys are wondering where Arch Eddy is. But I know; he ' s been in that horrid baggage car playing checkers all night, wih two of the fellows who are my dancing partners in the chorus, and I ' m simply furious. They needed the sleep to throw me around the stage. We football stars are so frail. This afternoon we went up to practice for our premiere showing. The house is sold out; won ' t we have a wild time. Speaking of wild times — we are all going up to Betty Walquist ' s after the show, she has us all dates, except the " married men " who don ' t smoke or date. (Evening) — The show was great, and we all ate together afterwards. mi When in Omaha Hotel Conant 250 Rooms with Bath Rates $2 to $3 mmi Four Hundred Kiyhtij-four ia« YOUR OWN MOTHER THE BEST COOK OF ALL would place her stamp of approval on Our Foods ANNEX CAFE CENTRAL CAFE 138 No. 11th Street 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT I li +-■ MY MOST PERSONAL DIARY OF THE KOSMET TRIP How Ralph Bergsten and the Schultz fellow do sing! They almost broke up the joint. Some of the boys got fresh but I put them in their places and went home with Blue like a good girl. ApiU 10. Now we are in Fremont. Miss America (alias Edith May Johnson) was at the station meeting all of her sweethearts. Doc Twinem unloaded the scenery and did the first real work I ' ve seen him do. Blue and I do all the work around here. After the show some of the boys went out to Althea Marr ' s uncle ' s for a feed (his wife was out of town). Edith May served the refreshments again. We surely were entertained in Fre- mont. AiMll 11. Omaha is such a wicked place. The traveling men all look like they had evil designs on me. But I hasten away to safety each time. We ate at the Ad-Sell and sure put on the dog. Dick Vette ate with us, the cheapskate! Our show was fair, but Al Ernst lost her skirt and my blouse won ' t stay down! We are going home tomorrow. April 13. Here is our show in Lincoln. Blue and I have everything planned to burn the Play- house down tomorrow night. We found out Bill Mentzer and George Gessman are going to sleep down here all night, and we want to burn them up it possible. .-VpiU 14. Tonight we burn down the old shack. Another packed house, and now I am getting dressed. In a few minutes we will start the fire. Well, come to think of it, no need of starting anything. The show was such a hot thing that two performances of it would burn even a fire-proof building. We did and now we are watching it. Some of the girls lost lots of clothes, but we don ' t care, if only they don ' t find out we did it. Hurray, the Kosniet Klub got stuck for the money. Fum ' Hundred Eighty-five WATER-SPAR VARNISH WATER-SPAR LACQUER -+ i l.OOK KOH THK I.AI5KL Sold by lyeadins Piiiiit Dealers PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. OMAHA FRANK W. JUDSON, District Manager I 4_.. — ._. . 4. — . . ._. ._.._.._. . — . ._ I ! 1 i .4 WE WONDER HOW toupal or not and let tlie D. U. ' s hav some peace. Ernie McNeil ever happened to be an Alpha Xi Delta. ThiJ Kappa Delts will be able to have a house dance when it is not leap year. Basing the assumption on their leap year party held at the Lindell. Thtta Sigma Phi though t they could rate after putting out an issue of the " Daily Nobraskan " to get even with the Sigma Delta Chi ' s for their banquet. Kath Lawlor even happened to be a senior in school. Everyone thought she had ,iust come to college, as no one had ever heard of her until this year. Hilda UUstrom and Perry Slonecker can ever afford to have their pins fastened and unfastened every week. At this writing they are engaged. English department liked the book shelf presented by the A. T. O. ' s at their story book party. Poor college boys can expect to compete with the Alpha Delta Phi Pollard from Dartmouth and his Chrysler roadster. School will ever have a good party after the chief yell leader, Ralph Bergsten, graduates. + WE WONDER HOW John Trout ever happened to fall in love. He was such a terror when running around with no end in view and now he has srttled down and I he Kappas, are so .•lated. Hah Mae Cottrell ever happened to arrive at the Junior-Senior Prom at all and why she left so abruptly. The Y. W. C. A. ever happened to take on Student Council tactics in their officers ' election and finally stuff the ballot box. Betty Wahlqulst at last got her name in the paper even though it was connected with that of a policeman in a " Rag " feature. Oscar Norling felt when his winning In- nocent ways did not find favor at the Delta Gamma house with the co-ed Earl and Oscar got the gate. The May Queen is really elected and who runs the Mortar Boards. Munro Kezer over finds a college girl who will listen to him talk for three hours on a date. I That wonderful little girl at the Alpha O ! house. Beryl McClure, doesn ' t make up I her mind whether she wants Ade Wos- I 4 . , +- ■ +■■ I DAVIS COFFEE SHOPS 108 No. 13th 1131 R Street Street (Facing Campus! Day and Fountain Night Service They all go to BETZER, " that printer of Lincoln, " for letters, formal bids and other Frater- nity and Sorority printing. YOU BET-ZER WARD C, Manager j 133 So. 12th St. Phone B-2759 | I Four Hundred Eighty-s 1 When a dentist with a " CDX " wants to see a probable hidden pathology, or wishes to check up his work — 2 He simply reaches over to the wall ■where the " CDX " is mounted on its extension bracket — 3 Positions it to the film in the patient ' s mouth — 4 Presses the button on the automatic hand timing switch, and the exposure is completed. 5 In approximately six min ' utes his office assistant will have the film developed and ready for interpretation- Write or descriptive boo let on the " CDX " and names of authorized dealer distributors in your vicinity. " CDX " Is 100% Electrically Safe DENTAL DIVISION OF VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line of X-Ray Apparatus 2012 Jackson Boulevard Physical Therapy Apparatus, Electro- cardiographs, and other Specialties Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. A aCNERAI. ELECTRIC m ORGANIZATION Four Huiifircd Eighty -seven THE MARTYR BORED (Mortiir Biiard) HOW THEY ARE ELECTED I ' hu-c — I ' liivi ' r.sity of Xel)i ' ;isl a ciiinpiis, Political caucus in p]lli ' u Smith Hall, mystci ' ious third fiooi ' I ' ooin known as Martyi- l ored (Moi ' tar Board room ) . Time — Afternoon (M. B. ' s never meet at night — all good girls are in bed by 9 bells). Setting — Thirteen maidens in a circle. ' oiee in the background — Bunk! let ' s get this thing over with. Voice — Will the political managci- j)lease read the list of thirty names chosen l)y the seniors. Voice — ()mit that. Figure which lias risen with scroll in hand — Cai ' ried. The list really is im- possible. Presiding officer — Motion carried. Ar( there any suggestions for members. Voice — I nominate Geraldine Fleming. Voice — (Mary Kinney) I insist on ilary Kinney. Pi-esiding officer — Are there any objec- tions to Fleming? Voice — I don ' t think she necks. Determined voice — Oh, yes, she does. I double-dated with her once. Presiding officer — You had a date. With a ilAX. Determined voice (faltering) — it was a formal and I think it ' s our duty to go to formals. Somebody has to. Presiding officer — Has anyone else any- thing to say abtnit tferaldine Flem- ing r Voice — What are her activities? Voice — Who cares about that. She hv- longs to the Y. W. C. A.; that ' s all that ' s necessary. ' oice — Let ' s make her president. Slie ' s the best the Alpha Chi ' s have and she hasn ' t had but one date since she was a freshman. ' i)ice — Oh, let ' s ' ote and hav( the thing over. Voice — Who are we voting on ? Presiding ot cer — Nevei ' mind. Chorus — Aye. lluri ' ah, the Alpha Chi ' s don ' t have to have any moi-e teas foi- a year. Voice — We must sujiport the Y. W. C. A. I nominate i lary Kinney Presiding oltictr — Mary Kinney is elected. Am I right ? Timid voice — What are her (pialifica- tions? ' oice — Never mind that ; she has never luid a date and thinks swing means to .sit on the front porch ith your aunt in a hanniiock. Ti)nid voice — By all means she is a Mortar Board. Voice— Don ' t forget the Alpha (.) ' s. Voices (competing) — Keefer, Keeft ' r, Keefer, Palmer, Keefer, Palmer. Presiding office — The Alpha O ' s are up. Eloise Keefer belongs to the Y. V. C. A. Voice — She can ' t dance but 1 heard she went down to iloonlight one night to learn how. Voice — I think she ought to be checl ((l. Still I ' ve seen her with a man. Presiding officer — She ' s a friend of mine. She ' s elected. What about Ruth Palmer? Voice — She ' s not our type. She had four dates last year. Voice — She ' s a friend of mine. Slu ' might get us some dates when we ' i ' e alumna " e. M ' ouldn ' t that be SWELL? Just think to go to a party and dance with an honest to goodness MAN. Voice — You can have ' em both for all of me. Let ' s take Ruth Palmer on condition she gets us some dates with fellows, say, like Joe Hunt, " Swede " Eppei ' .-on (he ' s one of those adorable Sigma Chi ' s), or Wil- liam Matschullat. Lve never seen them but I ' xv heard tht ' y were simply great. Four Hundred Eijhtu-rijht ■- MARTYR BORED + ■ 1 i I 4- X ' dico — llazi ' l Sultdu is a nice ijirl. " i)ic( — Kutli ( ' li ' iRK ' nin, i1 is rumontl, was once in love wilh an Annajxilis mail. ' oice — Don ' t tfll nic we liavc to checl her too. llclin Eastman ont;lit to sot in. I ' ve ni ' vcr seen her witii a man and slic wears wool hose when it is coh!. ' oicos — She ' s elected. ' ()ice — Don ' t yoii folks forget the Y. W. C. A. i sugsf.- ' t Ruth r.arl er. CJraee ilodlin. and Helen Anderson. ' oiee — 1 believe Helen Anderson should be eheeked. I distinetively heard her say " damn " the other day. Voice — Grace JFodlin has a TKE i)in. Presidine: offieei- — The girl ought to have somethin« to mal e up for that. A ' oice — Ruth Barker lias a sweet, iinio- cent face. Presiding offiei ' r — That makes twelvi ' elected. Voices — Kate Goldstein. PRESERVE THE EVENTS OF COLLEGE DAYS WITH PHOTOGRAPHS Maedcnald Commercial Photographer PICTURES ANY TIME, ANY KIND, ANY PLACE 218 No. 11th St. B-4984 THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC LINCOLN, NKBIIASKA MUSIC DRAMATIC ART I I ♦ 4- -+ 4- I i I I I I I I i I I i I I I I i I i I i i 1 i i i i i I ! i i i I i i 1 i •4 .V LAllGE FACULTY OF SPECL LISTS Couiplete Courses in All Departments Full Information on Request ADHLAN M. NEWENS, Director nth and R Streets ._. ._.._. + . — .._. . f Voiet — I rise to a point of order. Kate Goldstein can get along very well without ns: we I ' cally oug-ht to be a social uplift group. Voice — Ivate can get lier formal bids without our help. Voice — Say, how are you choosing these people? On merit? Presiding officer (indignantly) — I should say not. Voices — Ruth French, Elva Erickson. Florence Swihart. Presiding officer — Are there any Pi Phi ' s present? Silence — Florence Swihart is ruled in- eligible. She smoked once. I heard her say so. Voice — Evans, Grace Evans, the Chi Omegas must not lose representa- tion. Chorus — Compromise, comprcmise — promise to elect Audrey Beales next year. Pi-esiding officer — Nominations arc again — Voice — Let ' s luljourn. I ' m sleepy. .Meeting adjourns. Four Hundred Kii htn-ttinc -+ +■■ HALLETT University Jeweler KstHblishfd 1.S71 I i 117-110 So. liith Street FRATERNITY AND SORORITY j EMBLEMS j —IB iiii__m— uu an ■•■• ■■ uy— ■■ in mit xii nu uii -ii nn • mp Rathbone Company Realtors LINCOLN I asked one I AWFULLY NICE " Kappa Alpha Theta! Oh are those the girls that are called Kappas? little freshman lad. " Oh, no, they are the Thetas, " replied the senior bold. " Don ' t you know the Kirls who used to date a lot? " " Let me see, " answered the freshman. " You mean the ones who used to appear at all the parties, but now are seen only of a Sunday evening in their own road- sters and coupes? " " Right you are, " said the senior, " but remember that dinner and a nice warm car are A«fiilly nice — sometimes. " Fraternity Homes For Rent +— Locations for Sale KSTAULISHKD 1«»:J CLEVKL. ' V.M) Four li iiiidnd Xim t n SOU IH OMAHA The Second Largest Stock Market ill the World Sei vice Unsurpassed, with an aim to the perfection of Nebraska ' s home stock yards. Reputation of supplying the finest feeder cattle and sheep in the world. Facilities Unexcelled, and able to meet the demands of the entire country. Location Most central of all the larger markets in re- lation to the corn belt. U SIOIS STOCK YARDS CO. OF OMAHA Four Httvdred ! ' nirtii-on ■ The new and unusual — that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year — is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight- ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses one. They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, iNC " COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS " MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including advertising, selling, organization and finance, is com- prehensifely covered in a series of Editorial and Business Management books called " Success in Annual Building. " furnished free to Annual Executives. Secure " Bureau " co-operation. We invite your correspon- dence. Four Hundred Ninetu-two Four Hundred Ninetu-three This is tlu ' last paiic ol ' a woinlcrt ' til Ycai ' Book prepaiv ' d and disti-ihutcil l)y tlu ' younjj ' iiu ' U and women sludcnls of a wondi ' i-ful l " ni- vei ' sity. As wo elosc the hook may tbci ' c re- main witli us the eonseiousness of qui- great fortiuie in luiviu " ' this wonderful youth to carry on toward a l)ia;ger and hettcr tomorrow . John Clay Co. Specialists in Live Stock Commission Service AT ALL LEADING MARKETS Established in 1886 The Clay Way — A Safe Way iinillUnriiiTTiiTTiiTTrTiiTiTriTTTifiiniirm; Four Hundred Niyietji-four ©HE LAST WORD - 1= n|( -. HE book is about finished, as this last form is locked up the editorial staff heaves a sigh of relief. All our troubles are over and we can stand back and watch the business staff make its collections and distribute the books. In closing, the editor would like to have one last word. In the first place to express his appreciation for the fine co- operation given by the staff and others that has made the pro- duction of this book possible. Especially fine work was done this year by Miss Pauline Bilon, sorority editor, in handling her section and in assisting in many different ways. Another who deserves praise for his eflicient work is Jack Elliott, athletic editor. Miss Palmer handled publicity and student life very commendably. Finally we wish to say that we hope that this book, now that you have read it, meets with your approval. We hope that in years to come it will give you half as much pleasure as it has given us in publishing it. Four Hiinfirtd Nhietn-fit ' f Personal Index Abbott, Chalks W 95-237-274 Abbott. Dorothy 41 AckLi-. M. Louise _ 380 Ackirman. Lucille E - 186-313 Adair, John H 189 Adams. Charles G..._ 41-330-390 Adanis. Herbert R 390 Adams. Margaret 314-95 Adams. Robert K 274 Adamson. Pauline _ 395 Adamson, Roy G 261-267 Adkins. Maurica D _ 379 Adkisson. Alma J 381 Atran. Alice L _ _...381 Ahlman. Leona _ 337 Ainlay. .John A 407 Aitken. Harold L. _ _ 385 Aitken. Martin 1 278 Akin. Fr«l M 41-291-332 Akin, Maurice C _ 291 Aksamit, Leonard R 291-331 Alban. Ray C 289 Albert. Donald H 296 Alden. Hazel B 41 Alderson. Dale 95 Akkrson. Donald M _...302-420 Aldrich. Mary E...._ _ 311 Alexander. Anne J 95-312 Alexander. Hiram E _ 41 Alexander, Theodore H 350-355-375 Alfre l Miomi 317 Allam, Dorothy E 382 Allam, Julie 41 Allan, Katherine 41-312-360 Allard, Nelson 331-373 Allen, Amos C 41-156-284 Allely, Frank _ 331-373 Allen. Blance V _ 40-41-318 Allen. Clyde W __ 41-276 Allen. D. Viola 41-313 Allen. Glenn R 276 AllinKham. Mary H 41-321 Almy. Constance 1 42 Almy. Ernest G _ 334 Ames. Margaret C 309 Ames. Margaret R 42-247-368 Amgvi ' ert. Marvel 368-394 Amman, Esther 95 Amspoker, Bernice 16-95 Andersen, Harl N _ _ 396 Anderson, Rhuel _ 283 Anderson, Vera H _ 314 Anderson, Viola M _ 132 Andersen. Arthur C 276 Anderson, C. David _ 42-304 Anderson, Dwight L -...156-186-275-298-367-420 Anderson, Effie 42 Anders(»n, Elva G 95 Anderson, Ernest P 299 Anderson, Florence M 323-381 Anderson. Dr. Emma 355 Anderson. Grace H 308-394 Anderson. Gretchen E 92 Anderson. Helen M 38-42-147-312 Anderson, Herman A 284 Anderson, Hilma M 95-323-340-382 Anderson. Itha D 42-342-343-379 Anderson. Kenneth G 93-95-156-190-191-194-299-366-406 Anderson. Lawrence _...287-420 Anderson. Lynn 360 Anderson. Margaret B 42-320-353 Anderson. Margaret E 320 Anderson. Noi-man E 42-273 Anderson. Professor 373 Anderson. Philip C 274 Anderson. Ralph 332 Anderson. Rachel 309 Anilerson. Rogen 95-310 Andei-son. Ruth A 42-313 Andrews. Kaye L 316 Andrews. Ix-ona ..._ 95-321 Andi-ews. Pauline 309-377 Andrews. Ralph 170 . ntes. Wesley 366-376-406 Apking. George 42 Apking. I enora „ 95 Appleby, Miss 163-168 Arbuthnot. Roberta 42 Arensberg, Kathryn _ 157-316 Arey. Belle 96-312 Argonbright, Donald 96-296 Ai-mitage, Louise 96 Armstrong, Alice E 92-327-368-394 Armstrong, Edgar 42-226-284-341 Arnold, Von _ 332-373 Arnup, Laura 313 Ashburn, Clifford 137-199-211-287 Ashcraft. Mildreti _ 381 Ashmun. Janet _ 139-309 Ashton. Helen _ 96-323 Ashton. Edmund 335 Ashton, Leon W 288-416-419 Asmus. Charles 96-234-280 Atkins. Eloise E 316 Atkins, P ' lorence 230 Atkins, Glen D _ 303-336 Auracher. Charlene 310 Auracher. Robert 276 Austin, Bruce _ 286-361 Austin, George 286 Avery, Wilbur 43 Ayers, Verne 302 Ayers, Ethelyn 43-312 Ayers, Gordon ...„ „ 137 Ayers, Opal 136-316 Aylsworth, Bernice 317 Ayres, Warren Joyce 145-156-159-186-188-193-284-338-421 Ayres, Winona _ - -...246-247-248-254-256-386-389 Ayton, Florence 95 Ayton. George 96-334 B Babcock. Dorothy 320 Babcock. Eugene 43-289-341 Back. Eugene 153-330 Backer, Edna _ _ 96-315-328 Backstram _ 301-407 Baeder, Marie _ 385 Baer, Prof. A. A 266 Bahls. W. C 96-261-262-385 Bailey. Arthur C 90-134-156-186-188-273-377-421 Bailey. Biron _ _ 377 Bailey. Doreen _ 381 Bailey. Hettie 96-378 Bailey, Marjorie 308 Bailey. Willard ._...93-96-156-187-275-346 Bailey, Neil 186-190-287-420 Baird, Fae 316 Baird. Mae _ 316 Baker, Channing 276 Baker, Garland _ 288 Baker, Leighton 396 Baker, Marion 381 Baker, Milan 281 Baker, Paul - _ 288 Baker, Ralph _ 299 Baker, Ruth _ 96-312 Baker, Walter ..._ _ 187 Balance, Miss _ 244 Baldwin. Grace 186-312 Baldwin. Jessie 97-168-322-342 Baldwin. Robert 150 Ball. Herman _ 276-421 Ball. Mary 92-97-164-168-313-340-381-382 Bannisttr, RuKsel 335 Banninjr. Jennie , .43-322-339-355-391 Banta. Wallace 43-295 Barbi ' i. Etlna .43-319-337-340-382 Barber, Fred 149-288-377 Barbour, Prof - 844 Banlen. Bernice „ 136-322 136 43-274 Barker, Ruth ...38-43-148-168-324 Barlow, Vincent „ 290 Barnes, Birnard 298-367 Barnes, Kenneth „ 137 Barnes, Wiilani R 43-334-338 Barney, Charlotte 355 190-300 Bartimek „...385 Bai-tholomew. Eleanoi r 43 Bartlett, Clarence .91-350-367-369-375 Bartlett. Helen 307 Barton, Elizabeth 323 Bartos Albert 43-360-408 Barton, Ruth _ _ 43 327 Bass. Gifford 296-341 Batie. Clyde _ 239-298-366-406 199-239-298-367-406 Battles. Newell _ 361 Bauer. Evelyn 318 Bauer, Lucile 44-187-190-246-247-249-257-320-389 44-259-309 Baumann. Otto - - 282 Baumjrartner. Hildegi irde 97-322 97 Beach. Caroline 97-392 Beachel, Henry 366 Beachler. William 97-298 Beales. Audrey 92-97-147-168-319-345 44-280-344 313 Beardsiey, Fern 307 Bears. Coach E 203-233 Beatty, Dorothy 44-259 Beaumont. Allen 274 Beaver, Chester 261 Beck. Fred „ 302 Beck. Victor 287-373 273 Becker, Don 44-273-341 Becker, Aubrey 407 97 Becker. Kathi-yn 44-309-362 Becker. Virginia 44-309 Beckman, Clarene 132 44-331 Beckford. Donald , 280 Bedell, Lucille 168-308-379 Bedwell. Harold 334 Beechner. Haxel 381 Beechner. Ralph 289 Beekmann, Catherine- ...92-97-147-163-168 Beers. Mabel 382 Begrley, Violette E 317 313 Behn. Winston 189-287 Bell. Betty 309 Bell, Donald 44-296-350-406 Bell. Robert 296 334 Bemis. Sterling 97 Benbrook, Charles _ 44-334 Benbrook, Sam 273 290 300 Beneditto, Henry 97-372 Benedict, Leila 98-374-376 98-299-366 366-406 376 Bennett. Ervine 296 Four U undytd Nmet]i- ' nrvcn Bfnnett. Joseph 98 Bi-nnitt. Marsaiet 98 Benson. Casper 280 Benson. Florence. 44-149-840-3.i4-382 Benson. Harold 273 B.nson. Hazel - 379 Benlhack. Ella 98 Benz. Blossom 137-247-248-308-390 BeiKc. Eleanor 98 Berttren. Beulah 320 Beriiuist. Alden _ 284 BerKsten. Ralph 39-44-90-284 Berirstraesser. Edna 247-249-2.i4-389 Bernard. Byron 407 Bervin. Dorothy 382 Bervin. Morris 98-372 Besak, MaiT E 98 Betts. Lloyd 281 Betzer. Boyce 45 Bevard. Roger 273-407 Beveridse. George _ 203 Beyers. William 240-276 Biasch. John 335 Bickford. Dorothy 317 Bieberstein, Ii-ma 347-378 BiKnell, Cleeves 260-267-280 Biitnell. Mabel _ 328 BiKKer. Ralph 420 Bilon. Pauline..92-98-161-170-186-188-312 Binninp:. John K _ 296 Bishop, Jerome _ 186 Bitney. William 45-263-385-392 Bivins, Eleanor 316 Bixby. Muriel _ 98-384 Bize. Louise 98-142-385 Black. Margaret 98 Black. Vaunie 45 Black. Richard 288 Black. Coach Charles...- 199-203-224 Blankniann. Walter _ 304 Blaschke. Theodore 268 Blecker. Lucille 45-384 Bleick. Edgar 95-280-341 Blass. Nellie Mae 312 Blore. Richard 288 Blum. Charles 99 Blum. Emil 331 Blum. Gertrude 312 Blum. Hugh _ 99-297 Blum. Leland _ 208 Blum. J 284 Boals. Helen 163-320-377 Bobbitt. Ruth _ 99 Beckholdt. Ella 384 Bodley. Clinton 45-294 Boehmer. Helen 99-316-394 Bogen, Ida 45-326 Bohlke. William 335 Bohner. Ted 264 Bolin. Inez 99 Bollen. Lowell 40-45 Bollman. Harlan 397 Bolton. Frances 45-308 Bond. Harold 99-303 Bookstrom. Fred 279 Bookstrom. Lillian 45-320 Boomer. Joe 302 Boomer. Lucile 136-324 Borden. Ferris 264 Borg. Walter 45-294-386-393 Borgrink. Frank 279 Borland. Zella Rae 45-31.5-386 Borreson. Eleanor 40-46-157-237 Boucher. Byron 280 Bouck. Audrey 347 Borland. Whitney 45-260-267-360-385-393 Bowen. Earl 406 Bower. Eleanor 379 Bower. William 287 Brackett. Prof 360 Bradbury. Ix)yd 406 Braddock. Doris 46-314 Braddock. Helen 318 Bradford. Harry 289 Bradley. Catherine _ 399 Brady, Annabelle 325 Brainerd. Henry 46-190-234-288 Brakett. Prof. E. E 266 Brand. Margaretha 334-394-39.) Brandis. Edwin 284 Brandhorst. Frederic 242-267-299 Brandt. Dean 406 Brandt. Paul 406 Bratch.r. Eulalie 46 Bratt. Boyce 421 Brauer. John 46-331 Bracht. Nellie 46-162-309 Bredenberg. Harry 285 Brehm. Genevieve 308 Brenke. Prof 385 Brennan. Helen 313-382 Breslow. Jean 35 Brewster, Belle 99 Briard, Vernon 344 Bricka, Creda 99 Bridges, Burton 287-390 Brill. Ethel 46 Brink. Victor 336-351 BrinkerholT. Ira 46-276-344-412 Brinton. Marjorie 168-340-378 Britton. Juanita 99-322 Brittin. Robert 278 Broadhurst. Edith 319 Brock. Lawrence 99-330-391 Brockway. Lawrence 385 Brodegaard. Anna 313 Brodkey. Edward 292 Brokenicky. Charles 99-261-263 Bronson. Willard 199-206-282 Brooks. Vernon _ 99 Brooks. Ruth 395 Brown. Catherine 340-382 Brown. Evelyn 311 Brown. Francis J 331 Brown. Gedna 379 Brown. John _ 199-202-206-226-295 Brown. John R 279-420 Brown. Marguerite 310 Brown. Paul E 100 Brown. Prudence 312-377 Brown. Verle 46-376 Brown. Vivian 321 Browned. Gertrude 47-168-316 Brownfield. Gerald 287-421 BiTibater. Elbridge 301 Bruce. Charles O.. Jr 93-94-100-142-154-164-185-186-273 BiTJCe. Genevieve 395 Brace. John F 260-264-281 Brace. Juanita 100-312 Bruce. Philip 281 Brace. William S 169-273 Braner _ 358 Bruning. Martha 47 Byran. Neil 407 Bryant. Beatrice 321 Buchanan. Laura 100-309-328 Buchanan. Roger 100-330-390 Buchanan. William 242 Buck. Colean 47-327 Bucklin. Clarissa N 47-368 Buddig. Elinor 310 BufFett. Fred 100-149-275-341 Bugbee. Howard 358 Buhl-man. Gilbert 167-303 Buis. Elizabeth 308 Buhacek. Bud J 49-331 Bullock. William 406 Bullock. Prof 351 Bundy. Robert 190-289 Bunnell. Wallace 392-396 Buol. Florence 47-368 Burchard. Frederick 293 Burchell. Roscoe R 406 Burdick. Howard 287 Burdic. Eugene W 187-268 Burgeson. Gaylord 286 Burget. Paul 274-361 Burke. Hyle G 295 Burgoin. Frances 316-383 Burkey. Harriet 379-381 Burkhart. Joe 156-289 Burkley. Prof 391 Burling. Lamar 296 Burnham. Betty 100-323 Burnett. Chancellor E. A 3-6 Burt. Prof 391 Burtless. Anne C 308 Bushee. Charles 144-290 Busby. Clarence 281 Bush. Charles 332-373 Butler 268 Buttery. Helen 358 Byers. Virgil 409 Byington. Edith 307-395 Byllesby. Marjorie 313 Byorth. Catherine 100 Byrne. Sylvester 293 Byrnes. James 391 Cadwallader. Marguerite....47-315-386-421 Cadwallader. Ned 280 Cadwell. Virginia 100 Cajigal. Miguel 47-374 Calabiao. Francisco 374 Calder. Gale _ 100 Cadwell, Mary 309 Calhoun, Charles 100-138-158-188-289-338-347-421 Calhoun, Genevieve 321 Callen, Valoretta 100-157-318 Callison. Robert 101-302-361 Cameron. OrviUe 332 Cameron. Wendell 199 Camp. Prof 383 Campbell, Paul ..._ 290 Campbell. Donald 47-140-287-360 Campbell. Donald _ 261 Campbell. Louis 262 Campbell, MaiT 310 Campbell. Stuart 143-199-240-276-406 Candy. Prof 383 Cannon. Virgil _ 330-390 Caihart. Elsie Mae 310 Cariott, Joseph 421 Carkoski, Chester 290 Carlberg. George 301 Carlberg. Harvey 301 Carlson. Donald 158-193-275 Carlson. Ernest 47 Carlson, Floyd _ 275-331 Camay, Genevieve 377 Carpender, Julian 284 Carpenter, Gertrude 311 Carpenter, Malhon 101-297 Carper, Hazel 101-319 Carr, Audrey 313 Carr, Clifford 334 Carr, Ida 355 Carr, Lewis 284 Carrigen. Thomas 331-373 Carroll. Genevieve _ 47-247-248-254-325-389 Carroll. Henry 331 Carson. Ruth 379 Carter. Robert 101-294 Carver. Kenneth _ 101-289 Carver. William 48-260-264-291-360 Case 347 Casebeer. Charles 288 Cass. Lyman 101-273 Casselman. Frank 296 Cassem. Edwin 287 Castle. Steen _ 288-330 Cathcart, Marvel 101-318 Catterlin, June 319 Chab, Robert 101-287-331 Chadderdon, Norris 199-296 Chaloupka, Howard 237-274 Chaloupka. Joe 275 Chamberlain. Raymond 288-332 Chamber. John 295 Champe. Allen 277 Chandler, Ruby 101-339-390 Changstrom, Grace 101-324-391 Chapman, Helen _ 379 Chappell. Mildred 312 Charlton. Edna 101-130-157-310 Four Hundred Nittftii-eii ht Chase, Frank „ _ -106 Cha-se, Fred 297 Chase. Margaret 315 Chatburn. Prof 260-3fiO Cheney. Harriet 321 Cherry. Gerald 234-294 Chevront. Mar-y 35.5 Cheyney, Marjorie 48-309 ChiUls. Hal 102-156-190-191-200-284 Chiles. Warren 291-420 Chittenden. Gertrude 323 Chittenden. Roberta 323 Christensen. Clyde 102-266-383 Christensen, Ewald _ 48 Christenscn. George 48 Christensen. Helen 823 Christensen. Howard 297 Christensen. M 48-334 Christie. Barbara 309 Christie. Florence 309 Church. Glenn 421 Churchill. Maxine 48-143-320-404 Cizeh. Milton 289 Clapp, Catherine 311 Clapp. Kathcrine 327 Clappir. Eleanor 102-324 Clark. Clement 273 Clark. Elbert 102-294 Clark. John _ 275-341 Claike. Eston 366-406 Clarke. Helen 48-148-168- 246-247-249-253-254-255-265-318-389-415 Clarke. Margaret 38-48-311-355-343 Clarke. Marian 311 Clarke. Marian 102-317 Clarkson. Pauline 102-313 Clay. Joe _ 291-390 Clayton. Genevieve....253-254-255-256-389 CleKK. Edith 48 Clema. John 102-189-262-283-381 Clement. Vernon 268-296 Clendenin. Ruth ....38-48-147-148-157-377 Cleveland. Jane 317-132 Clewell. Frank 273 Clifton. Ray 301-393-423 Clinchard. William 331-373 Clough, Doris 381 Clouse. Dallas 102 Clover. Clarence 406 Clover. Delphinn 406 Clute. Harold 48-283 Clyde. W ' ilma 315 Coates. Elmer 90-186-277-420 Coates. Harold 293 Coble. DwiKht 361 Cocklin. John 290-370 Cody. James 290 Coflfey. Gerald 407 Coflfey, Raymond 287 Coffswell. Howard 281-421 Cohen. Harry 48-300 Cohen. Sarah ..._ 391 Coit. Grace V 310 Colby. Merrill 261-264 Cole. Kenneth 407 Cole. Mary 308 Cole. Mildred _...92-102-32n Cole. Richard 406 Cole. William 294 Coler. Millie 339-391 Collins 260 Collett. Marjorie 308 Collett, Pearl 49 Collins. Prof 344 Collins. Ernest 49 Collins. Evelyn 102-327 Collins. Lawrence 281 Collins. Merritt 49-267-360 Collins, Wayne 102-280 Colman, Margaret 102-310 Colton, Ruth 314 Compton, Homer 347 Conant. William 49-289-338-360 Condon, Mary 309 Cone, Helen 103-316 Conger, Lona 103-323 Coniglio, Antoine 49 Conner, Jessie 238 Conrad. Joy 421 Conrey, Dorothy 320 C(H)k, George 278 Cook, Gladys 103 Cook. Harry 103-283 Cook. Kathryn 49-324 Cook. Mai-y ..._ 379 Cooi ei ' , Carolyn 167 CmiiJer, Charles 256 Cooper, Charlenc 49-313 Cooper. Elinor 167-247-256 Cooper. Eva 167-247 Cooper, James 288 Coover, John 407 Corbett, Virginia 49-319 Corbett 266-376 Corcoran. Catherin 321 Corcoran, Clarence 333 Corcoran, Mary 307 Corliss, Ralph 299-366-406 Corner, DeEtU 324 Corp, Lloyd 287 Corrington, Izola 47-323 Cottiell. Ila Mae 90-311 Coulter. Georgia 322 Coupe. Vera - 49-376-381-386 Cowdrey, Ben 187 Cowger, Thomas ._ 288 Cowley, Greer 260 Cox, James 278 Cox, John 103-285-344 Cox. Lynn 49-242-299 Craft, Elizabeth 132-139-314-377 Craig, Dorothy 316 Craig, Marvin 406 Craig, Morris 284-406 Cramer, Scott 421 Creamer, Helen 380 Cress, Mac G 49-407 Cressler, Mildred 103 Cripps, Gregory 406 Croft. Arthur 149-336-351-372 Crone, Margaret 49 Crowley, K 290 Crook, Jack 301 Crooks, Virginia 103-313 Cnaise, Thomas 407 Cummings, Emerie 199-292 Cuneo, James 374 Cunningham, Beatrice 50 Cunningham, Ethel 314 Cunningham, Frances 314-382 Cunningham, Lucille 50-381 Cunningham, Margaret 390 Cunningham, Raymond 50-386 Curran. Marie 255 Currant. Raymond 276 Currier, Wilber 301 Cuitis, Carroll 275 Curtis, Frieda 319 Cutts, William 331 Cypreansen, Clara 50-247 Cypreansen, Gerda 389 D Dahl. Albert 421 Dahms, Esther 103-312-337 Dahma. Wm. Greene 290 Dailey, Margaret 187-317 Dally. Franklin 406 Dalton. Everett 366 Daly. Fredrick 92-94-103- 141-156-160-161-164-186-188-190-274-348 Daly. Margaret 103-143-312 Daly, Nellie 50-162-315 Dam, Eleanor 247-389 Dana, Laura 381 Dane, Earnest 392-415 Danekas, Agatha 382 Danekas, Pearl 318 Danekas, Erwin 406 Danills, Vincent 421 Danielson, Edgar 50-390 Danielson, Ephraim 367-369-398 Danielson. Helen M 309 Danielson, Arthur ..._ _...137-10H Danielson, Marguerite 320 Danielson, Robeit 137-406 Darland, Stella 820 Darlingt.m, Meredith 407 Darlington, Prof. G. M 346 Darrah, John 291-361 Daugherty, Arthur 186 Davenport, Robert 39-50-90-153-169-199-282 Davey, Seldon 297 David, Maurice „ 50 Davies, Blanche 315 Davies, Donald _.297 Davies. Fae 108 Davies. Irene „ 103-14.5-161-186-187-247-313 Davis. Cyril 137-301 Davis. Doris Laree 311 Davis, Geneva 308 Davis. George P 199-231-335 Davis. George R 50 Davis, Glenn 38-154-199-233-281 Davis, Harriet 104-311-389 Davis, James 302 Davis, Keith 104-263 Davis, Marcella 325 Davis, Marion ..._ 153-324 Davis, Marjorie 310 Davis, Ruth 104-168-194-327-342-355 Day, Darlene 256-307 Day, Donald 389 Day, Helen 311 Day, Robert 137-187 Dean. Katherine 50-162-308 Dean. M. Jeanette. 157 Dearinger. Neil 272 Deason. Gilbeit 50-262 De Bey, Albert 302 DeCastro, Addison 373 Decker, Gilmore 295 Decker, Leon 275 Decker, Prof 158 Deeds, Ralph 268 Demel, E, A _ 336 DeFord, Don 409 DeKay, Henry 50-390 DeLees, Dernier 380 Demarest, Frank 406 Denison, Bruce 104 Denton, Donald 104-372-392 Denton, Frank 293 Dernier, Thelma 104 Derrick, W. W 151 Deveraux, Richard 420 Devoe, Jack 297-333 DeVore, Bethyne 321-379 Dewey, Earnest „ 137-283 Diamond, Jerome 300 Diamond, Louis 300 Diamond, Ruth 136-256 Dickenson, Melva 318 Dickinson, Romain 51-318 Dickman, Robert 104-303 Dickson, Dale _51-294-346-351 Dickson. Edward 278 Dickson. Edward G 193-348 Diedrichs, Marie 384 Diedrichs. Samuel 335 Dietrick. Newman 287 Dietrick. .Toe - 288 Diehl. Eleanor 104 Dill, Leonard 291 Dille, Frank 240-276 Dillon, Opal 308-383 Dimick, Ruth 104-138-313-377 Dingman, Benard 104 Dirks, Flora 104-313 Dirks, Marie 320 Dobbs, Dudley 167 Dobson, Robert 287-406 Dodge, Carolyn 311 Dodd, K 381 Dolan, Mary 104-337-392 Doll. Edward 299-366 Doll. Lillie 51-381 Donahue. Raymond 105 rour Htntdrrd iiif tit-tn»fi Donaldson, Amberose 334 Donaldson, Ella 377 Donclson, Theodore 51-335 Eggers, Capt Egly, Grace , 402 „ 381 Ferguson, Elizabeth 307-368 Ferguson, Elizabeth P 368 Ferguson, Pauline _ 53 Ferguson, Richard 260 Field, Mary 392 Field, Nathalia 313 Field, Susan 392 Finch, Marghretta 315 Ehernberger, Adrian.., Ehernberger, Lumir... 106-370 Donisthorpe, Don _139-281 Donnen, Helen 309 Doremus. Mabel 51-194-379 Dormier, J, N 236 Doud, Mai-y 325 Dougherty. Francis 290 Dougheity, Marie 92-105-194-325 Douglas. Dorothy 377 Douglas. Josephine 377 Douglas. Kathryn 92-lT)5-147-164-316 Douglass. Robert 282 Douthit. Harold 336 Douthit. Mary Margaret 321 Dowd. James 390 Downey. Edward _ 276 Downey. Gladys ..._ 51 Downie. Leslie 330 Downing. Dorothy 105-381-396 Downey. Dorothy 396 Downing. Dyle 51-332 406 52-148-316 137-303 Eisinhait. Edward 303 ....„ 279 „... 106-27 6 Elfline, Lloyd Elliot. Claude „ 52-261-264 367 Fink, Alene 53-327 Finkelstein, Jacob 300 Fisher, Emma Louise 309 Fisher, Minnie 378 Fisher, Morris 289 Fisk, Charles Elliott. Edith 52-163-247 Elliott. James „...156-186-188-161-193-301-248 Elliott. Ralph 406 Fiss, Charles _ 276 Fitch, LaDica 54-247-255-256-276-389 Fitl, James 107 Fitagerald, Richard 421 Fitasimmons, Geo 54-273 Fix, Clarence 302 Flanagin, Raymond 54 Flanagin, Ira. 303 Fleetwood, Vivian 316 39-199-] 143-224-233-277-295 314-395 Ellis, Jane Elmen, Elizabeth 62 Elwell. Claude 331 Elwick. Ruth 308 Downing. Hazel 380 Downing. Roland 332 Downing. Rollin 105-281 Enbei-K. Prof. Carl .... Enpel, Lillian 18 62 English, Sylvester _ 52 Fleming, Geraldine Downs 375 Do. . Charles 156-200-282 Enslow, Robert 273 54-38-157-168-316-417 Fleischer, Kenneth 391 Fleming, Sara 54 Fleming, Wm 199-328 Fling, Prof 18 Flitton, Edward 293 Flood. Elizabeth 54 Flood, Merrill 392 Flotree, Francis 315 Fluevog, Edwin 334 Foley, Eleanor 309 Fonda, Jayne 136-314 Foote, Janice Rae 92-107-321 Foote, Merrie 311-362 Epperson. George ....52-279 52-301 Drake. Mary „ 51 Drapier. William 51 Drath. Eulalia 105-186-324 Drath. Walter 105-280 Drayton. Maurine.... . 92-105-318-377 Erek, Leo . . 137 Eret. Emil Erickson. Boyd 280 106-275 158-289 Dresen. Mary 51 Drewelow. Ruth 316 Dryden. James D 105-285-301 Dubois. William 51-130-276-346 Dubry. Coral 105-199-233 Dudley, B. Charlotte 313 Dudley, Margaret 92-377 Dudley, Mary 92-164-377 Duff 260-360 Eriekson. Elva. ...52-89-153-308-359 132-324 Ericson. Emerald Erion. Donald. 106-283 135-301 301 Ernst. Albert Etting Ollie 52-155-284 53-323 Eubank, Virginia ...-106-315 366 Ford, Anna 54 Foreman, Marjorie 381 Forsling, Alice 194-379 Foster, Capt 402 Foster, Edward 54-268-288 Foster, James _ 276 Foster, Prof _ 14-341 Fowler, Ralph 54-186-188-262-265-268-296 Duffy, Alice 132-162-316-353 Dunbar, Winifred _ 307 Duhachek. Dorothy „ 379 Duncan. Dorothy 313 Duncan. Rex 288 Dunklan. Clarence 105-260-267 Evans, Clara 53 314 Evans. Elizabeth , _ 321 385 Evans, Grace E 53-147-157-319 53-310 Dunn. Belle Jane 396 . „ 276 304 Frahm , Harold.... 239-367 Frahm, Margaret 313 Frahm, Richard 298 Francis, Edwin -.407 Francis, Georgina- _ 380 Francis, Helen ...54-163 Franck, Gladys 370 Franco 233 Frankel, Leon _ _ 292-407 Frandforter, Lowell 344 Duresch, Laurence 199-288-367 Durkin 373 Durr. John 288 Dui-yee. Merle 105-158-330-391 Everett. Jane 310 332-272-421 Everts. Ruth 136-315 . 189-265 Dutt on. Waldo _ 304 Duvall. Regina 383 Dwelle. Catherine _ 314 Dvorak. Lomerer 407 Dwyer. Raymond 106-241-283-422 Dyer, Eugene 275-331 E Earl. Inez 314 Easley. James 406 Eastabrooks. Marjorie . ... Ewing. Charles F 282 367-406 Fahnestork. Dale Fahrenbruch. Henry ., Fair. Harriet , 106-286 - 63 308 Eraser Charlotte 107-255-256-340 Fi-eas, Carleton 54-141-198-199-273 Frederick, Claude 293 Frederick, Herbert 107-289 Frederick, Leta. 320 Freeman, Marjorie 313 Freeman, Mary Louise 55-193-337-355 French, Dudley 333 French, Herbert 284-341 French, Mildred - 316 French, Ruth 65-168-153-315-387 Freriehs, Alma 379 Frerichs, Charlotte 136-321 Fairchild. Dorothy .., Farley. Edith 53-308 327-395 Farley. George Farns worth. James Farrant. Helen - 213-295 106-284 395 53-316 - 246-249-253-254-389 Easter, Arthur „...185 Eastham. Delia _ 312-394 Eastman. Chas 169-286-341 Eastman, Helen _ 38-51-148-167-168-323-416 Easton, Harlan _ 421 Eby, Edward 407 Eckhoft, Dean 406 Eckman, Vance 276 Edberg, Catherine 370 Eddy, Archibald 39-70-154-187-296 Farrens, Blanche 148-157-309 53-309 Fase. Dorothy Fate. Evelyn Fauqutt. Paul 327 106-385 ....335 Frohlich, Adrea 309 Frohm, Evelyn 107-161-186-188-318 Frolik, Anton 55-151-152-298-350-358-367-404-405-419 Frolik, Elvin 194-298-367-375-406 Frossard, Helen 307 Frye, Loreine 107 Fujan, Stella 107 Fullbrook, Harry 406 Fullbrook, Prof 351 Fullmer, Margaret 313 Fulscher, Harold 107-161-198-285-375-350 Faytinger. Lillian - 312-377 343 167-381 Fee, Elton 106-279 Fehner, Esther 53-322 Edinger, Ceola 322 Edison, Prof 262-360 Edmisten, Elizabeth 52-389 Edmonds, Edwin ..._ 273-420 Edwards, Alice „ 309-404 Edwards, Gwendolyn 106-312 Eells. Berkeley 421 Egan, William 237-274 Five Hundred Felbor. Amita- 107-310 Felber. Dorothy Fell. Aaron 53-139-310-362 ..-.89-376-396 145-390 314 Fenster, Vera 378 390 Ferguson, Dean .10-189-262-266-360 Furi-y, Margaret 312 G Gaba. Prof 385 Gabrivlson, Harold „ 294 Gadd. Ben 55-301 Gadd. Eleanor 308 Gaines. Alton 287 Gairdner. Margaret 309-353 Gake. Lois _ 107-162-318 Gallaither. Howard 135-332-407 Gallamore. Samuel 289-338 Galley. Ray _3S6-S72-383 GalU.way. William „....406 Gallup. Palmer 278 Galycan. Clara 380 Gamble. I orraine 90-108-314 Gammill. Kenneth __ - 273 Gant. GeorKe 338 Gantz. Hazel 307 Gardner. John 108 Ganiner. Louise- o5-S0!)-:i83 Garner. Esther 55-168-148-342 Carney. M. H 108 Garrison. George 156-299-367 Garrison. 1 359 Garvey. Eunice 382 Gaskill. Eunice 321 Gaskill. Forest 278 Gass. Eola 314-340-354 Gaston. Kenneth 332-373 GauKer. Q. E 304 Gauvrhan. Thomas 55-335 GauKhen. Madge 327-395 Gaylord. Esther 136 Gebhard. Florence _ 307 Geddes. Howard 55-385 Gelle. Miss 254 Genung. Louise 108-168-319-380 Gerdes. Bernhard 108-385 Gere. Margaret _ 311 Gerland, H erbert __ 55-360 Gei-man. Frank _ _ 332 Geschwender. Inez 323 Gesman. George 155 Getty. Beth 381 Giangrosso, Mary 108-370 Gibbs. Elva. 323 Gibson. George 268 Gibson. Rodney 189 Gibson. Verne..._ 282-419 Giel. Grace 55-324-378 Gienger. Ernest 108-302 Giesler. Bernice 321-162 Gilbert. James 278 Gilbertson. Elizabeth. - 108-325 Gilchrist. Allene _...308 Giles. George 406 Gilkerson. Loy 55 Gill. Lucille 321 Gillan. Ruth 339-391 Gillan. Verne 303 Gillespie. George 187-189-287 Gilmartin. Margaret 108-148 Ginsburg. Joseph 150 Ginsburgh, Sadie 326 Gipson. Katherine 319 Gish. Herb 198-199 Glaser. Emil 56-194 Glassburn. Evra 392 Glaizer. Cordyen 156-282 Glennon. James 163 Glennon. Jane ....134-147-170-186-324-377 Glover. Avah _ 56-323 Goding. Alvin 108-280 Goebel. Henry 261-407 Goering. Gertrude 359 Goehring. Mina 56-355 Gohde. George _ 199-227 Goldberg. Joe 407 Goldstein. Kate 56-190-193-326-328-337 Gollehon. J. D 366 Gomon, Horace 56 Good. Ezra 108-332 Good. James 260-267 GoodbrtKl. Maxine 316-353 Goodbrod. Rupert 108-156-281-347 Goodwin. Ned 293 Gixxiwin. Thiodore 293 Gorder. Harlin 285 Gorman. Alfred 291 Gorton. Don 273 Gostelow. Willard F _ 291 Gotchall. Lloyd _ 56 Goth. Austin 109-151-298-350-367-375 Gould. Everet _ 293-346 Gould. Marjorie 309 Goulding. Gretchen 311 Grabill. Guy _ 407 Grace. Harvey 228 Grahan. LeRue 29S Graham. I ren 56-261-264-360 Graham. MaiT 381 Graham, Ruth 1011 Grammer. Lois 109-323 Granzer. Loretta 56 Gratigny. Wayne..56-149-158-161-296-336 Grau. Edith 92-109-163-164-186-254-255-256-324-389 Gray. Norman ..._ 140-341-381 Green. Doris 382 Green. James 330-390 Greenberg. Elmer 137-300 Greene. Doris 397 Greenleaf. Ruth 322-382 Greenslit. Vance 56-154-284-341 Greenwood. Wallace 302-361 Greer. Kenneth 407 Greer. Charles 393 Gregg. Gwendolyn 395 Gregory. George 156-282-377-407-420 Gregory. Clifford ..._ 303 Griess. Wilmer 330-390 Griffen. Gerald 289 Griffen. Ollie 390 Griggs, Emily 323 Griggs. Helen 323 Grim. Marvin 372 Grone 260 Gross. Otto 372 Gross. William ..._ 298-366-375-406 Grosvenor. Grace 109 Grotelueschen. Greeley 109 Groth, Frederick 137-390 Grothe. Clara 320 Grow. Lloyd _ 208-281 Grow. Max 281 Gruhb. Prof 9-373 Grumann. Kathryn 314 Ginimann. Prof „ 12 Grunwald. Bernice 56-140-320-353 Gubser. Hazel 56 Gubser. Opal 57-308-385 Gudder „.._ 267 Gugler. Theodore 109-260-297 Guhl. Walter 277 Gummere. Naomi 132-322-378 Gund. Heni-y _ _ 291 Gustafson. Mernie 307 Guston. Elinor 57 H Haas. Eldon 285 Haase 265-268 Haberlan. Edward 57 Hac. Lucille 132-387 Hachtel. Viola 339-380 Hackenoff 261 Hadwiger. Alfred 57-262 Haecker. George 278 Hager, Erma 57-317 Hageman. Emma 343 Hager. Bernice ..._ _ 109-193-319 Hager. Gordon 109-169-273 Hager. Chauncey 192-293-361-421-422 Hagerman. Calvin 275-331 Hahn. Alma 57 Hahn. Edward 264 Haith. Marvin 89-261-267-268-360 Halbeisen. Harold 275 Haley. Tressa 57-343-378 Hall. Arthur 261-385 Hall. Bumell 297 Hall. Esther 57-389 Hall. Harold 261-385 Hall, Ivan 169 Hall. Robert 237-274 Hall. Sue 132-247-248-253-254-255-256 Hall. Viola 322 Hallabaugh. Nellie 318 Hallcr. Austin _..,.274 Hallett. Sheldon 57-158 Hallgren. Ruby 319 Hallock. Virginia 324 Halloway. H. T 336-372 Halstcd, Bernard _....109-304 Halsted. Charles 285 Hamil, Minnie 109 Hamilton 273 Hammond. Dean. 109-193-293 Hamouz. Venny 110 Hampton. Eugenia 57 Haney. Prof 189-265 Haning. Lois 147 Hanlon. Veronica 309 Hann. Louis 327 Hanna. James 279 Hans. LaVerne 163-380 Hansen. Clyde 273 Hansen. Everett 263-304 Hansen. Harry 134-284-420 Hansen. Hazel 57-322-339 Hansen. Irene 328 Hansen. Latta 304 Hansen. Louise 390 Hansen. Richard 58-360 Hanson. Catherine 110-374 Hanson. Mary 317 Harder. Edmund 58-390 Harding. Albert 331 Hardt. Maurine 309 Harlamert. Ruth 110 Harlan. Grace 309 Hai-man. David _....274-361 Harper. Phillip ..._ 157-296 Harr. Emma 387 Harris. Clifford _...331 Harris. Edwin 110-330-390 Harrison. Robert 274 Harrison. Wayne _ 260 Hart, Harry 334 Hartman. Henry „ 407 Hartman. Mary 355-358 Hartman. Ted 406 Hassel. Lester _ 290 Hassler, Virginia 310 Hastert. Clare 58-156-261-264-290-370 Hatfield. Sterling 58 Hauke. Arthur 58-152-298-350 Hauser. Louise 110 Haveriield. Elaine 319 Havlicek. Marie 327-368-394 Hawe, Mabel 58 Hawks. Chester „ 279 Hawkins. Lorma 110-313 Hawks, Glen _ 262 Hawley. Cloyd 58-262 Hawley. Hervert 332 Hawley. Mildred 110-168-194-318-342 Hawley. Seale 58-280 Hawthorne. Ralph _ 283 Hay. Bruce 275 Hayden. Fern ..._ 110-337 Hays, Esther. 253-255-408 Heacock. Charles _ 58-233-290 Heacock. Royal _ 296 Heald. Erma 381 Heald. John 284 Heald. Maurice ..._ 284-341 Healey. George 150-341 Heai-son. Lawrence 110-263 Hiathcr. Ruth 256 Hcckenlaible 297 Hedge, Ellen 58-327 Hedge. John 285-420 Hedges, Charles _ 58 Hedges, Gerace 137-298-367 Hedges, Gordon 93-110-130-153-156-186-194-298-366 Hedges. Leslie 297 Hedges. Margaret 311 Five Hundi-fd One Hedlunil. Glenn 151-298-366-375 Hi«l. Harmon 293 Hetlan. Raymond 390 Heikes, Geraldine 110-141-148-157-161-186-321 Hein. Ruth 58-323 Heine, Lyman 302 Hein, William 199-282-302-341 Heljlit, Joseph 59 Ht ' liker, Emma 59 Hillir, Enos 59-294-345-351-372 Hellei-, Irving 292 Helms, Harriet 132 HelsinK, Herbert 110 Helton, Harold 274 Hembi-r, Irwin 59-260-267-268-360 Hendel-son, Helen 313 Henderson, Herbert 59-297-341 Henderson, Margaret 318 Henderson, Thomas 315 Henkelmann. Ruth 59-374 Henriksen. Bruce 111-302 Henry. Naomi ,. 316 Heppner, Amanda 5-18 Hermanson, Edward 295 Herries, David 273 Herriman, Geraldine 170-314 HerrinK, Linn 241-283-362 Herrmann. Esther 59-374-378 Herron, Charles 295 Hervert, Fred 290-390 Hervert, William 290 Herzog, George 59-358 Heses, Dale 59-346 Hess, Vernon 294 Heusman, Helen 395 Hevelone, Maurice 275 Heyne, Esther 111-147-157-161-315 Heyne, Hei-man 295 Heyne, Mabel 315 Hibbard, Marcia 312 Hickey, Glen 277 Hickman, Keith 282-346 Hickman, Mary 323 Hicks, Prof 149-346 Hisrfrins, Lois 312 High, Roy 384-390 Hild, Henry 111-194-299-366 Hilj. ' ert, Roy 330-390 Hill, Helen 317 Hill, Herbert 59-335 Hill, ,Iames Ill Hill, Kathi-yn 163-324-380 Hill, Ma.xine 317 Hill. Tressa 317 Hill. Vera ..._ 111-317 Hill, Zanzye 163 Hilton, Ruth 111-314 Hines, Harold 293 Hints, Lillian _...59-324 Hitchcock. Raymond 421 Hitchcock, Ruth 321 Hnizda. Edna 385 Hnizda. Vincent 60-385 Hoasr. Boyd Ill Hoajrland. Arthur 240-276 Hoairland, Emily 314 Hobbs, Florence 157-325 Hockman, Willard 274 Hodder, Ernest 303-341 HodRes, Edith 132-376 Hodpres, Hanford 294 Hofferber, Reinhold Ill HoflFman, Melvin 276 Hoffman, Paul 280 Hokanson, Dean 138-187-188-282-420 Holbert, Bernice 60-320 Holcomb, Gertrude 111-312 Holcomb, Harold 279-373 Holdrejre. Georjre 274 HollabauKh. Nellie Ill Holland, William 60-187-188-276 Hollander, Alice 322 Hollander, Jcanette 381 HolUnbeck, Zeph 302 HoUinK, Marsraret 168-319-397 HollinBworth, Harold 60-159-393 Holloway, Harold 199-210 Holm, Elmer 204-226 Holmes, Edward 60-284-390 Holmiiuist, Claire 277 Holt, Gcortte 190-289 HoltKrewe, Helen 60-308 Holyoke. Edward 111-421 Honett. Ellen 60-307 Honke. Gladys 60 Hood. Althea 112 Hood. Anna 136-327-395 Hook. Alfred S36-372-407 Hooper. Frances 112-321 Hooper. Georce 60-280-393 Hooperan. Caroline 322 Hopfer. Lorenze 137-331 Hopkins, Melvin 390 Hoppe. Eddie 273 Hoppe. Walter 330 Hopper. Harriet 112 Hormel. Vivian 308 Homey. Robert 288 Horney. William 288 Horton. Forrest 341 Horton. Harriet 132-318 Horton. Veda 60-253-254-256 Hosman. Doris 132-321 Hoss. Capt 402 Houchen. Eri-in 111-302 House. James 390-407 Howard. Dorothy 61-312 Howe. Henry 61-374-385-393 Howe. Jack 287-406 Howe. Lillian 61-376 Howe. Nellie - 61 Howland. Adeline 351 Howell. Edward..l30-155-199-204-209-282 Howell, Winnifred 61 Hoy, Harry 112 Hoyle. Theodore 283 Hoyt, Philip 61-385 Hrdlicka, George 276 Hubbard, Charles 421 Hubbard, Cullen 262 Hubbard, Harry 407 Hubbert, Faye 61 Hubka, Ernest 341 Huesman, Miss 244 HuKhes, Catherine 61 Hughes, George 112-268 Huddleston. William 295 Hudson, Edith 315 Huff, Wendell 298 Hukill, Elva 322 Hukill, Lucille 322 Hukoc, Frank 61-261-267 Hullett, Beatrice 61 Humphrey, Lowell 291 Hungerford, Lester 304 Hunt. Evert. 89-150-169-170-287 Hunt. Joe 112-144-160-278 Hunter. John c 112-295 Hunter. Julia 342 Hurd. Clinton 199 Hurren. Aubrey 156-293 Hussong. Alice 322 Hust. Beulah 61 Hutchins. Frederick 112-236 Hutchins. Harlan 277 Hutchins. Mildred 61-297-309 Hutchinson. D. E 194-375-406 Hutchinson. Gladys 308 Hyde. Dorothy 319 Hyde. Margaret 62-168-374 Ilgen. Berle 62-190-301 Imig. Jacob 198-199-281 Imm. Lewis 296 Indoe. Kathi-yn 255-308 Ingersoll. Floyd 406 Inkster. John 62 Innes. Guy 332 Isaacson. Aileen 62-156-320 Isley, William 390 Jack. Leroy 192-276-420 Jack. Orrel Rose 147-314-3.59 Jackson. Glenn 332-373 Jackson. Irene 308 Jackson. Mai-y 313 Jackson. Ralph 373 Jackson. Robeit 300 Jackson. Ruth 62-359 Jacobs. P. H 390 Jacobsen. Harvey 406 Jacobsen. Laurine 327 Jacobsen. Otto 291 Jacobsen. Richard 156 Jacques. Dale 297 James. Ethel 339-390 James. Dean H. G 7 James. Ted 112-130-199-211 -295 James. Vantine „ 291 Jamrog. Leonard 290-370 Janike 406 Janulewicz. Martin 62-290-338-421 Jarvis. Viola 112 Jasa. Viola _ 380 Jeary. Kathleen 378 Jeffrey. Portia 310 Jefferies. Ralph 275 Jelinek. Grace 62 Jelinek. Wilma 385 Jenkins. Jen 385 Jenkins. Paul 62-151-152-304-369 Jensen, Carl 62-334 Jensen, Clifford 289 Jensen, Oracle _ 112-316 Jensen, James 39-62-153-299-350-358 Jensen, Martha 112-385 Jensen, Noma 307 Jerman, Frank 373 Jewell, Lloyd 62-241-283 Jewett, Colonel 401-402 Jewett, Lyle 113 Jillson, Lyman 62-261-267-280-360-422 Jirovec. 347 Jodon. Nelson 194-392 Johanson, Arnold 113 John, Helen 113-396 John, Ruth 396 Johnsen. Emma 194 Johnson, Alberta 337 Johnson, Alice 317 Johnson, Blanche 113 Johnson, Byrum 347 Johnson, David 288 Johnson. Edith 63-130-157-309 Johnson. Einar 63-330-390 Johnson. Elmer 335 Johnson. Emma 113 Johnson. Evelyn 113 Johnson. Frances 136-320 Johnson. George 20-63-150-277-341 Johnson. Gertrude 113-370 Johnson. Gladys 63 Johnson. Glenn 222 Johnson. Hanna 63 Johnson. Harold 361 Johnson. Harriet 314 Johnson. Hazel 113-317 Johnson. Herbert 276-390 Johnson. Howard 367 Johnson, Inez 384 Johnson, John 304 Johnson, Leila 322 Johnson, Mabel 379 Johnson, Margaret 310 Johnson, Maxine 136-319-379 Johnson, Oscar 137-289-420 Johnson, Sarah 319 .Johnson, William 344 Johnston, Frances 320 Johnston, Lawrence 273 Johnston, Roy 367 Johnston, Richard 274-369 Jolley. Edward ...63-169-260-267-268-286 Jonas, Elizabeth 319-394 Jones. Cecile 322 Jones. Eleanor 63 Flvt ' Hundi ' fd Tii ' o Jones. Eiwin 40-63-335 Jones. Horace 289 Jones. Harvey 371 Jones. Laura 30 " Jones. Lincoln 113-301 Jones. Merle 39-63-139-154-284-341 Jones. Verne 113 Jonis. William 63-331 Jordansen. Esther 305 JorKensen. Caleb 208-367-406 JorKensen. Clifford 298-406 Jorgensen. Heni-y 63-27S-403-4O.i-419 JorKensen. John 113 JorKensen. Theodore 63-336 Joyce. Charlotte 379 Joyce. G. B 276 Joyce, Marjorie 379 K Kain. Frances - 64 Kalskett, Helen _ 113-305 Karel. Alma 327 Karrer. Max 64-199-232-280 Kasl. Glen 390 Kavan. Frances 407 Kaveny. Leo 290 Kays. Frank 64 Kearns. William 140-168-192-276-420 Keating. Con 407 Keefer. Eloise 38-147-168-321-345 Keetel. Laverne 114 Keeshan. William _ 333 KelloKK. John 230 Kcllenberger. Mildred 64-247-249-256-322-380 Keller. Edna 381 Keller. Malinda 148-167-381-386-392 Kelley. Clarke 296 Kelley. Don 273-341 Kelley. John 237-274-407 Kelley. Vera Mae. 314 Kellner. Mina _ 64-324 Kelly. Anthony 64-262-370 Kelly. Marjorie 64 Kelly. Merlin 290-366 Kelly. Richard 286-390 Kelly. Robert 156-286 Kemble. Dorothy 331 Kemmish. Lloyd 330-390 KenaKy. Wyman 277 Kendall. Pearl 64 Kennedy. George 407 Kennedy. Howard 277 Kennedy. Lloyd 278 Kerley. Flo 157-308-373 Kerm, Eleanor 317 Kern. Estella 380 Kerr. Mary 313 Kerstine. Raymond 288 Kesl. John 64 Kesl. William 114 Kess. Ruth 64-247-256-389 Keszler. George 114 Ketring. Vernon 114-277 Kcyes. Marshall 114-198-238-285 Kezer. Munro 03-114-150-153-164-170-190-193-301-348 Kibble. Oarnce 64 Kiehl. Irma 114 Kiener. Walter 374 Kier. Ruth 308 Kilcoin. Margaret 320 Kile. Katherine 392 Kilgore. George 262-385 Kilgore. Robert 278 Kimball. John 199 Kimball. Virginia 394 Kimbirly. Faith 64 Kind. Dorothea 313 King, Oman 285-407-420 King. Palmer 300 King. Bernard 114 King. Boyd _ 193-300-421 King. Geoffrey 134-304 King. Nedra 320 Kinney. Mary 38-65-168-355 Kinscella. Hazel 65 Kinsey. Wayne 406 Kirchhoff. Henry 297 Kirkpatrick. Charles 275 Kirsch. Alta - 65 Kirshman. J. £ 351 Kiser. Royal 65-304-346-351 Kish. John 93-199 Kishida. Takeo 65 Kivett, Robert _ 406 Klecman. Moselle 132-326 Klein. Alan 277-407 Klein. Lewis 406 Kleinkauf. Henry 283 Kline. Elizabeth 313 Klose. Theodore 3. ' 3 Klotz. Lyell 390 Klinger. Bruno 384 Klinger. Ernst _ 384 Klinger. Walter 384 Knezacek. John 65-262 Knights. Fdercrick 65-260-204 Knox. LeNette 389 Knudsen. Herbert 297-407 Koch. Karl 350 Koehnke. George 190-290-231-370 Koetring. Margaret 339-390 Koester. Doretta 65 Kolbeck, Dorothy 65 Kolling. Delia 256-389 Kolterman. Carl 114-280 Knnke 199 Konkel. Maurice 193-275 Koontz. Edna 324 Kosowsky. Jack 109-261-264-232-385 Kossek. Richard 422 Kotab. Edward 332-373 Krall. Robert 114-228-285-341 Krarup. Helen 311 Krasser, Earl 260 Krauer 267 Krause. Richard 199-295 Krause. Romig 65-295 Kreizinger. Everette 296 Kroeger, Enola 65 Kronright. Frank 238-285 Krotter. John 303 Ki-uia. Mary 578 Kruse. Mirinda 315 Kube. Carl 274 Kudrna. Eleanor 65 Kudrna. Ethel 114 Kuhl. Hugo 330 Kulakofsky. Seaman 292 Kuns. John 66-333 Kunter. William 304 Kuse. Willard 407 I Lackey, Frances 307 Lackey. Paul 303 Ladbury. Harry 333 Lagerquist 374 Laing. Margery 66-309 Laing. Robert 143 Laing. Verne 66-159-230-319-405 Laipply. Bernice 114-163-318 Lakeman, Enid 115-321 Lakeman, Niesie 321 Lambert. Miles 288 Lamme, Lucy 321 Lamme, William 279-341 LaMont, J, L 18 Lamoreaux, William 291 Lamphert. Krethen 136 Lamphere, Wallace 293-373 Lancaster, John 280 I ncaster, Ralph 290 Lancaster, William....ll5-298-367-369-375 Landreth. Ethel 308 Lang, Helen 314 Lang, Marie Louise 136-325-370 Lange, Frederick 115-260-267-374 Lange. Morton 385 Langevan. Mary 330-355-390 Lanktree. Margaret 307 Lamphere. Krethen 308 Lape. Fred 261-267-360 Laiudus, lister 292 Larimer. Don 287 Larimer. Leon 287-338-421 Larkin 301 Larsen. Chester 291 Larsen. Christian 291 Larsen. Eldora. 395 Larsen. Leonora !.395 Larson. Eldred C 93-94-115-1411-140- 153-164-190-101-282-346 Larson. Gerald 280 Larson. Gordon E 134-143-156-186-188-275 Ijarson, Lawrence 361 Larson. Theodore 290 Lasch. Robert N ...,20 Lathrop. Harold 323 Latta. Inez 66-307-359 Lauritson. Elsie 322 Lawrence. Harold 276 Lavelle. Margaret 186-310 Lavely. Irene 92-115-141-317 Laverty. Cora. 163-320 Laverty. Jean 163 Lawlor. Catherine 66-144-310 Lawlor. Chick 282 Lawson. Vinton....S9-139-154-199-207-282 Lay. Mary 115 Layton 374 Lcavitt. Carolyn 66 LeCrone. Robert 295 Leder. Richard 390 Ledingham. Mary 307 LeDioyt. George 298-366 Ledwich. William ;...281 Lee. Miss 24.S Lee. Evard 205 Lee. Hershel 390 Lee. Joseph 284 Leech. Maude 66-310 LeFever. Floyd 66-261-264-360-385 Leffel. Minnie 66-396 Leffler. Delbert 40+ Lefler. Milton 115-323 Lefler. Lloyd 344 Legg. Louis 338-421 Leggett. Florence 157 Lehman. Capt 231-402 Lehman. Grant 344 Lehmkubl. Walter 346 Lehnhoff. Janie 310-136 Leigh. Eleanor 66-324 Leighton. Grayce 66 Lemly. Flora 247-249-255-256-382 l ntz. John 372 Lepicier. Ray 189-286 Lerner. Zolley 300-377 LeRossignol. Helen 310 LeRossignol. Prof 8-346-372 Leslie. Alice 66-320 Leu. Arch 151-336-372 Leverton. Ruth 67-315 Levinson. Jeanette 326 Levy. Nathan 199-227-289-328 Lewis, E. B 266-360 Lewis. Fielding 115 Lewis. Helen 67-322 Lewis. James 198-199 Lewis. Merritt 407 Lewis. Vernon 285 Ley. Joy 67-321 Lichty. Isleta 67-314 Liebeck. Laucette 26» Lieben. Jack 27S Liesveld. John 67-33S Light per. Ada 394 Liljedahl. Irene 11.5- Limburg. John 280 Lind. Jennie 115-386 Lind. Theodore 67-261-262 Lind. Victoria 167-380 Lindbeck. John 190-282 Lindell, Don 199 Linder, Donald 121 Lindgreen. Clara 374 Five HuiKlrrd Three Lindffruen, Lawi-ence 358-374 Lindstrom. Ellen 115 Linn. Call 116-301 Lipsiy. Lillian 326-377 Luiranie. Myrtle 236 Livingston, Lucile 377 Ledimoi-e 267 Lofink. Marguerite 379 Locke. E. A 390 Loffan. Shumpart 67 LoEsdon, Thelma 92-176 Lohman. Edward 274 Lohmeier. I.K?ster 274-408 Lonn. Andrew 277 LoHE. Maurice 290 Lonff. Valantine 370 Lonpman. Vernon 288 Lopcr. Alice 379 Lotspeich. Florence 67-308 Loienz 236 Louthan. Irwin 303-408 Lo ' tzenheiser. Donald 421 Lowe. Leslie 199-28. " ) Lowe, Marion 314 Loy. Roy 330-390 Lucas. Henry 89-336-372 Lucas. Leroy 116-199-208-295 Lucas, Walter 116-302-361 Luckey, Robert 263 Ludden. Clemens 406 Ludden. Iris 61 Luedike. Herbert 294 Luff. Earl 67-199-230-283 Luikhaii. Marion 313 LundberB, Floyd 335-401 Lundberp:. Gustav 296 Lundquist. Eugene 40-67-260-264-360-385 Lundstrom, LaMonte 293 Lundy, Walter 392 Lunner. Evelyn 309 Luther. Walter 384 Lutt. Lewis _ 289 Luxford. Dorothy 318 Lyell. Lowell 279 Lyman. Catherine 116-162-317 Lyman, Louise 315 Lyman. Dean 16-380 Lynch. Sidney 116-285 Lyon, Capt 402-420 Lyon, Lois 132 McAllister, William 407 McAnulty, Helen 387 McBride, Clarke 144-199-212 MeCabe, Helen 68 McCallum, A. D 273 McCandless, Gail 319 McCann. William 333 McChesney, Helen 317 McCleery, Daniel 276-361 McCleery, William 187-190-193-278 McClellan, Hubert 390 McClelland, Alberta 68-323 McClure. Bei-yl 68-140-321-362-406 McCoi-mick, Naydeen 317 McCoi-mick, Raymond ....144-304-338-421 McCormick, Ruth 116-311 McCash. Theodore 68-390 McCoy. Dorothy 132-142-168-312-379 McCoy, Ray 296 McCoy, Tom 278 McCreary, Mary 314 McCollouKh, Mary 309 McDaniel, Ester 68 McDermott, Regina 343-345 McDonald. Clarice 313-389 McDonald. Leona 319 McDonald. Wilma 68-256 McDowell. Cyrus 287 McGeehon. Margaret 381 McGinley. Dorothy 317 McGinnis. George 406 McGraw. Mai-y 163-321 McGraw. Mildred 311-412 McGreer, John 278 McGrew, Anna 387 McGrew, E 192-282-341 McGriff, Willard 33 McGuire, Velna 68-316-359-362 Mcintosh, Alan 68-190-191-282-348 McKee, Helen _ _...68-308 McKenzie. J 330-390 McKibben. Paul 285 McKie. Sarah 318 McKnight. John. .139-150-156-164-287-420 McLaughlin. Thomas 290 McLaughlin. Victor 290 McLean. Howard 406 McLean. Neil 289 McLucas. Marul 310 McManus. Margaret _ 312 McMaster. Genevieve 324 McMaster. Harlan 321 McMillan. Archie 287 McMullin. Dan 93-142-199-210 McNeill. Genevieve 318 McNeill. E. B 68-153-362 McNeny, Helen 311 McNeil, Ernestine. 68-318-362-368 McPherson, Elizabeth 116 McQuistan, Marie 382-387 McReynold, Guy _...298-366-375 McReynold. Lenna - 391 MacNamara, Willard 116-336-372 Maca, Leon 69-283 Mackey, Clarence 68-287 Mackprang, Corlnne 68-324-378 Maclay, Wm 69-238 Madden, Averil 320 Madison, Stanley 390 Mahood. Jean 318 Mallory, Doris - 312 Mallette, Kenneth 413 Mangold, Frances 163-186-324 Mankin, Gladys 321 Manley. Varrie 116 Mann. John 69-300 Manning. Helen 311 Mansfield. Evelyn._...116-168-308-342-379 Mansfield. James 336 Marcott. Harold 187-194-299-367-406 Marks. Robert 69 Marold, Carl 150-333 Marquardt, Dorothy 378 Marrow. Wally 199 Marsh. Elsie 67-162-342-376-380 Marsh. Gertrude 310 Marshall. Homer 279 Marshall. La Verne 116-324- Marshall. Lela 117-387 Marshall. Sterling 347 Marti. Paul 117-296 Martin. Charles 278 Martin. Leta 69 Martin. Eula 397 Martin. George 278 Martin. John 334 Martin. Ruth 69 Martyn. Gerald -.293 Marx. Jake _...30O Mason. Claude 294-361 Mason. James 294-361 Mason. Nellie 247 Mason. Norma 69-368 Mason. Wm 69-281-288 Mast. William 384 Mathers. Edgar 1 Mathers. Maxine 132-134-160-309-353 Matler 372 Matschullat. Edward...- 70-335-408-422 Matschullat. Wm 40-70-335-411-422 Mattes. Wm 69-260-262 Matthew. Marcile 314 Matthews 70-296-417-419 Mattingly. Irma 321 Mattox. Paul 266 Mattson. Chas 341 Matzke. Merlin 406 Mauch. Arthur 406 Maust, Ruth 809 Mawson, Richard 276 Maxey, Bernad 70 Maxson, Dorothy ' . 381 May, Florence 312 May. Ruth 117 Mayborn. Alfred 117-268 Mayhew. Katherine 310 Mayhew. Ruth 310 Mayland. Ruth 163-320 Maynard. Sidney 18 Mays. Wesley 240-276 Mead, Emerson 39-70-142-149-189-264-265-278 Mead, Hazel 70-322-379 Mead, Myrven 261-262 Mead. Wilbur 156-160-169-186-278-372-336 Means, Cecil 36-70-298-366 Means, Howard 298-366-406 Means, Laurance 239-298-366-369 Mechling, George 407 Meek. Donald 70 Meeshe. Frederick 273 Meier. Mary 70-307 Mesr. William 335 Meister. Helen 314 Melander. Elmore 117-336-372 Melberg. Grace 319 Meiick. Marguerite 117-381 Melick. Mildred 381 Melks 377 Mentor, John 335 Mentzer, William 1 17-154-276-348-420 Meridith 406 Merriman. Edna 387 Merritt. Mabel 70 Mesei-vey, Doris 70-309-362 Messenger. William 407 Metcalf. Eunice 70 Metcalf. Lois 324 Meter. Clarence 301-333 Metheny. Helen 323 Metz. Dorothy 314 Meyer. Allen 303 Meyers. Isabelle 72-313 Meyer. Mary 129-324-377 Meyer. Willis 296 Meyer. Walter 406 Michaelsen, Emma 378 Micheimann. Use 384 Mickel. George 137-420 Middleswart. Robert 282-373 Mignery. Doris 117 Miles. William 70 Milks, Ethele 320 Miller, Addison 70-360-375 Miller, Adelia 395 Miller, Clarence 335 Miller, Esther 39.=; Miller, Genevieve 92-117-38 " Miller, Harold 117-278 Miller, Henry 298 Miller. Kenneth 89-279 Miller. Keith 89-144-156 Miller. Leonard 70-346 Miller. Reginald 117-144-303 Miller. Keith 279-377-404-405-419 Millett. Florence 168-378 Millhouse. Orrin 333 Mills. Margaret 117-310 Mills. Mary 70 Mills. M. D 298 Mills. Maynard 396 Mills. Morell 366 Mills. Ralph 281 Miner. Lucy 118-190-320-377 Miner. Ward 279 Mingo. Bernice 370 Minier. Mai-y 310 Minney. Doris 71 Minthing. Ferae 71 Mitchell. Claire 118-315-368 Mitchell. Lloyd 118-158-289 Mitchell. Nancy 186-312 Mitchelmore. Eva 71-319 Five Hundred Four Modlin, Grace 38-71-247-248-308-339 Moffitt, Clarice _ 378 Mohrman. Dorothy 324-379 Monroe. Donald 276 Monroe, George 276 Moore, Arville 336 Moore. Bernice 318 Moore. Edith 71 Moore. Harry 27.5-364 Moore. Kenneth 118-372 Moore. Margaret 71-162-321-362 Moran, Alton _ 288 Morayec, Clayton 282 Morehead. Helen 71-246-247-248-256 MorKan. Loval 375 MorKan, Marion „ 311 Morgan. Mary 215 Morgan, Strawn „ 151-372 Morgan. Everett 283 Morley. Frances _ 118 Morris. Alan 303 Morris, Barbara 71-323 Morris, Floyd „ 72-330-390 Morris. Wendell 294 Morrison. Claude 263 Morrison, Frank 150 Morrison, Herbert 287-373-377 Morrison, Joseph 287 Morrison, Kenneth - 135 Morrison, Vernon 346-351 Morrow, Paul 118-154-277 Morse, Sarah 387 Morten, Mary 382 Mortensen. Edwin 291 Mortensen, Ethel _ 72 Morton, Grace 343 Morton, Perry 118 Moseman, Harold ..„ 331-390 Mosemann, Russell 390 Moske _ 236 Moss, Melvin 335 Mossholder. Harriett 118-309 Motis, E _ 385 Mounts, Frank 303 Mousel, Charles 287 Mousel, Paul _ 287 Mousel. Phyllis _ 72-313-362 Mayer. Jean 297 Mozer. Joe 169 Mueller. Esther 384 Muff. Harold .273 Muir. Marguerite 382 Mumby. Wendell _ 297 Mundorf. Thor _ 344 Munn. Glen 199-212-225-287-406 Munro. Angus 261 Munsell. J 320 Munson. Clarence 285 Murchison. John 334 Murphy. David 285 Murray. Ra Tnond 190-274 Musgrave. James 134-190-284 Mustard. Lora 72-387 Myers, Keith _ 280 Myers. K _ _ _ 72 Meyers. James 158-334 Myers. William 135 Nackenoff. Jacob 72-264 Nash. Verne 72 Navarro, Jose — 374 Nealc, Mabel 312 Neben. Delia 395 Neeland. Wendell 266 Nceley. Blanche 72-323 Neely, Dorothy 118 Nehbras, Howard 72-267-360 Neiburg, Burdette 118 Neihbass _ 260 Neilson, Margaret 167 Nelson. Albae 333 Nelson, Bernice 382 Nelson. Curtis 386 Nelson, Floyd 302 Nelson. Helen 72-368 Nelson, Howard 137-286 Nelson. Marjorie 321-395 Nelson. Myrtle _ 118-379 Nelson. Paul _...118-196-301 Nelson. Robert 335 Nelson. Ruby 119 Nesliit. Mary _ _ 316-381 Nislacl.k. Helen 72-315 Netd.lton. Russel 72-266-350 Neumarker. William 276 Newburn. George 73-260-264-360 Newens. William 277-347 Newman. Lois 379 Newsom. Fern 119-311 Nicholls. Harold 282 Nicholas. Ruth 314 Nochols. Zelma 73 Nicholson. William 119-144-158-289 Nickel. Harold 406 Nickelson. Raymond 392 Nickols. Elaine 316 Nickols. Patrice 119-162-316 Niederhaus. Raymond 73-374 Nielsen. Inaeborg 396 Nielsen. Margaret 73-396 Ninger. Helen 119-340-382 Nishikauva. Tadao 374 Nixon. Raymond 239-298-366-375-397 Noble. Jane 73-314 Noh. Elinor 73-141-312-362 Nolting. Grace 319-382 Noonan. Patrich 73-260-267 Nordholm. Lucille 318 Nore. Melvin 73-293 Norling. Oscar 39-73-170-193-275 Norris. Prof - 263-360 Norris. Byron 289 Norris. Dorothy _ _ 119-148-342-386-392-397-414 Norris. Herbert 73 Norris. Katherine 313 Norris. Olie 381 Norton. Gladys 381 Norton. Verna 381 Nott. Dorothy 74-168-193-345 Novetny. Joe 119 Noyes. Irene 119 Nuernburger. Esther 119-378 Nuss, Albert 295 o Oakes. Leland 302 Oakes. Coach 203 Oberhauser. Elmer 74 Oberlies. Lois - 119-317-377 Oberlies. Viola 317 O ' Connor, EmmaEraee....l20-323-340-382 Ockinga, Clara ..._ 119-384 Oder. Pieston 120-234-346 Odman. Lee _ 74-360-384 Odman. Thelma 74-384 Oehlrieh. Arnold 199-206-295 Oehring. Ezra 120-261-264 Oeschger. Lucille _ 120-327 O ' Furey. Geraldine 120-325-370 OGara. Joseph 74 Ogier. Robert _ 120-277 O ' Hare. Florence _ 327 Ohler. Jean 321 Ohl.sen. Henry 281 Olds. Hazel _ 246-247-256 Olmstead. Neil 281 Olmstead. Charles 74 Olmstead. Orville 406 Olseen. Myron _ 74-338-421 Olson. Ray 267 Olson. Bernadine 323 Olson. Carl J 120-261 Olson. Carl W...._ 158-161-164-169-189-225-260-282-360 Olson. Clara 92-314 Olson. Mildred 247-248-255-256-382 OMalley. Carmo 314 O ' Malley. Constance 314 OMalley. Ruby 370 Ordway. Lillian 74 Orton. William - 803 Osborn. Merlyn 298 Ossian. William -SOS Othmer. K. 120-199-224-225-285 Ot ratlovsky, Lumir_..120-280-34 1-4 15-422 Olte, Hernan 74 Olto, Dorothy _ 315 Overbeck. Evelyn 120-380-382 Overman, Dorothy 376 Owens. Roland 406 Paap, Leata 120-886 Packwoijd, Dorothy 307 Padley, William „ 335 Page. Richard _. _ 392 Pallitt. Edward _ 120 Palmer. Ruth _ 38-74-138-153-186-193-321-345 Panaves. Soloman 121-374 Pardee. Alton 373 Pardee. Bernice 74-392 Parham. Rachel 74-312 Park. Glenn ..._ 75-262 Parker, Captain 402 Parker, Clyde _ 373 Parker, Evelyn 255-389 Parker. Jerry 121-287 Parker. Hilda _ 255-389 Parli. Richar 297 Parmelee. Edward 121 Paroulek, Frederick 421 Parriott. Tynan 277 Parsons. Mary Lee 121-318 Partridge. Polly _ 311 Pascale. Ida _ 374 Patch. Louise -...376 Paul. Eleanor 121-382 Paul. Robert 289 Pauley. Carroll 273-421 Paulsen. Harry _ 121-283 Paulson. Harold 75 Payne. Adah 75-340-354 Payne. Howard 155-284 Payne. Irvin R _ 373 Peaker. Harold 199-209 Pearl. Jessie 121-335 Peck. Thomas 240-276 Pedley. Harold 273-377-407 Peeso. Lana - 75-380-386 Pehmiller. Frances 324 Pellatz. Imogene 379 Penner. Uruslo _ 92 Pennoyer. Willard H _ 75 Perkins. Margorie - 320 Perrine. Pierre 75-334 Peri-y. Leland 121-283-331 Perry. Melvin _ _ 369 Perry. Dr 359 Petersen, Alice _ 75 Petersen. Ann 319 Petersen, Ardean _ 237-274-366 Petersen. Doris 75-316 Petersen. Elizabeth 121-308 Petersen. Esther 247-249-253-254-256-389 Petersen. Peter 393 Petersen. Victor 263-294 Petersen. Helen 308 Peterson. Henry 298-366 Peterson. La Vanehe 157-319 Peterson. Margaret 75-321 Peterson. Phyllis 317 Peterson. Richard 302 Peterson. Richard P 275 Peterson. Ruth C 75 Peterson. Ula G 75-323 Peterson. Vincient 260 Peterson. Viola 313 Peterson. Winston 333 Pettijohn. Frances 317 Pettijohn. James 279 Pettygrove. Paul 297 Fii ' e Hmidred Five !l Pfciffer. Miss L. V 18 Pftifley. Mina 122-320 Phiilippi. Paul 301-338 Phillips. Florence 75-315 Phillips. Kenneth 385 Phillips. Ralph 334 Phillips. Williams R 287 Phipps. Hansel 406 Piazza. Katherine 76 Pickard. Sarah 190-309 Pickering. James 281 Pickett. Beatrice 121-324 Pickett. Harold 89-158-169-332 Pierce. Charles 290-378 Pierce. Charles 274 Pierce. James 274 Pierce. Thomas 374 Pierson. Elsie 372 Pierson. Jay T 242-299-366 Pilcer. Mary E 312 Piller. Reinhold 76-332 PillinK. Ruth 316 Pinkerton. Mary J 186-310 Pitzcr. Helen 163-320 Pitzer. John M 192-278 Piatt. Dorothy 308 Piatt. Harriett 381 Pothast. Evelyn 291-381 Potts. Buford 158-282 Powell. Hope 370 Powell. Doris 311 Powell. George 299-366 Powell. Lucille 340 Powell. Robert 76-333 Powell, Winifred 142-317 Powers. Clarence 386 Pracher, Gordon 361 Prather. Gertrude 122-320 Pray. Ralph 280 Prell. Frank 361 Presnell. Glen 39-76-130-155-199-205-299 Presteg:aard. Katherine 122 Preston. DeLoris 376-395 Preston. Glenn 406 Preston. Harold 76-296 Price. Dorothy 167 Price. Mile 335-396 Pritchard. Harry 158-193 Probasco. Herbert 420 Prochaska. Raymond 291 Prouse. Dorothy 314-353 Pruden, Kenneth 122-297 Prust. Henry 297 Ptak. Bernard 335 Pucelik. Elsie 322 Pumphrey. Harry 297 PurbauKh. Jeanette 379-397 Pyne, Georgia 138-310-362 Quackenbush. Marion 288 Quick. William 338-421 Quillin. Maxine 318 Quinlan. John 122 Quinton. Mary 312 Quirolgico. Jose 76 R Rader. Glenn 406 Ragan. Oscar 333 Raikes. Ralph 122-187-189-265-301 Rain. Charlotte 310 Rain. Ma.xine 310 Raines. Laura M 76-143-147-311-403 Raisch. Clarence 76-199-207-295 Ralston, Dorothy 320 Ralston. Robert 334 Ramsey. Ray 18 Ramay. H. E 122 Ramey. Oscar 406 Ramsay. E. Elizabeth 322-342 Randall. Don 76-273 Randall. Kenneth 77-297 Randall. Lela 77-316 Randall. Lucille 77-316-362 Randall. Virginia 132-307-394 Randels. Ray 130-199-205 Rankin. James 169-341 Rankin. Mary 307 Rasmussen. Peter 266 Rasp. Lois 122 Ratekin. Howard 406 Rathgeber. Ernest H 330-390 Raugh. Elizabeth 136-313 Rausch. Miss 244 Ray. George 89-278 Ray. Gertrude 317 Rav. Harriet 122-136-345 Ray. Keith 190-291 Raymond. Elizabeth 122 Raymond. Lois 255 Raymond. Spencer 298-366-375 Raymond. Virginia 314 Reade. Alta 377 Reavis. Mary 307 Reavis. Nellie 311 Redd. John 234 Redfern. Ned 351 Reece. Charles 406 Reed. Alvin 262 Reed. Harry 137-288 Reed. Raymond 77-262 Reed. Rex 260 Reed. Richard 77-360-392-414 Reed. Prof. A. A 11 Rceh. Merril 77-361 Reeve. Steve 303 Reeves. Janet 315 Reeves. Joseph 143 Refshauge. Lucille 152-314-355 Rehder. Bemice 323 Reid, Philip 289 Reiff. Allan E 164-198-277-420 Reimers. John A 232 Reinert. Lester 283 Reit. Percy A 361 Reitz. Rosa 395 Rendle, Irvine A 273 Renfro. Gladys 97-152-318-343 Renken. Emma 77 Rensch. Robert 283 Ress. Fred 335 Renter. Ruth 77 Reynolds. Herschil 77-332 Reynolds. Rose 310 Rhode. Alicea 316 Rhodes. Choppy 214 Rhodes. Varro 287 Rhudy. Clarence 122-295 Rice. Harold Robert 275 Rice. Warren 122-239-298-366-369 Richards. Leland 123-288 Richards. Morton 292 Richards. Raymond 210-284 Richardson. Miss 245 Richardson. Dorothy 316 Ricbardson. Margaret 316 Richardson. Virginia 308 Richer. Edythe 136 Richert. Margaret 77-307 Richtig. Helen 77-325 Richtig. Lillian 325 Ricketts. Lewis 192-274 Rider. Julia 187-314-404 Riemer 199 Riepma. Freda 314 Rieschick. Kathryn 123-315 Rieschick. Ruth 315 Ring. Cecil C 123-280 Rinker. J. H 393 Rissler, Dwight 335 Ritcher. Albert 123 Rohb, Don S 78-149-289-336-351-372 Rohb. Eugene 273 Robb. Marjorie 123-327 Robbins. Dean 310 Roberson. Cirlas 391 Roberts. Florence 380 Roberts. James R 385 Robirts. Robert 274 Roberts. Rodney 277 Roberts. Ruth 186-312 Robertson, Bert 286 Robertson. Harold 407 Robinson. Frances 326 Robinson. Lloyd 347-373 Robinson. Paul H 78-169-192-278 Robinson. Philip 286-341 Robinson. Roger 158 Robinson. Warren 263-385 Rock, Fonda 234-406 Roehl, Frank 284 Rogers, Max D 294 Rogers, Vespar A 78 Roll, Crown 78-346-372 Romberg, Evelyn 318 Roone.v, James 406 Root, Doris 324 Root. Grace 312 Root. Helen 78-312 Roper. Max E 78-238-285 Rosario, Emilio 374 Rose, Jean 309 Roseborough. Irene 78 Rosenberg. William 300 Rosenthal. Grace J 326 Ross, Cleopatra 78 Ross. Frank 393 Ross. Jean 309 Ross. Mildred 123-324 Rossean. Eula 317 Roth Frank L 385 Roth. Jobn 78-299 Rotton. Leeta 319 Rowe. Gertrude 78-314 Rowe. Grace G 123-307 Rowley. Claude 299 Rowley. Samuel 299 Roy. Josephine 78 Rosanek. Adolph 78 Rucker. Mardele 313-410 Ruegge. Kathryn M 309-377 Rumsey. Ed. W 344 Runkel. George H 137-302 Rush 321 Russell. Clifford 335 Russell. Donald 277 Russell, Wary M 279 Rutledge, Donald 304 Rutledge, Ivan D 287-361 Ruwe, Beatrice 327 Ruwe. Irene M 311 Ruzecka, Joe V 261-264 Ryan, Tyler W 289 Ryons. Catherine 79 Ry.stron 79-381 S Sanders, Theodore 361-376 Sands, Julius 268-408 Sandy. Donald 406 Sanford. Fred 284 Saults. Claude 291-294 Sawson 294 Sawyer. Wm 281 Schaab. Mercedes 327 Schaaf. Irene 132-319 Schaaf. Mary 79-194 Scheer. Anna 396-397 Schenbeck. Fred 421 Scheier. Leo 203 Scherzer. Frances 387 Schewe. Marion 293-418 Schick. Lester 123-169-273 Schiley. D 308 Schlegal. Dorothy 123-311 Schlesinger. Marie 325 Schiesinger. Wauneta 325 Schlichting. Alma 79-324 Schlitt. Henry 79-360 Schlumberger. Carl 373 Schlytern. Christian..246-247-248-255-256 Schlytern. Helen 79-389 Schmidt. Victor Hugo 237-297 Five Hundred Six Schminke, Karl Schmitt. Cecil 123-139-153-SS4 19 Shoemaker, Lester ... 124- 260-263-385-393-396 263 _....80-S17 „ 377 _„ 290 Sougey, George 82-386-372 276 344 Shoemaker. Malcolm Sholl. Elizabeth Shoof, Eleanor Short. James Spangler, Jean Spangler, C D, 28.5-406 346-351 Schmitt. Mary 124-157-310 S9S 317 38.1-407 378 Schmucker. Sylvia ... Spann. Virgil 391 Schneider. Catherine Sparks. Martha 125-810 Schneider. Darrell ... Schrepel. Arthur Shramek. DeLeliis .. Shuler. Irma Sidles. Phil 136-190311 Spealman. Sarah , 82 „ 82 Schneider. Lorctta ... 378 378 79-327 382 156-200-282-341 Speer. Llovd 1,50 Spcllman. Clemens 277 Spence, Lois 193 Spence. Robin ....129-151-298-350-367-369 Spence, Willard MR Sikes. Charles 288 Schock Wilbur 276 Siekman. Harold , 80-298 391 1,50-376 367 Spencer, Bernard Spencer. Eloise Spencer. Han-y , Spencer. Herbert 295 247-248-255-256-889 193 278 .19-261-266-268-379 392 330-391-421 Simic. Wm 81-299-419 Scholz. Clarence Simon. Frances 326 134-292 275-335 l.i7-247-; 54-255-256-389-413 80-324-381 192-420 Sims. Walter 261-267 Spiker. J 341-411 Schi-umpf. Frieda .... . . .. 374 Splitigerber. Eldor . 406 314 Sjogren. Prof. W. W Skidmoie. Herrol Skiles. John 266-360 293 81-150-284 Schroeder. Arthur .... 124-156-189-285 _ 137 180 287 Sprague. Leon , Sprague. Robert Springer. Willa 199-207-341 199-238-298 163-320 Schroetier. Lowell Skinner. Deldno 275 402 Staats. Heni-y , StafTord. Besse Stageman. Mildred .. Stander. Gertrude .. Standeven. Gretchen Stanley. Harold Stapp. Clara 301 125-309 308-377 Schuchman. Herman 391 199-217 Skinner. Neva 313 Skold, Richard Slade. Helen Slater. Dorothy Slaymaker. Prof Slaughter, Kathryn . Sia.irhter. Wayne Sloan, Victor Slocum. Ralph SlumberKer, Carl Slonijrer. Perry Slump. Merrill 407 313 318 360 316 281 141-199-211-297 335 331 156 81 380 80-280 382 147-308 286 307 Schultj. KathiTn Schultz. Marjorie Schultz. Wm 318 343 293 Schulz. Clarence 93-156-158-296 124 293 Starrett. Rita 316 Schulz. Clarence W.. Staton. Eleanor . . 82-322 Schure. Stanley , Stautter. Robert Stauss. Hiidegard .... 275 82-323 Schwaner. Georgia - 318 310 Steadman. William . Stearns. Hubert Stearns. Stephen 125 82 288 82-382 Schwedhelm. Albert Schweuker. Glen 390 124-343 Schwentker. Claude .. 303 321 Smaha, Clark 273 344 Scott. Hazel 124-327 Smedley. Lee Smetana. Louis Smidt, Fred .81-241-283-344-360 288-416-419 81-236 Stefan. Karl 278 Scott Lucille 124-327 Steiger. Theodore Steinbach. Clifford ... Steinberg. Betty 358 406 326-377 82-355-417 Scoular. Philip 89-277-405-419 17 Smiley. Frances Smith. Carl 319 366 124-308-385-409 324 Smith. Prof 266 275 124-312 Smith. Crystal 316 Stephens. Robert Stephenson. Vera .... Sterkel. Paul Stevens. Everette .... Stevens. Lois 216 125-313 330-391 83-285 82 186-190-309 80-374 420 295 Smith, Edwin 391 Senter, Herbert Smith. Elbert 286 Sercl. Mary 80 Smith. Elizabeth Smith. Emerson Smith. Holly 81 420 308 Seward. Florence Sevbolt. Alta 345 124-324 Stewart. Kenneth .... Steward. Maude Stiastny. Sylvia Stibal. F. E 330-390 247-255-256-385 125-368-374 83-263 308 Smith. Howard , 361 359 342 Shadbolt. Viola 323 298 Still, Joe 295 Shaper. Earl 332 Smith. Kenneth Smith Smith. Laurence , Smithberper. Louis ., Smith. Lydia Smith. Maxine 335 81-385-387 296 273 321 .81-170-317-359-362 137-237-274 Stilwell. Emma Stilwell. Claretta .... Stitt. Wm 380 83-380 274 80-263 Shafer. Jeanette 80-392 Shafton. Ellis 292 St. John. Sam 281 Shallcross. Ruth 92-124-168-323 80-294-346 312 335 246-247-255-256 311-362 Stohlman. LeRoy Stofer. Jake 335 83 Smrha. Albert Smrha. Anna , 263 261 Sharman. Esther 187 201 Stone. James 390 Sharpe. Frank 125-261-264 Stone. Julian 125-242-299-366 83-150- ' 93-333 Sharpe. John 281 Smrha. Robert Smullin. Albert 264 377-407 S1-! 94 Sharpe. John W 293 Stott. Clara 82 Shawen. Helen 379 Stotts. Evelyn Stowe. Nadine Stranskv. Frank . ,. 317 320 288 Shea. Bradley 276 Snavely, Hazel 38-81-148-248-255-394 Snethen. Thomas 276 Snow. Mildre i 2R-R Sherman. Hester 308 156 216 289-372 Sheflfer. Cleo Snowden. John , 289 298 291 Shelburn, Erma 323-378 Strickland. Claude .... Stringfellow. Jesse ... Strombeck. Lloyd Strong. Carol 83-320 303 ..83-194-299-350-366 307 Shelburn. Irone Shepard. Lloyd 132-323-378 296 Snyder, Catherine .... Snyder. Laurence .... Snyder. Omar , 125 286 283 Shipardsen. Helen .... 397 _ 330-391 299-366 Sherden. Llovd Snyder, William Sokolof. Carl .82-239-298-367-369 300-372 Strong. Jov 125-335 Shepherd. Diohl 313 Sherer. Hyman 391 Solier. Winona 311 Sherfey. Ariene 80-387 SoIK-;a Fabian 82-374 Struve. Albert 83-261-264 311-404 Shei-man. Francis .... Sherman. Josophine 290 80 313 Sommer. Hubert Songster. Richard Sorenson. Ruth Sorkin. Joseph 292 276-420 307 261-264 374 Stuckey. James Stuckey. Wm Stuff. Marjorie F 287 288-410-344 125-316 ire Hundi-vti Scvrn Shiley. Dorothy 124 Shively, Louise 163 Sturdevant. Marjoi ' io 5-12-153-156-157-345-377 Sturek. Walter 294 Sturis. John 125 Sturm, Dorothy 323 Sturtevant. Austin 154-282 Sturtovant, Marien 163-186-324 Styer. Lois 136-323 Styskal. Joe 266-290-325-360 Suchy. Hilen 379 Sutton. Hazel 148 SumnK-rs. Frank 260-264-304 Sundeen. Fred 299-366-375-406-422 Sunderland. Robert 276 Sutherland. Carol 314 Sutton. Hazel 38-83-168 Svoboda. Edwin 126-241-S83-344-422 Svoboda. Loddie 370 Swan, Charles 374 Swan. Mark 304 Swanholm. Carol 318-378 Swain, William 136-334 Swanson. Albert 384 Swanson. Clark 186-420 Swanson. Dorothy 286 Swanson. Mildred 359 Swanson. Holland 298-367 Swanson. Walter 334-385 Swanson. Willard 334-385 Swartwood, Kenneth 83-334 Swartz, John 390 Sweet, Arthur 154 Sweney, Clarena 313-377 Swenson, Dale 290-370 Swenson. Stanley 240-276 Swihart. Florence. 84-188-309-345 Sylvan. Tillie 323 Sylvan, Vietor 84-304 TasB. Richard 151-298 Tait, Francis 317 Tait. Lyra 317 Talby. Willis 84-391 Talcott, Helen 380 Taylor. Donald 287 Taylor. Harold 126-156-293 Taylor. John 84-296 Taylor. Marian 327 Taylor, Ward 286 Teale, Lloyd 84-335 Teaquist. Cecilia 384 Teeple. Wilbur. 332 Tefft, Prof 341 Tenenbaum, Ida 326 Thorn, Minnie 84 Thomas, Bruce 90-126-156-161-186-274 Thomas, Mark 126-321 Thomas. William 237 Thompson. Dudley 287 Thompson. Claude 372-382 Thompson. Edna. 84 Thompson, Gwendolyn 387 Thompson, Harlow 303 Thompson. Herbert 332-373 Thompson, T. J 8-15-18 Thomsen, Thomas 287 Thomson, James 199 Thornburgh, Robert 84 Thorin. Mi.ss 244 Thoi-nton. Mary 94-126-310 Thornton, VirEinia 309 Thorpe. Harold 273 Thygeson, Robert 278-380 Tiaball. Jean 309 Timmerman. Douglas 190-186-193-278-336-372 Tingley, Anna 84-381 Tingley, Mary 323-381 Tipton, Laura 92-126 Tiaden, Elnora 307 Tobin. Louis 289 Tochterman. Max 126-301 Todd. Melvin 137-299-366-406 Toman. Joe 199-230 Toms. Charles 281 Tonklnson. Wesley 84 Toohey. Cathryn 320 Toohey. Clarence 234 Topper 309 Topp. Mildred 84-307 Torrance. Anne 316 Tow. Dorothy 319 Towle. Margery 380 Towle. Mary 315 Towne. George 84-277 Towne, Jean 311 Trace 236 Tracy. Harold 373 Trail. Rosalie 85 Trauslin, Horace 406 Treat. Dorine 314 Trestcr. A. Louise 92-126-164-311 Trester. Ralph 297 Trimble, Bernice 126-138-382 Trively, Ilo 85-189-260-264-268-289-404-405-419-420 Trobough, Margaret 397 Troop. Kathleen 309 Trout. John. .141-154-156-186-188-287-420 Tme. Wesley 283 Truell. Earlinor 186-308 Truell. John B 297 Trullinger. Robert 291 Trumble. Harold 274-328 Tucker. Sterling 301 Tullis. Byron 332-392 Turnbull. Arline 85-232-337-340-382 Turner. Harold 154-284-347 Turner. Louis 85-282 Twinem. Linn 154-188-277-407-420 Tyler. Mary 316 Tynan. Catherine 126-309-377 Tyrrell. May 126-331 Tyree, Joe 273 u Uehling. Windsor 293 Uhlig. Charles 276 Ullstrom. Hilda 142-309 Ulry. Nettie W 320 Ungles. William 289 Unland. Mildred 85-323 Unthank. John 283 Unthank. Louise 309 Unthank. Margaret 309 Upp. J. E 344 Upton. Sara J 132 Urbach, Pauline 407 Urban, Willard F 234 Ure, William 186-407-420 Utter. Mabel 85-307-387 Utterback, Audrey R 132 Vahle. Paul E 85 Valentine. Lyle 332 Vallery. Violet 327-411 VanBurg. Grace 85-323 VanBurg. Mabel 127 Vance, Lee 39-85-154-248-274-293 Vance. Mary 85-310 Vance. Sarah 322 Vandenburg, George 285 Vanderlippe. Richard 127-360-385 Van Dyke. John 89-287 Van Gilder, Helen 85-147-313-362 Van Horn. Vernon 373 Vansant, Kenneth 420 Van Wie, WilliarrL 85-261-262-280-360-385-418 Vanner, Robert 421 Vertiska. Rudolph 127-390 Vette, Richard 39-86-142-153-192-274 Vickere, Helen 382 Vickery. Vuren 309 Vinen, Einar 335 Virtue. J. 351 Vlasak. Emil 373 Vlasak. Gertrude 126 Vlasak, Helen 86 Vogeler, Rudolf 234-294 VoKt, Thi-odore 283 Void, Robert 407 Von Segger 299 Voss, Don 137-186-273 Vostrez, Elsie 379 Vranek, Charles 86 Vrbsky, Irene 86 w Wadleigh, Alfred 420 Wagoner, Miss 245-247-254-255-256 Wagner, Ralph 86-303-331-346-372 Wahl, Albert 276-420 Wahlquist. Betty 141-186-188-310 Wahlquist, Chailes 190-274 Waite, Constance 317 Waite. Herbert 279-420 Waldo, Irmanelle 313 Walker. Donald 266-298 Walker. Edna 127 Walker. L 358 Walker. Robert 391 Walker. G. C 13 Walla. William 332 Walla. Wilma 324 Wallace. Lula 311 Wallace. Robert 390 Wallace, Dwight ..86-153-185-186-274-341 Walling. Albert 287 Walls. Frederick 273 Walrath. Mary 127 Walt. Helen 86-310 Walt, Janice 86-325 Walvoord, Thelma _...307 Warfield, Thomas 392 Warner, Phillip 274 Warren. Edith 325 Warren. Rupert 69 Wary, Norton 331 Wasmund. James 86-145-263-276 Wasner 346 Waters. Emily 127-317 Waters. Vera 319 Waters, William 319 Watkins. Walwyn 86 Watson. Kenneth 288 Watson. Joseph 127-290-369 Watt. John 407 Watt. Robert 407 Weatherby, Dorcas 136-318 Weathers, Carl 336-372 Weaver, Cornelia 310-3880 Weaver. Martha 381-389 Weaver. Mary 381 Weaver. Maude H 136-309 Weber. Bert 127-346 Weber. Harry 331-373 Webster. Clifford 298-366-420 Webster. Mary 86 Webster, Sophie 86-311 Webster, Wilfrid 129 Weckbach, Carl 336-351-372 Weckbach, Clark 87-336-372 Weese, Dale 128-372-386-392-393 Weeth, Byron 87 Weil, Corinne 326 Weiler, Joe 380-386 Weissert, Herman 128 Welch, Bernice 87-340 Welch, Dorothy 87-319 Welch, Gertrude 313 Welch, Lyle 137-421 Weiler, Robert 274 Wells, Charlotte 318 Wells. Joe 278 Welpton. Shei-man....l45-160-169-277-420 Welsh. Irene 157-317-362 Welsh, Madelyn 370 Welsh, Roy 289 Welty, Helen 309-377 Wendt. Basil 406 p Wertman, Charles 421 West. DeForcst 128-S72-376 Wist. MarKaret 387 Westeringr. Inez 312 Westfall. Dana 407 Weston. Collins 278 Westlin. Sherman 285 Weston. Bertha 87 Weslover. Louis.- 256-260-323 Wheatley. Eileen 317 Wheeler. Emina 319 Wherry. Walter 274 Whippo. Thaddius 303 Whitaker. Harvey 277 Whitcomh. Frank 87 White, Prof 150 White. I.loyd 283 White. Marie 315 White. Paul 298-367 White. EuKene 298-367 White. William 266 Whitfield. Charles 358 Whitehair. Raymond 290-370-406 WhitinK. Wayne 392 Whitmoie. Helen 128-316 Whitmore. Robert 199-208-275 Whitney. Bessie 355 Whitney. Gale 358 Whitten. Ida 87 Whittiniiton. William 275 Wickman. James 261-264-360 Wiemers. Laurence 407 Wiemers. Corda 304 Wiener. Clifton 303 Wiener. Evan 303 WiKpenhorn. Miriam 314 Wilcox. Mildred 378 Wilder. George 334 Wilder. Violet 87-322-355 Wildermuth. Edwin 304 Wilderson. Clyde 330-390 Wiles. Virginia 128-327 Wilke. Irving 368 Wilkerson. Marion 309 Wilkins. Irma 397 Will. Charles 283 Willard. Vance 311-328 Williams. Alan 279 Williams. Don 277-420 Williams. Esther 322 Williams. Faye 161-321 Williams. Fi-ances 128 Williams. Hai ' old 304 Williams. Helen 128-327 Williams. Katherine 163-321 Williams. Lloyd 391 Williams, Meredith 303 N ' iltiams. Warren 87-360 Williams. Willamette 316 Willis. Harriet 320 Willis. Veia 381 Willis. William 330-391 Wills. Janice 128-167-315 Wills. William 335 Willson, Elsie 312 Wilson. Agnes 128-380 Wilson. Allen 341 Wilson. Bernarr 234-291 Wilson. Claire 262-301 Wilson. Elizabeth 87-324-379 Wilson. Esther 380 Wilson. Florence 380 Wilson. Frances 378 Wilson. Helen 310 Wilson. Ivan 341 Wilson. Loan 296-310 Wilt.se, John 333-421 Winchester. Drusilla 87-386 Winegar. Gladys 343 Winfrey. Lawrence 303-346 Wing. Alice 308-386 Winkler. C yril 168-406 Winn. Betty 311 Winter. Janet 313 Winter. Max 358 Wiren. Fred 301-333-338-386 Wirsig. Garold 284 Witherspoon. Helen..l28-163-167-380-386 Witte, Willard 212-228-281 Witwer. Harvey 128-296 Wixer. Helen 87-316 Wina. Richard 390 Wochner. Lisle 407 Wolkner. Mercedes 313 Woelz. Eleanor 310 Wohlenberg. Louise 128-321 Wohlner. David 88-300-351-372 Wohlner. Sylvia 326 Wolcott. Enid 88-256-389 Wolcott, George 303 Wolf, Gladys 88-307 Wolfanger. Clara 358 Wondra. Leon 370 Wood. Clara 88-324 Wood. Theodore _ 289 Woodman. Harry 129-301 Woodruff. Edith 322 Woods. Donald 374 Woods. Edbert 129 Woods. Fielding ?? Woods. Harold 167 Woods. Mary 323 Woods. Millard 88 Woods. Wendell 373-390 Woodward. Gladys 381-392 Worden. Wilma 129 Worley. Leonard 358 Worrell. Leiia 129 Worst, Virginia 88-316 Worthman, Minerva 315 Wostoupal. Adrian 129-273 Wray. Paul 303-372 Wright, tieorge 168 Wright. Lucille 318 Wright, Madge 312 Wright, Merle 303 Wright, Mildred _ 321 Wright, Opal 129-167-327 Wrowloy. Sam 358 Wurdeman. Traflord 330-390 Wuiglci-. Alice 88-307 Wurl. Helen „ 129-317 Wurtete. Beverly 311 Wyatt. Earl 285 Wyatt. Helen 132-327 Wyatt. Perlcy 88-199-216-285 Wyer. Madeline 309 Wylie. John 287-338-421 Wyrens, Raymond 302 Y YabrofT. David 292 Yates. Winifred 378 Yeck. Kenneth 302 Yoder. Cedric 288-338-421 Yoder. AJvin 137 Yoder, Ronald 88-279-341 York. Mary E 320 Yost. Clyde 393 Yost. Maxine 313 Young, C. D _ 344 Young. David K 261-277-385 Young. Florence 88-379 Young. Francis 266 Young. Gerald 262 Young. Hazel 88 Young. Lester 295 Y ' oung. Mary E 380 Young. Robert 278 Y ' oung. Thelma 88-379 Youngkin. Bernice 89 Tu. Tao 374 Yung. Francis 20 Yungblut, Donald 407 z Zaar. Charles 129 Zelen. Max „ 421 Ziegenbein. Henry 332 Ziemer. Arthur 287 Zilmer. Florence 132-315 Zimmer. Fred 276 Zimmer, Gladys 311 Ziph, Andrew 260-267 Zipp. Harold 261-264-267-285 Zuver, Merle D 145-199-213-297 Five HuJidved Nine General Index A A. A. U. Track 221 Acacia 2yti Agriculture _ 6 Ag Club _ 366-3ti7 A. I. E. £ _ _ 262-263 Aliiha Chi Omega. _ 316 Alpha Chi Sigma. _.._ 334 Alpha Delta PL - 307 Alpha Delta Theta 327 Alpha Gamma Rho _ 2yy Alpha Kappa Psi _ 346 Alpha Omicron Pi _ 321 Alpha Phi _ 312 Alpha Sigma Phi 275 Alpha Tau Omega. 284 Alpha Theta Chi - 2al Alpha Xi Delta. 318 Alpha Zeta _ 350 Art Club _ 368 A. S. A. E. - 266 A. S. C. E 264-265 A. S. M. E 267 Athletic Board of Control 197 Awgwan 19U-191 A. W. S. Board 147 B Basketball, Capt. Capt.-Elect 224 Basketball _.._ 225-227 Bearg and Staff- - 203 Beta Gamma Sigma. 351 Beta Theta PL 274 Big Sister Board 148 Bizad Executive Council 149 Block and Bridle 369 Botanical Seminar — 352 Boxing 234 Brown and Squad. - _ 202 Blue Print _ 189 c Campus Events 172-182 Catholic Student ' s Club 370 Chancellor Burnett 3 Cheering Section and Leaders 200 Chi Omega 319 Christian Science Club 371 Colonel, and Honorary Colonel 401 Commercial Club _ 372 Corn Cobs 156 Cornhusker _ - 185-188 Comhusker Countryman 194 Corntuskers — 373 Cosmopolitan Club 374 Cross Counti-y Team 222 D Daily Nebraskan - 192-193 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 151 Dairy Club Dairy Products Judg- ing Team 375 Dean of Medicine 23 Dean of Men - 4 Dean of Women 5 Debate Teams 150 Delian Society 376 Delta Chi 288 Delta Delta Delta 317 Delta Gamma 314 Delta Omicron 353 Delta Sigma Delta 331 Delta Sigma Lambda 303 Delta Sigma Phi 294 Delta Sigma Pi 336 Delta Tau Delta. 282 Delta Theta Phi 335 Delta Upsilon 273 Delta Zeta 323 Dentistry Dramatic Club 377 E Elementary Education Club 395 Engineering „ _ 10 Engineering Publication Board 269 Engineer ' s Week Committee 268 Extension 11 F Faculty Snaps _ 18 Farm House „ 298 Farmer ' s Fair Board 152 Fine Arts 12 Freshman Basketball 228 Freshman Class Officers 135 Freshman Football 214 G Gamma Alpha Chi _ 337 Gamma Epsilon Pi 354 Gamma Lambda 338 Gamma Phi Beta. 313 Gamma Sigma Delta- 357 Girl ' s Commercial Club 382 Gish. Lewis and Managers 198 Glee Club _ _ 168 Green Goblins 137 H Home Economics Club 378-379 Howell and Holm 204 I Innocents 39 Inter fraternity Council 272 Intra-Mural _ _ 236-242 Iota Sigrma Pi 355 Iron Sphinx _ 133 J Joui-nalism 13 Junior Class Officers 94 Junior-Senior Prom _ 164-165 K Kappa Alpha Theta 3U Kappa Beta 387 Kappa Delta 320 Kapiia Epsilon 339 Kappa Kappa Gamma 310 Kappa Phi 380-381 Kappa Psi 330 Kappa Sipma 285 Kindergarten Club 383 Kosmet Klub 154-155 L Lambda Chi Alpha 301 Law _ 14 Lieutenant Colonel and Majors 402 Lutheran Club 384 M Mathematics Club 385 Methodist Student Council 386 Military 400-416 Me licine 24-35 Moitar Board 38 Mu Sigma „ 335 Mystic Fish _ 136 X National Bethany Circle 384 Nebraskans 19-21 Nebraska Engineering Society....262-263 Nebraska Blue Print 189 " N " Club 199 Nu Meds 388 o Oikia Club _ 387 Omega Beta Pi 302 Omicron Nu 343 P Palladian Literary Society 392 Pan-Hellenic Council 306 Pershing Rifles 418 Pharmacy 16 Pharmaceutical Society 390-391 Phi Alpha Delta 333 Phi Beta Kappa- 364 Phi Chi Theta 340 Phi Delta Kappa. 356 Phi Delta Phi 341 Phi Delta Theta _ 276 Phi Gamma Delta 277 Phi Kappa 290 Phi Kappa Psi 278 Phi Mu 308 Phi Mu Alpha. 347 Phi Omega Pi 324 Phi Sigma 358 Phi Sigma Kappa. 289 Phi Tau Theta. 393 Phi Upsilon Omicron 342 Physical Education Club 389 Pi Beta Phi 309 Pi Kappa Alpha. ' 286 Pi Kappa Phi 297 Pi Lambda Theta 359 Pre-Meds 15 Publication Board 184 Q Quartet 150 R Regents, Pres. Board »f 1 Regents. Board of 2 R. O. T. C. Band 419 R. O. T. C. Rifle Team 420 Five Hititfircd Ten s Sfablmrd and Blade 117 Schultc Hnd Siiuad 2 1 7 Senior Class OflficL-rs 40 Sitrma Alpha Epsilon 281 Sitrma Alpha Mu 300 Sijrma Chi 279 Sisma Delta Chi 348 Sij ma Di ' ltH Tau 326 Siinnn (mmma Epsilon 344 SivrniH Kap])a 315 Siinna Lambda « „ 394 Siwnia Nu 287 Si rnia Phi Epsilon 2!ir Si rnia Phi Si nia. 30 1 Sijnna Tau 360 Silver Serj ents 92 Sophomore Class Officers IM I Snaps 138-1 4:1 Student Council „ I.iS Senior-Junior Prom I64-Hi.» T Tassels lr»7 Thu Kappa Epsilon 208 Teachei ' s 17 Tennis 23» Theta Chi 280 Thita Phi Alpha. 32.) Thcla Nu 361 Theta SiKma Phi SlTi Theta Xi 283 Track 218-220 Track Captain and Capt.-Elect 21K u Union Liteiary Society 300 University l-H Club 307 Univei-sity Octette 162 University Players 166-107 University Y. W. C. A 10!) University Y. M. C. A 170 University Night Committee 100 V Valkyrie 362 Varsity Parties 161 Varsity Quartet l. ' iO Vesper Choir 163 Vikings 03 v Wesley Playeis 168 Women ' s Athletics 214-258 Wrestling 231-232 Wrestling Coach, Capt. and Capt.- Elect 230 X Xi Delta 132 Xi Psi Phi 332 z Zeta Beta Tau 292 Zeta Tau Alpha 322 Advertising Index A A. B. A 427 Acme Chili Parlor 437 Ak-Sar-Ben 457 Ai)ex Cleaners 439 Aitcrafts Engraving Co 483 IS Band Box 445 Beachly Bros 460 Bennett and Flugstad 444 Better Printing Co 486 Borner Sisters Dance Studio 468 Boyd Jeweliy Co 472 Boyd Printing Co 448 Brighams Cleaners 472 Buieau of Engraving 489 Burlington Route 431 c Cadwallader Kur Mfg. Co 429 Central Cafe 485 Central National Bank 445 Chapin Bros 449 Chariottsville Woolen Mills 437 Chui-ches of Lincoln 443 Clay. John Co 490 Conant Hotel 484 Co-O)) Book Store 455 Cornhusker Hotel 440 Cornhusker of 1928 467 Cox and Schaberg 441 D Davis Coffee Shop _486 E Eastman Kodak Stores. Inc 437 Evans Laundry 452 F First Ti-ust Co 461 Fitzgerald Drug Co 449 Fleming. Charles 457 Fleming. Fenton B 449 Flory ' s Grocery 458 Fraternity Cleaners 440 G George Bi-cthers 441 Geschwendei ' s Market 460 Gillen and Boney 459 Globe Laundry 457 Grasselli Chemical Co 490 Graves Printing Co 445 G.cen Wallpaper Co 449 H Hallett, Jeweler 490 Hardy Furniture Co 444 Harris-Sartor 439 Hauck Studio 479 Hotel d ' Hamburger 449 I Idyl Hour 438 J John Deere Plow Co 475 K Koser ' s Ice Cream 438 Kostka Drug Co 458 Krause Cornice Roofing Co 460 Latsch Bros 457 Leavenworth Laundry 448 Lieben. Theo. Son 457 Lincoln Army and Navy Store 448 Lincoln Hotel 469 Lindley-Cabow 466 LonKs College Book Store 446-147 Macdonald. PhotoRrapher 489 Mayer- Brothers 435 Miller Paine 427 MfHiern Cleaners 455 N Nafl American Fire Ins. Co 465 Nebraska Cement Co 468 Nebraska State Bank 439 Nebraska Typewriter Co 433 Newberg Bookstrom 448 North Co 487 o Omaha Grain Exchange 455 O ' Shea Knitting Mills 476 P Fillers Pharmacy 472 Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co 486 Professional Men 462-463 R Rathbone Investment Co 490 Roberts Bros, and Rose 473 Roberts Dairy ■I " 7 Rokahr, Ernest and Sons 453 S Saratoga Billiards 449 Smith. S. K. Co 481 Speier ' s Clothing Co 429 Standard Chemical Co 448 State Oil Co 458 Sullivan Transfer Co 448 T Townsena Studio 471 u Union block Y ' ards 491 University School of Music 489 V Van Sant School of Business 461 Van Sickle Glass and Paint 441 Victor X-Ray Corp 487 w Wentz Plumbing Co 477 Western Supply Co 444 Fivr Uuiidri-d Kliven i - - - 4:- s (, i- fL, M ' - ' : 9( Oi.,. %- - -- ' C. ii fti if I I ■.-: «iik»i|Hlii! r SIS«3l!l»SiS


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

1925

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