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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 624

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 624 of the 1929 volume:

" I ' V.- ' . ' j CORNHUSKE 1 9 " 9 Cdfyaiojh_i_ i£rm C lY « ■ t ' r- - c i - ' ..- i L , ■ AllTClUFTSEiNCaG? St Josc-ph, Missouri. From l icpri-ss op Jacob NoKTH AND Co. IJndoln, Nebraska. " . Corn hus •.«»«». ft Lj hw- J eaTD.ookj of " om c tade r x ' ctj Ik UMVEPvSLTY op Nebraskjv Dhe Cornhus er of 1929 is essentially a hoo of today. It is a permanent record of the successes, the follies, the friend ' ships, the activities, in short, the life of the University of J ehras a during the year 19284929. Its editors have neither delved into the past nor endeavored to forecast the future of this institution. Oy iW Nj ' j- ' yp m t ir:.. ■: i ' V -SiiADt- . " ?: ' Their entire effort has heen directed tO ' ward the production of a detailed word and picture record of the present. It is hoped by those who have wor ed to make this hoo possible that it will not he glanced through today and cast aside, hut that it will he cherished in the future as a source hoo of memories of student days at the University of 7 ehras a. ' Soo c One ( Administration ' Soolc wo (glasses ffioolc ' SKree ( Activities ook our ( Athletics ®oo c ii e -- 0rgani; ation5 Soo c 5i Military Student Life 0 0 k?m ' rm i-i " . PHARMACY HALL South entrance to Pharmacy Hall THE OLD ARMORY West entrance to the Old Armory PLANT INDUST HALL 1 i-y,i ' ni-- ( . ra (id. West entrance to Plant Industry Hall THE LIBRARY East entrance to the Library - 5U; ' " - " = ' - ' -■. . ::.. ? !!- : . i: ■ i " fe ' i?- LA BUILDING East entrance to the Law Building .:- ' L2: i BOOK One . - S ' ' 7 ,f ' W DMJNISTRATI The future of some eleven thousand young men and women is partially determined each year at this great educational iyistitution. In the fol- lowing section we present the cour- ageous men and women in whose hands has heen placed the sacred trust of molding the lives of these eleven thousand youths. Top Row -Lony, Sliaiv, Marah. Bottom Row— Burnett, Webster, Cline, Tai lor. BOARD OF REGENTS ALTHOUGH there is no direct personal contact between the Board of Regents and the student body, this board has direct supervision of all University affairs. It is the supreme governing body of the institution, and directs the policies of the University. Choice of faculty members, financial control, and general administration powers are vested in this group of six men. Members of the Board of Regents are selected by popular vote of citizens of the state. One member is selected from each of the six congressional districts, making six men who serve on the board for a term of six years. In this manner, every section of the state of Nebraska has a voice in the governing of the University by having one reprc sentative in the group which shapes the destiny of the University of Nebraska. MEMBERS E.ARL Cline, President Lincoln John Robinson Webster Omaha St.anley D. Long Cowles Frank J. Taylor. St. Paul Fred A. Marsh — Archer Marion A. Shaw David City James S. Dales, Lincoln, Corporation Secretary COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD FOR 1929 Executive Cline, Taylor, Shaw FiN.ANCE Taylor, Long, Marsh Industrial Education Marsh, Long, Webster Medical Education Long, Webster, Marsh Property Webster, Shaw, Cline Student Rel.ations Shaw, Taylor, Cline EDGAR ALBERT BURNETT, D.Sc. Chancellor of the University of J chrasl a E. A. Burnett, D.Sc. Chancellor CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY HAVING served the University of Nebraska in various capaci- ties since 1899, Chancellor E. A. Burnett has established a worth) reputation as an educator. He gradu- ated from Michigan State Agricul- tural College with the degree ot Bachelor of Science in 1887. He received a degree of D.Sc. in 1917. Chancellor Burnett came to the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1899, when he became professor of animal husbandry. He served Nebraska in this capacity and as Director of the Experiment Station and associate dean until ! 909. Prior to 1909 the Agricultural College, together with two other colleges, formed the Industrial College. With the division of colleges and the formation of the College of Agriculture in 1909, Mr. Burnett was named dean of the newly formed college. He served as dean of the college from 1909 until 1928. Early in 1927, when Chancellor Samuel Avery became ill. Dean Burnett was named Acting Chancellor, holding this position from January 16, 1927 until March 1, 1928. In March, 1928, he was named Chancellor. From the time of his appointme nt to this high office, Chancellor Burnett has faith- fully fulfilled his duties and aided the University in many ways. The duties of the office of chancellor of a university the size of the University of Nebraska demand unusual ability and considerable hard work. The chancellor is the oflicial means of communica- tion between the University and the Board of Regents. In addition, he is an ex-officio member of all faculty committees and is the administrative head of the institution. hiti ' rior of the Hifiistrar ' ti offici I ' T. J. Thompson, Ph.D. Dean uf Student Affairs DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS T IS est. mated that this sprint; ppro.Minatcly 150,000 pei- sons will receive collegiate degrees. Upon graduation these youHi; people become the fin- ished product of the universi- ties and colleges and the raw- material of all walks of life. Within a twelve-month period a lartre proportion of them will be undergoing assimilation by the industries, the arts, and the professions; and within a few years they will have been card in- dexed, either actually or figuratively, and will have found their places in the particular strata of the social and economic life of which they are to be- come a part. Each of these graduates aspires to till a high position. However, initiative, capacity, and character, which are the sine qua non of achieve- ment, being at all equal, the college graduate who elects wisely those subjects that v -ill furnish broad training in his chosen field and who pursues them with a high degree of proficiency has a decided ad- vantage, not only over the non-college man, hut also over the graduate who aspires merely to obtain a degree. For example, the student who understands thoroughly political, economic, industrial, and geographical conditions stands a far greater chance of being a leader in the field of finance than does the student who understands simply the techique of bookkeeping, accounting, and banking. The doctor, the engineer, or the agriculturist who is soundly trained in the fundamental sciences has a far greater chance of rising in his profession than does the individual who has left serious consideration of these subjects out of his preparation. It was pointed out not long since that after four years of intensive training at West Point the cadet is graduated only as a second lieutenant, yet during the World War good second lieutenants were trained in less than six months. Why all the additional training and hard v. ' ork? Obviously it is to train the cadet in the broad fundamental concepts of military operations that he will need later in his career when he becomes a colonel or a general This is the type of training the University urges. This belief in the necessity of broad training is not simply an academic point of view, for the leaders in all lines of endeavor are becoming increasingly interested in the type of training which the student receives. An editorial in The Iron Age for October 14, 1926, in discussing " What does industry want us to teach engineering students? " , says in part: " A school of learning cannot produce specialists for industry. Each position is unique; only broad fundamentals are common to all. " Parallel with this interest in the type of training which the college graduate receives have come quite naturally studies upon the relationship between scholastic attainment of the student and his achievement in the world of affairs. Walter S. Gifford, head of the Bell Telephone System, writing in Harpers for May, 192S, on the subject, " " Does Business Want Scholars? " , says: " " It appears that the man in the first thir . in scholarship at college, five years or more after graduation has not merely one chance in three, but about one in two of standing in the first third in salary. On the other hand, the man in the lowest third in scholarship has, instead of one chance in three, only about one in five of standing in tTie highest third in salary There is also nearly one chance in two that he will stand in the lowest third in salary. " It is these qualities of training and proficiency that the world of affairs is looking for in the college graduate. While it is true that education has its intrinsic value in knowledge and culture, and as such quickens the sensibilities, stimulates the imagination, and arouses an appreciation of the worthwhile, it may also be made the direct handmaiden of achievement. T. J. Thomp.son. DEAN OF WOMEN A ' PROXIMATELY twciv ty five hundred under Amanda H. Heppner, A.M. Dean of Women graduate and cme hundred graduate women are registered in the University this year. The offiee of the Dean of Women attends to their needs and aids them in their adjustment to the college environment and col- lege demands. A housing bureau and an employ- ment 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 are gladly given. The training received in the intra- and extra- curricular activities should prepare the student for proper college citi:;enship 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 reaching their goal of fullest self-realisation through a college education. There has been a steady and notable improvement in the desire to promote superior scholarship. In spite of the fact that the requirements have been made severer, the number of recipients of scholastic honors has been in- creased. With the enlarged enrollment, the high-minded and right thinking leaders will need to stress constantly the import ance of excellent grades honestly obtained, and helji to direct their more confused or misguided classmates toward the worth- while achievements in college objectives which represent the real meaning and pur- pose of university life. Am. ' Knda H. Heppner. .4 ( u III Kill II Siiiilh Hall. ■■i COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE ESTABLISHED m 1909 as one of the two colleges formed by the breaking up of the Industrial College, which was founded in 1877 and which was the first independent col- lege to grow out of the trunk of the mother college, the Col- lege of Agriculture has con tinued to grow and prosper. Its purpose has been threefold: To provide thorough instruction in the techni- cal agricultural sciences; to aid in the pro- motion of agriculture through its secondary schools of agriculture; and to promote house- hold arts through its department of home economics. Although It would seem that agriculture would be solely a course for men, there is equal opportunity in the college for women. Two types of instruction are included in the curriculum of the college, that of agriculture for the men and home economics for the women. The men are able to acquire new ideas as to the further development of agri- cultural enterprise through research work and constant study. Women are able to acquire the skill ot homemaking and a knowledge of economic values, which are integral parts of success. The experiment station operated in collaboration with the College of Agriculture has more than proved its worth and value. The varieties of winter wheat now in common use are largely selections from experiments. Oats have likewise been selected in the same manner and regional adaptation of corn, now universally followed, was first promoted by this station. The certified seed potato industry of northwest Nebraska is a college enterprise and egg production in the farm flock has been doubled under the accredited system now in vogue. Many College of Agriculture alumni occupy positions of trust and responsibility, being farmers, homemakers and leaders in their communi- ties. Besides being found among the tillers of the soil, graduates are employed in banks, loan companies, manufacturing companies and corporations dealing with many phases of agriculture, or are teachers in colleges and high schools, or investigators in agricultural stations. Outside of the realm of house- work, women graduates are found teaching home economics, managing tea rooms and cafeterias, designing clothing, and holding a great many responsible positions. The physical plant and equipment of the College of Agriculture is among the finest to be found at the University. Both theoretical and practical instruction in agri- cultural subjects is offered. W. W. Burr, B.Sc. Deciri of the College of Agriadture A blacl. -.in:tlL lab uit tin .1. caiiii)Uit COLLEGE OF ARTS SCIENCES TI1 prepare the student tor life with a definite con ception of leadership, antl to give specific and fundament al training for the several pro fessions represented by other colleges of the University, is the two-fold purpose of the College of Arts and Sciences. When the University of Nebraska first opened its doors in 1869 the whole institution was the College of Arts and Sciences or the College of Liberal Arts, as it was then known. A separate College of Arts and Sciences was founded m 1S71 but it was not until in the early nineties that the division of the Uni- versity into separate colleges became a settled part of the institution ' s policy. This college represents the work which is most essential in university education. While the sev- eral other colleges of the University tend to fit their students for specific purposes or trades, this par- ticular branch has as its end to acquaint those pursuing its courses with the spirit and content of liberal learning. The work of the college is directed to the development of the student ' s mental powers and it aims to give him his bearings in the universe of nature and in the world of men. Rightfully has the College of Arts and Sciences been named the " mother college " of the University, for from it have grown the other colleges. It has served, and continues to serve, as the basis or founda- tion for all the other colleges. Actual experience in the methoda of investigation employed in the several branches of learning as well as acquaintance with the bodies of knowledge introduced by the college curriculum form the agencies of education in this college. The subjects offered by the College of Arts and Sciences are those recognized the world over as most essential to university instruction and as most important of the fund of human learning. They ,ud the student in formulating ideals — objects of his spiritual capacities of thought, action and feeling centered around truth, power, and beauty. After formulating these ideals the student is stirred to achieve them and it is thus that the individual is prepared for a higher and better life. Only a few of the various fields which are open to individual achievement in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences need be mentioned to illu.strate the potent effect of such a train- ing. In the mechanical division are such subjects as mathematics, physics, and the various other sciences; in the historical divi- sion are sociology, economics, anthropology, philosophy and subjects of similar nature. H. G. J. MES. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Interior of or thi rln ini. ti-fi laUoratoi it s. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B J. E. LeR(issk;n()L, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Business Administration USINESS IS grndually gain- ing prominence in the world today. It is now, 3. in its higher forms, as much u ' I learned profession as theology, law, medicine, engineering, agri- culture, and other difficult and complicated arts. Competition is keener today than ever be- fore and in order that the in- dividual may achieve success in this particular realm he must possess native ability coupled with sufficient training. Native qualities- - physical, mental and moral — can accomplish little without the aid of proper training and therefore it is the task of the College of Business Adminis- tration to give its students such general and special training as will best fit them to become successful and useful business men and citizens. Its main object is to provide students preparing for business, or similar lines of work, with vocational training suited to their needs. The present-day business world demands from those who would rise from the ranks, thorough, scientilic, and practical business experience, but theoretical and scientific education, with the broad view and large grasp so essential to the highest success, can best be obtained in the University. The college has shown rapid strides in this direction, ever since its organization as a separate college in 1919, when the School of Commerce, a part of the College of Arts and Sciences, became the College of Business Administration. Opportunities are many in the field of business. There are vast opportunities for the carrying on of investigations in the various fields of business research, especially in the state of Nebraska. There is a large and increasing demand for highly efficient men and women m accounting, banking, insurance, journalism, transportation, manufacturing, domestic and foreign commerce; for experts in public service, especially with the federal trade commission, the department of labor, and the con- sular service; and for teachers of economics and business in high schools and colleges. It would be difficult to mention any field of business activity in which the demand for efficient service does not far exceed the supply. It is a question of the supply of officers for the industrial army. Those who aspire t i places of trust must first go through a long and arduous period of training. It is this fundamental training that the College of Business Administration strives to afford its students. While business suc- cess is directly the result of actual contact with the business world, this preliminar training is indispensable. Sludi:iit! at irorh in an accountintt laboratory. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY DENTISTRY is recog- nized as one of the greatest agencies of public service and this recog- nition is bringing new de- mands upon the colleges in order that their graduates may be prepared to render that service. The College of Dentistry of the University of Nebraska is well qualified to fulfill this requirement with its well-rounded and de- veloping young faculty, its new quarters on the third floor of Andrews Hall, and its new equipment. It has a high rating with the National Association of Dental Examiners and is a member of good stand- ing in the American Association of Dental Schools. Two kinds of dental service are rendered to the public by the college. First, there is the free dental service (except gold work) to the state wards at the State Home for Dependent Children, and also an ar- rangement with the city of Lincoln for an exchange service whereby the city ' s unfortunates may have removed foci of infection in the oral cavity. Second, it offers dental services to the general public at very reasonable fees provided the patients can spend a little extra time. The College of Dentistry was formed by an act of legislature in 1919, growing out of the School of Dentistry, which in turn had its root in the Lincoln Dental College, associated with the University of Nebraska in 1904. A three-year course was offered until the fall of 1917 when the course was advanced to four years or five years with one year of academic work, thus warranting a degree of D.D.S. A six-year course is required for the degree of B.Sc. and D.D.S. and seven years for an A.B. and D.D.S. It has been recommended that the course be two years of pre-dental work of college grade, three years of concentrated dentistry, and a graduate year. Because the college is comparatively small in size, considerable personal contact with the faculty is made possible. The graduates is thus able to climb to the uppermost rung of the ladder of success upon completion of his training. Work was begun in the new clinic in Andrews Hall in the early part of Septem- ber, 192S, adapting the college to the specific ends of dentistry. Much of the equipment in the scientific and highly technical labora- tories is new and of the latest design. The infirmary is provided with new and modern dental equipment and the prosthetic labora- tory is likewise equipped with adequate modern facilities. 7 ' it dtittal chnic in . nthi tfn Hall. G. A. Grubb, D.D.S., A.B. Dt ' tm of the College of DenUstry COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PERHAPS the need of no iither college of the Uni- versity has been felt as much locally as that of the Col- lege of Engineering. From thf standpoint of an engineer the state of Nebraska is far from being developed. Its agricul- tural and commercial activities have far outclassed the growth and practice ot state engineering. True, today the state possesses numerous bridges, good roads, factories, several forms of modern power, and the like, but the trouble lies in the fact that the people have not made the full use of these opportunities. Thus it is the prime purpose of the College of Engineering to sponsor the further development of engineering in Nebraska, especially by making known possibilities not yet utilized and perhaps not yet recog- ni-ed. The college gives a broad, thorough training in mathematics and the physical sciences, with the application of these subjects to the fundamental and special branches of engineering science. While strong- ly emphasizing those subjects which are of fundamental importance to all branches of engineering, a considerable amount of specialization is permitted in the several groups of study offered by the college. Leadership is a quality especially demanded by engineers at the present time. To be outstand- ing in engineering work, the individual must be well founded in the laws of science. He must be equally well informed about the practical limitations set by the materials he uses. He must have an understanding of economic laws and relations. He must know and believe in men, and have a con- sciousness of his own dependence upon his associates. He must be capable of organizing and direct- ing the work of others. He must have a deep-rooted sense of duty to the public. He must be creative and have vision. That the graduate may fulfill these qualifications is the chief aim of the College of Engineering. That the college is successful in its endeavors to instill this quality in its members can be seen in the roster of its alumni The College of Engineering is the out- growth of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts which later became known as the Industrial College. In 1909 the vari- ous branches of the Industrial College which pertained directly to engineering were grouped together and formed the nucleus of the College of Engineering. Since its found- ing as an independent element of the Uni- versity, the College of Engineering has en- joyed constant and rapid e.vpansion. At present it ranks high among the engineering colleges of the country. ■ .. Kiifiine tc»tifuf lahuratorti. O. J. Ferguson, M.E.E. Dean of the College of Engineering 10 to UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION INCE it is (inc of the aims of the Board of Regents of tlie University of Nebraska take the University to thosj people of the state who are un able to adjust themselves to the formal system of education, the University Extension Division has become one of the integral parts of the state institution. It tries to give all persons who are unable to attend school an opportunity through correspondence study to investigate all problems — artistic, literary, his- torical, social, industrial, moral, political, educa- tional: problems in sanitation, city lighting, sewer- age; banking, crises, money, divorce — in fine, al problems that may concern the citizens of the state Extension work was informally organised in the University of Nebraska in 1896. It was not until 1909, however, that the department did anything that was especially important. Work was c arried on in the form of assigned lists of readings and college credit was awarded on formal examination. With the reorganization of the department that came in 1909, formal plans were inaugurated for courses by correspondence. In the past few years. since the advent of the radio, a special service of carrying lectures and entertainments to all Nebraska and adjacent territory has been added. University extension work appeals to a large number of people. Rural, grade, and high school teachers, especially, who cannot avail themselves of resident instruction, hnd the work valuable. Others who appreciate the work offered by the division are students preparing for college; college students who are unable to pursue continuous resident study; teachers and others who have a partial college course and wish to wqrk along some special line; instructors in higher institutions who desire assist- ance in the advance study of some subject; professional and business men who wish technical informa tion; ministers and Bible students who wish to study the Scriptures from a literary stand- point; and all who desire a broader knowl- edge or a more thorough and comprehensive scholarship. The fees for the courses are very reason- able, so that everyone can take them. The courses are supposed to be on a par with the regular courses offered by the University, and .some are considered even better because more time can be given to research. The value of this division of the Univcr sity, not only to individuals but also to th-; state at large, is incalculable. Through the Extension Division ' s activities many citizens are enabled to enrich their lives. A. A. Reed, A.M. Director of University Extension Division 11 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS A p. H. Grummann, A.m. Director of the School of Fine Arts BRANCH (.f the College (if Arts and Sciences, the School of Fine Arts main- tains the policy of serving not only the University, but the public at large. Its plays, its musical talents at convocations and over the radio, its lectures on literature and art, its special concerts and exhibitions — all are constantly available to the pub- lic. Admission of auditors, who are not working for credit, to its classes has enabled the citizens of the state to get the benefit of university instruction with- out actually enrolling as students. The School of Fine Arts was founded at Nebraska in 1912 and it has shown remarkable growth both in the number of students enrolled and also in the scope and range of the study and development of the arts. It is an autonomous school which formulates its courses and recommends its certificates. The school includes the work offered in dramatic literature, drawing and painting, elocution and dramatic art, the history and criticism of the fine arts, architecture, and music. Three special courses leading to the B.F.A. degree are offered. In the first, drawing and painting form the nucleus; in the second, dramatic art; in the third, music. The purpose of these courses is pri- marily cultural, but they offer an excellent basis for advanced work in artistic technique. The second and third floors of Morrill Hall and a section of the University Temple, are occupied by the School of Fine Arts at this time. On the second and third floors of Morrill Hall are departments of applied music, theory and history of music, drawing and painting, modeling, design, art history, and dramatic literature are housed. This building also contains exhibition quarters, including two art gal- leries and two large, well- lighted corridors. The University Temple contains the theater, where the University plays are held, and the offices and recitation rooms of the department of elocution and dramatic art. The Fine Arts galleries contain reproductions of the masterpieces and the pictures of the Nebraska Art Association and the Univer- sity. The regents of the University are heartily in favor of the development of a more adequate collection and since the re- sources of the University are limited they invite the cooperation and support of public- spirited associations and individuals. In addition to original work of art, copies of the masterpieces and collections of art ob- jects are needed in order to give the students and the public some knowledge of the whole range of art activity. To Professor P. H. Grummann much credit is due for the growth of the School of Fine Arts. His interest and forethought have made possible the present status of the school. A (liMiriHi da.-is in Miiiiill Hall. 12 THE GRADUATE COLLEGE EXTENSION and enlarge- ment of the work of the undergraduate department? and provision for faeiHties for speciali:ation and researeh, com- prise the chief objectives of the Graduate College of the Uni- versity of Nebraska. The col- lege furnishes adequate prepara- tion for those who expect to become investigators, professional engineers, or teachers in academies and colleges. It offers oppor- tunities, which would be costly in an institution differently endowed, at a minimum expense to the student. The Graduate College, as a college, first came into existence in 1909. Before this time, graduatt work was not given in a separate college, but in a Graduate School. The first courses were offered in the fall of 1882. Since there were hut few students in the University at that time, it was but natural that there should be little demand for work beyond the hours necessary for graduation. The organization of graduate work was completed in 1886, the first registrations being put into effect at that time. It was in 189 ' ? that this work was made into a Graduate School, which was transformed into a college in 1909 when the University charter was amended providing for the establishment of seven colleges, instead of the five colleges named in the original charter. Two classes of applicants are accepted by the Graduate College: First, those who wish to be candidates for higher degrees and are already prepared to begin work; second, those persons who have received a bachelor ' s degree and wish to broaden their education without reference to further degrees. Persons desiring candidacy, but unprepared to enter the graduate course, are admitted to graduate standing, but are required to make up deficits before being admitted to full candidacy. Graduates of the colleges of this University, or of other institutions having equivalent courses, and who have been accepted and approved by the chairmen of the departments in charge of the subjects desired, are registered by the dean of the college for the degree they wish to secure. The Graduate College has proved valu- able to many students and professors who have felt that they were unqualified for their life work at the completion of their primary college courses. Through its doors have passed many men of letters, scientists and educators. In the past the Graduate College has proved, and in the future it will prove, to be one of the greatest influences tcnvarJ. higher education. fttich lulmiatniii. H. G. J. MEs, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate College 13 COLLEGE OF STRIVING to raise the st.md.irds of the legal pre fcssion generally, and es- pecially in the state of Nebras- ka, the College of Law is de- voted to the task of training men to assume responsibilities of the legal profession and to inculcate in them the spirit of service to the nation, the state, and the community in which they live so as to do honor to themselves and the profession It not only has been of great service to this state, but its graduates are spread over the country from coast to coast. V A m - i P ' e. college, in its inception, was not only y- t i - ., pioneer to Nebraska, but also to the west ' i [ Tt Mi iiMWiMir The original charter which was granted in 1 869, provided for a law school with the following chairs: International law, common law and equity, constitutional and statute law, commercial and maritime law, and jurisprud- ence. At this time there was no law school west of the Missouri river and although the shown in its establishment until agitation was ctarted In 1889 the Central Law College was started and in 1891 by action of the Board of Regents the College of Law was formally started at the University of Nebraska. The public today demands a good lawyer. 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 utilise the knowledge of experts in some particular field of learning. The administration of justice is one of the chief con- cerns of civilized government. For this task trained lawyers and judges are indispensable. The oppor- tunity 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 concerning justice. As a professional training school, the Col- lege of Law will progress, not by increasing its size, unless the population of the state warrants an increase, but by improving the quality of its work. Higher entrance re quirements, an increased faculty to give more personal contact between the student and m structor, a gradually expanding library, .i more complete articulated course of study- these will all help to enable it to do a better teaching job. The list of prominent graduates of the College of Law is long. This alone proves that the efforts of those in power in that college have not been in vain. The law Ubtarii. H. H. Foster, A.B., LL.B. Dean uf the College of Law law school was chartered in 1869 no interest was in the fall of 1888 by a group of senior students. 14 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM and dc- G. C. Walker, A.B. Actmg Director School of Jouriidhsm The school strives to inculcate in its TO furnish mcnt.il character discipline signed to equip persons for leadership in the journalistic field as writers, interpreters of news (the food of public opin- ion), and publishers, is the chief objective of the School of Journalism. Professional, techni- cal training to prepare writers, editors and publishers is con- ducted in connection with selected courses in economics and commerce, English and literature, history, geography, phil- osophy, political science and sociology, all of which give the student a broad, liberal education. The School of Journalism of the University was organ- ized by the Board of Regents May 22, 1923, to coordinate the University ' s activities in the field of journalism: the journalism courses in the various colleges, the four-year course for the certificate in journahsm, the printing plant facilities for observation, and student publication laborator work — especially The Daily J ebrds an which is organized on the plan of a small city daily — the university news service and other related work. A course in news writing dates from the mid-nineties. The instruction was extended in 191 and a course for the certificate was announced in 1917. students keen observation, scrupulous care in obtaining and verifying facts, accurate, fair statement, and intelligent interpretation of facts. It also fosters initiative, imagination, energy, dependability, tact, address, and power to dispatch work with accuracy and thoroughness under time-limit pressure. The professional spirit of service and accuracy, fair play, and intellectual honesty are emphasized in all courses. A special course is devoted to ethics and the legal restraints upon the press. The school ' s equipment includes an adequate library of about 500 books and pamphlets, a typo- graphy laboratory to give a practical understanding of the mechanical aspects of newspaper produc- tion, and the various student publications, over which the school exercises no official control but those staffs are largely made up of journalism students. Another department — that of criticism of high school news- papers — has been recently started by the school in collaboration with Sigma Delta Chi, national, professional journalistic frater- nity. The school is one of twenty members of the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism. During the past year members of the senior class of the School of Journalism were given an opportunity to obtain practical ex- perience in newspaper publication by work ing a week during spring vacation on various state papers. This training proved invalu- able to the senior students. The Ojtficf of the " Dathl Xrhi a.- Lu.i " 15 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY CON! and R. A. Lyman, A.M., M.D. Dean of the College of Pharmacy STANTLY growing d assuming new duties, the College of Pharmacy lit the University of Nebraska has as its primary purpose the training of students so they may give a more intelligent pharma- ceutical service to the communi- ties in which they live and a wider and a more sympathetic understanding of the extra- vocational problems of community life. Furthermore, the instruction is of such a scope and nature that a student may prepare himself for the pharmaceutical manufacturing industries, for research in the scientific problems of pharmacy, or for a career of professional teaching. A School of Pharmacy as part of the College of Medicine was established by act of the Board of Regents April 2?, 1908. In 1915 the legislature of the state advanced the School of Pharmacy to the rank of a separate and distinct college. Since that date the College of Pharmacy has shown a steady growth in members and influence. Today it has dropped all short courses in pharmacy and has placed pharmacy upon a four-year basis, a plan followed by com- paratively few universities as yet. The growth of the college has been made possible because it has filled a need in the state and because there have been men in the state as well as in the University who have had a broad vision as to the part an educated druggist should play in the community. These men have aided by their moral support the University ' s eifort to train men to supply this pharmaceutical need. The duties of the pharmacist may be classified under a number of general headings. Th ey include his duties as a citizen, a professional man, a merchant, those duties connected with the com pounding and the manufacture of compounds which he uses as prescriptions. He also is concerned with disease, public health, other scientific information, the distribution of alcohol, narcotics and poisons, and with the knowledge of the contents of those codes which establish a legal standard for the things used in medi- cine and in the industries. One of the largest tasks of the pharmacist concerns him- self and his growth in knowledge and skill after he has been graduated from college. The College of Pharmacy of the University of Nebraska has as its chief objective the training of students so that these duties mav be performed intelligently by those who practice pharmacy. Much credit for this growth and improve- ment to the College of Pharmacy is due to the efforts of Dean R. A. Lyman, who ha? been connected with the college for man years. .■1 lahoratorn in the Pharmactj BHitdiitii. 16 THE TEACHERS COLLEGE IN the training of teachers, It IS the desire of the Teach- ers College to exemplify the ideals of democracy. Since the public school is the most demo- cratic of all institutions, the Teachers College endeavors to offer the maximum of oppor- tunity to students to prepare for the highest possible service in this particular field. It strives to prepare teachers for secondary schools and to provide adequately prepared principals, supervisors, and superintendentN for secondary schools, junior high schools, elementary schools, kindergartens, and for such special subjects as home economics, physical education, music, drawing, com- mercial work, and normal training in high schools. Opportunity is given for prepara tion for administrative and supervisory posi tions in the larger school systems and for chairs in normal schools and other teachers colleges. The Teachers College of the University of Nebraska was organized by the Board of Regents in 1908 and later in 1909 the establishment of the college was confirmed by legislative enactment. The Teachers College confers upon its graduates the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education or the Bachelor of Arts in Education and grants to each the University Teachers Certificate. Practical training in preparation for teaching is given in the Teachers College high school which has enrolled approximately 17S students. In no branch of educational endeavor is there greater interest today or greater promise for educa- tional progress than in the field of research. The training school, in addition to being a laboratory in which students gain some of the technique necessary in teaching, must furnish opportunities for experimental work. It must in the future serve this end if it is to measure up to its responsibilities. The Teachers College, while it will always be interested in training class- room teachers, must, as time goes on, devote more and more attention to the training of supervisors, principals and superintendents. It must contribute its part in the way of research to the onward progress of education The Teachers College works in coopera- tion with the city schools. Students in the college are given an opportunity to obtain practical experience by cadet teaching in the various Lincoln schools. This training proves invaluable to the students after graduation. Manual trainina department of tin Tiiirlnis i nth ui Huili Schoul. 17 W. E. SE, U)CK, Ph.D. Dean of the Teachers College A H. W. Manthr, Ph.D. Adviser tu Pre-Medical Students PRE- MEDICAL DIVISION S one of the few progres ' sive institutions to recog- nize the pre-medical stu- dents HS a definite group, the University has appointed a speeial adviser to look after their interests. By this means there has been developed among the group a spirit of coopera- tion, a feeling of professional fellowship which further carries out the purpose of the course of instruction. Follow- ing the recommendation of the American Medical Association, the pre-medical curriculum gives the stu dents a sound background for specialized work. In addition to the specified course, certain subjects which should be of professional advantage to the physician may be taken. After two years of work in the College of Arts and Sciences, with a total of sixty-five hours credit, the student is admitted to the College of Medicine at Omaha. An important event in the school year, for the " pre-med " is the visit to this college. The pur- pose of the trip is to enable him to become better acquainted with the conditions in the college of which he is to be a part. The visit comes late m the school year. 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 which enables the student to meet the faculty and students of the college. The Nu-Meds is an organization in which the membership of all pre-medics is expected. They meet monthly for an informal evening to hear addresses by some member of the faculty. Usually some member of the clinical faculty of Omaha is present. One who is willing to give seven years of his life in preparation for a profession is not likely to waste his time. This is borne out by the earnestness which is characteristic of the pre-medic students. The important work which faces the physician demands accurate knowledge and plenty of it. Students from the University of Nebraska are able to compete successfully with graduates from every College of Medicine in the United States. As the nature of the pre-medical work is purely academic, no special grouping of classes into one central building is main- tained. Pre-meds attend the regular sessions of the various departments of the University. Bessey Hall, the building which houses the biology and zoology departments, however, has come to be the center of pre-medie activities. By means of contacts outside of regular classes the students are drawn to- gether. Zooloilil Itll ' Ulllti ' Hmxcij Ha ' l. 18 under time. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE College of Medicine has a very interesting his- tory which dates back to 1881 through the Omaha Medi- cal College and to 1880 in t he Nebraska School of Medicine and Surgery, Preparatory. Even before this, in 1869, an attempt was made to establish a medical college in Omaha under the name of the Omaha Medical College. This was incorporated state, but was not opened at that ning was in 1880 when the Nebraska School of Medicine and Surgery started with thirteen students and the fo lowing year was incorporated under the old charter of the Omaha Medical College. At about this time, in 1883, a competing medical college was established in Lin coin and affiliated with the University of Nebraska. This was closed in 1887 on account of complications which developed with the Homeopathic and Eclectic forces of the state. The Omaha Medical College also struggled with the inadequacies and complications of medical edu- cation and medical practice of that time. There were few students and the country was being flooded with poorly trained physicians from proprietary medical schools, many of which properly were diploma mills. The application of science to medicine was not far advanced at this time, and surgery was in its infancy, particularly in this section of the country. It was an uphill struggle for those men who were motivated by high ideals and desired to lift medicine out of the rut of empirical professionalism and commercialism. Medical education during this period properly was looked down upon by the academic departments of universities. The first advance to recognition at Nebraska was the affiliation of the Omaha Medical College with the University of Nebraska in 1902, whereby the first two years of scientific instruction were given in the University laboratories at Lincoln. The last two years still remained rather strictly clinical. In 191. the scientific departments of the college were moved to Omaha and since then the application of science has been extended into the clinical years of the four-year medical course and the entire curri- culum has received merited recognition for the high standards of its scientific instruction and teaching methods. Medical education today is the broadest training one can get towards a true understanding of human life. It calls for a high order of intelligence, human interest and -vmpathy. J. J. KEEG. •. J. J. Keec.an, A.m., M.D. Dean of t ie College of Mediane ed 7 ' ir library of the Mtdiral CoUcfjc. Frtshman Auatouni I ahviatori . COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 1928-1929 THIS year three hundred and twenty-two students enrolled in the College of Medi- cine and one hundred and twenty-seven student nurses in the School of Nursing. The nmety-six Freshman medical students admitted were selected from an application list of over five hundred, and the fifty-four first year nurses registered were selected from one hundred and sixty-nine applicants. A high standard of scholar- ship and character is required, both before entrance and in the medical and nursing courses. The medical graduating class this year contains seventy-three students, thirty-five of whom com- pleted the work at the midyear by spending the entire summer period in a regular semester ' s work. The teaching schedule and examinations of the last two years have recently been greatly changed, with marked improvement in interest and work on the part of both faculty and students. The general type of examination has been instituted at the end of the senior year, to determine the ability of the student to organize and correlate his knowledge of medicine and the medical sciences. Oral committee examina- tions have replaced most of the written course examinations in earlier years, and related subjects have been grouped together in single examinations. This is leading to a much better direction of study and greater initiative in obtaining a broad medical education. The University Hospital and Dispensary furnish the teaching clinics of the junior and senior years, comparable to laboratories of other colleges. Physical examinations are made, diagnostic laboratory tests per- formed and treatment followed under the guidance of clinical instructors. The highest standard is maintained in the care of patients, since the Hospital and Dispensary are educational institutions. The students this year have organized a Student Activities Council for the purpose of promoting and managing all student activities in the college. Such activi ties include athletics, social affairs, publications, speakers, student and faculty relations. Membership consists of one representative and an alternate from each fraternity, the non-fraternity group and the School of Nursing. selected from the upper two classes, and one faculty adviser. The following representatives have been elected to form the Council: Members — Otis L. Anderson, President; Eugene L. Aten, Vice-President: J. Perry Tollman, Secretary; Marie N. Simonsen, Treasurer; Robert J. Moes, James P. Donelan: Alternates — Lloyd S. McNeill, Raymond G. Lewis, Lyle A. Newton, Winfred R. Blume, William Wayne Waddell, Edward Alberts, Hedwig Toelle: Faculty adviser — Dr. E. A. Bennett. The most important undertaking of the Council this year is the publication of a Medical College Annual, titled The Caduceus. This annual is dedicated to former Deans, contains a chapter on the history of the college, and the faculty and student section. The honorary scholastic fraternity Alpha Omega Alpha, this year elected twelve .senior students to membership as follows: Lauren F. Busby, Kaho Daily. William R. Hamsa, William R. Mcchtcnberg, Robert J. Moes, Harold L. BoUig, John T. Myers, Lloyd E. Ragan, Frederick F Teal, James Perry ToUm.ui, Clayton G. Weigand, and LaMont Whittier. The professional fraternities have shown an excellent spirit in cooperative work for the college and in the maintenance of high scholastic standing. The following fraternities have chapters and are listed in the order of their scholastic standing for the preceding year 1927-28- Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Beta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Chi, and Alpha Kappa Kappa. m ' §J Junior Clinic. Senior Clinic. 20 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 1928-1929 GRADUATES COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Otis L. Anderson Eugene L. Aten Edwin B. Banister H.inild L. Biillii; Elton P. Bo:.irth Harold I. Brown Frederick E. Bruning Lauren E. Busby John H. Calvert Harold E. Coder Kaho Daily Floyd E. Dillenbeck James P. Donelan Theodore Drdla Tom M. Gairdner Albert W. Glather Henry James Green Marls C. Green Charles W. Guildne: Alien C. Gw in, |r. Arthur B. Halliday William R. Hamsa Oini atinsj Ruuiit. ■■■■Jl i kJ. Children ' s Ward. Philip M. Strowbridge Frederick F. Teal Charles E. Thompson Paul W. Tipton James Perry Tollman Wilson J. Troup G. John Tucker William D. Turner Roland W. Tyson Glen F. Waltemath Edwin D. Hansen William E. Heilesen Harry M. Hepperlen Herman M. Hurdum Frederick M. Karrer Santord S. Katsuki Clifford F. Kent Harold Vinton Larsen Ernest V. Lewis Harold B. Luscombe Lawrence C. McAlister Charles C. Madsen John W. Mahacker William R. Mechtenberg Harold N. Miller Robert J. Moes Clayton G Weigand Darwin B. Wengert William D. Wessly LaMont Whittier Vernon M. Winkle Francis j. Murphy Victor D. Norall Herman V. Nuss Horace H. Porter Steven A. Porter Lloyd E. Ragan Raymond M. Rice Robert L. Rodwell Alton J. Saxton Ralph L. Schroeder Marie N. Simonsen Clifford L. Smith Merle E. Smith Thomas R. Standcr Jerrold F. Stibal Cecil G. Stillinger Herbert W. Worthman Merlin B. Wyatt Wray A. Yoder John T. Myers GRADUATES OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING Esther L. Anderson Leona Bnnkman Elvina E. Carlson Vera Carlson Helen Ganshorn Anita Gibbons Vedta Godfrey Helen Halleen Bessie M. Harmon Edna Mae Handy Alice M. Hansen Ida Ruth Hansen Clara H. Heyne Hazel Hinds Stella Anna Huff Elsie L. Kilgore Blondell Kubik Catherine Lavelle Helen Leiser Katherine McClure Dorothy R. Morris Rebecca R. Neugent Julia Ormsby Dorothy E. Peck Luclla A. Peterson Geraldine Ruch Neva Russell Katherine Schmidt Cecelia Toelle Olive L. Toman Frieda Yost X-rait Dfparttuinl 21 ' ROFESSCm ROY E. C:OCHRAN, A.M. American History MR. J. A. LA MONTE, A.M. European History PROFESSOR CLARK E. MICKEY, B.Sc. in M.E., B.Sc. Civil Engineering Chairman of Department PROFESSOR F. M. FLING, Ph.D. European History PROFESSOR JOHN D. HICKS, Ph.D. American History Chairman of Department PROFESSOR F. S. BUKEY, M.Sc. Pharmacy MR, W. C. HARPER, B.Sc. Assistant Dean of Men 22 MR. V. G. MORRISON, A.M. Ec ())U ' )IIlcS PROFESSOR C. H. OLDFATHER, B.D., Ph.D. AiU ' it ' iit Hi:itory and Languages PROFESSOR E. S. FULLBROOK, Ph.D. ' Mark.eting PROFESSOR SHELDON TEFFT, A.B., B.C.L. Law PROFESSOR H. A. WHITE, Ph.D. English and Debate Coach PROFESSOR L. B. PFEIFFER, Ph.D. European History PROFESSOR H. H. WAITE, A.M., M.D. Bacteriology and Pathology Chairman of Department c_ BOOK TWO ' }■ J -»—. ?i-S_ Seniors graduate and leave the Unv versity to see their places in the world. Juniors move up and occupy the empty seats of departed seniors. Thus the chain of classes moves on. But here we have endeavored to pre ' serve one lin in that endless chain for those who care to loo hac in future years. SENIORS Top Row — Trout, Kezer, Anderson, Thomas, Hedges, Howell. Bottom Row — Bruce, Olson, Dalii, Mentzer, Holm, Childs. AS the University of Nebraska grew out of the formative stage the need of some organization of senior men, picked for their leadership and abihty, became more and more evident. Consequently on April 24, 190?, the Innocents Society was founded. The organization consists of thirteen senior men who in their first three years at the University have demonstrated their ability as leaders. The Innocents Society was very active on the campus this year. All football rallies were arranged for by members of the Society as were the Cornhusker Banquet, Dad ' s Day Banquet, green cap dis- tribution. Freshman Convocation and many other important campus activities. The increased size and the marked success of the football rooting section was due entirely to the efforts of members of the Innocents Society. Members are selected each spring from the Junior class by the outgoing members of the Society. Their election to membership is announced at the impressive " tapping " ceremony conducted on Ivy Day. OFFICERS President Frederick Daly Vice-President Carl Olson Secretary William Mentzer Treasurer Charles Bruce Sergeant-at-Arms Elmer Holm MEMBERS Kenneth Anderson Frederick Daly Edward Howell Carl Olson Willard Bailey Gordon Hedges Munro Keier Bruce Thomas Charles Bruce Elmer Holm William Mentzer John Trout Hal Childs Tappiny ceremonif on Ivij Dan 10S8. 26 Toll Row Uratiton. Hail, MansfirUi. Uoutllaa, liiikutan, llriUts. HuttDin Row — Davis, Bilon, Beales, Sturdcvant, Hciinf, Norris. MORTAR BOARD, which annually selects its new members on Ivy Day, is composed of women in the senior class. Having existed on the local campus since 1905, this group has undertaken and accomplished many notew ' orthy activities. The national society of Mortar Board, of which the Nebraska chapter is a member, was founded at Syracuse, New York, February 16, 1917. During 1929 Mortar Board successfully handled many important activities. The Freshman Convoca- tion, personnel work, benefit bridges, and freshman green buttons are but a few of the important functions handled by this group. Tassels, women ' s pep organization, is sponsored by Mortar Board. New members traditionally suggested by the campus are elected upon the unanimous vote of the active members. A feature of Mortar Board is the " masking " of new members, which occurs annually on Ivy Day. The outgoing members select the new members on this traditional day by " masking " each new Mortar Board. This is one of the most impressive events of Ivy Day, and arouses the interest of every student in attendance. OFFICERS President Marjorie Sturdevant Vice-President Esther Heyne Secretary _ Geraldine Heikes Treasurer Audrey Beales Reporter Pauline Bilon MEMBERS Mary Ball Ruth Davis Geraldine Heikes Dorothy Norris Audrey Beales Kathryn Douglas Esther Heyne Ruth Shallcross Catherine Beekman Maurine Drayton Evelyn Mansfield Marjorie Sturdevant Pauline Bilon The traditii tial masUiny ctiLinviuj of tht Martar Uuanis 27 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS It ! p ' v earns Lainfi West Kunl.tl FIRST SEMESTER Preside?!! William Kearns Vice-President Robert Laing Secretary DeForest West Treasurer Maurice Konkel SECOND SEMESTER President Charles Dox Vice-President Marvin Grim Secretary MARGARET Gilmartik Treasurer Edward Parmelee Gihuartin Parnieh ' C Charles Wade Abbott f rem oil £ LAW Beta Theta Pi. Martin Ikglis Aitken Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Dale Alderson Humphrey BUSINESS administration R. O. T. C. Band 2, 3, 4. Amos C. Allen Mitchell PHARMACY Alpha Tau Omt. ' tra : Pi Epsilon Pi : Pharmaceutical Society. Bernice Amspoker Springview TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega : Big Sister Board. Elva G. Anderson Minden ARTS if SCIENCES Margaret Elizabeth Adams Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Gamma i Xi Delta ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Leo. ard Relben Aksamit Hdlldlll DENTISTRY Alpha Theta Chi ; Delta Sigma Delta. Dorothy Elizabeth Allam Del A(orte, Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Commercial Club : Catholic Students Club. Oliver C. Ames Omaha ARTS 6; SCIENCES A Capella Choir 3. Elmer Anderson Blair ARTS tr SCIENCES ♦ Gretchen E. Anderson Fremont ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. 2!) HiLNiA Marik Anderson Si. Paul BL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zeta : Phi Chi Thuta : Girls Commev- cial Club : Bi .atl ENeculive Council ; Y. W. C. A. RoGENE Anderson Omaha ARTS iy SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fred B. Appelget Tecumseli ARTS y SCIENCES Louise Elizabeth Armitage Albioit ■ TEACHERS Laura Virginia Arnup Riverton FINE ARTS ■ TEACHERS Gamma Phi Bi ' ta : Delta Omicron. WiLMA Sara Auchmuty Omaha ARTS e SCIENCES 30 Kenneth George Anderson Hastings JOliRNALISM Alpha Gamma Rho : Si jma Delta Chi : In- nocents : Daily Nebi-askan. contributinK ed- itor 3 : Awwwan. associate editor 3. editor 4 : Cornhuskee Countryman, associate ed- itor 3. Lenora Marianne Apking Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Donald M. Arganbright Waterville, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi : Beta Gamma Sigma ; Track 2. 3. 4 : " N " Club. Alice Evalyn Armstrong Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta ; Sigma Lambda : Silver Serpents : Art Club. Helen Lucille Ashton Lincoln FINE ARTS 6? TEACHERS Delta Zeta ; Kindergarten Club : Y. W. C. A. : Junior Attendant to May Queen. Cornelia J. Ayres Lincoln FINE ARTS if TEACHERS . lpha Omicrnn Pi : Dramatic Club. Florence Aytun Lincoln Phi Onusa Pi. Hettie Bailey Elmwood AGRICLLTIRE Phi Upsilon Omicron : Hume Economics Club. Rlth Adell Baker Lincoln ARTS ir SCIENCES -Mpha Phi ; Junioi- Attendant to May (lueen : Honorary Coloni ' l 4 Cl.arice Martha Bancroft Lexmgton TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Pi Lambda Theta. Clarence E. Bartlett Holmesville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zcta : Ag Club, treasurer 3 : Block Bridle Club, vice-president 3 ; .lunior Farmers Fair Board : Senior Farmers Fair Board : Dairy Cattle Team 2 : Grain Judg- ing Team 3 ; National Swine Show Team 4. Caroline Priscilla Be.ach Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHER? Palladian Literary Society : Oichcstra : Fine Arts Band. Edna Pearl B.acker Lincoln AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappa : Home Economics Club : Ag Y. W. C. A. WiLLARD Kendall Bailey Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi : Alpha Kajipa Psi : Inno- cents ; Vikings, prrsidcnt ; Iron Sphinx : Pi Epsilon Pi. president 3: Cornhusker staff 1. assistant managing editor 2. Mary Elizabeth Ball Long Pme BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta : Phi Chi Theta : Mortar Board : Gamma Epsilon Pi : Silver Serpents : Y ' . W. C. A. Cabinet, treasurer 4 ; A. W. S. Board : Girls Commercial Club ; A Capella Choir 2. 3 ; Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee 3. Catherine Barclay Beatrice ARTS £ SCIENCES Sigma .Alpha Iota. Dorothy Bax Boelus ARTS w SCIENCES William Everett Be.achler Reynolds AGRICULTURE Fai-m House. Aldrey Beales Bldir TEACHERS Chi Omrya : Thela Siirma Phi ; Pi Lamlxla Theta ; Moitai- Board, treasurer ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; A. W. S. Board, vice-presi- dent 4. Catherine Beekmann Blair ARTS W SCIENCES Mortar Board ; Xi Delta : Silver Serpents : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : A. W. S. Board : Vesper Choir, director : Vestals of the Lamj}, president : Freshman Commission ; Bis Sis- ter Board : A Capella Choir. Donald M. Becker Pawnee City LAW Delta Upsilon : Phi D. Ita Phi. Ormond N. Benedict Darlington, Wisconsin AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Ag Club : Junior Fair Board. Eleanor Berge Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Delta Gamma : Delta Omicron ; Y. W. C. A. Morris I. Bervin Fairhury BUSINESS administration Commercial Club. Pauline Anna Bilon Columbus journalism -Alpha Phi : Gamma Alpha Chi ; Mortar Board : Big Sistei- Boai ' d 4 ; Cornhusker, sorority editor 4. Leila M.aria Benedict Franklin arts tf SCIENCES Delian Literary Society : Cosmopolitan Club, president 3, secretary 4. Laura Anne Berek fremont TEACHERS University of Illinois ; Silver Sei ' pents : Dramatic Club. Nellie Bertrand Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Stanley Irvin Betzer Lincoln engineering A. S. C. E. Louise Bize Julian ARTS a SCIENCES Tassels ; Big Sister Board. t Margaret KAXHLiitx Black Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha : Pi Mu Epsilon : Pan Hellenic scholarship 1, 2. Theodore Oscar Blaschke Hic man ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Alpha ; Siiima Tau : N. E. S.. president 4 : A. S. C. E. : Engineers Week. chairman 3. Hugh Eugene Blum Palisade BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi : Commercial Club. Helen Dorothy Boehmer Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Siprma Lambda, president ; Art Club. Oliver H. Brand Smtthfield ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha : . . I. E. E. Vinton Arthur Bray Beatrice ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Sarah Emily Blanchard Lincoln TE. CHERS Sigma Kappa. Charles J. Blum Lincoln DENTISTRY Alpha Tau Omega : Delta Sigma Delta. Ruth Simmons Bobbitt Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta. Inez Bolin Lincohi TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. Florence Brandt Prescott, Iowa TEACHERS Creda Louise Bricka Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS University Players : W, A. A. 33 Helen Marguerite Bridges Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Lawrence J. Brock Leigh PHARMACY Kapija Psi : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblins Pharmaceutical Society. Ch.arles E. Brokenicky Dodge ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. K.ATHRYN Louise Brown Hastings TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Orveta Fern Brumley DeKalb. Missouri FINE ARTS 6r TEACHERS Zeta Tau .Alpha. Roger L. Buchanan Rxindolph PHARMACY 34 Marjorie Gr.ace Brinton LinLoln AGRICl LTURE Home Economics Club : A r V. W. C. A., secictar.v 3. president 1 : Tri K Club, jji-esi- dent 4 : I ' ' armer.s Fair Board, seci ' etary 4 : Cornhusker Countryman Publication Board 4: Coi-nhusker Counti-yman. contributinii editor 4. Edward David Brcjdkey Omaha law Zeta Beta Tau : Pi Epsilon Pi. Evelyn M.arie Brown Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. JuANiTA C. Bruce Kearney AGRICCLTURE AIi)ha Phi : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Laura Marie Buchanan Fremont ARTS or SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Xi Delta : Awgwan staff 2 ; Vesper Choir 2. Fred W. Buffett Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi. L. Rosh L. Blrr Humboldt TEACHERS Catharine E. Byorth Omaha TEACHERS Frank Charles Calhoun Pawnee Citv Phi Sitmia Kapija ; Phi Mu Alpha: Gamma Lambda, president 4 ; Glee Club, president 4 ; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band. Martha J. Cameron falls City TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. ViRGiL Earl Cannon Oxford PHARMACY Kappa I ' si : Pharmaceutical Society ; Student Council 4. Joseph John Cariotto Lincoln LAW Delta Theta Phi : flamnia Lamb la. I Clarence Edward Blsby Wa);e ield ARTS a SCIENCES Sitjcma Alpha Epsilon. John William Byron Omaha ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha ; A. L E. E. : N. E. S. Y. M. C. A. ; Nebraska Blue Print stafli. Valareta Marie Callex Lmcoln FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Delta : Delta Omicron. president : Tassels. William Stuart Campbell Waterloo agriculture Phi Delta Theta ; Ag Club ; ' N " Club : Track, captain 4. Edward A. Caredis Grand Island arts a SCIENCES Malhon M. Carpenter Guide Koc BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kaiipa Phi : First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 35 X jxrx HAZtL Carper J ehaw a TEACHERS Chi Onifga. Lyman P. Cass Ravenna JOURNALISM Delta Upsilon : Sigma Delta Ciii : Alplia Delta Sigma ; Daily Nebi-askan. news ed- itor 4, assistant business manager 4. Marvel Eileen Cathcart Lincoln TEACHERS Ali3ha Xi Delta ; Kindergarten Primary ; Y. W. C. A. Ruby Irene Chandler Chapman PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon. Alfred W. Christensen Fullerton AGRICULTURE Gamma Lambda : Ag Club : R. O. T. C. Band : Farmers Fair Board. Pauline Clarkson Sioux City, lou ' d ARTS £J SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta : Fieshman Commission. 36 Charles Theodore Casebeer ARTS it SCIENCES Delta Chi ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Edwin Cassem MitcfieH. South Dakota LAW Sigma Nu ; Phi Delta Phi ; Senior Law Class, president. Robert Chab Dorchester DENTISTRY Sigma Nu : Delta Sigma Delta. Helen Atha Chase Brayton TEACHERS Eleanor Clapper Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. John M.athias Clema Beatrice ENGINEERING Theta Xi ; N. E. S., secretary ; A. I. E. E. : N. R. A. : Freshman Council : Engineers Week Committee 2. 3 ; Blue Print staff 1. 2. 3, editor 4 : Engineering Publication Board : E. C. M. A., convention committee. = Mi Vernon Lerov Clement BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia : Sciuare Compass Club. Sarah Cohen Lincoln PHARMACY Phamiaceutical Society. Millie Marie Coler Tvjorioii, Kdiisas PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon. Carl B. Cone Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES LoNA W. Conger Callaway Delta Zeta : Dramatic Club. Mamie Ellen Corns Syracuse TEACHERS Irma Marcelene Cloos Block.ton. Iowa ARTS if SCIENCES Zita Tau Alpba. Mildred Elizabeth Cole Dcadwood. South Da ota TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Pi Lambda Thuta ; Silver Serpents. Evelyn Collins Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES .-Vlpha Delta Theta ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. Amy Condell Palmer ARTS 6? SCIENCES Donald Edward Copple Bancroft DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. D. J.AMES COSTIN Willow Island ENGINEERING Phi Kappa. — Mildred E. Craven Orleans ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Delta : Kappa Phi. Virginia Mary Crooks Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta : Girls Commercial Club. Mildred Cressler AJorlli Platte ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Mu. Jose Antonio Cuneo Pergamino. B. A., Argentina ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Theta Chi. Frederick T. Daly, Jr. Cdinbridge JOURNALISM Beta Theta Pi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Inno- cents, president : Scabbard Blade : Cap- tain R. O. T. C. : AwiTwan, business man- ager 2 ; Daily Nebraskan staff ; Cornhusker, organizations editor 3 : Pi Epsilon Pi : Jun- ior-Senior Prom Committee, chairman 3 : Inter-Fraternity Banquet, chairman 3. Theodore Fred Damme Talmage BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Irene D.wies Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Kappa : Mystic Fish : Varsity Party Committee 3 : Cornhusker Arts and Sciences editor 2 : associate e litor 3. 4 : Daily Ne- braskan staff 2 : " N " Book staff 3 : Student Council J ; . W. C. A. staff 2. 3 : Univer- sity Players; W. A. A.: Rifle Team 1, 2. 3$ Rosalind Eleanor Cruise Lincoln TEACHERS Esther M. Dahms Seward ARTS Sj ' SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Gamma Alpha Chi. M. rc;aret Alice Daly Cambridge ARTS y SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Ernest Leroy Dane JiiUshnrg. Colorado ENGINEERING Alpha Chi S.igma : Palladian Literary Society. Charles O. Bruce, Jr. Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Delta LTpsilon : Innocents ; Vikings : Kosmet Klub : Theta Nu : Cornhusker. assistant business managei- 2. business manager 3 ; Daily Nebraskan staff 3. 4 : class vice- jiresident 3 : " N " B Mik. edit n- and business manager 3 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3 : Publication Board 4 : Nu-Meds, secretary- treasurer ; N. S. F. A. : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. H L Frederick Childs Lenox. Iowa Alpha Tau Onieim : Innoctnts : Awgwan. as: ociato i-ilitoi- 3. business mana ei- 3 : Varsity Yell Leader. Harriet Da ' is Seward TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Pi I.anihila Theta. John Eowari) Daxon Lincoln ENCINEERING SiKma Tau ; A. S. C. E. John F. Deford Seneca, Kansas ARTS c SCIENCES Robert E. Dickman Lincoln Delta Sij nia Lambda ; Pi Kappa Delta University Players. Gertrude Eugenia Dikterichs Lincoln arts a SCIENCES Doris Laree Davis Broken Bow arts u sciences KiilM ' H Ali)ha Theta ; Camma Alpha Chi. Ruth Elizabeth D.wis Syracuse AGRICULTURE Aliiha Delta Theta : Mortar Board presi- dent ; Phi Upsilon Omicron : Iota Sifrma Pi ; Omici ' on Nu : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Beulah Lee Deems Steele City AGRICULTURE Phi Uiisilon Omicron ; Home Economics Club. Donald William Denton Lincoln BUSINESS administration Commercial Club : Phi Tau Theta : Metho- dist Student Council : Square Compass Club. Eleanor R. Diehl Diiler ARTS ii SCIENCES Frank M. Dille Greeley. Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta. 39 JX C J Ji B-.J B_ Pearl Evelyn Diller Lincoln ARTS £r SCIENCES Dorothy Louise Dobler Lincoln TEACHERS John Henderson Doepke Acl{ley, Iowa ARTS y SCIENCES Edward Henry Doll Grand Island AGRICULTURE R. O. T. C. Band : Ag Club. Marie Elisabeth Dougherty Lincoln AGRICULTURE Theta Phi Alpha : Tassels : Y. W. C. A. staff : Home Economics Club : Pan-Hellenic Deleprate ; Catholic Students Club ; Tri F Club. Leslie E. Dovvnie Bloomjield PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Pharmaceutical Society. Bernard George Dingman Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Carolyn Dodge Fremont ARTS y SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Mary Eliz.ilBeth Dolan Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Alpha Chi : Palladian Literary Society. Verna Alm.arie Donelson Lincoln TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Kathryn Douglas Omaha ARTS S SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Mortar Board ; A. W. S.. treasui-er 2. cbairman 3. iiresident 4 : Silver Serpents ; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. 4 : Big Sister Board 3 : Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3. 4 ; Ves- pers, chairman 1, president 2. Dorothy Frances Downing Pacific Junction, Iowa ARTS 6r SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Union Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A. Charles Edward Dox Omahd BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Kosmit Klub : Varsity Yell Liatler : PtrshinK Rifles : Class secretary 2. Walter Robert Drath Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : " N " Club : l- ' outball 3. 4. James Dale Dryden Fdirbiirv PHARMACY Kap])a Sij?ma : Pharmaceutical Society. Mary Dudley Hot Springs. South Da ota FINE ARTS » TEACHERS Xi Delta : Silver Serpents : Dramatic Club ; Vesper Choir 1 ; Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee 3. Richard William Dunker Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Kappa Sigma. Merle Edw. rd Duryee Oxford PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Iron Sphinx : Pharmaceutical Club, president -1. EuLALiA M. Drath Herndon. Kansas TEACHERS Phi Omeiia Pi. Maurike Elizabeth Drayt(1n Orchard FINE ARTS If TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board; Silver Ser- pents ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Dramatic Club, vice-president : Student Council, sec- retai-y ; Freshman Commission. Maru.aret Dudley Hot springs. South Da ota TEACHERS Xi Delta : Silver Serpents ; Dramatic Club. Byron Orville Dunham Blanchard. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi. miiM Clarence C. Dunkl.au Arlington ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. Marjorie Eastabrooks Lincoln TEACHERS W. A. A., treasurer 2. 3 ; P. E. Club, president ; " N " Sweater. 41 fc ■ fc Howard CI Edberg Ong LAW Phi Kappa. Violet Ellinger Lincoln FINE ARTS t? TEACHERS Boyd B. Erickson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi : Commercial Club. Raymond Ennis Falmlen Grand Island BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Paul Walter Fasse Eustis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Anita Felber Laurel ARTS ? SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. 42 Adrian G. Ehernberger Schuyler ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Upsilon : Knmensky Club. Frances Elliott Omaha JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi, president 4. Ollie Geneiveve Etting David City FINE ARTS Delta Zeta : Art Club : Y. W. C. A. Esther Elizabeth Farnsworth Chamberlain, South Da ota AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Elton P. J. Fee Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Chi : Sigma Gamma Epsilon : Alpha Delta Sigma : Pi Epsilon Pi : Pershing Rifles : Scabbard Blade, first lieutenant : Dra- matic Club : Literary Union ; Student Di- rectory, advertising manager 3 : Lieutenant Colonel R. O. T. C. 3 : Varsity Party Com- mittee 3 : Cornhusker staff 3 ; Military Ball, chairman 3 : .Junior-Senior Prom Committee. David Fellman Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu : Delta Sigma Rho : Varsity Debate Team 2. 3. 4. ♦ M m Zhi ' H M. Rt;(iL Fields JacoH M. FlNKELSTElN Palmyra Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES LAW Pi Mil Eiisilon : Dt-Iian Liturary Society. Siijiiia Ali)ha Mil : D ' -lta Sivmia Rho Adaline Marie Fixlev Lincoln TEACHERS Charles N. Fisk Hastings ARTS cr SCIENCES • Aliiha Tau Omoga ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Merrill M. Flood Lincoln ARTS 6; SCIENCES Palladian Liter ary Society : Math Club : A Capilla Choir : R. O. T. C. Captain Co. A. Catharine C. Frahm Fort Calhoun, Iowa ACRICLLTURE Helen E. Francis Lincoln TEACHERS Botanical Seminar : Kappa Phi : Vesper Choir 2. 3. 4 : Y. W. C. A. ♦ Robert Edmund Finnev Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Kenneth Willi. m Fleischer Grand Island PHARMACY Janice Rae Foote Villisca, Iou;a ARTS er SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Georgaina C. Francis Gravitv. lou ' a TEACHERS Mar ' yn B. Francis BancTojt ARTS a SCIENCES 43 Charlotte E. Eraser Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACH HRS Oscar Fried Omaha ENGINEERING Stella R, Fujan Liberty AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha : Home Economics Club. Harold Paul Fulscher Holyo e, Colorado AGRICULTURE Kappa Sigma : Alpha Zeta : Iron Sphinx, president : Senior basketball manager ; Judg- ing Teams : " N " Club. Harriette Elizabeth G.- ge Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi. Samuel Etter Gallamore Fairhury I ' hi Sigma Kappa ; Gamma Lambda : R. O. T. C. Band 2. 3 ; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 4. 44 Ruth French Lincoln TEACHERS Sipma Kappa : Pi Lambda Theta : Silver Sei ' pents ; Kappa Beta, president 3 : Stu- dent Council 2. ;i : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pan-HcIk-nic Delegate. Evelyn T. Frohm T ewman Grove arts Ir SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta. Margaret L. Fulmer Hastings ARTS a SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Arthur G. Funk Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lois Regina Gake Beaver Crossing ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta : Delta Omicron : Girls Octette ; A Capella Choir Ignacio Castro Gamboa Cadiz, Philippine Islands PHARMACY Philippine Pharmaceutical Association ; Filipino Club. Jean Gard Mitineapolis. Kansas TEACHERS Louise Ruth Gexung Cams ACRICULTLRE Kapim Phi : Homt Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Mary Rose Giangrosso Omaha ARTS (f SCIENCES Ernest S. Gienger St. francis, Kansas ARTS if SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi : Nu-Meds ; Iron Sphinx. M.WGARET GlLMARTlN Lincoln TEACHERS Bis Sister Boaid : V. W. C. A. Paul Victor Goodwin Cairo ARTS V SCIENCES John Daniel G. ' krdner Marengo AC.RICLLTURE Alpha Zcla : Palladian Literaiy Society i At- Club. Beth Jessie Getty Waco TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Verne Cyril Gibson Hamfiton ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta : Scabbaid Blade, captain 4 : Blue Print, assistant circulation man- ager 1. Margaret E. Gilger Horth Platte ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. E:;ra a. Good Lexington DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Ralph M. Gordon Hebron ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon. 45 X JX Austin Gerald Goth Red Cloud ACRICULTURK Farm House : Alpha Zeta ; Ak Club : As ronomy Club : Dairy JuciKin Ti-am. Ruth Evelyn Graham Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Marvin Paul Grim Rcfiublic " . Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Bern ICE Hager Waterville. Kansas TEACHERS Chi Omega. Ruby Hallgren J ewman Grove ARTS a SCIENCES Chi Omega. Dean E. Hammond Holdrege ARTS tf SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon : Sty nna Delta Chi : Sigma L i.silon : Daily Nebraskan 2. 3. man- aging editor 4, editor 4. 46 Helen Margaret Gould Tecumse i ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Lois Jane Grammer Pleasanton ARTS cr SCIENCES Delta Zeta. Ted Henry Gugler Hannibal. Missouri ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi. Gordon Vincent H.- ger Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon. Minnie H.amill Orchard TEACHERS Thelma Viola Hammond Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Kappa Alpha : Y. W. C. A. staff. , Vera Orpha Hammond ScottsbliiJ ARTS a SCIENCES Edmund Robert Harder Beatrice PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society : Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Truman Clarence Harman Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Daisy Frances Hathaway Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Mildred Hawley Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta : Omicron Nu ; Phi Upsilon Omicron : Farmers Fail ' Board. Vernon Everett Hays Brule ENGINEERING Theta Xi. Catherine Elizabeth Hanson Le Mars. Iowa ARTS if SCIENCES Catholic Studints Club : Daily Nilii aslian. contributinK editor : Cosmopolitan Club. M i DE Reed H. re Ansley TEACHERS John Francis Harris Nortli Platte PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Phaimaceutical Society. LoRMA HaV KIN Fran)(liti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATICN Gamma Phi Beta. Thomas Hunter H. yes ' oodward. Oklahoma ENGINEERING Alpha Gamma Rho. Georce Arthur Healey Lincoln LAW Phi Kappa ; Phi Delta Phi : Delta Sicma Rho ; Student Council 4 : Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2. assistant news editor 3 : Corn- husUer staff 1. . :t. -4 : Inter-Colleuiate De- bate : Inter-Fialernity Council 2. 3. -1. 47 JX - JlMMIIi HeDUPETH Rock, Port, Missouri ARTS if SCIENCES Acacia. Ruth Kathryn Hein y eUon TEACHERS Dtlta Zeta ; Kappa Phi ; Girls Commercial Club. Herbert Leon.- rd Helsing Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Clairmont J. Herman Klickerson ENGINEERING Sigma Tau : A. I. E. E. ; Y. M. C. A. E.STHER A. HEYNE Wisiier TEACHERS Siwma Kappa : Mortar Board, vice-presi- dent ; TasseLs. vice-president 3 : Mystic Fish ; Varsity Party Committee 3 ; A. W. S. Board 3, 4 ; Pan-Hellenic Delepcate. -sS Geraldine Wilma Heikes Dak,ota Cit ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Mortar Board : Tassels, vice-president 3 ; Bij; Sister Advisni-y Board ; A. W. S. Board ; Vaisity Party Committee, secritary. Irving N. Heller Columbus ARTS (f SCIENCES Zeta Beta Tau. Edward Charles Henthorn Lincoln TEACHERS Henry A. Hild Murray AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Ak Club.. 48 WiLLL- M Walter Heuermann Grand Island AGRICULTURE Block Bridle Club : Ag Club : A. H. Judg- ing Team 3. 4 ; Swine Judging Team. Roy Theodore High Bertrand PHARMACY RoscoE Spencer Hill Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Ag Club. ZaNZYE HERTERZENt HiLL Lincoln Alpha Kappa Alpha : Y. V. C. A. staff ; Ves| er Choir. Ruth A. Hiltox Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Dt ' lla Gamma : Delta Omicion ; Tassels. Emily Hoaglaxd Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Melvik Willis Hoffman fort ColliTas. Colorado ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Dilta Thcta : Pi SiKma Alpha : Cornhusker staff. Nellie Marg. ret Hollabaugh 7 ebras a City AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. staff. Althea Graham Hood Lincolti ARTS if SCIENCES Edward B. Hiltner Wic iita. Kansas ENr.INEERINC, Boyd Hoag Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Chi Siprma. Reinhold Robert Hofferber Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Siffma Pi : Commercial Club : Luth- eran Club, president -1 : First Lieutenant R. O. 1. C. ; Bizad Executive Council. Selma M. Hoffmann Snyder TEACHERS Carl Holtom Boulder, Colorado ARTS « SCIENCES University of Coloradct 1. 2. 3. Harriet N. Hopper Hastings ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Delta Oniicron. 49 Harry Eugene Hoy tf.ac.hers oEORGE Robert Hughes Wvmore ARTS or SCIENCES Freshman Council. Julia Anna Hunter agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicion. president : Omicron Nu : Home Economics Club. LvniA E. HUSMANN Leigh TEACHERS Mary Madeline Jackson h nco n ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta ; Delta Omicron ; Xi Delta : Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3. Martin Henry Janulewicz Loup City BUSINESS administration Phi Kappa : Gamma Lambda : Track : Cross Coiintjy ; " N ' ' Club ; R. O. T. C. Band ; Class treasurer 3. 50 Guila Faye Huckins Chester TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Joe M. Hunt ScottsblujJ ARTS SCIENCES Phi KaiJpa Psi. Mary Kathryn Hurst Lmcol?! TEACHERS Frederick Carleton Hutchins franl lin BUSINESS administration Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Sipcma Pi; Vikings: Iron Sphinx; Green Goblins; Commercial Club. Robert Richard Jackson Lincolvi PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Josephine Jelen Omaha. arts 6? SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta ; Y. W. C. A. MaRIL Ll ' CILLK JliNKINS Fairbur JoHX Philip Jlnsen Blair ARTS a SCIENCES Tau Kajipa £i)silon ; Varsity Debate. Nelson E. Jodon Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian Liti-i-ary Socitty : Alpha Zeta Alberta Agnes Johnson Lincoln TEACHERS Gamma Alpha ChL Evelyn H. Johnson Mead AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Hanna Johnson Omaha TEACHERS Asaph D. Jensen Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sisma Delta. Leola Marie Groth Jensen Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Arnold D. Johanson Oa land BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi : Glee Club ; A Capella Choir. Emma Marguerite Johnson Rawlins. Wyoming ARTS a SCIENCES George Edward Johnson Lincoln LAW Phi Gamma Delta : Phi Delta Phi ; Delta Sigma Rho : Debate Team : Nebraska Law Bull, associate editor. L. Russell Jones Denison, Iowa ENGINEERING I..amb(la Chi , lj ha. I 51 X c -anB_- BB-J Harold Russell Jurdon Bancroft LAW Delta Theta Phi. Glen M. Kasl Friend PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Pharmaceutical Society : Captain R. O. T. C. William Harland Kearns Omaha ARTS ? SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Delta Siema ; Class president 4 : Pershing Rifles. Don E, Kelley McCoo law Delta Upsilon ; Phi Delta Phi ; Kosmet Klub. William Kesl Cuba, Kansas business administration Lambda Chi Aliiha : Alpha Kappa Psi. Vernon V. Ketring Denver. Colorado JOURNALISM Phi Gamma Delta ; Daily Nebraskan stafE. 52 Helen E. Kalskett Moorhead, loifa teachers Zeta Tau Alpha ; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. William Earl Kauffman } ' e]son arts tf SCIENCES Apha Chi Sigma : Sigma Gamma Epsilon. La Verne Rhoda Keettel Lyons journalism Chi Delta Phi. Mildred Evangeline Kent Table Rock arts e SCIENCES Delian Literary Society ; Kappa Phi. Margaret Emery Ketring Denver, Colorado ARTS if SCIENCES Avvgwan staff. M. ' ARSHALL Keyes HoIbrooJj BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma : Senior football manager. MUNRO Kezer Fori Collins, Colorado ARTS Si SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha : Siinna Dtlta Chi. sec- retary 3, presiilent -1 : Dt-lta Sidnia Rho : Innocents: Vikinjrs: Crci ' n Goblins: Stu- dent Council 3, treasurer 4 : Awffwan. edi- tor 3: Daily Nebraskan 1. 2. manaKinc ed- itor 3. editor 4 : N. S. F. A. 3 ; Track Numeral 1. 2 : Varsity Debate 1. 2 : Cap- tain R. O. T. C. : Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee 3. Walter Kiener LiuloIji ARTS if SCIENXES J. Francis King Morrill ARTS «r SCIENXES Lambda Chi Alpha ; Sigina Gamma Epsilon. Nedra Eloise Kinc; Liticoln ARTS 8r SCIENCES Kappa Delta. Con L. Kingrey Gering ENGINEERING Gertrude Kkie Cordell. 0 lahoma TEACHERS .M ba B- Irma Elsie Kiehl Guide Roc ARTS cr SCIENCES Kappa Beta : Y. W. C. A. K.- tharine Kile Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society. Lola Mae King Washington. Kansas TE. CHERS Wilda Irene King Shuhert TEACHERS Elizabeth Jane Kline Ha. ' itings ARTS if SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. f Frank James Knotek Riiirnnd BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sisrma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sisma : Pi Epsilon Pi : Freshman Scholarship. 53 Umikih HLma UMaK..Ma • •, MiL BLi mamttomuc M « Delia H. Kollinc York TEACHERS W. A. A. : I " . E. Club, seen tRiy. John L. Kraemer Glen Elder. Kansas Richard Alford Krause West Point TEACHERS Siffma Phi Epsilon ; Iron Sphinx : " N " Club 2. 3, 4 : Glee Club 1 : A Capella Choir 1. Martha E. Kuebler Mil ord TEACHERS Harry L. Ladbury Casper. Wyoming LAW Phi Alpha Delta ; Reese Law Club ; Law Scholarship 1, 2, 3. Gertrude Mae Lake Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES 54 Maurice Williams Konkel Cheyenne. Wjioming ARTS y SCIENCES Ali)ha Siiima Phi : Siwrna Delta Chi : Green Goblins ; Basl et ball manaj.rei ' 2. 3 : Daily Nebraskan I, 2. assistant news editor 3, news editor 3. manaKinc editor 4. associate editor 4. Robert A. Krall Grand Island LAW Kappa Sisma : Phi Delta Phi ; " N " Club. Louis C. Kruse Grand Island TEACHERS Theta Xi. Paul Gordon L. ' ckey Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Tau Theta. Roberts W. Laing Alliance BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi : Gamma Lambda : Iron Sphinx : Green Goblins: Daily Nebraskan staff; Awt ' wan staff : R. O. T. C. Band. Enid Margaret Lakeman Sargent TEACHERS Ali ha Omicion Pi. J William Blford Lancaster Wmsloic. Ariroiiu AGRICULTURE F»im House : Alpha Zita : Ak Y. M. C. A. ; Cornhuskfi- Countryman. contributinK edi- tor ; Block Bridle Club : Ak Club ; AKron- omy Club : Dairy Club. Slsan Lau Lincoln ARTS ir SCIENCES Delta Gamma. M.ARY B. Ledingham Mitchell FINE ARTS e TEACHERS Alliha Delta Pi. GoLDA Charlrne LaShelle Mun idttiin. Kansas ARTS a SCIENCES Joseph A. Lee Phoenix, Arizona DENTISTRY Alpha Tau Omesa ; Delta Siirma Delta. Irene Marcareta Liljedahl Essex. Iowa FINE ARTS a TEACHERS W. Zolley Lerner Kansas City, Missouri FINE ARTS 6r TEACHERS .Sinma Alpha Mu : Pi Epsilon Delta ; Iron Sphinx : Kosmet Klub, associate member : Dramatic Club; University Players ; Tuition Scholarship. Reuben D. Lebs. ck Lincoln ENGINEERING N. E. S. ; N. S. C. E. AvA Lee Bron ' nlce TEACHERS C.LARA Melissa Lecg South Sioux Citji ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Kapi)a Phi ; Tassels Anna M. RIE Lemke Walton FINE ARTS 6 TEACHERS Arch Wray Leu Curtis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .Acacia ; Delta Sittma Pi : Block Bridle Club ; Commercial Club : Stock JudKing Team. 55 . .x x x x Fielding Davidson Lewis Louisville, Kentucky TEACHERS Phi OmeBa Pi. Carl Linn Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha : Orchestra Marion L. Lowe Kearney agriculture Delta Gamma. Herbert E. Luedeke Stanton BUSINESS administration Delta Sigma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi. Catharine Elizabeth Lyman Clarinda, Iowa arts s sciences Delta Delta Delta ; Vesper Choir 2 ; Girls Octette 3. 4 : Pan-Hellenic Council, secre- tary 3. president 4. Ruth McCormick Fort Collins, Colorado arts 6? sciences Ka|.|ia Alpha Theta ; Theta Sisma Phi. Malcolm Daniel Lindeman Omaha ENGINEERINCi Ali ha Theta Chi ; A. S. C. E.. president. Gertrude R. Loper Lincoln ARTS e; SCIENCES Leroy E. Lucas Omaha BUSINESS administration Sigma Phi Epsilon : Delta Sigma Pi : " N " Club : Commercial Club ; Freshman Foot- ball : Football 2. 3. 4. Walter Dean Lundy Lincoln BUSINESS administration Delta Sigma Pi : Palladian Literai " y Society. Hubert Edg.ar McClellan Fiiirni07it PHARMACY CL. RICE McDonald SioHx City, loii ' a TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : W. A. A., president 4 : •■N " Sweater. Esther L. McGrath Grand Island TEACHERS Harlax Gayle McMaster Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Si rma Delta. Elizabeth Jl lia McPhers(in Lincoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Sii ma Alpha Iota : Y. W. C. A. : A Capella Choir. James Rich.ard Mansfield Lincoln LAW Delta Theta Phi. Edgar S. M. ' thers Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Emma Lee Maul Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. J. Paul McKenzie S icnandoa i, lou ' a PHARMACY Kappa Psi. WiLLARD Gerald McNamara fainnont BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa : Delta Siirma Pi ; Commercial Club. Evelyn Alice Mansfield Omalia AGRICULTURE Phi Mu ; Mortar Board ; Phi Uiisilon Onii cron : Omici-on Nu : Home Economics Club AgY. W. C. A. Irene May M. rtin Lincoln FINE ARTS y TEACHERS Paul Winston Mattox Sargent ENGINEERING Theta Xi; A. S. A. E. Bernard Ernest Maxey Lincoln First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. : University Players ; Episcopal Club. I 57 Alfred Jackson Mayborn DiUer Kl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi : Beta Gamma Sifrma : Commercial Club. Elsie Louise Megli Caulker City, Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Beta : Delian Literary Society. John A. Menter Big Spriiigi ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi. Alden Silas Metcalf Lincoln ENGINEERING Pi Mu Epsilon ; A. I. E. E. Helen Annetta Metheny Lincoln AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta. Ethele Vivian Milks Lincoln ARTS t! SCIENCES Kappa Delta : University Players : Dramatic Club. 58 Wilbur L. Mead Ashland BUSINESS administration Phi Kappa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sigma. Mildred Lois Melick Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES I ' alladian Literary Society : Kappa Phi : V. W. C. A. ; Alt Club : Wesley Players. William C. Mentzer, Jr. Chevenne, Wvoming ARTS 6 sciences Phi Delta Theta ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Inno- cents, secretai-y ; Kosmet Klub. secietary : Major R. O. T. C. ; Pershing Rifles ; Class president 2 ; Cornhusker. editor 4. Lois Eva Metcalf Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Dramatic Club : University Players : Art Club. M. Gretchen Meyer Lincoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Dramatic Club ; University Players. Doris Kathryn Miller Hartington ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Delta. I . " _ r== Kenneth Lerciv Miller McCool{ DENTISTRY Siimia Chi : Xi Psi Phi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Iron Sphinx ; Cornhusi ci ' staff 1. Rowan Miller Bridgeport JOLRNALISM Alpha Delta Sijrma. Lucy Alene Miner McCooij TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Llovd Elwvn Mitchell Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Phi SiKTTia Kapi»a : Sii ma Gamma Epsilon. M. ri()n Morg. n Omaha TEACHERS Kappa .Vliiha Theta ; Kindergarten Club. Bonne Beulah Morrison Loo mis AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A. : Home Economics Club : 4H Club. I LowhLL A. Miller Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Acacia ; Kosrnel Kluh. Florence Millett Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omici-on : Home Economics Club : At, ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Bernice Eleanor Mincio Lincoln FINE ARTS w TEACHERS Kenneth Floyd Moore Stromshurg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sitrma Pi : Commercial Club : Bizad Executive Council. Frances A. Morley Plattsmouth TEACHERS Girls Commercial Club. Perry William Morton Lincoln ARTS 6 SCIENCES Acacia : Iron Sphinx ; Captain R. O. T. C. Pershing Rifles : Scabbard Blade. 59 X Harold E. Moseman Emerson PHARMACY Kapiia Psi. Melvin H. Moss Fairhury LAW Dulta Theta Phi. Paul Welty Mousel Cambridge ENGINEERING Sigma Nu. Mary Murchison Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Sisma Kappa : Episcopal Club : Y. W. C. A. Vesper Choir : University Players. Dorothy Aline Neely Boise. Idaho ARTS if SCIENCES Theta Phi Alpha : Bij? Sister Ativisory Board ; Y. W. C. A. staff : Catholic Students Club. Robert Hale Nelson Bristow ARTS 6f SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta : Methodist Student Council ; Wesley Players. 60 Maurice James Moss Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lambda ; Bizad Executive Council : Commercial Club : Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Harriett Mossholder Sheridan, Wyoming TEACHERS Pi Beta PhL An.atole a. Mozer Lincoln ARTS t- SCIENCES Sigma Upsilon. Kenneth J. Myers York ENGINEERING Aljjha Chi Sigma. Myrtle S. L. Nelson rork AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Fern Jessie Newsom Fort Collins. Colorado ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa . lpha Theta. Ladean Nickel Elmwood TEACHERS TaI A() NlSHlKAWA Honolulu. T. H. BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Cdsmiipolitan Club ; William Gold schiilaiship 2, 3. DiiROTHV Jean Norris Laurel AGRICULTURE Palladian Literary Society ; Phi Uijsilun Omicron. treasurer ; Mortar Boai ' d ; Kappa Phi ; BiK Sister Board, president : A. W. S. Board : Cornhusker Countryman staff ; Mt-th- 04list Student Council : Home Economics Club : y. W. C. A. Helene V. Novak W.lber TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha. CL.ARA OCKINGA Voiango TEACHERS Lutheran Club. Preston James Oder Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .Alpha Tau Omega : Alpha Kappa Psi. R.W.MO.M) EuCiENE NlCKELSON Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. Lillian Ncroquist Spencer. Iowa ARTS » SCIENCES Verna Mae Norton Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Joseph Daniel Novotny Clar}{son ENGINEERING Sigma Tau : N. E. S. : A. S. M. E. Emmaorace O ' Connor Elsie BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zeta ; Phi Chi Theta ; Girls Cnmmeicial Club. Ezra Pearl Oehring Hdigh ENGINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. C. E.. E.xecutive committee i. 61 Lucille Irlnk Oeschger Valparaiso TEACHERS Alpha Dilta Thita : Y. W. C. A. Intra-Muia! Board. Dorothy Marie Oliver Great Fails. Montana TEACHERS Physical Education Club. Carl W. Olson Lincoln ENGINEERING Dilta Tau Delta : Sisma Tau : Innocvnts. vice-president ; Basket Ball 3. 4 ; loniques : Glee Club 1. 2. 3 : N. E. S. ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, vice-president ; Nebraska Blue Flint, business manager : Cheering Section, chaiinian : " N " Club, secretai-y-treasurer. Gertrude Wyoma Ord Liisfy. Wvoming ARTS i- SCIENCES Kappa .Alpha Theta. Margaret Olive Osborn Pawnee City AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omieron : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. a. ; Merrill Palmer Student. Oscar Loraine Osterlund Upland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta : Delta Sigma Pi : Phi Mu , ll)ha : Commeicial Club, secretary 3 : Bizad Niws staff 3 : Olce Club 3. 4 : A Capella Choir 2. 3. 62 Selma R. Ohmann Independence. Missouri ARTS (f SCIENCES Delta Omieron. Lotta Josephine Oliver SJieiton TEACHERS Tuition Scholarship 3. Cl.ara Caroline Olson Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Pi Lambda Theta : Student Council 4. Helen Dean O ' Rourke Creston, Iowa ARTS c? SCIENCES Vernon Francis Osborn McCooJ; ENGINEERING LuMiR Fred Otr.adovsky Sc uivler Thet3 Chi : Phi Delta Phi : " N " Club ; Pershing Award. Evelyn Ellkx Overbeck Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Phi : Girls Commercial Club. DdRiiTHY Vernon Packwood Tecnmseh TEACHERS Alpha Di-lla Pi ; Pi Lambila Theta. Tynan A. Parriott Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. Ora B. Parsons Spencer TEACHERS Eleanor Jean Paul Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta. president 4 ; Gamma Epsilon Pi. president 4 : Girls Commercial Club. treasurer 4. Ll ' cile Nedean Pendergast Lir coln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Leot. Mildred Paap Lincoln TEACHERS Ka] pa Phi ; Methodist Stu lent Council. I Ch.arles B. Paine Grand Z.sland Mary Lee Parsons Hay Springs TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Vesper Choir Y. W. C. A. Harry Lewis Partridge Delphos, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi t Scabbard Blade : Captain R. O. T. C. Edith Pearson Lincoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Dramatic Club. Ursula Louise Penner Beatrice I-INE ARTS ir TEACHERS 63 " Ernest Lewis 1 ' erry Lincolv BUSINTSS ADMINISTRATION Mel in ELM ' iR Perry Lincoln AGRICULTURE Block Bridle Cl ub ; A:, ' Club. Phyllis Peterson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta DL-lta De ' ta. Gordon K. Phillips Lincoin ARTS 6f SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. Helen Irene Pitzer Omaha TEACHERS Kapiia Delta : Kiniiersaiten Club ; Y. W. C. A.. ; Vesper Choir. Dean Pomeroy Allen 64 ♦ Leland F. Perry Horfolk DENTISTRY Alpha Tan t)meBa ; Delta Siynia Delta. Victor M. Petersen Omaha ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi. Paul Miller Phillippi Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha ; Gamma Lambda M. rion Caroline Pillers Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Joseph P. Pochop Osmond BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi : Aljiha Kai pa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Commercial Club. Gertrude Evelyn Prat her Red Oak TEACHERS Kappa Delta. K.MHliRINli G. PRESrtGAARD Lincoln ARTS If SCIENCES Marv Alice Race Omaha ARTS ir SCIENCES Chi Delta Phi. Peter A. Rasmussen Washingto?! ENGINEERING Union Literary Society. Helen RE. coR Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Xi DeltA : Varsity Party Committee. Clarence Gifford Rhudy Pilger BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiKma Phi Epsilon. QUENTIN L. Rlf:HARD Lawrence, Kansas TEACHERS Pi Kappa . Ipha. ( ElHI II M ln t)lMM()N Lincoln MM, ARTS tf TEACHERS Pi l.amliilii Th.la ; Y. W. C. A., Cahiiut. Elwooi) Ramay Lincoln FINE ARTS National Collegiate Players ; University Players. Elizabeth M. Raymond Ta ima, Vi ashington ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi. Allan Reiff Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Warren Lincoln Rice Ainsu ' orth AGRICULTURE Farm Housi- : Alpha Zeta : As Club : Block Briflle Club. Leland M. Richard? Orleans ENGINEERING Delta Chi : A. S. A. E. 65 7 EUDICE BtRTHA RiCHMAN Council Bluffs. owa ARTS » SCIENCES Cnsmoiiolitan Club : Pre-Mfds. RiiBERT Ellsworth Ric.ker Lnicoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Albert J. Ritcher Omaha ENGINEERING loniqucs. president : N. E. S. Dean Eleanor Robbins Omaha ARTS cr SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Frieda Josephine Roerden SiewaiA ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Sigma ; Botanical Seminar : Faculty Women ' s Scholarship. James W. Rooney Tecum. ' icli AGRICULTURE Farm House : Aff Club, iiresident : Agronomy Club. 66 Ste v. rt G. Richmond Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sijfma Pi : Commercial Chib. Ruth Rieschick Falls City TEACHERS Sigma Kappa ; Pi Lambda Theta. Marjorie Frances Robb Denver. Colorado TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Y. W. C. A. Neil Arthur Robson Stromsburg TEACHERS Harriet Alr:e Rogers FremoTit TEACHERS Emilio Mendoza del Rosario Man a, Philippine Islancis ARTS e SCIENCES Phi Kap|)a Delta ; Filipino Club, president ,3 : Cosmopolitan Club. Mollis T. Ross Lewisburg. Pennsylvania ARTS a SCIENCES Grace J. R(n E Fremont FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Univeisity Players. Mary Frances Rush fort Eitstis. V ' irgtiiia ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Omicron PL Velda Vearl Russnogle Lincoln TEACHERS Pallaclian Literary Society : Y. W. C. A. Emma Claire Rlwe Hooper TEACHERS Clifford Ross Salmen Sutton ENGINEERING I Lucille Marcaret Ross Centrai City ARTS 6 SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Hope Aixsworth Rowell Lincoln ARTS Sr SCIENCES Christian Science Society. Arthur L. Russman Bancroft BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Don N. Rutledge Utica BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Sipmia ; . lpha Kappa Psi Commercial Club. Ralph Wendell Salisbury Bancroft BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Carleton Coleman SALTZ LA • Sioux Citv. Iowa LAW Sijjma Aljiha Mu : Pi Epsilon Pi. 67 JX Dorothea A. Sander Crestun A(.RICa ' LTURE Oniicion Nil ; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Eciinomies Club. Elbert R. Saylor Carleton ENfilNEERINO Karl Schminke ' N.ebrasl{a City liNlilNEERINC Alpha Chi Siema : Sijinia Tau ; Phi Lainlida Upsilon : Pi Mu Epsilon : Studt nt Council 2, 3 ; Class secretary 3. Lester 1 ' hilip Schoene Syracuse LAW Dulta Theta Phi : Delta Sigma Rho ; Delian Literary Society. Lucile Evelyn Scott Denton TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Doris Segur Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Gg Victor Theodore Sander Leigh At;RICULTURE Faim House : Ae Club : Block Bridle Club, president : .Junior .ludKinir Team ; Senior Livestock Jutl inti Team. Lesilr p. Schick Seward Delia Upsilon ; Gamma Lambda : R. O. T. C. Band. Mary Janet Schmitz Hastitig, ' ; ARTS (f SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Tassels ; Pan-Hellenic Delesate 3. 4. Clara K. Schoettolr Arlington ACRICULTURE Irene Edwina Se.arson Omaha ARTS 6? SCIENCES Phi Mu : W. A. A. : Sponsor Co. C. 3 ; Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3. 4. Syl ' ia Sestak Lincoln TEACHERS y Florence Augusta Seward Omaha JOURNALISM Theta Sijrma Phi : Daily Ni-braslian staff, contribiitinsr editor. Viola T. Shadbolt Gordon ARTS if SCIENXIIS Delia Ziia : Ait Club : Pan-HilU nic Delegate. Ruth Enalda Shallcross Bellevue ARTS if SCIENCES Moi tar Board ; Big Sister Board : Y. W. C. A. Cabini-t y. 4 : Rocky Mountain Regional Council, president. Lester Edmund Shoemaker Odell ENGINEERING Union Literary Society : Sigma Tau : Phi Tau Thcta : Phi Mu Epsilon : Methodist Student Federation : N. E. S. : A. I. E. E. Eleanor E. Shook Shubert ARTS if SCIENCES Dramatic Club. Irma Elai.n ' e Shuler Havelock BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION All)ha Delta Pi : Girls Commei cial Club. Alia Marie Seybolt Brok,en Bow TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Gli-ls Commercial Club : Pan-Helb ' nic Delegate. Georoe Harold Shafer Beverly ENGINEERINIi N. R. A., iiresident 4 : " N " Club 2. 3. -I ; A. L E. E. Cleo Marguerite Shildneck Salem FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Malcolm George Shoemaker Odell ENGINEERING Union Literary Society. Mildred A. Snow Chadroii TEACHERS Kappa . Ipha Theta. Walter Emory Sims Danbury ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. ; N. E. S. J J C fcl N- Neva Skinner LmcoXn TEACHERS Gamma Phi Bt-ta. Harriett Elizabeth Sloan Sioux City. Iowa ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Daniel Denver Smith Banley ARTS » SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi ; Green Goblins : Nu-Meds. Edwin Lee Smith Slieiton PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Society. Richard Bertrand Smith Ltncohi ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bruce P. Snyder " Hfinh Piatte ARTS a SCIENCES Farm House : Cornhusker Countryman, con- tributing editor : Dairy Cattle Judging Team 3 ; Dairy Club ; .4g Club. 70 Dorothy Pemberton Slater Liiicoin FINE ARTS c. ' TEACHERS .Mpha Xi Delta : Delta Omicron. Harlan Smedley Lincoln ARTS ii SCIENCES Edward Eugene Smith Grand Island ENGINEERING H.AROLD Henry Smith Grand Island ENGINEERING Louis Smithberger Stantoti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Alpna Kappa Psi : Beta Gamma Sigma. Catherine Dora Snyder Douglas, Wyoming TEACHERS Kindergarten Phimary Club. C RL SOKOLOF Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiKnia Alpha Mu. Joseph Sorkin Tchernigojf. Uiiuiii of Soviet Socialist Republic ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. : N. E. S. Gertrude E. A. Spatz Walton FINE ARTS Lambtia Gamma : Union Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A. Robin A. Spence Crab Orchard AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta : Delta Siprma Pi ; Scabbard Blade ; PershinK Rifles ; Block Bridle Club : Ak Club : Farmer ' s Fair Board, manaper 4 : Captain R. O. T. C. ; Senior Livestock Judging Team ; Cornhusk- er Counti yman staff. Jessie Ste. rns Os aloosa. Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Commercial Club, vice-president 3 ; Bizad Executive Council : Bizad Frolic Com- mittee : Bizad News staff. Stevens S. Sterns Ashby agrici:lture Delta Chi ; Green Goblins. WlNON. SOLLER Wa. ' iingloii. Kansas ARTS a SCIENCES Kapjia Alpha Theta. Maude Souders Lincoln AGRICl ' LTURE Lloyd Speer Superior ARTS S SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi ; Delta Sigma Rho. Harry Arthur Spencer Omaha Acacia : Stiuare Compass Club, president. Vera Inez Stephenson Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Everette Hale Stevens Fremont ARTS H SCIENCES Kappa Sigma ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Daily Nebraskan staff. 71 X SvL i Mm (, r( ' :i Stiasiny Lincoln UNi; ARTS cr TUACHERS Alt Club : Knmensky Club : Cosmnpolitan Club : Y. W. C. A. ; I ' an-Hillenic Scholarship. Ji ' LiAN Marion Stone AC.RICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Pi Epsilon Pi. uror 3 : Aff Club, vicj-pi-fsident 3 : hiiski ' i- CiiunI 1 .vman staff 3. -1. Ij ' eas- Corn- J. Benton Strong Kansas Cuv. Missouri Delta Thela Phi : Pi Epsilon Pi First Lieuttnant R. O. T. C. Marjorie Aileen Stlruevant Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi : Thuta Sigma Phi. sccrttai-y 3. vice-president 4 : Mortar Board, pi-esi- dent . Xi Delta : Tassels : Dramatic Club. liresitK-nt :i : Student Council, vice-jiresident 1 : Y ' . W. C. A. Cabinet treasurer 3 : Pan- Hellenic Delegate: Cornhusker Staff 1.2.3: Iiaily Nebiaskan staff 2. Joe James Styskal Ulysses ENGINEERINt; Phi KaiMia : SiKma Tau : Math Club, presi- dent : Pi Mu Epsilon : A. S. A. E. ; M. E. S. Frank C Summers Beatrice ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Sigma : Freshman Council ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet : A. S. C. E. : N. E S. Leroy (J. Stohlman Lincoln LAW Delta Theta Phi CLARENt:E Kenneth Strawn Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Theta Chi. Marjorie Ann Stuff Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Kappa Phi : Chi Delta Phi. John Sturis Belle Foiirclic. South Dd ota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Helen Emilie Suiihy Omaha A(iRICCLTURE Home Economics Club, president ; Farmers Fair Board : Tri F Club. E. Jerry Svobuua St. Paul ARTS c- SCIENCES Theta Xi : Sigma Gamma Eijsilon. presi- dent ; Union Literary Society : Y . M. C. .A. : Komensky CIvtb. Victor H. Sylvan Gothenburg TEACHERS Si ma Phi Sigma ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Louis W. Tagc;art Chambers AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Agr Club : Block Bi-idie Club ; Junior Judging Team ; Senior Live- stock Judging Team : Meats Judging Team : Cornhusker Count i-yman staiT 3. Donald G. Taylor Hebron ENGINEERING Union Literar ' Society. Harold Taylor Ord BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon : Alpha Kappa Psi : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Bizad Executive Council. RlBY M. Te. ter Hvaiiiiis TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. Bruce H. Thomas Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi ; Innocents : Pi Epsilon Pi : Student Council ; Cornhusker. assistant business manager 3 : business manager 4. Marion Frances Sylvester Lincoln FINE ARTS Mu Phi Epsilon. Helen Louise Talcott Lincoln FINE ARTS £,- TEACHERS Kai)l a Phi : Y ' . W. C. A. Frances Vena Taylor Omaha ARTS b? SCIENCES Art Club. Pearl Anna Taylor Omaha FINE ARTS e TEACHERS Mary Elizbeth Theobald Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian Litei-ary Society. Esther M. rie Thompson Lincoln agriculture Delian Literai-y Society : Kappa Phi. 73 .. « . Meredith Ethel Thoms Lincoln ENGINEERING Robert W. Thygeson " Hfihras a City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kap] a Psi, A ' LouiSE Trester Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Tassels. Catherine Tynan Steila ARTS a SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Dramatic Club. Ch.arles William Uhlig VaWs City LAW Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Delta Phi. 74 . Mildred Edith Thomsen Omaha TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. James Otis Tilly hmcoXn AGRICULTURE Joe C. Toman Margery L. Towle l. Paul III ! Bassett TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Delta Sigma Phi: " N " Club; Team, captain 4. Wi-estling Kappa Phi : Home Economics Club Linn K. Twtnem yionh Platte ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta : Kosmet Klub. president 4. Mary Althea Tyrrell Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. Mabel Lillian Vanblrg Hickman FINE ARTS c TEACHERS X . Louise Van Sickle Lincoln ARTS w SCIENCES Si};ma Kappa : Xi Delta, pi ' esident : BiK Sister Board 2 : Freshman Commission. Rudolph Vertisk. Humboldt PHARMACY Gamma Lambda: Pharmaceutical Society; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band. George H. Volkmer Talmage ARTS 6f SCIENCES Theta Nu. George J. W. gner Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Si ma Delta : Lutheran Club. DON. LD J. W.- LKER Shelton ENGINEERING Farm House : A. S. A. E. Marv a. Walrath Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. I Blrvl Vermillion Tescott, Kansas TEACHERS Phi Omeita Pi. Gertrude P. tricia Vlasak Prague ARTS 6r SCIENCES Fredricka E W. gner Seward ARTS SCIENCES Lydia E. W.agner Seward ARTS S SCIENCES Edna Mae Walker Day m ARTS 6 SCIENCES Helen Estelle Walt Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. 75 ■ tf.Ji Clara Eduh Waltlk Wa (e iflii. Kansas ARTS fi SCir.NCES Alpha Dilta Pi ; Y. W. C. A. Fred Henry Wanek Loiif City ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Ka|)ii;i : R. O. T. C. Ban.l 2. 3. 4. James A. Wasmund Rtis iville ENGINEERING Phi Delta Thita : A. I. E. E. Emily M. Waters Lexington TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Edna Harriet Wearin Carlcton TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Martha C. Weaver Falls City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Epsilon Pi : Kappa Phi : Girls Cnm- mcicial Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Pan-Hellenic Scholarship 3. 76 I John Claris Walter Brol{en Bow ARTS if SCIENCES Clifford Warfield Lincoln DENTISTRY Robert P. Waterhouse Fremont ARTS e? SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. Loita Pearl W.atkinson Lexington TEACHERS W. A. A. Carl C. We. thers Wic iita. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. William J. Webber Alma AGRICULTURE Farm House. " V- v Bi RT A. Weber Beatrice BUSINUSS A[)M1NISTRATI0N Alpha Kapi a Psi : romnii-rcial Club. Herman Paul Weissert Eustis TFACHERS Llovd Franklin Wells TPACHERS Ojllins Weston Beatrice ARTS S SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Walter E. White Arcadia AGRICULTURE Ag Club : Palladian Literary Sociily. Helen Evelyn Wilox Clay Center AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi. Dale E. Weese Havelocl{ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladian Literary Society, pi-esiilent : Phi Tau Thcta. president : Methmlist Student Council : C " )nimei-cial Club : Pershinp Rifles : Caiitain R. O. T. C. Virginia Annette Weles Weeping Water TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Y. W. C. A. Deforest F. West Syracuse BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delian Literary Society : Commercial Club. Beatrice Alma White Lincoln TEACHERS Gertrude Millie Whiting Albion TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. Clyde J. Wilderson Pueblo, Colorado PHARMACY Kappa Psi. 77 VaNCI ' . 1). WiLLARD Grand Island TFACIII RS KappH Ali)hu Thrtil. Helen Williams Omaha FINE ARTS U TliACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Agnes Mae Wilson Ciltner TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Grace V, Windle St. Joseph. Missouri TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta : Delta Omici on. Fred Alvin Wiren Lincoln Lambda Chi Alpha ; Phi Alpha Delta ; Gam- ma Lambda : Methodist Student Council. Eleanor Woelz Grand Island ARTS (f SCIENCES Kappa Kai pa Gamma. 78 I Frances C. Williams Acme, Wyomjnj; TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. staff. Janice E. Wills Alliance TEACHERS .Sijrma Kappa : Tassels : Y. W. C. A. staff 1. 2. 3. John Harold Wiltse Falls City LAW Phi Alpha Delta ; Law Scholarship. Alr:e Sarita Wing Lincoln FINE ARTS 6 TEACHERS Phi Mu : Kappa Beta : Y. W. C. A. C. Norman Witte Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi : Nu-Meds ; Iron Sphinx. Louise Agnes Wohlenberg Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. Edbert B. Woods Lincoln JOURNALISM Piillmlian Litui-arv Society ; Captain R. O. T, C. Mildred Evelyn Work Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Y. W. C. A. ; Kindergarten Club. Berniece L. Worrell Liticoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club ; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Wriuht Lincoln FINE ARTS Mu Pbi Epsilon : A Capella Choir Renata C. Wunderlich Waco TEACHERS Lutheran Club. David Louis Yabroff Oxford. Kansas ARTS 6r SCIENCES Zeta Beta Tau : Phi I.ambila Ilpsilon. W ' liMA Grace Wordex Superior ARTS ir SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thcta : Pi Mu Er silon : V. W. C. A. Clyde R. Worrall Wa ioo LAW Theta Chi. Adrian Wostoupal West Point BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. Opal Fern Wright Kenncird FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta : Tassels. Helen Marciarlt Wurl Plattsmouth ARTS cr SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Cedric Harlan Yoder ?S[ar (a, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi : Gamma Lainbda ; BLta Gamma Sipma ; R. O. T. C. Band 2. 3, 4. 79 .; K,. Gerald CJrant Young Hastings. Iowa UNCINEERINC A. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. Henry P. Ziei.enbein Memphis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Esther A. Zutter Hebron ARTS a SCIENCES Iota SigTua Pi ; Kappa Piii. Mary Evelyn Besack Stratton FINE ARTS £• TEACHERS Lee Walter Chatfield Ord ARTS 6 SCIENCES LoREN Ward Foote Grant. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Thi-ta. 80 ♦ Max Zelen Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Lieutenant R. (). T. C. Band. Minnie A. Zuehlke Grand Island TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta. Merle Dale Zuver Adams ARTS tf SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi : " N " Club : Football 2. S. 4. Edna Virciinla Charlton J orfolk, ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Xi Delta ; Tassels ; Dramatic Club. Philip Fayette Fink Omalia ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. E. Paul Haberlan Lincoln ARTS cj SCIENCES Phi Kappa. (JoRDoN T. Huix;es Indianola ACRICILTLRK I ' arin Hnust- : Innocents : Pi Eiisilon Pi : Ak Club, president ; : Student Council :1 : Corn- husker Countryman, business manaKer 3. Lawrence Curtis Larson Lincoln ARTS a SCIENXHS OmcKa Beta Pi : Theta Nu ; Phi Sii-ina ; Nu-Metis. president l. M. Irene Lavely Corning. Iowa ARTS 6 SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta : University Players : Dramatic Club. Walter Straw n Morgan Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Theta ; Coniniri-cial Club. Mary Elizabeth Thornton Lincoln ARTS U SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Chi Delta Phi : Xi Delta ; .Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3 ; Class secretary 3 : Daily Nebi-askan statT 3, assistant news editor 4 ; Sponsor Co. D. Inez Gwendolyn Westering Lincoln ARTS o ' SCIENCES . lpha Phi : Delta Omicron ; Cirls Octette ; . C ap.lla Choii . Ei)W. RD Everett Howell Omaha TEACHERS Delta Tau Delta : Innocents : " N " Club, president 4 : Football 2. 3. co-captain 4. C. M.vrshall Ingram AxuH SiKma Phi Epsilon : AwKwan stafT : Corn huskei- stalT. Cl. renge LaRue Curtis AC.RICULTURE Alpha Zeta ; Block Bridle Club: Ak Clul Senior Livestock Judgim; Team. Milton McGrevv Greclev. Colorado LAW Delta Tau Delta : Phi Delta Phi : Daily Ne braskan. business manager 4. T. Simpson Morton !N[cbrdsl(ii Citv law Phi Kappa Psi : Phi . lpha Delta : Inno- cents : Scabbard Blade : Student Council Daily Nebraskan. business manager 3. Josephine Margaret Vaught Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : Gamma .Mpha Chi I Franklin F. Yearsley Horth Plane LAW Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Alpha iJi It Elmer W. Holm Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kai)pa Psi : Innocents : Beta f!i Sigma : Captain and Adjutant of R. (). Regiment : Basketball 2. 3. 4 ; Football co-captain 4 : Tuition Scholarship 4. 81 X JUNIOR JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS i— ■€ . S;oa« Bailey SandaM Thtnnerman FIRST SEMESTER President -- Clair Sloan Vice-President - Neal Bailey Secretary Cliff Sandahl Treasurer DouGLAS TiMMERMAN Buruert SECOND SEMESTER President Paul Burghrt 84 ■v Emery W. Adams Waverlv BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ellen Loiisl Aluer J ehrasl{a City ARTS 6 " SCIENCILS Naomi Alfred Polk ARTS if SCIENCES Delia Delta Delta. Hope Enelyn Allek Omaha ARTS c? SCIENCES Margaret Ames Lincoln ARTS £? SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Intramui ' al Sports, secretary. Harl N. Andersen Lincoln JOURNALISM Union Literary Society : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cornhuskcr staff, associate editor 3 : Wesley Players ; Methodist Student Council : Daily Nebraskan staff 2. news editor 3. Evelyn Irma Anderson McCoo TEACHERS SiKma Ela Chi : Y. W. C. A. Dean M. Aden Rising City TEACH ERS Mary Elevnor Aldrich Elinicixici TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Th. ' ta : Chi D.lla I ' hi : Y. W. C. a. Frederick Lewis Allen ' Hemaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION K. therine Allen Omaha ARTS «■ SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Marvel DtmoTHEA Amowert Liiicolti FINE ARTS Sigma Lambda : Art Club. DwicHT L. Anderson Ogallala AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Green Goblins ; Iron Sphinx : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cornhusker Countryman, cii- culation mana.t;er 2. 3: Cornhusker staff 1. 2. circulation manasier 3 : Pershing Rifles ; Dairy Club : . g Club : Varsity Party Com- mittee 3. R. Virginia Anderson Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi : Kindergarten Advisory Board. : ■l Lucy E. Armstrong Auburn TEACHERS Warren Joyce Ayres Lincoln JOURNALISM Alpha Tau Omega t SiKma Delta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Gamma Lambda ; Kosmet Klub ; Glee Club ; Student Council : Varsity Ciuai-- tette : Coi-nhusker staff, assistant managinjj; editor 2. associate editor 3 : Varsity Party Committee. Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2. news editor 3. managing editor 3. Marie E, Baeder Lincoln ARTS i SCIENCES Phi Mu Epsilon. DoREEN Marie Bailey Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Eleanor Mary Baker Liitcoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Phi : Home Economics Club : Big Sister Board ; Y. W. C. A. Milan Daniel Baker Horfolk ARTS « SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Glee Club ; Nu-Meds. Dorse Smith Baldwin Riverton. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega ; Glee Club. 86 Zola V. Avery Humboldt AGRICULTURE H imr Economics Club. Albert E. B.ack Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Arthur C. Bailey Ord ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Pi Epsilon Pi. secretary 3 ; Gamma Lambda; Iron Sphinx, secretary; Dramatic Club : Cornhusker staff 1. 2. man- aging editor 3 : Daily Nebiaskan staff 1, 2 ; R. O. T. C. Band 1. 2. 3 : Varsity Party Committee 3 : Class president 2 : Inler- Fraternity Council 3. Channing McKie Baker Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Th.ta. G. rland Cundiff Baker Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Delta Chi ; Art Club. Myron James Bakewell Stapleton BUSINESS ADMI) 1ISTRATI0N Y ' . M. C. A. : Commercial Club. I Blanche M.argaret Barnes Tecumseli ARTS 6? SCIENCES Episcopal Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; PHILH HhNRV BARrHDIIlMLW Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pall F, Bartlnuk St. Paul ENGINEERING I ' i Mil Kpsilon : Komi ' nsky Club. J. Russell Batie Lexington AGRICULTURE Fai ' m House : " N " Club ; Track 3 : Cross Country 3 : Block Bridl. Club. Otto Frank Baumann West Point BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION D ' ,-lta Tail Dv-lta : Junior football manager. Henry M. Beachell Grant AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ac Club ; Pershing Rifles. Ruth Elizabeth Beck Broken Bow ARTS £j SCIENCES Kappa Aljjha Theta. Rali ' h Wilson Beechner Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Sitrma Kappa : Green Goblins, vice- president : Iron Sphinx : Y. M. C. A. : Fresh- men Kaskelball : A Capella Choir. Helen Bartlett A ma ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Di Ita Pi : Pan-Hillcnic D. IcKale 3. Ruth Elizabeth Batchelder Hidivathd. Kansas TEACHERS Evelyn Bauer Clearmont, Wyoming FINE ARTS U TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Delta Omicron : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. Donald Fred B.wis Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Pauline Beck Republic, Kansas ARTS a SCIENCES G. Aubrey Becker David City AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta. Bob Bennett Kearney BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi. 87 - — 1» » » Gf)R[)i)N L. Bennett Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Acafia. Ferne Binning Lincoln ARTS £ SCIENCES Mystic Fish ; Y. W. C. A. Lola Ruth Bishop Leshara ARTS 6 SCIENCES Jim Blackman, Jr. Beaver City ENGINEERING Acacia : loniqucs : N. E. S. Annie Lary Brackett Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian Literary Society. Rudolph Benjamin Bridlkv Oal land, Minnesota BUSINESS administration Lambda Chi Alpha. John R. Brown Holdrege ARTS li SCIENCES Sigma Chi ; PershinK RiHi-.i. first scrKCant 3 : Junior football nianaser. S8 Marion Berirand Lincoln ARTS 5? SCIENCES Virginia Birkoeer Gothenburg ARTS 6r SCIENCES Eleanor Mary Bivins Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; Vesper Choir. H. Nagal Bonzo Lincoln AGRICULTURE Filipino Club, president ; Cosmopolitan Club. Edwin R. Brandes Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega. Catherine Brown Deadwood. South Da ota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta ; Girls Commercial Club : Bizad E-xecutive Council. I Prudence L. Brown Cordon FINE ARTS if TEAi:HERS Alpha Phi ; Dramatic Club. Tyler Buchenau Pocatcllo, Idaho lUSINESS ADMINISTRATION T i Kappa Alpha. Harold Buis Pender ARTS if SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi. Fail H. Blrgert Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Bita Thi ta Pi : Theta Nu ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Kosmet Klub : Varsity Party Committee ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Helen M. Burns Laurel TEACHERS Edith Jean Byington Lincoln TEACHERS Mary Lois Caldwell Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Clifford Warren Campbell Laurel AC.RICULTURE Acacia. Martha L. Buerkle Franl Un TEACHERS .Siirma Ela Chi ; Y. W. C. A. ( :. RLos Dewitt Bullock McCoo ENCINEERINC Aeacia : loniiivies : N. E. S. Harriet Kathrvn Burkey Wdiniit, Iowa AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Charles Edward Bush Creighton DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi : Corntusl(ers. C. Ned Cadwall.ader Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi : Gamma Lambda : Commei ' cial Club. Genevieve Margaret Calhoun Cambridge TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. Gertrude Louise C. RPENTER Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Ali)ha Theta : Mystic Kish : Kindergarten Club. 89 Irene Carpenter Marion, Iowa ARTS (f SCIENCES l)i-llii Delia Di-llH. Clifford E. Carr Ravenna r.N(,INRERINr. Alpha Chi Siirma. Vivian Chamberlain Maywood AGRICULTURE Glenn J. Church Fairbury ARTS tf SCIENCES R. O. T. C. Band. Katherine S. Clapp Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Dulta Thuta ; Art Club. Frank Vinton Clewell Omaha ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon. Lucille E. Coker Sutherland ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Phi. 90 Audrey Lucile Carr Stapleton ARTS tf SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Ervin T. Casey Elsie TEACHERS Harriet Lucille Cheney Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Catherine B. Clapp Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta : Varsity Party Committee. Eston L. Clarke Brock AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Ak Club : Block Bridle Club. Thelma Elizabeth Coe Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Kappa Delta : Kai iia Phi. Ethelyn Rhodes Colweli, Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Phi : Girls Commercial Club ; Rifle Team. Helen R. Coke Sheridan. Wvomiiig ARTS w SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omeca. Charles Albert Cooper Humboldt ARTS i- SCIENCES Alpha Thcta Chi. Eva F. Cooper Mil ford ARTS V SCIENXES Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. : W. A. A. Wesk ' y Players. Ralph R, CcmLiss Hebron AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : As: Club. Georgia F. Coulter Wymore AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha ; Methodist Student Council. Scott Edward Cramer Hardy BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION! Acacia : Commercial Club : R. O. T. C. Band. Mary Louise Curtis North Bend TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. Leonard W. Cook Lincoln ENGINEERING Cornhnskor stalT 3. Elinor M. Cooper Mil ord ARTS if SCIENCES Wesley Players : W. A. A. : Y. W. C. A. : Kappa Phi. Robert F. Corbet Biishnell AGRICULTURE William James Cotter Pittsburg. Kansas TEACHERS Dorothy Carolyn Craig Lincoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omesa : Sisrma Lambda ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Beulah Christene Cullen Holmesville AGRICULTURE Home Eonomics Club. W. G. Dahms Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Ka|)pa : Catholic Students Club ; lonigues ; N. E. S. 91 ACATHA H. DaNEKAS Mil ord BUSINESS ADMIN ' ISTRATION Oil-Is rnmmcicial Club : Y. W. C. A. Helen Alice Davis Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Cleo S. Davisson Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Raymond C. Dein Powell BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi : Commercial Club ; Bizaii Executive Council. Helen Ann Dennis Lincoln ARTS «■ SCIENCES Bethyne DeVore Randolph ARTS y SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Joseph P. O ' Gara Lincoln LAW Phi Aliiha Delta. Vincent Cl. ' VRance Daniels Gering ARTS tf SCIENCES Acacia : Gamma Lambda. C. Robert D.wison Sioux Falls. South Da ota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Helen Elizabeth D.ay Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thi ta : Theta Sigma Phi : Daily Nebra.- kan staff : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Big Sister Board. Leon.ard Anthony Deklotz Li7tcoln ENGINEERING Rowena Elsie Depue Fairbury ARTS o ' SCIENCES Camma Phi Beta. Dorothy Vivian Dewttt Griswold AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Marie Loltse Diedrichs Washington. Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Commercial Club. C. Eleanors Douclas Crab Orchard FINE ARTS Dilta Delta Dilla ; Delta Omic-ron ; Kappa Phi. James R. Dowd Gut irie Center. loica PHARMACY Kappa Sigma : Pharmaei-ulical Socit-ty : PeishiiiK Ridis. William James Dunlay Orleans AGRIC.ILTLRE Elsie Gertrude DiRKor Spriiig ield TEACHERS Phi Mu. Harlan G. E. ston Havelock ARTS tf SCIENCES Gamma Lambda ; Episcojjal Club, president ; R. O. T. C. Band 2. 3. Ceola Catherine Edinger Hooper fine ARTS a TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha : Pan-Hellenic Delegate. Jack A. Elliott Tvjeu ' toii. Kaiisai JOURNALISM Lambda Chi Alpha : Si(?ma Delta Chi. sec- retary 3 : Pi Epsilon Pi. presi ient 3 ; Varsity Party Committee, chairman :i : Military Ball ' Committee: Cornhuskei ' . athletic editor 2. 3 : Daily Nebraskan 2. 3. nt-ws editor 3 ; AwKwan staff 2. Mary Margaret Douthit Beatrice ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Hi;nry S. Dl ba Milligan ARTS y SrlFNCES Verna Margaret Dunn DeWitt TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Methodist Student Council. Ronald R. Dysart engineering Henry Ch.arles Ebmeier Laurel ARTS »■ SCIENCES Bernice Elliott Orrtaha TEACHERS Kappa Beta : Pi Mu Epsilon ; Y. W. C. A. staff. ♦ Ralph Arthur Elliott Franl Un AGRICULTURE Palladian Litei-ary Society : Alpha Zeta : Pi Ei silon Pi : Aj; Club : Ajrronomy Club. 93 il , Mjiid X C ■i 1 ni r Ray a. £n(;leh()RN Wagner, Smith Dakota AORICll n Rl Ai: Club. E. Lois Erickson Li7acoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Phi OmeEa Pi ; Xi Delia. Georgia Everett Lincoln ARTS c " SCIENCES Leoxa Mae Failor Lincoln TEACHERS Kapiia Phi : Y. W. C. A. Janet Farnswuxth Ogden, Utah TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. Thirsa Gwen Fay Lincoln EINE ARTS 6r TEACHERS Fern Fields Palmyra ARTS £ SCIENCES Delian Literary Society : W W. ( ' . A. 94 EmIL J.AMES ErET Dorchester ARTS 6? SCIENCES Theta Chi. Howard Nelsen Ericksen Elba hN(,INEERINn Donald Geor(,;e Exley Mdlcolm BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Blanche Farrens Lnacoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi ; Tassels, president 3 : Dramatic Club, president 3 ; Bis Sister Board, treas- urer 3. Dorothy Mae Ease Papillion ARTS if SCIENCES .Alpha Delta Theta ; Vesper Choir. Frances ViRe;iNiA Fellwock Beatrice FINE ARTS Delta Gamma ; Siffma Lambda. I Vivian Anna May Fleetwood Lincoln FINE ARTS U TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omeaa : Myslio Fish : A. W. S. Elsie Louise Frampton Lamton. Oklahoma TEACHERS Gammii Phi Beta. Mabel Eveline Franklin julesbuTg, Colorado TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. E. loNE Freeland Axtel! ARTS w SCIENCES Mildred French Lincoln ARTS cr SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. Elvin F. Frolik DeWitt AGRICULTURE Farm House : Alpha Zeta : Pershing Rifles ; Cornhusker Countryman, editor ; Dairy Cat- tle JudsinK Team : Dairy Products Tiam ; Dairy Research Scholarship. Roy E. Galley Columbus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Xi : Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. Madge E. Gaughen Korth Bend TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thtta : Tassels. Leon S. Frankel Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Tau : Cnmmei-ciai Ciuh. Lowell L. Frantz Holmesville AGRICULTURE Ag Club. Mar_)(1rie DeEtte Freeman Filirbury TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Alma R. Frerichs Tdlmage AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Katherine M. Gall.agher Omaha FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta : Junior-Senior Prom Committee. George Arthur Garrison Union AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Ag Club. Marg. ret Loomis Gere Kansas City, Kansas ARTS » SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. 93 f 5« V i Rd JX iNi:2 Iiu;n1 ' : (Ji;S(;h i;ni)1-.ii Lnudlii IINF. ARTS ii TEACHERS Delta eta : Myslic Fish : KiiKK-rKai-tt-n dull ; Y. W. r. A. : V. A. A. Bernk ' .e Mae Giesler Lincoln TEACHERS Aiiiha OruiiTiin Pi : Girls Odette. Henry Edward Goebel Lincoln ENOINEERING N. E. S. : A. S. C. E. Lillian E. Grady Bone.stcel. South Daliota TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Oi Mable Greene Gothenburg TEACHERS Phi Mu. Helen G. Griggs Bii|fii o. Wvoming ARTS » SCIENCES Delta Zeta : KaiJpa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Ves- per staff : Cnrnhusker stafT. studio editor 3 : Pan-Hellenic Delegate. Katharyn Ann Grummann Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Diamatie Club. 9G Gertrude Gr.ace Gii-:rmann Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Di Ila Oniicron ; Mysli ' Fish. G. LaSelle Gilman Lincoln JOURNALISM Si ma Upsilnn ; Dramatic Ctult. W. Harlin Gcirder Piattsmont i PHARMACY Kap):)a SiftTna ; Pershiny Rifles. Doris Elizabeth Greene Elmwood ARTS c? SCIENCES .■Mpha Xi Delta : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. c. a. Emily Griggs Bujfalo. Wyoming ARTS i SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Paul A. Gruber Eustis TEACHERS Naomi D. Gummere Stratton AliRICI ' LTl ' RE Zi ta Tau Al) ha : Hnme Eeoiutniies Cliih. J . Hi:nrv Glnh ARTS 6r SCIENCES Sivrma Alpha Ei siIon. Rl ' IH ELCAbETH HaBKRLY Smith Center. Kansas FIXE ARTS a TEACHERS Mil Phi Epsilon : Tassels : Girls Ocletle 2. 3 : A Captlla Choir. George T. Haecker Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Harold Hirt Halbeisen Litcli ield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sifmia Phi : Al))ha Kappa Psi : Commi-rcial Club ; Baseball 3. Hugh S. Hallett Lincoln ENGINEERING Kaiipa Siprma. Russell A. Hand Crawjord LAW Phi Kappa. Frances Viola Hansen Kus in TEACHERS U i;m n O. Gustafson Gotliciibiirg TrAClIFRS LuGii.i. R. Hag Lincoln ARTS 6; SCIENCES Pallailian Literary Society : Iota Sij ma Pi ; Kapiia Beta. Chauncey a. Hager Ord ARTS e? SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Gamma Lambda :Theta Nu. president, secretary treasurer ; " N " Club ; Rifle Team, captain : R. O. T. C. Band : N. R. A. Club ; Daily Nebraskan staff. Earl C. Hald Boeliis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Margarli Louise Hallstrom Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron : Ak Y. W. C. A. ; Homi ' Economics Club. Lois Haning Lincoln TEACHERS Xi Delta : . . W. S.. treasurer 2. secretary 3 ; Y ' . W. C. A., secretary 3. Harry Ri illdge Hansen Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Ali ha Tau OmcKa : PershinK Rifles, first lieutenant : Class treasui-i ' r 2. 97 r J , Philip C. Harper David City ARTS W SCIENCES AcHC ' ia : Sctmuf Cf)nii)ass Club. prcsuU nt. Robert H. Harrison Lmcoin ARTS a SCIENCES Beta Thi-ta Pi. Marie Frances H.wlicek Verdigree FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta : Sifrma Lambda : Art Club : Tuition Scholarship. Glenn W. Hedlund ChappeW AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zi ta : Block Bridle Club: As Club: Dairy Cattle JudsiinK Team 2.3. Lucile Fernadys Heflen QrtslGn, owa TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Hortense Elisabeth Henderson Superior ARTS « SCIENCES Aliiba Delta Theta. David E. Herries Pauinee City ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Upsilon. 98 Leonard R. H.wpstreith Broadu ' ater PHARMACY Delta Phi SiKma. Wayne K. Harrison Scott-sbliif ENGINEERING .Alpha Thrta Chi : A Cajiella Choir. John O. Heald Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES .AIj)ha Tau Omega. Harmon Edward Heed hvncoXn ENGINEERING Tau Kajjpa Elisilon. Lyman Heine Vyemont ARTS a SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi ; Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblins ; Nu-Meds. Thora M.arie Henderson Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. Theodore W. Hile franl Iin AGRICULTURE Ag Club. Helen L. Hill Gordon FINE ARTS if TF.ACHF.RS Dilta Delta Delta : Delta Omicion ; Ciils Octette. Frieda Hattie Hille Horfulk ARTS cr SCIENCES Dean Theodore Hokanson Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta; Iron Sphinx; Green Gob- lins ; Cornhusker staff, assistant manaKing editor 2 ; Directory staff : Pershing Rifles. Helen J. Holden Broken Bow TEACHERS y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. Harold T. Holloway St. Joseph, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa : Delta Sigma Pi ; Commercial Club. Helen Ruth Hopt Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. Doris Elizabeth Hosman Omaha FINE ARTS a TEACHERS .Mpha Omicron Pi ; Xi Delta ; Dramatic Club ; Y. W. C. A. Maxine Hill Churdan. Jowa ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Delia Delta : Thcta Sigma Phi : Vars- ity Pai ' ty Committee ; Daily Nebraskan s ' alT 2. 3 ; Cornhuskei- staff 3. Raymond Hhchcock Lincoln JOURNALISM Kapi)a Sigma. Dorothy Reciina Holcomb Lincoln ARTS (r SCIENCES .Alpha Phi : Delta Omicron ; Mystic Fish ; Tassels, Zeph J. R. Hollenbeck Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi ; Theta Nu ; Nu-Meds. Halcyon Charlotte Hooker Maryville. Missouri ARTS if SCIENCES I H.arriet Lisle Horton Cheyenne, Wyoming ARTS a SCIENCES ,AI|)ha Xi Delta; Xi Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Coinhusker staff; Daily Nebraskan slaff : Intramural Board 2, H ; Y, W. C. A, Cab- inet ; W, A, A, Executive Board, Mary Elizabeth Howser Omaha ARTS If SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Sigma Lambda, president ; Art Club, i»resident ; Vesper Choir. 99 mrn- ' W - Della S. Hoy Lincoln TKACHERS Y. W. C. A. : I ' hysical EcliiiiUinn riul.. Waltkr U. Huhkr Irvinglon ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Pi : Di-lta Sisma Rhn ; Dcbat. ' 3. Arthur H. Hudson Lincoln JOURNALISM Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Iron Sphinx. Lowell K. Humphreys Omaha ENGINEERING Alpha Thita Chi. Gl. dys Fayne Hutchinson Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : Home Economics Club : Tii F Club ; Y. W. C. A. WiLLLAM Jess Isley Beatrice PHARMACY Otto Ja,mes Jauobsen Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIO.S Alpha Thfta Chi ; Delta Siu ' ma Pi. 100 M. Edith Hran.ac Geneva TEACHERS Knmonsky Club. William Elliott Huddleston Conway. Ar}{ansas ENGINEERING Siwma Phi Epsilon : A. I. E. E. ; N. E. S. Wendell Edw.ard Huff Kimball agriculture Farm House. Harlan G. Hutchins fails City arts s sciences Phi Gamma Delta. Kathryn Ethel Indoe Omaha arts 6f sciences Phi Mu : Tassels : Pan-Hellenic Delegate. M. Irene J. ckson Lincoln BUSINESS administration Phi Mu : Phi Chi Theta : Girls Commercial Club, secretary. I Roy C. J.acobson Lexington DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Glee Club ; Cornliusker staff. DllRSlL M.WINI! JaI-.KE Dodge ARTS y SCIENCES Alphn Chi Omcjja. Fl)V F. J. MES Lincoln ARTS If SCIENCES Union Literary Society : Gamma Lambda Leonard Dominic Jamrog Ash ton ENCINEERINC; Phi Kaiipa : Cathnlio Stuil.nts CInh. Edward W. Janike David City AGRICULTURE Alpha Camma Rho ; Block Bridle Club : Ag Club ; 4-H Club. Ruth Elizabeth John Elmwood TEACHERS Union Literary Society. Das ' II) Glenn Johnson Greeitifood AGRICULTURE Dilta Chi ; Ak Club. Myron Oias Johnson Lnuulu ENGINEERING I 1 ■— Ethel May James Lincoln PHARMACY K:i)M ' a Kpsiinn ; Pbainijiceutieal Snciely. Vantine a. James 7 ebras a City ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Theta Chi. LuciLE Marguerite Janecek Schuyler ARTS S SCIENCES Margare! " Christine Jensen Omaha TEACHERS Math Club ; Lutheran Club ; Tuition Scholarship 3. Clara Hannah Johnson Axtell ARTS H SCIENCES Howard Leslie Johnson Ka.50ta, Minnesota TEACHERS Delta Chi. Floyd Kenneth Johnston Omaha I ENfMNEERINC Acacia : Square Compass Club : Nebraska Blue Print staff ; A. S. M. E. Ruth Mae Jones Lnu ' olii TEACHERS W. A. A. Miriam Frances Kaufman ClarincLi, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Delta Delta. Marjorie Ellis Khcrice Ida Grove, Iowa TEACHERS Clarke Wilson Kelley Beaver City ARTS y SCIENCES Acacia : Pershinq: Rifles ; Glee Club : R. O. T. C. Howard Kennedy Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Marg. ret Ellen Kilcoin Lincoln ARTS 6f SCIENCES Kajipa De ' -ta. Ornan J. King Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sicma : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pershing Rifle.s. Caleb L. Jorcensen Minden AGRICULTURE l ' ' aim House ; Ak Club : AKronomy Club : AKronomy Jud inK Team. Belle Keehn Filley ARTS a SCIENCES Malinda Esther Keller Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Pallatlian Literary Society : Big Sister Boaid ; Kappa Phi : Methodist Student Council : Wesley Players ; Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Evelyn Kemble Lincoln TE. CHERS Kappa Phi. Flo Betty Kerley South Sioux City TEACHERS Phi Mu : Tassels ; Dramatic Club : Cni-nhusker staff. Dorothea S. Kind Crete ARTS tf SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Henry G. F. Kirchhoff Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi. Moselle Kleeman Lincoln JOl ' RNALISM Sisrma I)i ItB Tail : Thitn SiKmn Phi. LeNette Alk-.e Knox Havelock TEACHFRS Kappa Phi : V. A. A. ; Physical Eilucation Club : Rifli- Tiarn 2. Edna Koontz Red Cloud ARTS a SCIENCES Phi OmeKa Pi. Frances Dale Lackey Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha D lta Pi. Gladys M. Lamme Ulysses TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Tassels. Ruth Landers Lincoln TEACHERS Phi OmeKa Pi : Christian Scit-nce Society : Y ' . W. C. A. : Kindergartt-n Primary Club. Christian L. Larsen Aurora ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Thcta Chi. Helen Claudine Knollenberg Omaha FINE ARTS if TEACHERS BRIGITTA EmiLIE KOERTING Lincoln TE. CHERS W. A. A. Executive Board. Ddnald Schaefer Krause West Point LAW Si ma Phi Epsilon. Miles Lambert Auburn ARTS tr SCIENCES Delta Chi. Lillian Lancaster Kearnev ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Fred E. Lange Lincoin ENGINEERING Pi Mu Epsilon : Cosmopolitan Club : N. E. .S. ; A. I. E. E. Gerald LeRoy Larson Harlan. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi. 103 i m • GoRooN E. Larson Rdii ' l.m.s. Vi yomiiif!, JOl ' RNALISM Alphu SiKnia Phi : SiKnlii D.lta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Iii ' ii Sphinx ; (. ' rjinhuslitT staff 1. assistant nianawinu- (litiii- 2, manaKinK .ilitor :i : Daily N.liraskan slatr 2. 3 ; Aw- Kwan slaJT :{ : Intcr-KiatL-iiiity Council 3 : •lunioi ' -Snini- Pi-(im Commiltci- 3 : Intcr- FratiM-niiy Baninul Crtniniittct ' 3: Class vit ' ( -prt ' si(]t nt 2. Gladys Thelma LaRue Lincoln TILACHERS Violet Genevieve Lee Cortland ARTS t? SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. Walter B. Lehmkuhl Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commercial Club ; Freshman Football. Leona Frances Lewis Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Buta ; Y. W. C. A. staff : W. A. A. Russell B. Lindskoc Lincoln ENCINEERINO Theta Xi. MaXINE LlSSACK Concordia. Missouri ARTS if SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. Thi-.odore Jenninus Larson Bertrand ARTS 6 SCIENCES Phi Kappa ; Glee Club : Catholic Sluilenls Club : University Players, I Lenori. Carolyn Lari: OI{lahoma City. Oklohoma ARTS tf SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. Velma I. Lehmkuhler Arnold TEACHERS Charlotte Mary Lent: Omaha TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Marialice Ley Wayne FINE ARTS Alpha Omicron Pi. Helen Elizabeth Lino Polk ARTS » SCIENCES Antoineiie M. Locuco LiTicoin FINE ARTS M. Jeanette Lonccor Nadine Lonccxw Lincoln Lincoln TEACHERS TEACHERS Sisma Eta Chi. Sik-mii Ela rhi. Ruby Mae Louis Da ota City ARTS SCIENCES M.NRV Lou LVNOTT Cedar Rapids. Iowa ARTS cf SCIENCES Kappa Delta. Helen Elizabeth McChesney Omaha TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta : Tassels : Student Coun- cil : Cornhusker staff; Pan-Hellenic Dele- gate: Y. W. C. A. staff: Junior-Senior Prom Committee. M- RCIARET J. McGeEHON Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Palmer Whittemore McGrew Lincoln LAW Delta Theta Phi. Ma.xine Henrietta McNees Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES ♦ Fl(ivi Mklvin Lundberg Randolph ARTS a SCIENXES Delta Theta Phi. Lois Gertrude Lyon Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Dorothy McCoy Imperial AGRICULTURE .41pha Phi : Phi Upsilon Omicron : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; A. W. S. Boaid. Marie Dorothy McGrale Chappell ARTS of SCIENCES Archie S. McMillen Liticoln JOURNALISM .Siprma Nu. Helen McNeny Red Cloud ARTS 6r SCIENCES Kappa Alplia Theta. 105 .; x IPS H_-.Wf Chnrles Vivian McReynolds Lincoln ENCINEERINC. Pi Kni.| a Phi : A. S. C. E. N. E. S. Gladys Man kin Oshl{osh FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. Harold Kent Marcott Gothenburg agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho : Au Club ; Cornhusker Countryman, associate editor : Daily Ne- braskan staff 1.2: Cheer Leader 3. Betty Marr Fremont ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. John C. Martin, Jr. Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma. Maxine M. THERS Kiorth Platte FINE arts e TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi : Delta Omicion ; Girls Octette ; Class secretary 2 ; Xi Delta, president ; Uni- versity Night Committ ' e 2 : A Capella Choir 2. 3. Dorothy Evelyn Maxson Lincoln FINE ARTS cr TEACHERS Kappa Phi. 106 Ruth Ann Madden Lincoln ARTS » SCIENCES Xi Delta ; Art Club. Helen Manning David City FINE ARTS If TEACHERS Kappa . Ipha Theta : Tassels : Attendant to May Queen 2. Dorothy Louise Marquardt Arocd AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. Vi ' A Bernice Marshall Panama TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi ; Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. Nellie Sylvia Mason Horjolk TEACHERS Chi Omega : Y. W. C. A. Merlin E. M. tzke Western AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zcta ; Cornhusker Countryman staff : Ag Club. Edwin L. May Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. ♦ - Jeannette May arts « sciences Knppa Kappn Canima. Mynn Charlotte Melhowrne Omaho. TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. Allen G. Meyer Lincohi ENGINEERING Delta Siirma Lambda. Emma Louise Michaelsen Coli mbi ,s ' AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club : Lulheian Club : Y. W. C. A. Frank Carpenter Mockler Omoha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha : Alpha Kappa Psi : Varsity Party Committee 3 : SwimminK 3 : Corn- husker staff: Junior-Senioi- Pi-om Commit- tee 3. Clayton L. Mora ' ec St. Paul ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta. Genevieve Moritz Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Phi. ) Georce W. Mechling Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Th.la Chi ; I ' .Tshinv; Rifl.s. J. Ralph Melson Lincoln TEACHERS RuFUS L. Meyers Gettvsburg. South Da pla BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi. Rudolph H. Miller Oai land BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .Alpha Kappa Psi. Lois Thelma Moon Tfln ton, South Da ota TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi. Mary Helen Morgan falls City ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Kappa ; Pan-Hellenic Delegate Cornhusker staff 2. 3 ; Y. W. C. A. staff. S. E lizabeth Morse Lincolti TEACHERS Ka|)])a Beta: Y. W. C. A. tm Mary Wakl Mortkn Stratton TEACHERS Girls r.mim. 1 clal rliil. : V. V. 0. A Harold B. Mi ff Lincoln ENr.INEERINC. Delia Uiisilon. Audrey Nancy Musick Marysville. Kansas JOURNALISM Beulah G. Neprud Verdei TEACHERS Lambda Gamma, sieretary. Eduar R. Newman Lincoln JOURNALISM Raymond E. Nixon Fairfield AGRICULTURE Farm Himse : Ae Club ; Dairy Club : Uni- versity 4-H Club ; Dairy JuilKini; Team. Jean Marie Ohler Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. 108 Robert Lee Mossholder Lincoln JOURNALISM James E. Muscjr.we Omaha ARTS cr SCIENCES Alpha Tau OmeKa : Kosmrt Klub ; Class president 2 ; AwKwan staff 1. assistant business manager 2 : Coi-nhuskcr staff 1. John Louis Nausl.ar Lincoln ENGINEERING Ethel Wilma Ness Powell, Wj ' oming AGRICULTURE Home Economies Club. M.ary Lucill Nichols Kearney JOURNALISM Alpha Xi Delta : Theta Sigma Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Gl. dys Irene Norton Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Methodist Student Feilera- tion : Kindersarten Primary Club. Henry W. Ohlsen David City ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; lonques. MlLHRED iNURin OlsoN MiCoo); TtACHERS W. A. A., sport manaser 2. secretary :i : Gills Commi-i-cia! Club, president 3 ; Y. W. C. A. siaff 2. :t : Bi7.a i Executive Council 3. Jeanette Roberta Ord LnsJ(. Wyoming TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thela : Y. W. C. A. William S. Padley Columbia. South Da ota ARTS 6 SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi. C.- rroll R. Pallev Lincoln BI_SINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Delta Sigma Pi : Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblins : R. O. T. C. Band. C. Wood Pierce Lincoln BUSINESS administration Beta Theta Pi. Paul Chase Poppe Scotia LAW Sigma Chi ; Captain R. O. T. C. Helen Gail Portvvood y elson TEACHERS .-: R v L. Olson Lincoln ENGINEERING .Ml. ha Th.ta Chi : Green Goblins : A. S. A. E. William Ossian Stanton. loifa TEACHERS Delta Sigma Lambda : Lutheian Club : Track 2. 3. Rif.HARD DURRANT P.ACE Lincoln ARTS « SCIENCES Palladian Literai " y Society. Alton Theodore Petersen Hampton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. M. Elizabeth Pinkertox Lincoln TEACHERS Phi .Sii;nia : Botanical Seminar. Donald H. Porter Ogallala DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. George E. Powell Hardy a(;riculture Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zeta ; .Ag Club. treasurer : Stutient Council 3 : Cornhusker Count lymari. assistant business manag - ' r. 109 1 !■ HliRHliRT WiLLRETT I ' ROHASCO BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Thcta : Methodist Student Council : Commi.rcial Clui) : R. O. T. C. Hand. Elsie B. Pucelik Spencer ACRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha : Home Economics Cluh. Jeannette Frances Purbaugh Lincoln ACRICULTURE Homt- Economics Club. Ross C. Pyle Pawnee City ARTS tf SCIENCES Ralph Edgar Raikes A.slila7id ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha ; lion Sphinx ; IVlath Club : Nebraska Blue Print staff 1. editor 2. general manay:er :i ; Cornhusker, associate editor 2. 3 : Student Council 3 : Inter- Fraternity Council 3 : EnKineerins Publica- tion Board 2. 3 : Enuineerin.i? Executivt- Board 3 : R. O. T. C. Band. Mildred Marie Rams.w Oregon, Missouri ARTS a SCIENCES Dilta Delta Delta. Helen E. Ray Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. no Marg ri;t Jo I ' rolity Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Aliiha Chi OmeKa. Dorothy Pugh Stanton TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. James B. Putman Seymour. Iowa ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles. John M. Qu.ackenbush DcWitt AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Air Club. Dorothy Janet Ralston Orleans TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Y. W. C. A. George C.- ther Ray Grand Island Phi Kappa Psi : Phi Delta Phi : Student Council 3 : Football 3. John S. Redd Sidney. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi. J . x ' Dorothy Ellsworth Rlnnlr Lincoln TEACHERS JiLiA Wills Ridkr Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Gamma : Xi Delta : Cornhusker staff, assttciati ' (niitor 2. :i ; " N " Book, associate editor 2 : Y. W. C. . . Cabinet 3 : Pan- Hellenic Delegate 3 : Univei ' sity Directory 1 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee, chairman :i. Fern Gertrude Roberts 7 11 11 Id ta ARTS 6 SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Alice Richly Lc Miir. . Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Leox Forest Robertson- Bu.sni. VV vomni,tj ENGINEERING Marian Rose Otnafia ARTS tf SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Jean Ross Central City ARTS 6f SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Dorothy G. Prouse Lead, South Da ota ARTS if SCIENCES Delta fJamma : Delta Omicion. Ott(j T. Saar Omaha ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Claude M. Roe Ord AGRICULTURE Ag Club. William Samuel Rosenberg Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Mu. Lois Florence Ross Shenandoa i, Iowa TEACHERS 1). niel Charles Ruden Crofton ENIilNEERING Delta Sipma I-ambda. Ray Edwin Sabata Dwialn Acacia : Pi Epsilon Pi : .lunior-Senioi- Pi-om Committee, chairman 3 : Varsity Party Com- mittee : Pershing Rifles. Ill X J C c — " — n fc .: :. CiJtF Frederick Sandahl Gen oa JOURNALISM Ahihii Thftii Chi; Siirma Di-lta Chi; DiltK Si vrna I ' i ; Siwrna Ujisilon. si-cn-taiy :i ; PI Kpsilon Pi ; Aliiha Di ' Ua Si ma ; Daily Nc- hiasUan stafT 1, assislatil m-ws (. ' diloi- 2. CDllt liliutiiiK fditor " J. ;i. nt-ws cilitor 3. manajiiiiK fdiloi- ;i ; Cornhusker. associate I ' llitur ;i ; Awjjwan stall " 3 ; Pi-aii ' ic Schoon- 1-. associati ' cditoi- :i ; Bizad Frolic Com- mittic 3 : Intur-Fialiinity Council 3 ; Ok-e Club 3 : Class sfciclaiy 3. ROV F. Sc.HALL Hampton ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Thcta Chi ; Thuta Nu. Catherine Schneider Pldttsmouth FINE ARTS Dulta Dilta Delta : Delta Omicrnn. Charles Bertrand Schultz Red Cloud ARTS 6? SCIENCES Theta Xi. Ruth D. Sch a(jer Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Kaiipa Gamma. Mary H. Scott Lincoln TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. L. Helen Seymour Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3. 112 Mercedes Dorothy Schaab Papillion ARTS i- SCIENCES Alpha Di Ita Th.ta. Vic Scherzinger ' Hehon ARTS cj SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. Darrell Schneider Sterling ENGINEERING Pi Mu Ei)siIon. Frank A. Schultz Clar son ARTS « SCIENCES Theta Xi. Helen Isobel Schwieger Chadron JOURNALISM Kappa Alpha Theta. Georc;ia W. Seiver Fremont ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Awswan staff 2 : Cornhusker staff 2. 3 : Y. W. C. A. ; Daily Nebraskan staff 2 : Varsity Party Committee 2. 3. Oli ' e a. Seymour Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kapi)a Beta : Girls Commercial Club. . Victor R. Seymour Lincoln ARTS t SCIENCES Palladian I.itciary Society. CORINNE SHEWELL N ' bra lja City ARTS cr SCItNCtS Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ralph Whitney Slocum College View LAW D.lta Thita Phi. Adolph E. SlMIC Oak ARTS if SCIENXES Alpha Gamma Rho. Elmer M. Skov Riverdale JOURNALISM Cryst.al Smith Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Emerson S. Smith Lincoln ARTS o- SCIENCES Alpha Thrta Chi : . liiha Dt-lta Sicma : PershinK Rifli-s : Chccrifader 1, 2 ; Green Goblins : Glee Club 3. Francis Brady Shea Omaha ARTS cr SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta : Pi Epsilon Pi. Ethel Ione Shield.s Trenton. Missoun AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi. M.ary Ermina Shoemaker Omaha TEACHERS Joel Littman Simon Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Zeta Beta Tau. William Clair Sloan Verdon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi ; Commercial Club ; " N " Club ; Football 1. 2, 3 ; Class president 3. E. Blrke Smith Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon. I Ruth Sorensen Arcadia TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. 113 c c Jose Cerna Sorvida San Manuel, Panj;. P- i- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cosmopolitan Club : Filipino Club, sfcrt-tar-y S, vice-pi ' fsidcnt 4. Eva Joan Spelbrinc Silver Citv, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. Herma Floye Springer Delia, Kansas teachers Alpha Phi. Florence Mildred Stanzel Sac City, Iowa TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Dramatic Club. Leland L. Starrett Burwell TEACHERS John A. Stephens Ulysses arts h sciences Aliiha Sigma Phi : Glif Club 3, Frank Edward Stibal Grfliiti JOL ' RN. LISM Jean Hlnrv Spanoler Plattsmouth acriculture Kapi)a .Sinma. WiLLA Belle Springer McCook FINE ARTS Kapi)a Delta : Ficshman Commission ; V. W. C. A. : Vesper Choir. Gretchen Standeven Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Mu : Mystic Fish : A. W. S. Board 2. 3 ; Y. W. C. A, staff 1. 2. 3 : W. A. A. sport manaKer 3 ; Student Council 3. Robert Sidney Stauffer Ainsworth ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Sigma Phi. Charles H. Steinacher Milligan ARTS SCIENCES Agnes Catherine Stephenson Cor iing, Iowa TEACHERS Henry Strathman Randolph BUSINESS administration Phi Sigma Kappa : Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. 1 Elizabeth Mountford Stcikilv Frances M. Stowell Lincoln Aurora ARTS (i SCIENCES lINt ARTS ir TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Gamma Phi Bita ; Delta Omicron Visiiir Choir 2 : A Capplla Choir :!. Dorothy Stuckey Fred Li; Rov Sundeek Lexington Lincoln TEACHERS AGRICULTURE Kaii| a Alpha Thuta. Alpha (ianima Rho : Ak Club ; Dairy Club : Rifle Team. RoLLANP Franklin Swanson Stromshurg AGRICULTURE Farm House. EVF.LYN TeMPLIN Palmer ARTS L ' SCIENCES Kaiipa Delta. James B. Thonson Minden ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : N. E. S. DORINE TrE.AT Denver, Colorado TEACHERS Delta Gamma : KinderKarten Primaiy Club : Attendant to May (jueen 2 : A Capella Choii-. Nellie M. Trenkle Alliance a(;riculture .Alpha Xi Delta. Ward Taylor Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi. Paul B. Thompson Lmcohi FINE ARTS t ' TEACHERS DOUOLAS HOLCOMB TiMMERMAN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi ; Delta Sijjma Pi. i resident ; Sifzma Delta Chi ; Pi Ep.silon Pi : Sij ma Upsilon : Student Council : Bizad Executive Council 2. chairman 3 : Bizad News, editor 2. 3 : Daily Nebraskan staff 1. 2, news edi- tor 3 : Cornhusker staff 2. fraternity editor 3 : AwKwan. editor 3 : Bizad Day. chaii- man 2 : Bizad Frolic Committee 2. chaiiman 3 ; Commei-eial Club, president 3 : Intei- Fraternity Council 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 : Student Directoj-y. assistant editor 3 : " N " Book staff : Prairie Schoonei-. business manajier : Inter- Fraternity Banquet Com- mittee 3. John H. Trenerry Omaha ARTS y SCIENCES I MARt.ARET LaVISA TROBOUCH Fairjield AGRICULTURE Delta eta : Home Economics Club : 1-H Club : Y. V. C. A. 115 l ' L Ji r — ' Byron Walti:r Tullis L_ ii(; i DENTISTRY Xi Psi I ' hi : I ' mIIuiMiui l.il.Miviy SiK ' i.-ly. Minnie Barbara Ullman Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHliRS SiEma Eta Chi : Ait Club. Richard R. Ullstrom Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Bernice Vail AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma. Constance Elizabeth Waiti-; Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. James Keith Walker Dimfadr BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi : Iron Sphinx : Freshman Football. Margaret Weldon Ward Colorado Spring.s ' . Colorado FINE ARTS Kappa Alpha Theta. 116 Harold L. Turner Pau ' nee City ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Tan OmcKa : Phi Mu .Mpha : Kosmct Klub. Hilda E. Ullstrom Lincolti TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. William H. Uncles Lnicoht ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Siiima Kappa. Dorothy VanDenb. rk Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Herbert Ames Waite Ai co n ARTS a SCIENCES Sisma Chi. Fred W. Walters DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. John C. Watt Minden ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Si ma. " - ' . - ■ m m m m m John v.. Watt Hdstiiigs BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omt-ffa. CLiFFdRn D. Webster Dahon acricllture Farm House : Pci-.shinjj Rifles : " N " Club Ap Club : Rifle Team ; Cornhusker Country man stalT. Gertrlue Irene Welch Omaha arts cr SCIENCES (tamma Phi Beta. Sherman Seymour Welpton Lincoln law- Marguerite Elena Welch TEACHERS Phi Gamma Delia : Pei-shinji Rifles, captain : Green Goblins : Kosmet Klub : Y. M. C. . . Cabinet ; Y ' . M. C. A. employment secre- tai y : Student Directory, editor 3 ; Debate Team : " N " Book staff : Univei-sity Night Committee. Marg.aret VerPlanck West Syracuse ARTS SCIENCES Psi Chi ;Chi D. Ifa Phi. Vonela Mae West Dana P. Westfall Lincoln j Polk TEACHERS DENTISTRY Kappa Beta. Xi Psi Phi. Paul Calvin White Lexington acricultlre Farm House. Ruth Verlene White Albion AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi : Phi Upsilon Omici ' on : Home Economics Club, vice-president : Student Council. William Gerald Whitfuru Trenton ARTS or SCIENCES Rose Wilfson Omaha TEACHERS George W. Wiehl St. Joseph. Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. Marion J. Wilkerson Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. J I o XT Favk Williams Om ih i UNF. ARTS Aliiha Oniii ' iiiM I ' i ; ThsscIs ; Stuilcnl Coun- cil; VHisity Parly Committie 2. H : R. O. T. C. Sponsor: .Junioi ' -Senior Pioni Ciin- niitlet 3. LlLA BliYKON WlLLL MS Wymore TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha. Harriet Catherine Willis Lincoln FINE ARTS 6f TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Y. W. C. A. Bernarr Mitchell Wilson Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi : Delta Siprma Pi : Iron Sphinx ; Green Goblins : Pershing Rifles ; Commercial Club. Janet Winter Walioo ARTS a SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Richard Edwards Wlna Dodge PHARMACY Glen M. Worley Alliance BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi ; Commercial Club. 118 ♦ LaVerne James Williams Lincoln JOURNALISM Kappa SiKma. Marjorie Jane Williams Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wikslow Randall Willis Lincoln ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles. Elise Willson Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES Alpha Phi. N.ADINE WlTTWER Sabethd, Kansas TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Robert Eugene Wolfe Lus . Wvojning ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi : A. S. M. E. Valerie Grace Worrell Lincoln FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Dramatic Club. MiNtRNA DELORA WoRTHMAN Louisville AC.RICL ' LTURE SigmR KH] pa : Home Economics Club. HtLLN Marih Wvatt Elk,horn ARTS a SClKNChS Alpha Delta Thela ; Xi Delia ; Y. W. C. A. HiLMA M. Yaple Cambridge TEACHERS JOANNETTE F. YOUNC Lincoln TEACHERS Betty Yule Lincoln TEACHERS Margaret V. Frahm Blue Hill TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : CornhuskLM- staff : Freshman Commission. Joy E. Storm Lincoln FINE ARTS a TEACHERS University Players : Dramatic Club. I Earl W. Wyatt McCrew ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa SiKma ; " N " Club ; Track 2. 3 Student Council : Iron Sphinx. Pai-Cheng p. Yao Shantung, China FINE ARTS Winifred Yates Doniphan AGRICULTURE Kapim Phi ; Home Economics Club ; Y. W. C. A. John Lynn Young Holdrege BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gladys Marg. ret Zimmer Kearney TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Kindergarten Primary Club. Evelyn M.argaret Pothast Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Lwvrence J. Teply Clar son TEACHERS 119 UNDERCLASSMEN UNDERCLASS OFFICERS Sluarrr First Semester Wendell Groth. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS .President. Second Semester ...Claude Rowley FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Meredith Nelson President , Second Semester ...Harrie Shearer !■ ' rt-.ih lint II ( ' iiiirnriitnii, lirhl ill till t ' lihsiiiiit I ' lirhi iit tlir inll. 122 THE PASSING OF OLYMPICS ANOTHER tr.idition hurled from picture of campus events! Olympics are no more at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. The annual procession of underclassmen emerging from the fray with bloody noses, torn jackets, and dirty faces will no longer be seen. By action of the Innocents, the traditional freshman-sophomore scrap has been abolished. Abandonment of Olympics, one of the most significant improvements in campus conditions during the school year, came because of changing conditions in the University which have elimm.ited the need of the atfray. The abolition, however, did not come until after this year ' s Olympics had been staged on November 10th. At that time, for the first time in history, the sophomores emerged the winner over the yearlings by rolling up forty-five points to the thirty-five made by the freshmen. According to traditional stipula- tion, the first -year men, as a result of losing the contest, were required to wear their green caps until the first snowfall. Had they won, they would have been given the privilege of destroying their caps at that time, by burning them in a huge bonfire. On recommendation of both freshmen and sophomores this year, the annual scrap, which is just another way of saying " " clothes tearing and hair pulling match, " was conducted according to a new system of scoring devised by the committee in charge. This was done to give advantage to the usual few loyal sophomores who turn out for such events. Another innovation in the Olympics program was the giving of fifteen additional points to the class having the larger representation of women students. Red ribbons were given to every freshman co-ed that passed through the gates while sopho- more women were given white ribbons. There was one condition, . however, that the freshman delega- tion have a 25 percent initial increase over the sophomore crowd, because of the wide discrepancy in the relative sizes of the two classes. Three weights of boxing, three weights of wrestling, a 440-yard relay race, tug-of-war, bull pen, and the memorable pole rush comprised the events of the 192S Olympics. The pole rush was the only mass event on the schedule. The boxing and wrestling events were staged in the Coliseum while the group events were staged on the stadium practice field — all in the afternoon. Much time and effort was spent in organizing for participation by the second-year men under the leadership of the class president. A committee was appointed to make preparations and to take charge of sophomore entrants in the various events. With this organization and with the new scoring system in vogue, the sophomores enjoyed considerable advantage. In spite of this, the freshmen led the second-year men until the pole rush, which event has always proved to be a source of numerous points for the freshmen. This particular event was ruled out because of unfair practices on both sides and the loss of the affair by the freshmen can be attributed to this circumstance. The Olympics were begun in 1908 to furnish an organized scrap between the classes instead of the promiscuous hazing as had been the custom previously. The first Olympics were held on November 14, 1908. Three boxing matches, three wrestling matches, a three-mile cross country run, a tug-of-war, and a class fight constituted the events in the first contest. Al! members of each class engaged in the class fight. The classes lined up on opposite ends of the field. At the starting signal, they rushed forward and tried to drag the opposition across the line from which they had started. The side getting the most men across won. Changes in the Olympics program have been made from time to time but the basic events have remained very much the same throughout the twenty years of the contest. The pole rush has become the final event but the original class fight survived in a modified form in the " " bull pen " contest of recent Olympics. Prior to 1908 desultory class scraps between groups of freshman and sophomore students caused the institution serious embarrassment. Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrews and Dr. G. E. Condra were instrumental in securing the substitution of an organized class scrap for the haphazard affairs that had been held. The Olympics were a major student interest during the f.iU months for many years. With the growth of the institution, class contacts became less. A corresponding decrease in class spirit coupled with the elimination of an interest in hazing due to the lack of personal knowledge of all students of each class led to a gradually reducing interest in the Olympics. During the last three years, interest has been at so low an ebb that hardly enough students have been on hand to stage the contests. 123 C__iS • ' -- ■ ' •-f Ji r: - - ' ' - v ' n X V 1 1 1 :d Education i?! its fullest sense cannot he gleaned from hoo s alone. Expey ience in the joys and sorroius of association with other men contrih ' utes its hit to true nowledge. Here we present our meagre record of those student activities that form so bright a spot in college years. CAMPUS EVENT Scenes fnim the presentation ot the May Queen on Ivy D.iy 1928 — The senior attendants, Elva Erickson and Dorothy Fclher — Nyle Spieler and Louise Bize, pages — Ger.ddine Fleming, May Queen — Ruth Palmer, Maid of Honor — The junior attendants, Helen Manning and Dorine Treat, and the freshman attendants, Betty Stein- berg and Charlotte Jovce. Scenes t ' nim the F.u ' injrs " F.iir l S A |i,ii;e.int on the Ag college campus — Ag students parade prize stock— The crowd gathers on the spacious lawns to view the farmers " pageant — A float in the big t.iir parade, ' - Freshmen rccciviny their tirst welcome to the University ( ' t Nebraska at their own convocation — The military de- partment surveys the incoming students — Dean Thomp- son — And of course there was rush week — Just try to register! — The Innocents and Mortar Boards preside at the freshman convocation — The first rally, before the Montana State game. Mmg The rooting section starts to function by peeling the orange of Syracuse — The dads are welcomed from the student stands — Welcoming the Syracuse team at the Lincoln Hotel — Dad ' s Day luncheon at the Commercial ■ Club before the Syracuse game. And boxes ciinic in truck loads for the hii; bonfire -It pays to advertise, even a rally — Thousands of people pay tribute to Nebraska ' s footb.dl team at the bonfire rally before the Missouri t;,uiie- The band does its stuff be tween halves — B.irrels make izooj fires too. Hcimccomm;.; decorations arc more elaborate than ever — The Sit; Alphs and Kappa Delts take the first places — Zet.i Tau Alpha and Delta Gamma receive honorable mention among the sororities Kappa and Kappa Sig decorations win second place — The P.A.D.s .ind Alpha Thets get honorable mention. 0 ■ c TTH 3 3 3 a 3 I ;j a 3 S _ ■ " Start of the pole rush in the 1928 Olympics — Finish of one of the numerous Hare and Hound races — The Bull Pen proves a rough sport — The sophomores get the worst of it in the tug-o " -war — Freshmen trying to reach the top of the pole — Schulte explains the details of the Hare and Hound race. Lawyers adcipt hlack hats and canes — " ' Red ' Lonij ' s, where (ine learns hdw expensive an educatiiin really is — An entrance to the Law Buildini; -Engineers finding out how- far it is from there to there One of those fall snows covers the walk by the Old Armory and the weather booth. The rooting section in action at the Pittshurj; jjame — Two governors of Nebraska and a governor of Idaho see the game — The Army Mule formed by the rooting section — The Band does its stuff on the side Hnes — The noted Pitt Panther. " Dutch " Wittc bids the fans farewell from the platform of the Army game special -Police protection for the Army send-off rally — Dox leads cheers from the hack of the train — The rally approaches the depot The hack of the Cornhusker Special to West Point. Nchniska ' s Band pL-rforms hefore the Army game — An- other view of the Band playing; for the West Pointers — The Army Band eomes on the fleld Cadets mareh around the field to their plaees in the stands — The men ' s Corn- husker banquet at the CoHseum in honor of the foothal team. Some of those scantily clad statues in Morrill Hall — Snow covers the Administration Building One of those nice big skeletons — Casting ballots for Nebraska Sweetheart — A football party in the Coliseum- -Getting ready for Faust — An art class at work. i y ib I ' p " miii!i I E-r-apTTrarsir- -rTTr i The " N " Cluh holds a tlic Coliseum — Some of Tcxiis trip — On the tennis courts banquet m its cluh rooms in the track team ready tor the Over the bar in per- fect style — More of the track team entraining for Texas — Coach Bible talks it over with " Blue " Howell — Schulte giving instructions. A cozy cdrncr in the Theta Chi house — Even the Corn- HUSKER staff has to work —The Kappa Delts find it hard to resist the harmony ut the Varsity Quartette — The Alpha O balcony is an ideal spot from which to listen to serenades — The Pi Phis take up horseback riding. Some of that beautiful fraternity jewelry — One of the better cars on the campus — The Alpha Thets do a little disciphning— Sigma Nu and Phi Delt freshmsn seem to enjoy probation week — The Sig Alph fireside — A visitor on the campus — Making the campus safe for college girls. " " Rcb " Russell plays cowboy for a while after footha season " Old Gold " , just another one of those cars — 12th and R, where pedestrians take their lives m their hands — Thanksgiving at th, ' Alpha Chi House College boys have car trouble too — Even the Phi Psi house deco rates for Homecoming — That great big Kappa car. The drill held Uirns mtu .i parking gruund tor a big toot- hall game — Crossing the street in front of Social — Memorial Mall takes care of its share of cars for a game — The Old Armory watches classes change — College hoys will always " cake " in front of Social — That long, long trail of winding to Andrews Hall — The Corn Cobs and Tassels watching a game. The finale ot Kiii ; Ko inct " s Rciy.il Rcvuc -A fast game of soccer on the girls ' athletic field — The capitol tower continues to grow higher — " Stew " Campbell leaves for the Texas track meet — More engineers hunting for some- thing—One of the University Players productions — The F.irmers ' Fair attracts a large crowd — The Library, where some study and others " cake. " WllFv lMMMai MM I 1 III I ' ai RE AMP Watch- Xm oiWo-to ' ' i SOCIETY NEBRASKA SWEETHEART (iyOLiss Ruth Hilton, selected as J ehras a Sweetheart hy a vote of all of the men stU ' dents of the University. The election was conducted b ' the Kosmet Kluh in connec ' tion with Its Than sgiving morning show, King Kosmet s Koyai Kevue. Photo hu Toa-Hscnd. Miss Kl ' th Hilton HONORARY COLONEL M: ■iss Ruth Ba}{cr, Honorary Colonel of the R. O. T. C. regiment, ivas selected b ' the student body at large at the regular fall election. She was formally presented to the students at the Military Ball. Photo by Towiiscnd. Miss Kuth Bakek PROM GIRL (iyoLiss Lorraine Gamble, selected as Prom Girl bv those in attendance at the Junior Senior Prom. She ivas presented to the students at the new Cornhns}{er hotel hall- ' room dunna the Prom. Photo by Toimsend. I MHMiiiiliiitiiiiiiii M Miss Lorraine Qamble 1 ' NEBRASKA SOClETY 1928-29 THE fivial season at the University it Nebraska was formally opened at the reception given by Chancellor and Mrs. E. A. Burnett, assisted by the university faculty. This annual affair was held on Saturday, September 22, in the art gallery of Morrill Hal!. Representatives from all fraternities, sororities, and other university organizations assisted in presenting new students to those in the receiving line. This line was made up of the deans and their wives, and was headed by Chancellor and Mrs. Burnett. Ellen Smith Hall was the scene of the annual tea for university women on Thursday, September 27. Dean Amanda Heppner was the hostess. The students were given an opportunity to meet mem- bers of the faculty, and of campus organizations. The first Varsity Party of the 192S season, the Fall Frolic, was held on October 13. Giant Ixiuquets consisting of large balloons held in wooden vases were placed in the corners of the Coliseum floor and strings of colored lights were stretched across the balcony. One un- usual feature of this party was the " non-stop hop " during which two or- chestras played alternately. An All-Ag Mixer was given on Octo- ber 5. The Home Economics Club sponsored the party for the benefit of the Ag college Pep Club. The annual Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. party was held in Morrill Hall on Satur- day evening, October 5. The commit- tee stressed fun and friendship in spon- soring a get-together especially for the 4„ ,„, „ I (,,,,,„ ;■„,(„ new students. The program consisted of a group of saxophone solos, specialty dances, readings and several soprano solos. A Hallowe ' en note was introduced in the decorations and refreshments, and the spicy fun of Hallowe ' en characterized the games. A similar get-acquainted party was given at the Student Activities building at the College of Agriculture by the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. on October 12. The Nebraska R. O. T. C. Band Ball was held on October 27. The purpose of the ball was to raise money with which to send the band to West Point. The Farmers ' Formal, held on November 9, was the feature of the fall fun program of Ag and Home Ec students. It was the third annual event of this kind to be held in the Student Activities building on the College of Agriculture campus by farmers and farmerettes. The farm lads in their " " Oshkosh-B ' yGosh " blue denims and the lassies in their frocks of calico, skimmed hither and thither in sweet country style. Some of the college " " cakes " were there in their woolly chaps, red bandanas, and huge sombreros. The less " " he-mannish " appeared in the roles of Farmer Jones or Smith, or Bill, the hired man. Hayracks, drawn by real live horses, covered scheduled routes over the city to pick up the farmers and their fair maiden friends. The dance floor, an open garden, was enclosed within a picket fence entangled with shrubbery. Miniature oak trees lined the garden. The lights had been transformed into stars and over the horizon at the extreme east end of the floor peered an harvest moon In the center of the floor was a bird bath which added the final out-of-doors touch. Novel entertainment was featured b the old-time orchestra. The climax ol the fun was reached when a convict dashed through the growd. The escaped criminal was pursued by a group of angry farmers and policem en but he evaded them, causing much amusement. Cotttinuid Of rate 1 ' 7 ai-»ttit I ' urln I ' unntiittce 156 NEBRASKA SOCIETY— 1928-29 Pi ' csvrttation of the llonoranj Colonil " War Dance, " the second Varsity Party, was presented (in the eve ot November 11, m the Coli- seum. The dance floor was transformed into an Indian camp. Teepee. , with Indian figures grouped before them, were placed at intervals along the walls. A large moon placed .igainst a dark background illuminated the floor. The first mixer of the year to be sponsored by the Ag Club was held at the College of Agriculture on November 2. Several tag dances, one circle dance, and a num- ber of other novel features furnished entertainment for the evening Miss Ruth Baker of Lincoln was presented as the new Honorary Colonel of the R. C " ). T. C. regiment Friday evening. December 7, at the twentieth annu.il Milit.iry Ball which opened the University of Nebraska formal season. More than seven hun dred couples attended the atfair. Shields bearing American flags were placed on ten-foot columns around the dance floor while the ceiling decorations con- sisted of six box lights suspended from the top of the Coliseum. Smilax and greens w ' ere strung from the center of the ball mom to the tops of the columns. At 10:00 o ' clock the ballroom was thrown into darkness and a voice announced that the new Honorary Cokinel v ' as on her way from the planet Mars. An airplane circled in the air and landed on the Coliseum stage. As Miss Baker stepped from the plane she was met by John Trout, Cadet Colonel of the R. O. T. C. regiment The new Honorary Colonel was escorted across the Coliseum floor and led the grand march which w as formed by the cadet officers and their sponsors. The annual Cornhusker banquet was held in the Coliseum Friday evening, December 14, in honor of the football squad and the coaching staff. Nearly 500 men students attended the banquet. George Farley was announced as the captain of the team for 1929. Robert Joyce of Lincoln was toastmaster for the affair and the speaker was the newly elected regent of the University, M. A. Shaw- of David City, Nebraska. Besides members of the athletic board, there were fifty high school athletes from towns throughout the state who were guests of the " N " Club. The Intramural board. Tassels, and W. A. A. organizations each gave a skit at the annual Girls ' Cornhusker Costume Party sponsored by the A. W. S. board and held at the Armory Friday evening. December 1 1 . Prizes for the prettiest, cleverest, and funniest costumes were awarded. The " Holiday Hop, " a Christmas Varsity Party, was held in the Coliseum Saturday night, December 15. Colored lights, tinsel, holly, and three large Christmas trees were used for decorations. The Monahan Post band furnished music for the hop. This closed the pre- formal round of Varsity dances. The Georgian room at the Cornhusker Hotel was the scene of the Kosmet Klub ' s " Kabaret Kosmet, " a tea dance held Sat- urday afternoon, December 15 Miss Ruth Hilton, " Nebraska ' s Sweetheart, " acted as hostess for the afl air. Beck ' s orchestra furnished music for the hundred couples attending the dance. A musical program was given Archivau of sabi i-ft at thi rnnctuf ion of tin uiaiid marrh Coiithnttd ou Pane l. ' tS 1. " .7 NEBRASKA SOCIETY— 1928-29 at the Y. W.-Y. M. C. A. " All N.itions " party held Friday, Janu.iry 4, ,it the Westminster house. The pniiiram included musical numbers given hy Filipino students, readings, songs, and a Japanese flute solo. Reverend and Mrs. Leland were host and hostess. Governor and Mrs. Weaver, Mayor and Mrs. Verne Hedge, Chancellor and Mrs. E. A. Burnett, and Lieutenant-Colonel and Mrs. F. F. Jewett were among the patrons and patronesses chosen for the second annual Cornhusker Carnival held in the University Coliseum, Friday night, January 25. The " Dance Marathon " was a feature of the evening. Among other various activities were the polo game played on kiddie cars, between the department of athletics and the department of military science, a hog ' calling contest, ex- 1 ) mi H hibitions of archery, wrestling, boxing, tumbling, and 11 ! V i l clogging. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. Music was furnished by Herb Smith ' s orchestra The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored a " Kid " i m_ ' mc M Costume Party for University girls Saturday afternoon, February 9, in the Armory. Kid games and entertain- ment were provided for the afternoon. Prizes were given to the girls wearing the cleverest costumes. The annual Interfraternity Ball was staged in the Corn- husker ballroom, Saturday night, February 9. Harry Biiyd and his University of Iowa orchestra furnished music for this second All-University formal. The members of the orchestra are all University of Iowa students and were housed in various fraternity houses during their stay in Lincoln. Giant floodlights illuminated the ballroom, and defined he sharp contrast between the unique decorations and the futuristic design of the ballroom. The placing of smilax, together with unique figures, against the walls of the Cornhusker, added to the appearance of the hall. The Kosmet Klub handled all arrangements for this mid-season formal. In former years this function was known as the Pan-Hellenic Ball, but the name was changed to the Inter- fraternity Ball. Chaperones for the party included Cap- Pnseutation of the Pram Girl tain and Mrs. T. A. Baumeister, Captain and Mrs. H. Y. Lyon, and Herbert Yenne, instructor in dramatics. A Valentine tea for all sophomore women was held Thursday, February 14, at Ellen Smith Hall. Miss Amanda Heppner, dean of women; Miss Elsie Piper, assistant dean of women; Mrs. Parmelee, Y. W. C. A. sponsor; Ruth Davis, president of the Y. W. C. A., and Ruth Shallcross, president of the sophomore commission, were in the receiving line. Approximately 150 guests attended. The Big Sister Board was hostess to all big and little sisters at a George Washington party Satur- day afternoon, February 16, in Ellen Smith Hall. Entertainment consisted of dancing and games. Solo dances, piano numbers, and singing were special features. Favors and refreshments carried out the holiday motif. Miss Pauline Bilon was general chairman of the party. The Block and Bridle Club sponsored a College of Agricul- ture mixer Saturday night, Feb ruary 1 6, in the Student Activi- ties building on the Ag campus. Music for the dance, to which all University students were in- vited, was furnished by the Nebraska Buiek orchestra. " Eat cherry pie to celebrate Washington ' s birthday, " said Continurd on Pn ' ic I ' il C(n iiltttifl:er Hotit haUroom during J uniorScniur Prom 158 NEBRASKA SOCIETY— 1928-29 the Y. M. C A.-Y. W. C. A. L-ommittee at their p.irty at Ellen Smith Hall Friday evening, February 22. Cherry pies and cherry trees were featured at this party. Colonial lite supplied the theme for the entertainment, and the Virginia reel and other old-fashioned steps were used. Edith Quinton and Alan Williams were the co-chairmen in charge of the affair. The Inter-racial istaff sponsored a Y. W. C. A. tea at Ellen Smith Hall, February 21. University women, particularly those interested in inter-racial questions, were invited to attend. The program was presented by colored girls who are members of the staff. Dean Amanda H. Hcppner was hostess at a Colonial tea in Ellen Smith Hall, Saturday, February 2. . Women members of the faculty who have been on the Nebraska campus a number of years, house mothers in sororities and dormitories, and presidents of the various groups were invited. Decorations for the affair were in accord with the Colonial spirit. Those assisting Miss Heppner, as well as many of the guests, were dressed in Colonial costumes. The Girls ' Octette, directed by Hermann T. Decker of the School of Fine Arts, furnished music for the afternoon. International night, an annual banquet and entertainment sponsored by the Cosmopolitan Club, was held Saturday evening, February 2?, at Vine Congregational church. Approximately si.xty mem- bers and friends attended the affair. The " Y " membership committee of the Y. W. C. A. held open house in Ellen Smith Hall, Thurs- day, February 28. This was the second of the Thursday afternoon open houses to which all University girls were invited. Dancing was the chief entertainment for the one hundred girls who attended. The Aggie A. C, Agricultural College athletic organization, sponsored a " mixer " Friday night, March 1, in the Student Activi- ties building at the College of Agriculture. Claude Rowley ' s " " Gang " was secured to play for the dance. Three hundred couples wit- nessed the presentation of Lor- raine Gamble, ' 29, Knoxville, Iowa, as Prom girl at the annual Junior- Senior Prom Friday eve- ning, March 1, at the Corn- husker ballroom. Lew Casky ' s tcn-piece orchestra from Chi- cago furnished music for the last formal event of the year. Twenty minutes before the pre- sentation of the Prom girl stu dents began to crowd around the arch at one end of the ball- room to get a glimpse of the winner. A blast from a trumpet m the orchestra drew attention to two little pages dressed in white satin who marched down the length of the ballroom to greet Miss Gamble when she appeared in the arch. The pages raised their trumpets, the door opened, and Lorraine Gamble stepped out to greet the applause of the 600 assembled students. She paused for a few minutes in front of the arch while the orchestra played " There Is No Place Like Nebraska " and a cameraman photographed the new Prom girl and the two pages. The Prom, which closed the formal season for 1929, was one of the most elaborate social functions of the year. Attractive decorations, harmonizing with the main arch, were used. The presentation of the favors — leather purses — was a feature new to University parties. Patrons and patronesses included Governor and Mrs. Weaver, Chancellor and Mrs. Burnett. Professor and Mrs. Paul Grummann, Dean and Mrs. T. J. Thompson, Professor and Mrs. R. B. Wilcox, and Miss Amanda Heppner, dean of women. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. entertained at a joint party in Ellen Smith Hall Friday evening, March 8. The entertainment for the evening was based upon the idea of St. Patrick ' s Day, and a green and white color scheme was carried out in the decorations. Tap dances and costume dances were features of the entertainment. Junior-Sevior Prom Counuittce 159 RAMATIC MUSIC .s ' rtiK from " Tin Outside UNIVERSITY PLAYERS SINCE 191 the initial year of the University Players, when Ibsen ' s Ghosts was the initial production, the organization has been perpet uated with the sole purpose of presenting the highest type of drama. Under the management of Ray Ramsay the organization has prospered and during the past season pre- sented plays for a full week ' s run. The Spider, a play written by Oursler and Brentano, was the opening production of the 1928-29 season. In consideration of the work that the Players have done with other stage mysteries. The Spider probably presents the most unique plot and entertain- ment. Entirely a mystery until the closing moments of the play, the suspense was at a high pitch, while Chatrand, alias Ray Ram- say, business manager of the Players and dramatic instructor, was attempting to solve the mystery. The work done in The Spider by Ramsay and Miss Gretchen Meyer, who took the feminine lead of the show, was of the highest type. The gripping scenes which sent the audience into shrieks and chuckles were lead by Miss Meyer, Ramsay and the supporting cast. Featuring Miss Thirza Faye and Herbert Yenne as the leads, the University Players successfully presented Gladys Unger ' s Two Girls Wairted. Miss Faye convincingly carried the feminine lead of the show and scored quite heavily in her first major role of a Player ' s production. As the male lead of the show, Herbert Yenne, member of the University Players and instructor in the Department of Dramatics, portrayed the part of a young business man engaged to a girl abroad, and falling in love with another. Miss Faye, the young stenographer, suddenly turns house-maid. Why? Individual acting which was especially worthy of mention was that of Miss Timoney, Mrs. Delafield and Edna Delafield, portrayed by Irene Martin, Grace Rowc and Irene Davies respectively. Although the other parts did not present the opportunities for acting that the leads did, they ably supported the leads and aided in making the show a success. The cast included Thirza Faye, Mar garet Masterson, Mary Murchison, Irene Martin, Grace Rowe, Irene Davies, Herbert Yenne, Elwood Ramay, Ray Ramsay, Joy Storm, Robert Reade and John Dunman. The University Band sold tickets for this production to aid in defraying expenses for the West Point trip. With Cornelia Ayres and W. TkiUey Lerner, School of Fine Arts seniors, in the leading roles, the University Players presented The Outsider as their third seasonal production. The Outsider conveys an idea seldom voiced in modern comedies, and ran for a year on Broadway with great success. The play deals with the plight of a young woman who has been crippled from childhood. Her father, who is an eminent surgeon, pronounces the girl incurable. The young woman, Lalage, the part played by Miss Ayres, has become a composer of some repute, but she desires the fullness of life that is given to the normal woman. Ragatzy, Mr. Lerner, a medical practitioner, appears on the scene and cures the girl and they all live happily ever after. The cast included Coral Dubry, George Holt, Elwood Ramay, Al- fred Poska, Ray Ramsay, Cornelia Ayres, Alta Reade, ZoUey Lerner, Anna Lemke and Joy Storm. Exemplifying the philosophy of George Bern- ard Shaw, the author, and achieving a dramatic success in play production, the University Play- ers presented Arms arid the Man. Gretchen 1 jH M H V W I Bta3( Meyer, as Raina, assumed the feminine lead in mL ■ ' S ' sSi H HH HBH ' he play with the skill that has been apparent in many of her previous University Players appear- v.„f from " Arms and ihc Ma,,. " ances. Miss Meyer played the part of a young Scene fro,,, ' .4r»i.s a,,d the Man. " 162 Scene from " He and She ' UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Bulgarian nohlcwom.u i, hii hly romantic but full nt her jwn itlcHj concerning what constitutes a lover. Herbert Yenne, as Captain Bluntschi, the young Swiss army officer who fights professionally, upheld the mascu- line lead in the play in that natural manner that only he can put across. Zolley Lerner, as Sergius, self-styled gentleman and patriotic officer, can be credited with a fine performance. The entire supporting cast was good and helped to make this play one of the best ever pre- sented by the University Players. University Players successfully presented their fifth seasonal production. He and She, with Miss Cornelia Ayres and Herbert Yenne in the leading roles. Herbert Yenne played the part of Tom Herford, a young sculptor competing in a prize contest. Cornelia Ayres, as Ann Herford, his wife, is also competing in the same contest. George W. Holt, as Keith McKenzie, Tom ' s understudy in sculptoring, is in love with Ruth, played by Irene Lavely. Opal Wright played the part of Daisy Herford, Tom ' s sister. Getty Gilbert- son, Elwood Ramay and Gertrude Spat: completed the cast. Theatre-goers were awarded a real treat m the production of Emperor Jones by the University Players, with Zolley Lerner as the male lead. Elwood Ramay, one of the stars in He and She, took the part of a cockney Englishman, Smithers, and had the only Caucasian role in the play. Lerner in the part of Emperor Jones did a piece of work long to be remem- bered by patrons of the Players. His interpretation of the character of the self-made negro dictator and his con- sequent downfall was well done. The scene of the play was laid in an African jungle with the flight of Emperor Jones through the wilderness as the theme of the play. No small part of the success of the production was due to the scenery which was con- ceived by Dwight Kirsch. Miss Alice H. Howell, head of the University Dramatic School, directed the play. Learned Ladies, presenting Creda Bricka and Elwood Ramay in the leading roles, was the seventh seasonal pro duction of the Players. The play deals with a humorous satire on affectation. The story of the play involves Chrysale, a Frenchman, who has a daughter who is a " learned lady " and insists that she marry a pedantic poet, Trissotin. The daughter and her lover finally win the argument with the father through the aid of an uncle. Harlan G. Easton and Irene M. ' .rtin had title roles and Zolly Lerner played the second lead. During the early part of the school year, the work of the Players was conducted by Miss H. Alice Howell, chairman of the Department of Dramatics, as director of all plays, and Ray Ramsay, in- structor in that department, as business manager. The latter relinquished his duties with the University in the middle of January, to devote his time and interests to announcing at the Nebraska Buick Autc Company ' s radio station, KFAB, in Lincoln. Zolly Lerner, senior in the School of Fine Arts and prominent in dramatic circles, was designated to the post of busi- ness manager, pending official action to be taken later. Miss Howell has assumed the direction of all of the classes formerly conducted by Mr. Ramsay. Entering the University of Nebraska in the fall of 1924 as instructor in the Department of Dramatics, Mr. Ramsay attained a reputation of envious proportions Through his connection with the Players, he made a name for himself appearing in leading roles in every conceiv- able type of play calling for masculine characters. Ftr the past two football seasons, Ramsay has been at the microphone, broadcasting football plays, substitutions, and humor into the stadium during the gridiron spectacles. scim jrum ■■. ,ms u« iiu Vun: " Tiru Giih Waiilid. " ii;.3 KOSMET KLUB TN 1927 an innovation was introduced . into Kosmet Klub circles when an •dl-male cast presented Dream Pirate, men taking both male and feminine part- in the production. The cast presented the play on a road trip during spring vacation at Nebraska City, Beatrice, Hastings, Grand Island, Omaha, Nor- folk, Columbus, Fremont and Lmcoln. As Its 192S production the Kosmet Klub selected The Love Hater, a three- act musical comedy written by Herbert Yennc of the Dramatic Department of the University. The Love Hater was well received throughout the state and - • „ cus, a.sc,„hUd afUr thr -Molrh Mai:.,.- pj y j Lincoln OH tWO SUCCCSsivC evenings. Following the last perform- ance in Lincoln the theater which housed the show burned to the ground. Through this fire the Kosmet Klub sutfered a loss of over $4,000. Kosmet Klub ' s Midnight Rertie was presented at the Lincoln Theatre April 20 m its attempt to pay in cash the debt incurred in the Playhouse fire without solicitation of contributions or favors. Ray Ramsay acted as master of ceremonies for this affair. Beck ' s Orchestra, George Gesman. Riggs and Ure, Howard Payne, Harriet Cruise-Kemmer, Harold Turner and Wilbur Chcnoweth were the featured enter- tainers of this frolic which was loyally attended by Uni- versity students. More than $1,000 was realized from this show which aided materially in paying back the loss sutfered by the Klub at the disastrous fire. The Poor 7S(iit. a play presented by the Liberty Players, and the Prom were also sponsored by the organization and from these proceeds they were enabled to pay further installments of their debt. Kosmet Klub opened its 1928-29 season October 19 with the presentation of the Match-Ma ers at the Liberty Theater, with Harriett Cruise-Kemmer and Joyce Ayrc ' taking the title roles. The Match Ma ers was a musical Dimauu comedy similar to The Love Hater except for the fact that it included a mixed cast. The musical numbers of this play were fully as good as any before used and were all new and original, being written by Lamar Burling, Wilbur Chenoweth and Joyce Ayres. Harriett Cruise-Kemmer and Joyce Ayres, both well known in Lincoln and especially in the University, took the leads in this production and portrayed their parts in a very pleasing fashion Five dances V ere introduced into the show. A special tap dance number was presented by LIniversity co-eds under the direction of Mrs. Mervin B. Cook- sey. The dances, as well as the music, were all original and were received with hearty approbation by the patrons of the play. Mr. William Joyce, alias Joyce Ayres, was the center of much disillusionment from the beginning of the play to the end. Harriett Cruise-Kemmer, as Mar- jorie Jones, portrayed the daughter about to choose a husband, and her special i itatiott of th, Xrhratil:ti Sifrfthcait at • i i ii ■ j -Kiiui vosm.r.s- Rniiai K.i ' iit " musical numbers v.-ere well received. i i the Oritheuit Park Anderson as PhjiUis in " Don ' t Be Silbj " KOSMET KLUB The Match Makers was supported by an able cast thniuijhout and was not overburdened by superfluous characters. The tap dance and chorus work were exception.dly good. A call was issued by members of the organisation for skits and original acts to be used in the presentation of the annual Knig Kosmn ' s Ruvtii Reriie which was presented Thanksgiving morning at the Orpheum. In response to the call original skits were sub- mitted by Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi. Theta Phi Alpha, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Gamma Delta. Original skits were also submitted by Helen Chase and Don Carlson. The committee reviewing these acts consisted of Linn K. Twinem, John Trout, Lowell Miller and Charles Dox As an added feature of the Royal Revue a Nebraska Sweetheart was chosen by popular vote of the male students of the campus Sii ' eet J ebrask.a Sweetheart, composed by Joyce Ayres and Lamar Burling, was dedicated to Ruth Hilton, Nebraska ' s Sweetheart for 1928. From the opening of the show, in which the King and Queen of Kosmet were featured, to the closing number when Nebraska ' s Sweetheart was coronated as the Queen of Kosmet, the show was packed jg ' - with songs, dances, wise-cracks and all the other entertainment which goes P W to make up a Thanksgiving show. The Alpha Omicron Pi and Phi Gamma Delta skit consisted of a foot- ' X ' !9b ' ' " ' ' ' team which ran formations and danced to the music of Beck ' s Or- m - " Br i ' lfe chestra. Henry Nestor and Faye Williams presented dance numbers in f 3. J mL ' conjunction with this act. Alpha Chi Omega introduced a sensational r . ' M B. blues singer in the person of Olive Stageman. Alpha Phi and Kappa Sigma presented a skit consisting of characteristic dancing and singing in a French cafe in Montmartre. Beck ' s and Red Krause ' s Orchestras, and numerous other musical entertainers joined their elforts in making the Rci ' ne the huge success it was. The annual Midrnght Frolic of the Klub was staged February 1, featur- ing a chorus of fourteen Nebraska co-eds, presenting novelty numbers. Kappa Alpha Theta also sponsored an act composed of sorority freshmen and upperclassmen. A guessing contest as to the number of people attend- ing the show was also held, the prise being a free ticket to the Inter- Fraternity Ball. Don ' t Be Silly, a three-act musical comedy written by William McCleery, ' . 1, Hastings, was awarded the first prise in the play-writing contest conducted by Kosmet Klub and was produced by Kosmet Klub as its 1929 spring show. The setting of Don ' t Be Sillv is modern for the most part, two of the three acts taking place in New York City. It calls for seven male characters and three female characters, in addition to a society chorus of sixteen besides a pony dancing chorus of ten. Donald A. Carlson, ' 31, Cheyenne, Wyoming, was chosen as Freddie, the male lead of the show. Opposite him. Park Anderson, ' .iO, Lincoln, was chosen as Phyllis after a series of tryouts. The other members of the cast chosen by Lowell Miller, director of the produc- tion, were: Dan, Harry Pritchard; Uncle Lloyd, Stanley Day: Aunt Eli:a beth, Bernard Wilson; Lainson, Lowell Davis; and Hilda, Warren Chiles. Fremont, Columbus, Holdrege, Mc- Cook, Hastings and Lincoln were the stopping points of the Klub ' s annual spring tour which began April 15th. ,i garlic, session of the Vo,,,, chorus. Don Carlson as Freddie ••Don ' t Be SUbj " ir,,- Top Row — BaiU ' i, Ayres, Kelleij. Turntr. Second Row — Dox, Wtlptoti, Miller, Bruce, Bit runt. Bottom Row — Trout, Mtntzer, Tivimm, Stitrttvaiit, . lusi ravr. KOSMET KLUB THE Kosmet Kluh is an organization at the University of Nebraska, consisting of fifteen men from the three upper classes. The Klub was founded in 1911 as a direct outcome of the junior play of that year. During the winter of 1910 and 1911 several members of the class of 1912 conceived the idea of presenting a junior play. The committee, which was chosen by the junior president, chose the play, A Message From Mars. It was produced at the old Oliver Theater, in Lincoln, March 18, 1911, under the direction of Professor R. D. Scott. The success of the play led the committee members to believe that an organization such as Kosmet Klub might succeed. The charter members successfully produced the first Kosmet Klub play. The Diplomat. May 3, 1912. The books and lyrics were by Professor R. D. Scott and the musical numbers by Mr. C. L. Connor, a Kansas University man then a student at Nebraska. The plan on which the Klub now operates is that each year an original musical comedy, written and produced by students of the University of Nebraska or by parties connected with the institution, shall be presented. A prize is offered annually for the best manuscript submitted. ' Doc " TWINEM President MEMBERS Linn K. Twinem President William C. Mentzer, Jr Secretary Austin Sturtevant Business Manager John Trout Production Director Lowell Miller Casting Director Charles Dox Chorus Director Charles O. Bruce, Jr Master of Wardrobe Harold Turner Music Director James Musgrave Assistant Business Manager Sherman Welpton Assistant Business Manager Donald Kelley Advertising Manager Joyce Ayres Publicity Manager Neal Bailey Master o Properties Paul Burgert Stage Director 166 Top Row — Murray, Tiffany, Robins(ni, RoehX, Smith, Finch, Frefiaer. Second Row — Ijehithoff, Waters, De Natali, Stevenson, Craft. Berek, Drayton. I itsiy. Third Row — MarbU, Sttvcns. Shook. Milkit, Weaver, Sturdei ' ant, Jarke, FarUy, Brown. Bottom Row- fjilhtytsoit. Pirry, Ross, A. BaUey, B. Bailey. Gcdlatiher, Dtnmiau. Roberts. DRAMATIC CLUB To further dramatics in the University, a group of students, under the direction of Miss H. AHce Howell, met and organised the Dramatic Club in 1906. Activities of the group during the early part of its existence consisted largely in presenting plays for the general public. From the proceeds of plays, and from membership dues, the Club managed to acquire furniture and establish permanent club rooms in the University Temple. Out of this organization grew the University Players, which is very active at the present time. By preparing and presenting various plays and getting dramatic students together, the Club ac- complishes its mam purpose, and stimulates interest in dramatics. In addition to this the Club raises the standards of dramatic art, the searches for dramatic ability in students. To become members of this group, students must try out before a committee from the Clum, and must be voted on by the C lub OFFICERS President Cornelia Ayers Vice-President Byron B. ' iley Secretary ' Treasurer H. rold Pedley Reporter ARTHUR B.MLEY Sergeant-tit- Arms M. RJORIE Sturdev. nt Arthur Bailey Byron Bailey Lee H. Bennett Laura Berek Mildred Bickley Elizabeth Craft Lucille Cypreansen Maurine Drayton Coral Dubry John Dunman Kenneth Finch Norman Fregger Eleanor Foley Katherine Gallagher Lajane Gibbons Isabelle Gilman Corinne Highberger MEMBERS Dorsal Jaeke Ruella Jackman Max Jones Flo Kerley Janie Lehnhoff Zolley Lcrner Marialicc Ley Nancy Marvel Irene Morton Raymond Murray Joseph Natale Richard D. Page Harold Pedley Helen M. Perry Lucille Peterson Alfred Poska Frank Roehl Kay Roberts Roger Robinson Lucille Ross Grace Rowe DeLellis Sharmek Florence Stanzil Elmer Skov Bernice Stevens Monta Stevenson Marjorie Sturdevant Albert C. Tiffany Vera Waters Dorothy J. Weaver Charlotte Wells Valerie Worrel Madeline Wostoupal 167 Top Row — Prather, Ramay, Buhrman, Jensen, Steivall, C. Cooper. Second Row — Bowles. Amrs, E. Cooper. Hecht. E. Cooper, Lind, Hail. Bottom Row — Dobbs, Audrrsan, Keller, Woods, Fee, Price, Dunn, Nelson. WESLEY PLAYERS E ' STABLISHED m 1927 as a local organization, and made a member of the national organization t of Wesley Players in 1928, the local chapter now holds a prominent place in extra-curricular activities on the campus. Wesley Players is a dramatic organization of the Methodist students in the University. It fosters and produces religious drama in the University and over the state of Nebraska. The organization also furthers the character development of the members. Any student in the University, who is up in twelve hours work and interested in religious drama, is eligible to membership in Wesley Players. Members are selected by means of pledging and tryouts in various phases of dramatic work. The national organization has ten chapters located in the leading state universities in the country. The FootUght is the official publication of the society. During the 1928-29 season The Other Wise Man and The Roc were presented in the leading churches of the state, including Omaha, Lincoln, North Platte, Columbus, Aurora and other smaller towns. The annual tour of Wesley Players helps represent the University as a center for religious life as well as other activities. Expenses of the organization are borne by offerings taken at presentation of plays. Wesley Players furnish their own stage properties, scenery, .and lighting effects. OFFICERS President H.arold F. Woods Vice-President H.-krl Anderson Secretary Irene Fee Treasurer MiLO Price Stage Mcinager Dudley Dobbs Costume Mistress M.ALiND. Keller Business Manager Robert H. Nelson MEMBERS Harl Anderson Eva Cooper Irene Fee Malinda Keller Robert Nelson Harold Woods Eleanor Cooper Dudley Dobbs W. C. Fawell Jennie Lind Milo Price NEW MEMBERS Mercedes Ames Coral Dubry Verna Dunn Kenneth Jensen Gertrude Prather Robert Ray Gilbert Buhrman George Dunn Ruben Hecht Ingeborg Nielson Elwood Ramay John F. Stewall Alan Williams Rev. Wm. C. Fawel HONORARY MEMBERS Lillian Fawell Dr. F. A. Stuff i«s Top Row — Calhoun, Ostcrlund, Robinsov, Carlson, Groth. Bottom Row — CramtT, HoUinysworth, Swenson, Joyce, Winkler. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB ONE (if the express purposes of the Men ' s Glee Club is to perpetuate musie by picked male voices This orijaniiation is an elective, honorary group composed only of male voices. In former years the Glee Club was composed of thirty or more members, but this year was cut to sixteen men. The Glee Club gives opportunity for men to learn music. By concerts in Lincoln and other Nebraska cities, this training is carried out. Membership in the Glee Club is limited to upperclassmen. Men are chosen by tryouts before the director and members of the Glee Club. With the decrease in size of the organization, the Glee Club has become a more select group and one that is better able to carry out its activities. The Glee Club annually takes a trip through several towns in the state. Concerts are given in these cities. This year the Glee Club journeyed to Omaha to give a concert at one of the leading theaters. It is also customary to give an annual concert in the spring of the year in Lincoln. The Glee Club furnished the male chorus for the annual spring Kosmet Show, " Don ' t Be Silly, " which was played at Lincoln and many out-state cities. Stanley Swenson Harold HoUingsworth Allan Hanson Harry Pritchard Lloyd Mitchell MEMBERS Jack Wheelock Roger Robinson Merwyn Cramer Donald A. Carlson Ben Joyce Wendell Groth Cyril Winkler Charles Calhoun Oscar Osterlund Lloyd Robinson OFFICERS First Semester President Ch. rles Calhoun Business Manager Emerson Smith Secretary H. RRY Pritchard Librarian Donald A. Carlson Director HERMANN T. Decker Second Semester President Ch. RLES Calhoun Busmess Manager Donald A. Carlson Secretary H. RRY PRITCH. Rr Librarian Cyril Winkler Director HERMANN T. DECKER l.l. j ; (Juuitilti 169 Top Row — Wooda, Leonard, Johnson, Heyne, Barms, PowtU, Neaic, Carpenter. Second Row — Bauer, Adams, Kunselman, Lee, MarshaU, McMonies, Hill, Williams, Greene. Bottom Row—ffannini . Jer.sen, Helen Struble, Collins. Fast, Hazel Struble, Ncwlin, Evei-ts, Haiser, Bivins. VESPER CHOIR ALTHOUGH comparatively young, the Vesper Choir has gradually attained a prominent position in the list of campus organizations and activities. The beginning of the choir, composed entirely of women students, dates back to the fall of 1920, growing out of the regular Vesper services held every Tuesday at Ellen Smith Hall. The chief objective of the organization is to lead the singing and furnish music at these weekly Vesper services as well as at any other services or events held under the auspices of the University Y. W. C. A. The work of the group is not entirely musical, however, for the choir members have a dinner and social hour together once a month. Aside from this meeting each month, the singers gather together every Monday afternoon for rehearsal at Ellen Smith Hall. Selection of members is made at the beginning of each semester by means of tryouts conducted by the director. Every girl m the University is eligible to try out, but only those best qualified in voice are given positions in the choir. The number of members usually consists of about forty. Among the numerous appearances of the organization during the school year, the outstanding are the annual early morning prayer services, the holiday services — Easter and Christmas — installa- tion of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, the University Day of Prayer, and May Morning Breakfast. It also appears at several downtown functions during the course of the year. OFFICERS President Dorothy F.ase Secretary Blend. New ' LIN Treasurer Ruth Everts Dnector Hazel Struble MEMBERS Uniola Adams Hope Allen Evelyn Bauer Irma Belberstein Eleanor Bivins Henrietta Barnes Mary E. Birkett Lois Brandhurst Adelaide Burr Annabelle Carpenter Ruth Everts Paula Eastwood Dorothy Fase Charlotte Eraser Victoria Glatfelter Doris Greene Zanzye Hill Hortensc Henderson Mabel Heyne Vivian Hormcl Marjorie Hyde Estelle Henderson Edythe Jensen Lena L. Klein Lucille Kunselman Evelyn Lee Margaret Leonard Aileen McMonies Vivian Marshall Mabel Neale Blenda Nevvlin Mary Lee Parsons Helen Pitzer Beatrice Powell Hazel Struble Helen Struble Monta Stevenson Betty Sain Mary Ellen Vallery Kathenne Williams Gene Marie Weed Adaline Woods 170 Matkcra GeisU ' r GaKe Ouffu Westering L! »to Habcrbj GIRLS ' OCTETTE SINCE Its organiiation in the fall of 1923 the University Girls ' Octette has continuously mamtained an active program in University activities. Mr. Walter Wheatley, who was largely instrumental in organizing the Octette, served as director of the Octette during its first year. In the fall of 1924 the Octette was reorganized with Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond as director, which position she held until her death in 1928. Since that time Mr. Hermann T. Decker, a member of the Fine Arts faculty, has served as director of the Girls " Octette. Members are chosen by tryouts and must have at least thirty hours credit m the University. The Octette broadcasts over the Lincoln radio stations several times each year. During the year 1928-29 the Octette sang at various faculty dinners, club luncheons and entertainments. In addition to the above activities, the Octette assisted the Men ' s Glee Club in presenting programs upon various occasions. The Octette also entertained at several student convocations. MEMBERS Bernice Geisler Helen Hill Alice Duffy Maxine Mathers Lois Gake Inez Westering Ruth Haberly Catharine Lyman Top Row — Loutzenhciser, Daniels, Wood, Johnsmi, Haf er, Waitc. Eastman, Ptters, Johnson. M. Clarlct. Second Row — Epstein, Fishbaut h, Miller, Selhntinc, Burchard. Paulfu, Hearson, Chas. Prohasco, Alderson, Slierwood. (Jriffin. Third " Row- -Sommcrs, Larson, Yodir, Werttnan. Hoff. Junker, Jacobs, Cramer, Harper, Robb. Jewett. Fouith Row — Mills, Baker. Volkmer, Fitzgerald, Thorn pseni, Venner, Steeyi, Bijint ton, Gerbert, Hubbard. Schick. Fifth Row — Darrah, Hunt, Boomer, Fitzgibbon, Brownficld, Lotspeick, Muffletj. Heaney, H. Probasco, Church, Powell. Bottom Row— ira coff. Alter, McGaffin. Vertijika, Barnes, Quick, Zelen. IVi lie, Ball, McKee. R, O, T. C. BAND jATED nationally as one of the best, the R. O. T. C. Band has proved to be an integral part of the University of Nebraska. From the first football rally in the fall to the commencement day parade in the spring, this organization is constantly generating spirit, enthusiasm and support One of the biggest undertakings of the band this year was the sending of a fifty-piece band to the Nebraska-Army game at West Point For this Nebraska received considerable favorable press com- ment from eastern newspapers. Playing at home football games, basketball games, giving Sunday afternoon concerts, and playing at parades are but a few of the important functions of Nebraska ' s band OFFICERS Captain W. RoLUN Barnes First Lieutenant JOHN Wylie First Lieutenant S. E. G. ll.amore Second Lieutenant Ch.arles Calhoun Second Lieutenant Ch.ARLES FlSKE Second Lieutenant M. x Zelen Second Lieutenant RuDOLPH Vertisk. Dale Alderson Joe Alter Gordon Ayers Joyce Ayres Arthur Bailey D. Baker Herman Ball Eugene Bennett Jerome Travis Bishop J. Boomer Charles Bratt J. Brownfield Fred Brandhorst F. L. Burchard Raymond Byington C. M. Cadwallader Glen Church Paul Collins Scott Cramer V. C. Daniels William Darrah Laurence Davis O. Dean M. L. Eastman Harlan Easton S. Chestnut Ely Sidney Epstein C. Erickson E. Fishbough William Fitzgibbon P. Gallop F. Gorder MEMBERS Fred Gerbert Donald Gerhard Charles Griffin C. Hager R. Harper L. Hearson Raymond Hitchcock J. M. Hoff Howard Hubbard L. Hunt J. Jacobs Hermon Junker R. Jewett Myron Johnson M. Johnson C. Justice Lycll Klotz William Larimer G. L. Larson J. O. Lotspeich H. Lovell D. W. Loutzenhei. Donald McKee Herman Miller Royce Mills Mark Mufflcy C. R. Pauley Elden Peters Lloyd Powell H. Probasco Charles Probasco Eugene Robb Lester Schick Lester Sellentine Fay Smith W. A. Sommers Lloyd Thompson jerR. C. Venner H. G. Volkmer E. F. Waite Floyd Walcott Warren Wood Cedric Yoder T. Whippo G. McGatfin L. T. Heaney Byrun Johnson H. F. Hoefer 172 Top Row — Sellcnthte, Richards, Bach, Hodfjkitt. ' trtis}ca. Hcaneu, Johnson, Booth, Hunt. Second Row — Protcdiscy, Griffin, Pancoast, Nt f rcn. Frost, X ' onSt i t rtn, Probasco, Hirht rt, Krichaoti. Place. Bottom Row — Probasco, W ' oolcot. Beach, Nova!:, Quid:. Calicrll, MlUrr, Hurrrti, Htrbcrt, McKn. FINE ARTS BAND T TNDER the direction of William T. Quick, the University Fine Arts Band has become an integral part of not only the Fine Arts College, hut also of the University itself. The task of furnish- ing music for various important occasions is no mean one, and Mr. Quick deserves credit for so ably handling this group of musicians. The Fine Arts Band plays at various student convocations during the year and also for a majority of the Fine Arts functions. The Fine Arts hand tends to give band students a chance to study the classics arranged for the larger R. O. T. C. Band. Since each band takes considerable time, few students are able to play in both the Fine Arts and the R. O. T. C. Bands. Members are selected by tryouts and must comply with the eligibility rules of the University. Since its organiration three years ago this band has existed continuously up to the present time. Meetings and practice periods are held regularly during the school year in the Fine Arts Department of Morrill Hall. The Fine Arts Band played for the University Commencement exercises in June, 1928, at the University Coliseum. OFFICERS Dnector W. T. Quick Assistant Director C, ' R0LINE P. Beach PriTicipal Clarinet Herbert Prob.asco Principal Trumpet John Shildneck Raymond Byington Caroline P. Beach Albert Back Fay Booth Ethelyn Calwell Lawrence Davis Kermit Erickson Leonard Hunt Lawrence Hearson Herbert Holmes Elmer Hurren Lowell Heaney MEMBERS Lyle Hodgkm Byrum Johnson Walter KoUmorgen Qumn Lotspeich Francis Ledwith Doris Miller Donald McKee Donald McGaffey Rose Novak Gail Nygren Edward Pancoast Vern Place Emil Protedescy Ceroid Richards Richard Statford Lester Sellentine Charles Griffen Wesley Unifeldt Marvin Von Seggren Rudolph Vertiska Elmont Waite Floyd Woolcot Max Zelen IT. ' J TUDENT AFFAI Top Row — Heyne, Ball, Beekman, Eau. Second Row — Standevcn, McCoy, FUettvood. Pickard. Hiikes. Bottom Row — Norris, Hanini , Douglas, Becdes, Gaylord. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS ORGANIZED in 1911, the Girls ' Cluh grew into the Woman ' s Self-Government Association and in 1924 it adopted the name of Associated Women Students. This is the most universally used name of the national society 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 Uni- versity automatically becomes a member. The Association arouses interest among the girls of the University in campus life, activities, etc. The organization has successfully sponsored the annual Girls ' Costume Party and the Girls ' Corn- husker Luncheon. This annual Girls ' Luncheon has grown in attendance from about one hundred to eight hundred. The Association also sponsors the making of Homecoming stamps, and an annual Vocational Program for girls. The national organization of Associated Women Students has chapters in all the principal colleges and universities in the United States. Kathryn Douglas, president of the local chapter for 1928, was the Nebraska delegate at the annual national convention held at Norman, Oklahoma, in April, 1929. The A. W. S. Board, as it is popularly known, is the governing body of the larger association of women in the University. OFFICERS President - K. thryn Dougl.as Vice-President ..Audrey Be. les Secretary LoiS H. NING Treasurer ESTHER Gaylord BOARD MEMBERS Freshman Activities Betty W.ahlquist notification Gertrude R. y Social S, RAH Pickard Personnel Gretchen Standeven Point Svstem Vivian Fleetwood Cornlms er Party ESTHER Heyne Publicity K. THRYN Beekman Scrapboo Geraldike Heikes Co-Ed Follies M.ARY Ball A. W. S. Council Audrey Beales Big Sister Dorothy Norris 176 Top Row- Shallci-oss, Scthj, Hill. Kvllcr. Second Row — Aiufiitohir. Daii. (Jilmartin, W ' illci ison, Bize, Bottom Ro v--Pf7oH. Joftrc. Norrin, Srhrick, Hcikes. BIG SISTER BOARD ONE of the representative organizations for women on the campus is the Big Sister Board. This organization has many miportant functions to perform that really benefit women enrolled in the University. Composed of older girls, this society serves to guide and help freshmen during their first year at the University. Each fall the Big Sister Board appoints a Big Sister to help a freshman girl and see that she becomes properly adapted to school life. The Big Sister Board has maintained a certain ratio between sorority and non-sorority girls in order that the organization may he a truly representative group. Throughout the year this society sponsors parties, teas and meetings in an effort to bring together the girls of the University. In this way a closer bond of friendship is formed between the older and the younger girls of the University. Members of the organization are selected on the basis of interest, ability, and according to their class ranking in the University. Prospective members must be passed on by a three-fourths vote of the Board before they can be taken into the society. Regular meetings during the school year are held every Monday at 5 :00 o ' clock in Ellen Smith Hall. OFFICERS President Dorothy Norris Vice-President Ger. LDINE Heikes Secretary Edn. Schrick Treasurer Charlotte Joyce Historian RuTH Sh. llcross Bernice Amspokcr Pauline Bilon Louise Bize Helen Day Margaret Gilmartin MEMBERS Gertrude Heikes Katherine Hill Charlotte Joyce Malinda Keller Dorothy Neely Dorothy Norris Edna Schrick Ruth Shallcross Marian Wilkerson Top Row— Dc in. Moss, PanUii. W ' lln r. Stcond Row- Moore, WUson. Hroiru, Hofffihir, Tajflor. Bottom Row— Ktiotrk. Olson, Paul, Tinninrnian, Stetirns, Anderson. BIZAD EXECUTIVE COUNCIL UNDER the supervisiun of Dean LeRossignol, the Biind Executive Council was established on May 27, 1926, by a representative group of students in the Business Administration College. Included in the council when first organized were two representatives from Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, the Girls ' Commercial Club and the Men ' s Commercial Club. In 1927 two delegates were admitted from Phi Chi Theta, professional women ' s sorority. The council serves to bind the groups of the Bizad College closer together and to promote further activity and interest in the College of Business Administration. Among its most im- portant activities are the Bizad Frolic and the Bizad Day. The Bizad Day is probably one of the largest one-day celebrations to be staged by any college on the campus. A parade, athletic contests, picnic and dance are the main activities of the Bisad Day. All classes in the Bisad College are excused for that one day. Walter Lehmkuhl was general chairman of Bizad Day this year. Glen Spahn was the first president of the organization. Robert Dubois served as president the second semester of that year. During the year 1927-28 Wayne Gratigny and Eldred Larson were presidents of the organization OFFICERS Pre.sident ....Fr.ank Knotek Secretary Hilm. Anderson MEMBERS Bert Weber Clyde Yost Carrol Pauley Frank Knotek Bernar Wilson Hilma Anderson Raymond Dein Eleanor Paul Catherine Brown Florence Anderson 178 Top Row Mrf iiitihl. Hunt. Finht luti in . Johnson, Sptrr. Bottom Row MantM, Hnhtr. yiUia}ns, f ' rof. Whitt . FrUinan, Lci ' i . DEBATE TEAM CMBINING classwork with student activity the Debate Seminary sponsors all intercollegiate debating at the University of Nebraska. The organisation is a student activity run as a class with semester hour credit. The primary purpose of the Debate Seminary is to traiij speak ers. Members are selected by competitive trial. Those eligible for English 96 who have been chosen for debate teams are members of the Debate Seminary. Meetings are held every Thursday evening from November to April to train those chosen by public debate trials open to all men above the freshman year. The 7s[ebrti,s (a Debate Bulletin is the oiEcial publication of the organization. It is interesting to note that the number of debates has increased from two a year previous to 1926 to fourteen in 1928-29. The Nebraska Debate team met fourteen teams during the season 1928-29, among which were some of the foremost debate teams in the country. Sydney University of Australia, the University of Wyoming, Creighton University, University of Iowa, and the University of Colo- rado are some of the schools that Nebraska debated during the season. The two questions for debate were: The English cabinet form of government is preferable to the presidential form of the United States, and; A substitute for present jury system should be adopted. MEMBERS David Fellman Jacob Finkelstein Evert Hunt Walter Ruber George Johnson Nathan Levy Carl Marold John McKnight Lloyd Speer Alan Williams 179 Top How — Wail: cr. Stushal, fivhuer. CuwUij. Aru.ssw. Uird. . Bottom Row — Ritchvr, Raikcs. I mm, Lamoreaux, Anderson, Mtjffs. ENGINEERING EXECUTIVE BOARD kNE of the newest organizations on the campus is the Engineering Executive Board, which was y organized in February, 1929. The organization was formed in order that the important func- tions of the Engineering College could be handled by one single group, instead of several, as had been the custom. All the main activities of the Engineering College are handled by this Board. Included am(3ng its activities arc the Engineers ' Week, The ' h[ehras a Blue Print, and several others. Members of the Engineering Executive Board are the truly representative students in the College. Its members are elected through the departmental societies. The president and secretary of the societies of Chemical Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, Architectural Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Electrical Engineering are automatically members of the Engineering Executive Board. The engineering student council member, the general manager and the business manager of The " hlehraikA Blue Print are also members of the Board. With the coming of this new organization on the campus, the activities of the Engineering College will be handled by one group. This Board, composed of representative men of the College, will be better equipped to handle the problems, activities and work of the College, than would the individual organizations. The Engineering Executive Board is comparable to the Bizad Executive Council of the Business Administration College and will work in much the same manner as this older organization does. OFFICERS Chairman Lewis Imm V ceChairman C.ARL Olson Secretary Treasurer Lynn ANDERSON MEMBERS Lynn Anderson Ted Bohner G. W. Cowley Ralph Deeds Lewis Imm Henry Kleinkauf Earl Krasser William Lamoreaux Kenneth Myer Carl Olson Ralph Raikes Albert Ritcher Donald Walker Joe Styskal 180 Top Row— Bor«f((. Hawli-u. Bottom Row — Sitr iy, Brinton, Spence, Rooncy. ALTHOUGH only a little over ten years old, the Farmers ' Fair Board is now one of the strongest organizations in the College of Agriculture. Composed of seniors in the College of Agriculture elected hy the student body of the college, the Board now sponsors several im- portant activities. Chief among these may be listed the Farmers ' Fair, which is given annually on the Ag Campus the first Saturday in May. All students in the College of Agriculture take part in this function. The group also advertises the Ag College and makes a closer connection between the down-town and the Ag campuses. Students receive considerable practical experience in handling such a large enterprise as the Farmers ' Fair. Fairs, similar to the one at Nebraska, are popular in other schools such as Missouri, Kansas and many others. The Farmers ' Fair at Nebraska is one of the largest student events in America. In 1928 there were 10,000 people in attendance at this annual event. Every student in the college has a certain piece of work to perform in conjunction with the Fair. Some of the events of the Farmers ' Fair include: a parade, pageant, light horse show, inter-sorority riding contest, educational exhibits, " snorpheum " follies, dance, and pony and pet stock show. MEMBERS Manager Robin A. Spence Secretary M. ' RjORiE G. Brinton Treu tirer Cl. RENCE E. B. RTLETT Mildred Hawley Helen Suchy James W. Rooney 181 Tui- Ruw FaUclur, liarthtt. Bottom Row Hcurcnuann, LaRtw, Saudi r. Prof. Derrick. Dairy Cattle Judging Team Winning three cups, twenty medals, and one gold watch, the Nebraska Dairy Cattle Judging Team scored a sweeping victory at the Dairy Cattle Congress, held at Waterloo, Iowa. Strange enough, the team dropped to sixteenth place in the national show. No small part of the victory at Waterloo was due to Glen Hed- lund, junior in the College, who has several in- dividual victories to his credit. Raymond Nixon was second in the contest and Bruce Snyder came in with a strong third. The following men were members of the 1929 Dairy Cattle Judg- ing Team: George Powell, Raymond Nixon, Bruce Snyder, Glenn Hedlund and Coaches E. N. Hanson, and R. F. Morgan. Senior Livestock Judging Team THE Senior Livestock Judging Team made a record in 1928-29 that is most enviable. At the National Swine Show, held at Peoria, Illinois, last fall, Nebraska placed second. Mc- Reynolds was high point man on the team and placed fourth in the contest. At the American Royal in Kansas City, the team dropped to tenth place, but made a strong comeback by pi, icing sixth out of 23 teams at the International Show. Harold Fulscher placed fourth out of the 1 1 5 men competing. The following men composed the Senior Livestock Judging team : Warren Rice, Victor Sander, Guy McReynolds, Clarence Bartlett, Harold Fulscher, William Huerermann, and Coach W. W. Derrick. Top " Row —Powell, Nixon. Bottom Row — Prof. Hansen, Snyder, Hedlund, Prof. Morgan. Dairy Products Judging Team Nebraska ' s Dairy Products Judging Team placed third in the judging of all dairy products at the national show held at Memphis, Tennessee. Jean Spangler, high-point man on the Cornhusker team, won first place in individual judging. Spangler was awarded one gold and one bronze medal for his winning first place. This is no small accomplishment and Nebraska can he justly proud of his work, since there were forty-four men entered in the contest. Spangler comes from Plattsmouth, and is a junior in the Ag College. The Dairy Products Judging Team was made up of the following men: Jean Spangler, Frank Sampson, Nelson Jodon, and Dr. P. A. Downs, coach. S ianttlir I ' luj. DoiciiS Jmiuii 1S2 Top Row— Poircll, Tininierman, Olson, Wiiatt. Cannon. Second Row — iVillianiH. Standeven, Davks, White, Olson. McChcsncy. Bottom Row —Drafiton, Sturdrvant, Larson. Kczcr, Hati. STUDENT COUNCIL IINCE its organisation in 1V17 the Student Council has enlarged and broadened its scope of activi- ties until at the present time it is the chief student governing body of the University. The council, composed of members from the various colleges of the University, takes care o. ' student government of the entire University. Its functions are concerned largely v.ith th; e.xtra-curricular activities of the school. The Student Council relates all extra-curricular activities to one another and to the University as a v ' hole. It creates such other expressions of student life as shall substitute those already estab- lished, and directs other matters of student interest that are referred to it. The Student Council also acts as a student court to investigate and make recommendations in such cases of minor discipline as shall be referred to it by the executive Dean of Women and Dean of Men. One of the most im- portant functions of the Council is the supervision of all student elections. The Student Council meets regularly every second Wednesday during the school year. Special meetings may be called by the president. Members are chosen by a general election of the student body. To be eligible to membership in the Council, students must have an average of 75, with no delinquencies for the preceding semesters in school. They must have also have made 27 hours the preceeding year and 12 hours the preceeding semester. OFFICERS President Eldred Larson Vice-President M. ' vrjorie Sturdev. nt Secretary - M. URINE Dr.wton Treasurer - - MuNRO Kezer Faculty Advisor PROFESSOR L. ntz MEMBERS Joyce Ayres Victor Brink Virgil Cannon Irene Davies Maunne Drayton Munro Kezer Eldred Larson Helen McChesney Carl Olson Clara Olson George Pov ' cll Donald Porter Ralph Raikes George Ray Gretchen Standeven Marjorie Sturdevant Bruce Thomas Douglas Timm:rman Ruth White Faye Williams Earl Wyatt Professor Lant: 183 UNIVERSITY Y. V. C. A. T()|) Row .Irfaii s. Diaijton. Hidtr, Shallcrosa, Hall. Second Row Ilolin, Schrick; Cooper. Craiu, Quintan, Collins. Bottom Row— BiijKoh. Dai . Httning, Davis. Ball, McCoy, WUkerson. UNIVERSITY Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS President RuTH Davis Secretary Lois Haninc Vice-President Dorothy McCoy Treasurer Mary Ball CABINET MEMBERS Bible Study Ine: Bolin World Forum Julia Rider Coiifere7ice Sue Hall Vespers Evelyn Collins Social Edith Qlinton Rooms and Office Dorothy McCoy Publicity Helen Day Church Reldtioris _ Marion Wilkerson Grace Coppoc}{ Fund Maurine Drayton Finance Edna Schrick Freshman Commission Margaret Adams Sophomore Commission Ruth Shallcross Jnter-Racial Harriet Horton Foreign Students Elinor Cooper Posters Dorothy Craig Ag College Marjorie Brinton AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE BRANCH First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Marjorie Brinton President Charlotte Joyce Vice-President Georgia Wilcox Secretary Helen Weed CABINET MEMBERS Church Relations Commission Marie Dougherty Ag Forum Margaret Hallstrom Membership Florence Millett Grace Coppock. Drive Evelyn Johnson Conference Helen Weed Finance Charlotte Joyce Social Georgia Wilcox Vespers Evelyn Mansfield Posters Elizabeth Williams a(;kicultural college y. w. c. a. Toi Row- -ll ' ilro.r. Johnson. M ' llUains. .Joiia . id. Bottom Row — llallKlroiii. MilUII. Iliiiiloii. I ' aniiulcc, iilatiKfiild. Doiuihertu. Top Row — Lancaster. Timuierman, Roland. WUliamn, Rankin. Bottom Row — IVrlpton, Hai es, Olson, Hager, Hunt, Groth. SITY Y. M. C. A. PUBLISHING the " N " book and student directory, and sponsoring other worthwhile functions, the University Y. M. C. A. stands as one of the strong organizations on the campus. The organiza- tion, with headquarters in the Temple building on the campus, reaches the majority of men students enrolled in the University. While the main work of the Y. M. C. A. is of a religious nature, this hardly could include all its ' activities. Membership in the Y. M. C. A. is not restricted, and any man in the University is eligible to the organization. Any man who contributes to the purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is considered a mem- ber of the organization. Different students are placed in charge of the major functions of the Y. M C. A. A book exchange, World Forum, " N " Book, student directory, and fraternity discussion groups are listed as t he most important activities sponsored and carried out by the Y. M. C. A. By means of meetings, discussion groups, and University mixers, the " Y " tends to bring a closer spirit of fellow- ship among students in the University. OFFICERS President G. V. Hager Vice-President Carl Olson Secretary CoBURN TOMSON Inter-CoIJegiate Representative Joe Hunt CABINET Christian World Education WENDELL Groth Ag College William Lancaster BooX Exchange Wilbur ME. D World Forum BOB Venner Fraternity Discussion Croups Carl Olson " 7s{ " Boo Lee Rankin Boys ' Wori Howard Rowland Hi T Edw. rd Th.atcher Directory SHERMAN WeLPTON Deputations Joe Hunt 185 PUBLICATIONS THE 1929 CORNHUSKER William C. Mentzer, Jr. Editor THE t.isk of publishing an aniiu.il nt the proportions of the 1929 Cornhlsker is indeed an arduous, and at times a seemingly thankless one. In the end, Imwevcr, it is a most pleasant and valuable experience. The eontaets that one makes, the human nature that one views, and the true insight into university life that one obtains, are in themselves ample reward for the many hours of routine toil that must be spent. In addition to all of these there is the joy of having created some- thing real, something tangible. In planning the 1929 CoRNHUSKER the staff felt from the very beginning that its primary duty was to pro- duce a book that would preserve as fully as possible to- day, the school year of 1928-1929. With this idea in mind everything that did not pertain to today was pur- posely left out of the book. It is for this reason that no theme was carried out in the art work of the 1929 Cornhusker. The design of the opening section, the view section and the division pages was intended to pre- serve in sketch as much of the present campus as possible. I wish to take this opportunity to express my deepest gratitude to those faithful members of the staff whose diligent work has made this volume possible. Much of the work has been tedious and uninteresting but the burden has been cheerfully shouldered by the various staff members. William C. Mentzer, Jr. AS business manager of the Cornhusker of 1929, I wish to thank all the members of the staff for the co-operation and the valuable assistance that they have given me in the preparation and in the ful- filling of the plans that have helped to make this Corn- husker. The financing of a publication of this type demands the whole-hearted and unselfish aid of the assist- ants of the business staff. It is for this aid in the some- times unpleasant work of putting out an annual that I am deeply grateful. We believe that we have given you a Cornhusker of merit. We believe that it is a Cornhusker that will give the greatest pleasure throughout the remainder of your life. Through the achievements of the editorial staff, this publication has been brought very close to the real life of the University. It has been brought close enough to our University careers to hold our undying interest. We hope that you will see yourself in this Cornhusker as an important cog in the advancement of the University of Nebraska during the years of 192S and of 1929. Bruce H. Thomas. Bruce H. Thomas Business Manager Larson Bailey SWANSON Kennedy 1929 CORNHUSKER STAFF Editor-in-Chief , WiLLIAM C. Mentzer, Jr. Managing Editors Gordon Larson, Arthur Bailev A. ' :5ist(37it Mandging Editors — Lowell Davis, Albert Wahl, Lester Loh- meyer, Eugene Burdie, Kenneth Gammill. Associate Editors — Margaret Lavelle, Harl Anderson, Ralph Raikes, Irene Davies, ClifF Sandahl, Julia Rider. Business Manager Bruce H. Thomas As.sistant Business Managers Clarke Swanson, George Kenncdv Circulation Managers Melvin Todd Edwin Edmonds Hoffman Davis Wahl BURDIC LOHMFYER Gammill 189 Lavelle Anderson Raikes Davies Sandahl Rider 1929 CORNHUSKER STAFF Otradovsky Art Editor Melvin Hoffman Photograph Editoi Lumir Otradovsky Cartoons ArcHIE PoWELL Administration Editor - Elton Fee Assi.stcint Mary Jane Pinkerton Sororitv Editor Pauline Bilon Assistants — Ruth Roberts, Betty Evans, Mary Morgan, Betty Craft, Georgia Seiver, Maxine Hill, Flo Kerley. fruternitv Editor Douglas Tim merman Assistdnts — Betty Wahlquist, Gerace Hedges. Don Carlson, Marshall In- gram, Ed Crowley, Frank Mockler, Jerome Bishop. Athletic Editor Jack Elliott Vomans Atfileti. ' s Harriet HortON .Student Life Editor Bill McCleery Military Editor Neal Bailey Studio Editor Helen Griggs Engraving Editor Edwin Faulkner, Jr. Ofice Manager Virginia Guthrie Publicity Ray Murray Stenographer Ann Buchenau ' IdP K ' iw Itratlttrslcti, I ' tuifl, Hiirtiir, l ii inrit i ' , ririr, Gainintit, Hi rtitii ' tn. Second Row — WahUtuijtt, Gardner, Conrad, Roberts, Simon, Craft, Strin, Murraif. Third Row — Biferhi. Grif ffs, .Alder, Faulkner, Sommer, West, Kirhards, Brinkerhoff, Kcrletj. Bottom Row Pinkerton, I.arrlle. lyfhnhoff, Bailcii, Mrntzer, Larson, Winkler, Bilon, Frans. 190 TiMMI RMAN BiLON Elliott Grh.cs Bailey Fee 1929 CORNHUSKER STAFF Junior-Senior Stafj — Helen Schwieger, Dorcas Weatherhy. Jane Lehnhotf. Martha Brinkerhotf. Lucille Conrad, Dorothy Tow. Snap Shots — Joe Stein, David Brodkey. Ruth Gregory, Howard Gardner, L. W. Cook, Leland Mercer, Jerry Pringle. Business Assistants — Norman Willev, Lloyd Jeffries, Frank Gue. David W ' hit- worth, Sam Ely, Morton Richards, Lorraine Foote. Typists — Helen Rice. Josephine Walker, Jane Scott, Betty Kimberly, Virginia Droste, Peg Winkler. Janet Reeves. Paul White. Marjorie Carter, Alice Lee Rhode. Arden Wolf. Martha Stevenson. Jean Rathhurn. Charles Jonas Jack Houck Pete Ackerlund Victoria Glatfelter Sam Hare Elsie Brodkey Grace Dansky Harold Salter Dorothy Proudfit George Senitt General Editorial A,ssista)Us Aileen McMonies Helen Byerly Wilbur Burgess Eleanor Bessie Frances Cottman Dorothy Black Helene Perry Richard Bell Betty Pnngle George Conner Glenn McDonald Otis Detrick Josephine Berggrcn Rayc Rohb Evelyn West Fayette Norris Betty May Kelso Jane Schaible Dons Stenger Mildred Richardson Katherine Howard Mary Louise Webbert Mildred Gish Betty Rider Margaret Day Harriet Case Dorothy Greevy Perdita Wherry Dorothy Graham Virginia Sartor McCleery Tow Row — .-Ij rcs. Davis, Edmondx, J). Anderson, Elliott, Fee, Brewster. Second Row -McCleeru, lAitta, Paif. Salter, . Anderson, Bishop, HoUinnstrorth, Kinhrad, Third Row — Rider, Hill, Morijan, Horton, Oavies, Guthrie, Siinjison. Bottom Row — Timmeriiian, Inuram, Haikes, Sn-ansmi, Thomas, Kcnnedn, Mochler, Ely, Kearns McGrew RiCKETTS Fitter Cass THE task (if publishing a college newspaper has always been a precarious one. Period- ically there arises the question of whither is the undergraduate newspaper going. The latest criticism asserts that college editors fail to harmonize the tone of their editorial columns with the responsibility that is theirs by virtue of their place as representatives of the college in print. Although there may be a grain of truth in this generally, The Dajly JSjebras an, the ofi cial newspaper of the University of Nebraska, controlled by the Student Publication Board, has constantly striven to be a true mirror of current ideas. Its treatment and dis- play of news have always tended toward the conservative and its editorials have been a unifying force in the development of university consciousness. It has become an integral part of the University and is something other than a playhouse — it is an ideal journalistic laboratory. Downing Mcdreiv 192 Caaa Jack KF: R Hammond KONKf L ! - NnAHL Ayres First Semester MuNRO Kezer Dean Hammond } Maurice Konkel j Milton McGrew. William Kearns 1 Marshall Pitzer {■ Richard Ricketts | DAILY NEBRASKAN ..Editor-in-Chief .Managing Editors.. ...Associate Editor... ..Business Manager.. Joyce A Tes Jack Ellidtt Clitf Sandahl Lyman P. Cass Cliff Sandahl William McCleery Joe Hunt Robert Laing ....Assistant Business Managers.... NEWS EDITORS Paul Nelson Douglas Timmerman Harl Anderson Don Carlson CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Eugene Robh Maurice Akin Vernon Ketring Robert Laing Second Semester Dean Hammond (W. Joyce Ayres |Cliff F. Sandahl ....Maurice Konkel ..-.Milton McGrew [William Ke. rns -j M.arshall Pitzer I Lyman P, Cass William McCleery Eugene Robb Edgar Backus Kenneth Lewis John Savage Douglas Timmerman Top Row — Nolle, AnderAon, Larson, Carlson, Waite, McCleery, Grossman. Second Row MrGaffin, Daituhcrtif, Gomon, Laintj, Murran, Hanson, Robbins, l)iurnlntj, Rntlcirn Row Kifrinii, SflHrfaW, Nelson, fiiiniurninii, . )iri.i, Cass. Ellintl. Wahlquist Murray Anderson THE AWGWAN PUBLISHING the Freshman, Modernistic, Holiday and Exchange numbers, the first semester Awgwan staff headed by Kenneth Anderson, editor, and Charles Wahlquist, business manager, introduced several new features. " Mews of the Muse " by Virginia Faulk- ner was an exceptionally well written book review. " Adventures In Demenita, " prepared by members of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity and publishers of the Awgwan, was very well received. An exceptionally large staff of workers aided in the work of publishing the first four issues and was largely responsible for the increased favor which the magazine received from the student body. Entitled the Mystery, Wild West, Don ' t Be Silly, and Bye, Bye numbers, issues by the second semester staff received much favorable comment from the readers. Stories b Bill McClecry, Aunt Hettie ' s Mail Box, and contributions and drawings by LaSelle Oilman featured the different numbers. Douglas Timmerman, editor, and Stanley Day, business manager, handled the affairs of the Awgwan during the second semester. Top Row — Lainu, Cass, Elliott, Waitf, Larson, Sandaht, Rohit. Second Row — Simpson. Konkel, Danielson, McCleerii, Ketrinfj. Davn, hiiiram, .W rH. Bottom Row — Marhs. Faulhtwr, .Ashfoifl, Hol;an.ion, Tininurtiian, Wahhiiiist. l a ' f. Muniin, I,i idhcrk. 194 TlMMtRMAN HOKANSON Day THE AWGWAN First Semester Kenneth G. Anderson... Charles W. Wahlquist. Raymond Murray Editor .Business Manager.. ..Assistant Editors.. Stanley Day } John Lindbeck j William Irons .Assistant Business Managers.. Circulation Manager Second Semester .Douglas Timmerman Stanley Day (Raymond Murr.ay ■ I Dean Hokanson j William Irons ijoHN Lindbeck ..Harrie Shearer GENERAL STAFF James Pickering, Manager Margaret Ketring Nelson D. Van Natta Helen Chase A. C. Powell Jim Whitaker Evelyn Simpson Bill MeCleery Robert Laing George Thomas Clitf ' Sandahl Marguerite Danielson Elmont Waite Mary Riepma Warren Chiles Ray Murray Don Carlson Arthur Schroeder J.ick Ames Edwin Faulkner William Baker Art Frank Roehl Don Whitty Catherine Ashford Gene Allen Robert Bundy Editorial Douglas Timmerman Gordon Larson Anne Rothenberg Lee Daniels Elsie Brodkey Margaret Ketring Virginia Faulkner Anne Peterson Henry Brainerd Elaine Havertield Maurice Konkel Business Lee Daniels Robert Finn Walden Felber Ray Crabtree Evert Fagerberg L.iSelle Gilman Milton Reynolds Roger Robinson Robert Walt: William Daugherty Lowell Davis Margaret Day LaSelle Gilman Neal Gomon Mercedes Wochner Jack Lowe Gordon Roberts Roger Robinson Florence Seward Roger Robinson Harrie Shearer Marshall Ingram 195 1 op iiow M liirr, i ' tohaaka, Robnisitu, liar in i. on c i tii i u. anUtjke Bottom Ro-w Coivdvrii, Clcma, Raikes, Olson, GUhspie. HUhjcr. THE NEBRASKA BLUE PRINT ESTABLISHED in 19(M as an annual publication The lebras a Blue Print has been pub- lished continuously up to the present time. As an annual publication, the magazine was short-lived. It was soon changed to a semi-annual, and linally to a monthly publication. The J ehrds}{a Blue Print is the official publication of the Engineering College. Formerly the Blue Print was sponsored by the Nebraska Engineering Society, from whose members the staff was chosen, but m 1927 an engineering publication board was established. Staff members for the magazine are now chosen by this publication board from students in the College of Engineering. Students, faculty members, and alumni of the College of Engineering contribute articles to the Blue Prmt. The substance of the mag azine is devoted strictly to articles pertaining to engineering subjects. The Blue Print is a member of the Associated Engineering College Magazines, an organiza- tion embracing twenty-six engineering magazines in the leading schools of the country. The Association ' s 1928 convention was held on the Nebraska campus. General Manager R. lph R.MKES Business Manager C.mL Olson Assi, ;tiiiu Bu.si7iess Manager Ben Cowdery Editor John Clem.a Assistant Editor John V. ' n Dyke Assistant Editor ; H. D. Miller |Bern.- rd Robinson AssiSfdlltS j C.K HlLLYER [E. Von Seggern CiiLuldtioii Manager George Gillespie Assistant Circidation Manager R.-KYMOXD Proh.ask.- 1.96 Top Row rninll. Ilidluiid. haiiciistir, Ror. Uootiiii, Grau. Winkler. Saml ' son. SiLjiiJ Ruw- Daniclsoii, Trabauiih, Muhniian. Picr.wn. (Voivr. Matzkr. Syiyder. Brinton. Dans. Bottom Row — Clarke, Wilcox, Hedf es, Frolik, Anderson, Jodon. Facka. Webster. THE CORNHUSKER COUNTRYMAN MAKING Its initial appearance in December, 1921, as a sixteen-page magasine, The Corn- hus er Countryman has grown until at the present time a forty-page issue is published each month with a circulation of 1,500 per month. The Corn]ms er Countryman is the official student publication of the College of Agriculture. The main staff consists of an editor, a business manager, a circulation manager, and a home economics editor. A publication board, consisting of five faculty and two student members, chooses the staff. As student interest in the magazine increased, the direct responsibilities of the publication of the paper were assumed by students enrolled in the College of Agriculture. During the last year, however, students in the Department of Agricultural Journalism have been in direct charge of the major positions on the staff. The primary purpose of The Conihiii-f er Countryman is to depict student life and activities. The magazine publishes articles by students written in a simple, matter-of-fact manner. This policy tends to develop interest in the magazine on the part of the students. First Semester Second Semester Elvin Frolik Editor-in-Chief Nelson Jodon Nelson Jodon ] fDoN. LD F.ack.a H.xROLD M.ARcoTT [■ _-- A.ssistdiit Editors -{Merlin M.atzke Robin Spence j [CL. UDE Roe Georgi. Wilco.x Home £coiionnc-.s Edxtor Georgi.a Wilcox (George Powell Clifford Webster DwiGHT Anderson Circuldtioji Manager Eston Cl.arke Cliffo:id Webster 1 [Emory F.- hrney George Powell 1- Business As.si.«ants .|Benj. ' iMin Fr.- nklin Ger. ce Hedges j Gordon Hedges Business Manaoers. IM.mTiN Kelley 197 STUDENT PUBLICATION BOARD SELECTION of start members ut the various eollege and university publications has always been somewhat of a problem. Some schools have tried the elective system, whereby candi- dates for various offices are selected by a general student election. Others have attempted a faculty appointive system, wherein staff members are chosen by a group of instructors. Still others have instituted the student publication board, comprised of both faculty and student members. This latter system, which is in use ai the University of Nebraska, has proven very successful. The Student Publication Board is composed of five faculty and three student members. The faculty members are named by the Board of Regents and the student members are elected by popular vote of the student body. When the Board was organized in 1912 it had direct supervision of appointments on The Daily J lebras an only. The Awgwan. which was originally a private enterprise, was established as a university publication under the control of the Student Publication Board. The Board now has full power to choose the staff and direct the policies of the magazine. Prior to 1924, the editors and business managers of the Cornhusker were elected by popular vote of the student body. Political divisions became so strong, however, that the selec- tion of the Cornhusker start was taken over by the Student Publication Board. When first organized the Board consisted of three faculty and three student members. At the present time there are five faculty and three student members. In 1923, when the School of Journalism was organized, it was decided to include the Director of the School and one Journalism faculty member as members of the Board. The secretary of the student activities serves as secretary of the Student Publication Board. All finances for all University student publications are handled through the student activities ofiices. At the spring election each year one senior, one junior, and one sophomore are elected by the student body to serve for one year on the Publication Board. Start members are directly responsible to the Board for their work on the Cornhuskei ' , The DaUy ?iebrasl{an, and the Awgwan. FACULTY MEMBERS Professor C. C. Engberg, Chairman G. ' WLF C. W. lker Professor H. E. Bradford John K. Selleck Professor J.AlMes E. L vvRENCE STUDENT MEMBERS Ch. rles O. Bruce, ' 29 Willard Witte, ' 30 George Cook. ' 31 19S Ch tiia Hanaj Evinyer GilU l Olson ENGINEERING PUBLICATION BOARD COMPOSED of the faculty advisory board of the College of Engineering and the senior staff members of The Hebras a Blue Print, the Engineering Publication Board has complete powers of control and guidance of The J iehras a Blue Print. The Board works in con- junction with the general publication board of the University and is subject to its supervision. Prior to the formation of the Engineering Publication Board The 7 ' iebras a Blue Print staff was chosen by popular vote of the Nebraska Engineering Society, which is the general organiza- tion of the college. This selection did not allow proper recognition for work or special qualifica tions which a candidate might possess. The selection of staff members by this method proved cumbersome and very unsatisfactory. In 1927, by a decision of the Nebraska Engineering Society, it was decided to establish a publication board. This was accomplished and the Engineering Publication Board, consisting of seven members, was established in the spring of 1927. Success of the administration of this governing body has been reflected in the increased interest manifested by the staff of the Blue Prmt. General standards of the magazine have also been raised considerably. MEMBERS Professor H. ney Profess(3R Evinger De.an O. J. Ferguson C. RL Olson Ralph R.mkes John Clema George Gillespie 199 Book fc V 3 I ' ' r t. " t tsr • ' .}S t r ' - ' ' ' - Ath. r 6i i_V_ , _._. l ehras as prowess in the field of sport has ever been the envy of her many rivals. In the following sectioyi we record the gallant efforts of l e hras as sons to maintain her standi ing and her sportsmanship at the top by means of hard, clean contest. B ATHLETIC BOARD EHIND all the intercollegiate athletic activities at the University of Nebraska is the Athletic Board, the Herbert Gish Athletic Director governing body of Cornhusker athletics. This Board has under its jurisdiction all matters concerning inter- collegiate and intramural athletics. At the head of this hoard is Dean T. J. Thompson. John K. Selleck is treas urer of the board and has complete charge of all financial and business matters concerning Nebraska athletics. Other members of the board ,ire Athletic Director Herbert D. Gish, L. E. Gunderson, finance secretary of the University; L. F. Seaton, operating superintendent; R. D. Scott, faculty representative, and two members of the alumni association. George Holmes and Clarence Swan- son are the alumni members on the board at present. The Athletic Board sponsored the second athletic build ing on the campus when the University Coliseum was erected. The Coliseum is the home of all Nebraska ' s in- door sports and also furnishes the University, the city and the state with adequate auditorium facilities. The Athletic Board is interested in the extension of the playing and field space of the University and in accommodating the increasing interest in athletics. Next year, work will probably be started on a Cornhusker baseball diamond as Nebraska entered the Big Six conference with a baseball nine this spring. The new diamond will probably be at the west side of the Coliseum. Through the efforts of the Chancellor, the director of athletics and the faculty representa- tives, Nebraska is a member of the Big Six conference, composed of the Universities of Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahoma and the Aggie schools of Iowa and Kansas. The new confer- ence started this 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 in every sport. The Big Six replaces the old Missouri Valley conference. The Athletic Board has assisted the Uni- versity in sponsoring the program of intra- mural athletics. At present Nebraska has one of the greatest intramural programs of any school in this section of the country. The intramural program was started three years ago and has increased its activities each year. This year there was the largest participation in non-varsity sports in his- tory. Working under Athletic Director Herb Gish, is Jimmie Lewis, manager of the intramural program. Lewis is assist- ant to the director. Stitfhttt Actiritiin Offcc — Where aU Cornhusker athletic tickets are handled. 201 Hutckiits HaU Miller HroH ' n Fulscher ATHLETIC MANAGERS James Lewis Assistant Athletic Director James " Jimmy " Lewis. Assistant Atliletic Director, has had charge 0 the intramural sports program for the past two years. He is largely responsible for the eficient organi- zation that has so greatly increased the in- terest in intramural sports. The tas of ar- ranging rules and setting dates for the vari- ous competitive st orts is no mean one. It has been handled very efectively by Leu ' is STUDENT managers for Cornhusker football for the past year were Marshall Keyes, senior manager. Otto Bauman and John Brown, junior managers. In basketball Harold Fulseher was in charge of the Scarlet court team and was as- sisted by Harlan Hutchins, junior manager. Harold Miller and Emil Eret were track managers, while Roy Hall took care of Coach " Choppy " Rhodes " Husker baseball squad. The student manager system at Nebraska was abolished early in the fall and part time students were employed by the athletic department to handle the equipment of the athletic teams. This plan was in use only a short while before the student manager system was re-installed. The manager plan has been in vogue at Nebraska for many years and at the close of each year the senior student managers are aw ' arded the athletic " N " for their work during the year. One of the junior managers is then selected for senior manager the follow- ing year. Duties of the student managers are to care for all the squad ' s equipment, check practices and accept responsibility for all equipment on trips. Marshall Keyes served as senior manager of the football squad and was assisted by Otto Bauman and John Brown as junior managers. One of the junior managers will be selected as senior manager next year and Keyes was awarded the Nebraska " N " for managers. A number of sophomore managers are also used throughout the football season to care for equipment of the squad. 202 NEBRASKA YELL KINGS Charles " " Chick " Dox Head cheer-leader. J l ' ' l X v It . ' Park Anderson HaI I- Bl Ki.l K I Assistant Assistuii t •TPHE University of Nebraska as well as all of the pe -i- 1928 season, are greatly indebted to Carl Olson and -iple who attended football games during the " ' Chick " Dox for the success of the organized rooting section. Olson was responsible for the designing and laying out of the many attractive | stunts, while Dox handled the instruction of those sitting in the Stands. The section was enlarged for the 1928 football season and many intricate displays were made. It was rated as one of the best rooting sections in the countr ' . 203 FOOTBALL 15 COACH BEARG ' S RECORD— 1925-1929 CC ACH ERNEST E. BEARG, hc;id football coach of the Nebraska Cornhuskers for the past four years, coached his last Nebraska team during the 1928 season. He not only turned out a champion ftKitball eleven of the Big Six conference, but put a Scarlet team on the gridiron that was rated as one of the foremost in the country. With a schedule of nine games, four of which were intersectional. Coach Bearg closed his coaching at Nebraska with a most .successful season. In 1925 Coach Bearg came to Nebraska to take over the reins of Cornhusker fixitball. He had been assistant coach at Illinois where he helped Robert Zuppke turn out the famous Illinois elevens. In the fall of 1925 Bearg started the Nebraskans on a drive to bring back the Missouri Valley championship to the Husker state. The staff of football directors who assisted Bearg was Owen Frank, Leo Scherer, Raymond Weller and Bill Day. Although Coach Bearg did not win the championship of the Missouri Valley his first year at Nebraska, he succeeded in defeating such teams as Notre Dame, Illinois, and held the strong University of Washington eleven to a 6 to 6 tie. As to the standing in the Valley conference, Nebraska finished in a low position, one of the lowest in Cornhusker history ' . The season ' s record consisted of four victories, two defeats and two ties. In 1926 Coach Bearg had become well acquainted with his men and Husker football and he set out again to bring to Nebraska a championship eleven. The season opened with the Huskers trimming Drake and then dropping a fluke game to the Missouri Tigers. Washington, Kansas, Iowa State, Kansas Aggies, and New York all fell before the Bearg machine and then the Scarlet traveled westward for a Thanksgiving day game with the University of Washington. The Huskers ended the season in defeat and closed the season with six victories and two defeats. The third year of Coach Bearg ' s regime at Nebraska found the Huskers trying for the third time to win the Valley champicmship and again the Cornhuskers were stopped by Missouri for the third and last time. On the schedule of eight games. Coach Bearg turned in a win for six of them and lost to Pittsburg and Missouri. During Coach Bearg ' s four years at the Husker school, he turned out some of the greatest football players in the country. Numbered among the Scarlet players who established themselves on the gridiron and gained wide reputation are, Edwin Weir, All- American tackle and one of the greatest linesmen ever to play on a Scarlet and Cream team, Alonzo Stiner, Harold Hutchinson, John " Choppy " Rhodes, Glenn Presnell, " Jug " Brown, Ray Randels and Robert Stephens. Starting out in the fall of 1928, Coach Bearg put a Scarlet and Cream football team on the field that was one of the greatest in history and the great- est he had ever coached at Nebraska. With a schedule of nine games, the Huskers turned in seven victories and lost but one game and that to the Army eleven at West Point. One tie game resulted with the Pitt Panthers. From Nebraska Coach Ernest E. Bearg went to Washburn College at Topeka, Kansas, his Alma Mater, where he took up the position as director of athletics and head football and basket- ball coach. During his four years at Nebraska Coach Beargs elevens figured in 33 games, 24 of which were victories, seven defeats and two ties. With this record which was claimed to be one of the best in the history of Cornhusker football. Coach Ernest E. Bearg finished his coaching at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. To succeed Bearg, the Athleti: Board selected Dana X. Bible of Texas A i M. D. NA X. Bible Dana X. Bible of Texas A. M. was selected b ' the Athletic Board to succeed Ernest E. Bearg a.s head football coach at f ebrasXa. Coach Bible will ta e up his wor at ? ehrask.a in the fall of 1929. He comes from Texas u ' here he has scrred as football tutor for the past eleven years and has established himself as one of the out- standing gridiroTi mentors of the nation. In the eleven years at Te.vas A. M. Bible has turned out six champioTiship elevens. He is a member of the A(ational Rules Committee on inter- collegiate football. 206 COACH ERNEST E. BEARG COACH ERNEST E. BEARG, footKiII mentor at Nebraska, tciccd hi hardest gridiron schedule in 1928 since coming to the Husker school. On the nine-game schedule were such teams at Pittsburg, Army, Syracuse, Montana State and the five Big Six teams. Tlie Cornhusker coach had a wealth of good material and set out to make the season one of the greatest in Cornhusker history. The first on the slate was Iowa State which was disposed lit to open the season. Montana State followed on the home field and likewise fell before the driving attack of the Bearg powerhouse. Syracuse, Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma all were dropped before the Scarlet machine of Nebraska. After six -traight victories, the hard part of the 1928 slate began to loom up. The following three games with Pitt, Army and Kansas Aggies resulted in one win, one tie and one defeat. The first turnback of the season was on the mud-laden Memorial Stadium field against the Pitt Panthers, one of the strongest elevens in the east. In the Panther game the Huskers were unable to get started and the game ended in a scoreless tie. Then the trip to West Point netted Bearg his initial defeat of the year and the only one to mar the season. The climax of the season was the Kansas Aggie game on Thanksgiving which gave the Nebraska eleven the championship of the Big Six conference. This was the first conference title that Nebras- ka had won for many years. In the Big Six only one team was able to cross the Husker goal line. Nebraska ' s age-old rival, the Missouri Tigers, were finally conquered after three years of handing defeats to the Scarlet elevens. The line coaching staff that assisted Ernest E Bearg during the 1928 campaign included Bernard Oakes, head line coach, who turned out one of the strongest lines in the middle west; Bill Day and Leo Scherer Assisting Bearg in coaching the Cornhusker backs was " Choppy " Rhodes, former Nebraska gridiron star. The freshman gridiron aspirants were ably handled by Charley Black, assisted by Captain Lehman. Every night the first-year men were on hand with plays similar to those to be used by the next Cornhusker opponent. The tr.iininc: which they afforded the varsity was invaluable. Coach Bearg liatf. lilac}:, Schrrcr, Bearir, Oakcs 207 CO-CAPTAIN ELMER HOLM A GREAT leader, a smart player and a fighter game as they make them, that ' s Elmer Holm, eo-captain (if the 1928 Cornhusker football team. Holm was a great guard in the Husker forward wall possessmg power, speed and drive against the opponent ' s Hne. He was sure on his plays and a tine defensive man, using his 200 pounds of weight in the Searlet line against the opponent, turning them baek in a fault- less manner. Holm worked with " Blue " Howell in eaptainintj the Cornhuskers on the gridiron and rated as one of the out- standing guards in the Big Six Conferenee. He was kept out of many games by early season injuries but vv ' hen sent baek into the Cornhusker lineup he fought harder than ever before. Holm was selected as guard on ths AU-Big Six eleven and played at the guard position in the post-season game at Dallas in December. His three years as a linesman on the Searlet eleven ended in the Thanksgiving day battle on Memorial Stadium field with the Kansas Aggies. During his time at Nebraska he has established an athletic record equalled by few men. He carries six letters away from Nebraska, three earned in football and three on the basketball court. On the basketball floor as well as on the gridiron Holm played the same brand of bail at the guard position. During the 1928 season on the gridiron the Nebraska foot- ball team was acclaimed by critics to have one of the foremost lines in the entire country. With men like Elmer Holm play- ing in the Scarlet forward wall, this reputation was established. Holm came to Nebraska from Omaha where he had received his football training at Omaha Technical high school. His absence in the Nebraska line will be keenly felt next year. Coach " Bunny " Oakes will have to develop an entire new line for the Cornhuskers of 1929 with such men as Elmer Holm, Dan McMullen, Ted James, William Galloway, Merle Zuver and Glenn Munn leaving the Nebraska forward wall. With the exception of Galloway all of these linesmen were veterans in the Cornhusker forward wall, having played three years with the Scarlet and Cream. The 1929 Husker line will be made up for the most part of sophomore men. Holm will stay with football next year, assisting Ernest E. Bearg at Washburn College at Topeka, Kansas. Elmer Holm Guard Hohn liads tht ' nitirjvrence for Wittc i» thf Siiractinf fta}nf 208 CO-CAPTAIN EDWARD HOWELL BLlJf the JE " HOWELL, Cornliuskcr tullback and co-captain of 1928 Scarlet and Ocam football eleven, closed his toothall career as one of the outstanding hacks of the entire country. Playing three years in the Husker hack- field gave Howell a rating of honorable mention on many All- American football selections. During his junior year h e was selected as halfback on the All-Missouri Valley conference eleven. At the close of the 1928 season he was selected as captain and fullback on the All-Big Six eleven of 1928. At the close of the 1928 gridiron season, Howell was in vited to play with the all-star eastern eleven in the Shrine game at San Francisco late in December. The Cornhusker leader joined the squad of eastern stars and in the game at Ke ar 1 " V ., stadium on the coast, the Nebraska back displayed one of the ( ESHI W ' I ' ' ' greatest driving attacks that had been seen in the west. Twice ' iB B...5 «Ka B " 1 during the afternoon the stellar Husker back crossed the west- ern goal to give the eastern team victory. After the game Howell went to Dallas, Texas, where he played in the Big Six- Southern conference game. Again in the New Year ' s game at Dallas, Hovv ell was the outstanding player of the game. He scored two touchdowns to give the Big Six victory over the south. The backfield ace of the Cornhuskers stood out during the 1928 season as one of the greatest Husker line driving full- backs. As a line plunger Howell had no equal in the Big Six conference. His powerful frame and his plunging drive was one of the factors in the successful season and the seven vic- tories for Nebraska. In conference scoring Howell was one of the leaders. He led in scoring until near the close of the season when he was headed by his team- mate, Clair Sloan. He opened the season ' s scoring by crossing the goal line at Iowa State and his stellar work continued until his last game at Dallas. Co-Captain " Blue " Howell is the only backfield man to be lost to Nebraska this year. To till his place in the 1929 Scarlet and Cream backfield will be a big task. For three years Howell has plui ged the opponent ' s line for Nebraska. Next season Coach Dana X. Bible will find it difficult to develop a fullback to fill the place of Howell. " Blle " Howell Fullhack Htnrcit pirl a a hole in tht luirtt Stud ' »c. 209 Clifford AsuBurtx End NEBRASKA 12 IOWA STATE NEBRASKA ' S 1928 Cornhusker football team opened the season on State Field with the Iowa State Cyclones at Ames. The long nine-game schedule with four intersectional games got under way with the Scarlet of Nebraska showing a powerful driving attack and a heavy pounding line that averaged 190 pounds from end to end. During the first half of the opening Big Six battle the Corn- huskers were hard pressed by the Iowa Cyclones and when the half was ended, the Huskers had scored one touchdown and failed to kick the goal. Clair Sloan, early in the iirst quarter, plunged over the chalk line for the first counter of the year. From then on until the end of the game, the two elevens fought on even terms with the Cyclones using a dazzling aerial attack to stop the Husker lead. Scxin after the second half had opened, " Reb " Russell, playing his first year with the Scarlet at the quarterback position, advanced the hall well into the Ames territory. A long run by Lewandowski put the oval within scoring distance and Co-Captain " Blue " Howell cut down the remaining distance for the second Husker touchdown. His attempted place kick was wild and the Nebraska scoring for the afternoon was finished. Coach Bearg used a large lineup in the Cyclone game and tried several combinations in the Husker backfield. The starting backfield co n- sisted of Clair Sloan and George Farley at the halves, Harold Peaker at the signal calling post and Co-Captain " Blue " Howell at fullback. The work of " Blue " Howell gave the six thousand football fans in the stadium some early season football thrills. ..■. ' ,- vciK. is ' :h ' . :. . :; R.XVMOND RiCHARIlS Tackle Sloan hriak: Ihiotiyh tlu loira Staff litie. 210 NEBRASKA 26 MONTANA STATE 6 NEBRASKA ' S Cornhusker powerhouse got under way to open the home season on Memorial Stadium field by romping over the Montana State Bobcats 26 to 6. The game was all Nebraska ' s from the opening whistle until the end. At the close of the first half, the Scarlet of Nebraska had rolled up a 13 to 6 point lead but after the second stanza got under way the mighty power- l house steamed down the sod to completely outclass its western rivals. The first Husker touchdown came early in the second quarter when " Blue " Howell, Cornhusker fullback, pounded the weaker Montana line until the oval was across the line. McMullen ' s try for the extra point fell short and the Nebraskans went back to receive the ball and start another victory march down the field. Cliff Ashburn, Nebraska end, received the kickotf and reeled off a brilliant i2-yard run to put the oval deep into the Bobcat territory. Co-Captain " " Blue " Howell again put the ball over for a touchdown and a pass to Lewandowski l ' ivc Nebraska the extra point. Montana came back late in the first half to make the season ' s first score against the Huskers. Worden, fullback, picked up a fumble and raced 90 yards for a touchdown. It ttxik just eleven plays for the Huskers to put across their third touchdown which came early in the second half. The touchdown crew con- sisted of Howell, " Dutch " Witte and Russell. Howell and Witte were both outstanding in the Montana game with the line playing of Ted James at center and McMullen at guard featuring the heavy duty work. Montana was unable to dent the Husker line. D.VX McMlLLEN Guard Witte carries the ball against loira. 211 Glenn Minn Tackle Snyacnac comjtlctes a fonii iorirard jia. s. NEBRASKA 7 ONCE more the powerful Cornhuskers downed the Syracuse Orange from the Atlantic coast, in one of the most thrilling exhibitions of the forward passing game ever witnessed on Memorial Stadium iield. The linal count found the Husker power- house with a lone point lead, 7 to 6. The Husker touchdown cam.e after the first ten minutes of play by an 1 1 -yard pass from " " Dutch " Witte, Cornhusker back, to Clair Sloan, his running mate. Wittc added the extra point which later proved to be the winning counter, with a perfect kick from placement. Syracuse scored its touchdown by a long pass from Captain Hal Baysinger to Lewis late in the second quarter. Twenty-three thousand football fans watched the Scarlet perform in its first eastern intersectional game of the season. Captain Harold Baysinger led the Syracuse attack in one of the greatest aerial games ever launched against the Scarlet and Cream eleven. The Syracuse eleven resorted almost entirely to the forward passing game. ' " Dutch " Witte played one of the most dazzling games of his football career and caused much comment in the stands with his spectacular running, passing and punting. Witte ' s feature play of the afternoon came in the iirst quarter when he tossed a forward pass to Clair Sloan for the Husker touchdown. From then on until he v,-as taken from the game in the last period, the Husker flash played a superb brand of football. McBnde, reserve back, was sent into the lineup late in the game and started the Scarlet on what seemed to be a victory march. It was halted, however, at the five-yard line by the time- J ' i ' M.MCION Bkoadstone Tackle The Syracuse line stops Nebraska. 212 7oH)J catckrs a pass that is i ood for a tonchdmni. SYRACUSE 6 keeper ' s gun. The entire Cornhusker team played a brand of foot- ball that has made the Huskers famous for their gridiron game Merle Zuver playing in the line for Co-Captain Elmer Holm, put up a great game at the guard post as did Claude Rowley, sophomore back, who played a brilliant game in the Husker backiield. Richards, Peaker, Munn, McMullcn and Ted James were the stone wall men in the Nebraska line and forced the Syracuse eleven to resort entirel to the passing game. " Blue " Howell, Nebraska ' s backfield captain, was one of the driving powers in the Scarlet and Cream victory. He was confronted with a powerful Orange forward wall that was hard to penetrate, but many times he found holes and rolled up a total of one hundred yards gained through the line. Coach Bearg tried a new lineup in the Cornhusker backiield, using " Dutch " Witte at the quarterback post instead of Russell. Russell was inserted into the backfield combination later in an attempt to put the powerhouse into action. Nebraska got a break early in the game when Stevens fumbled Richards ' kickotf and Howell recovered. With the game in the early stages and the oval deep in the Orange territory, the Huskers took the ad vantage and put the ball across for the first tally of the game. With three games now in the victory column, the Huskers turned their attention to Missouri, the most important conference game on the schedule. For the past three years Missouri had proved a stumbling block for Nebraska. It was with fixed determination to win that the Cornhuskers prepared for the Missouri contest. Cl.am! Slo. n HalfbacI; A fittuhle tiiar tlic iioal. 213 Fay RrssELL Quarterback pi Fiirleii stops a Missouri haclc in his tiavlcs. NEBRASKA 24 ILAYING a superb brand of football, Nebraska ' s powerful Corn- huskcr football team, after three years of waiting, won its fourth game of the season from Coach Gwinn Henry ' s Missouri Tigers on Memorial Stadium field before a Homecoming crowd of 38,000 football fans and grads, taking the Tiger 24 to 0. Nebraska ' s glorious victory over the Missouri eleven was viewed by the largest crowd of football followers that has ever witnessed a conference game. Memorial Stadium was packed to overflowing and the Husk- ers cinched the championship of the Big Six conference by winning from their long time rivals. The traditional Missouri-Nebraska bell which was presented to Missouri before the game was returned across the field and presented to Nebraska, where it will remain until the ne.xt meeting of the two football elevens of the gridiron. The Husker-Tiger bell is now one of Nebraska ' s most cherished traditions. The work of Captain " Blue " ' Howell, " Dutch " Witte and Russell in the Cornhusker backfield was one of the outstanding features of the all-important Mizzou- Husker clash. Witte ' s work on punting, passing and ball lugging was of the sensational variety and many times during the game he brought the mammoth crowd to its feet with his brilliant dashes around the Missouri end or long distance plunges through the Tiger wall. " Reb " Russell, Cornhusker quarterback, was an- other outstanding backfield ace in the Scarlet and Cream victory over the Tigers. His long drives through the Missouri line ac- counted for the large score rolled up by the Nehraskans. Another CiEOKGE r.MtLEV Back CUKKOIID MoiiGA.N End Sloan xtartx around Misnouri ' s end. WlI.I.AItli WlTTE Bad; - _ _ outstanding back was George Farley, who rendered the Missouri passing attack almost nill. Farley ' s work at breaking up passes kept the Tigers in the zero column throughout the game. Nebraska ' s initial counter came late in the first quarter when " Reb " Russell smashed his way through the Tiger line to place the oval on the 2 -yard line. With two yards to go, Nebraska ' s ace of line plungers, " Blue " Howell, sailed over the Missouri line for that much needed two yards and a Husker touchdown. The crowd in Memorial Stad- ium went into an uproar as the Scarlet put over the first score of the afternoon. " Dutch " Witte put the oval through the cross bars for the extra point. The second quarter saw two fighting football elevens on the sod, fighting as two elevens never fought before. Up and down the field in ceaseless plunging, driving and passing, the Missouri and Nebraska moleskin warriors fought for the supremacy of the Big Six. Coming back in the second half, the two football teams resumed the terrific battle for victory and the pony backfield from Columbia exerted its utmost to put over the tieing counter. Early in the second half the Nebraska team advanced steadily down the field but was held by the Tigers on the 2 i -yard line. Sloan dropped back to the ?5- yard line and by means of a perfect drop-kick, added three points to the Nebraska score. A sensational 3 5 -yard run by Howell and a pass from Sloan to Frahm each netted touchdowns. jm rjkftt: .4 pile-up in the Missouri ijamc. 215 Ci.AL ' UE Rowley Back " TIGERS- HUSKERS, WHO More than J , ' .} inoiiU ait Xtbiasha dufiat Mis.-iouii 2 tu u. W HEN a large, gilt bell was carried to the center of the field before the Missouri-Nebraska foot- ball game a new tradition came into being. For many years t he rivalry between the two schools has been very keen. Last year the Innocents Society conceived the idea of obtaining some sort of a trophy that could be presented to the winning school after each contest on the foot- ball iield. The society this year started working on the idea early in the year. It felt that some object should be obtained that already had a history. The old Delt-Phi Delt bell solved the problem. There are many conflicting stories as to the actual history of this ancient bell. Some say that it was removed from a colored church in Seward about 1890. Others insist that it formerly hung in the tower of old " U " Hall. Still others say that it called the students to their meals at a boarding house near the campus. One thing is certain, the old bell became the mutual prop- erty of Delta Tau Delta and Phi Delta Theta fraternities. In the many years that have passed since the bell was iirst stolen, it has been first in the hands of one fraternity and then in the hands of the other. Never has it changed hands without a struggle. With this tradition behind it the bell furnished an ideal trophy for the Missouri-Nebraska football battles. Before the Homecoming game with Missouri on Memorial Stadium field on October 27, the bell was first brought out before the public. On the trophy was inscribed the 7 to 6 score which was made at Columbia in 1927 where the Tigers 21C WIN OR LOSE GLORIOUSLY " The Titicr-Huslcer Bell as it votv stands in the " N " Chib room, beat Nebraska for the third consecutive time. The Innocents carried the bell across Memorial field to the Missouri side and there presented the bell to Missouri representatives. It only remained in Missouri ' s possession during the game tor after the 24 to defeat the Scarlet and Cream gave the Tigers from Missouri, the bell was returned back across the field by members of the University of Missouri Student Federation and presented to Nebraska. A parade out of the stadium by the Nebraska student body with the Husker-Tiger bell at the front started what will be one of the greatest traditions in the Big Six Conference. The inscription on the top of the bell is " Tigers-Huskers, who win or lose gloriously. " In the trophy room of the " N " Club, Husker football men and the student body are reminded that the three- year jinx that Missouri held over Nebraska has been broken and the Cornhuskers, after three years of waiting, have won gloriously from their ancient and honorable gridiron rival. During the presentation ceremonies on Memorial Stadium field the a fternoon of the game, Henry F. Schulte, Nebraska ' s track coach, gave the presentation address. Coach Schulte then presented the bell from his place at the microphone in the press box. The huge Homecoming crowd in the stadium rose as Frit: Daly, president of the Innocents Society of Nebraska, presented the bell to Frank Knight, president of the Missouri student Federation. In years to come, as tradi- tion grows about the old Bell, it will become one of the most cherished trophies in the two schools. Till Brll iioi-.i had: to Nihiaska. 21? Kansas tries a " flijitifi tackle. Clauk McBltuiE Fullback WITH four games in the victory column, the Cornhuskers now journeyed to Lawrence for a Big Six battle with the Kansas Jayhawkers. The Jayhawkers, like Missouri, had not been beaten and the Husker powerhouse added another conference scalp to its belt. Throughout the first half of the Kansas game, the Corn- huskers could not get organized and played a scoreless period. But the second stanza was different, for the men of Coach Bearg came out on the field to ride victoriously over the Jayhawkers, winning their third conference game, 20 to 0. Just a few minutes before the close of the half, the Scarlet eleven found itself and demonstrated to the Kansas Homecoming crowd why it was called powerhouse. The second half saw an entirely new and powerful Cornhusker team facing the Kansas eleven. The Husker backs, Howell and Sloan, the two iron men from Nebraska, tore and ripped at the Jayhawker line until victory was sure. Clair Sloan ' s punt to the Kansas 5-yard line started the touchdown march. A return punt was received by Sloan and he raced twenty-si.x yards down the field to put the ball in the shadows of the Kansas goal. On the next play " Blue " Howell took the pigskin around the Kansas right end for the remaining l " ) yards and a Nebraska touchdown. Sloan kicked the extra point and the Husker machine was under way. One of the feature runs of the afternoon was Clair Sloan ' s 52 -yard run for a touchdown after he intercepted a Jayhawk pass. A large lineup was used against the Kansas eleven. Morris FiaiiEit End Sloan shirts the Kansas end. 218 Thr f-ntirt- rhiaska ttam fjoes after an Oklahoma man. NEBRASKA 44 OKLAHOMA 6 WITH five games put away in the victory column and only two more hurdles until the Big Six championship was cinched, the scarlet-clad warriors of Nebraska journeyed to Okla- homa to meet the powerful Sooners. The Sooners had not been defeated and were reputed to be one of the strongest teams in the conference. Coach Bearg feared the southern eleven and put a fast backheld combination on the field that literally tore the Stioners to shreds. On Owen field at Norman, the Cornhusker powerhouse got under way and pounded out its sixth consecutive victory for the 1928 season. The Sooners were crushed 44 to 6, the largest score Nebraska rolled up during the season. Oklahoma gained the honor of being the only Big Six team to score on the Huskers. During the first half the Nebraska machine chalked up seventeen points on the Sooners. Clair Sloan accounted for ten of them. Oklahoma ' s score came on a long pass in the second half. With six points chalked up against them, the Corn- husker powerhouse resorted to steam roller tactics and drove, pounded and crashed the Sooner eleven until the fourth confer- ence game was well on to victory. It seemed the Sooner eleven had its eyes on Co-Captain " Blue " Howell so the ball lugging job was shoved to Clair Sloan, flashy halfback. Sloan dazzled the Oklahoma Homecoming crowd of 26,000 fans by his spec- tacular runs, his drop-kick from the 27-yard line and his kicks from placement. Using straight football only, Nebraska carried the ball 81 yards in nine plays for a touchdown. Mekle Zuver Guard An Oldahunia had: duinud after a i ain. Harold Fkahm Back 219 .4 ' (( man stopptd at the line, NEBRASKA IN the country ' s greatest intersectional battle of the week, Nebras- ka ' s mighty Cornhusker eleven and the Pitt Panthers fought to a scoreless tie on Memorial Stadium field before a crowd of 2 1,000 football fans who had hoped the Cornhusker powerhouse would avenge the Pitt defeat of the year before. Stadium field was a sea of mud which made fast playing and spectacular passing im- possible. Nebraska did not open up an offensive all afternoon but resorted to defensive tactics only. It was the first game of the season in which the Huskers were unable to score, unable to mark up a first down and were clearly outplayed. Punting was the main feature of the Nebraska eleven and the work of Claude Rowley and Clair Sloan kept the Husker eleven from being scored on. " Pug " Parkinson, Pitt ' s smashing fullback, was the shining star of the game and accounted for a total of one hundred yards during the first three quarters. The Nebraska backfield was up against the greatest line it had faced all season. When the Husker backs tried the forward wall from the " Smoky City " they were stopped time and time again. When the game was turned into a punting duel, Claude Rowley, sophomore halfback, was sent into the fray to handle the punting department and he gave the shivering fans in the stadium some of the greatest thrills of the afternoon. Time and time again the sophomore back would _ _ - ' - ' ■id the oval skidding off his toe for long drives down the field. Jp Hp ' " " ( ' ii-Captain Blue Howell, who had usually accounted for the . ' ■- Mi i . greater portion of the Husker scoring, was unable to get started Adolph Le v. nii;j vski fJud Hakoi-ii Peaker Quarterback Pitt.ibuvi makes a iain around end. 220 .1 .V.)mun ,-(1 ;n(IIi (linrns III, I ' lll Lull-, PITTSBURG on the slushy tield. His drives were shortened by the condition of the field and the stone-wall line put up by the Panthers stopped him on numerous occasions. After the Nebraskans had taken a short- lived fling at hittmg the Pitt line, the Sutherland eleven from Pitt opened up its offensive tactics and tore into the Scarlet line for re- peated gains and first downs. At the end of the first half Pitt had accounted for four well earned first downs and had gained a total of 97 yards through the Nebraska team. The Panther passing ma- chine, which was reputed to be one of the best in the east, only tried to function three times during the opening half. The second half opened with Nebraska again taking up defensive tactics and the Huskcr backs did not lug the pigskin once during the third quarter. As soon as the Scarlet came into possession of the mud-coated ball, it punted back to the Pitt eleven. One of the outstanding men for Nebraska was Dan McMullen, veteran Husker guard, who very seldom let the Panther backs through his side of the line. Playing beside " Mac " was Ted James, center, who also bolstered the forward wall in stopping the powerful thrusts of the Pitt backs. Nebraska was outplayed in every de- partment but punting and here Rowley and Sloan bested their eastern oppiinents. Marion Broadstone, another sophomore, was _ iv.j inserted into the Husker lineup at the tackle position for Raymond J Richards and put up a nice game for Nebraska. One feature of the game was that Coach Jock Sutherland did not use a single substitute during the entire game with the Huskers. Tackle Stuatt jntiitu uiii uj daninr. 221 Walter Dr. th Gtiard h All nirinii jil ' ti Kfs.s n k ' Ainni fiuu LeRov Lucas Tackle 3 THE eyes of the football world now focused on the Nebraska Cornhuskers as they prepared for the greatest intersectional battle on the 1928 gridiron schedule — the Army. Neither Nebraska nor any other Big Six football eleven had ever faced the Army Cadets on the gridiron and the Huskers were tackling the eastern eleven in the most important intersectional battle of the sea- son. Army had been beaten but once during the season while the Huskers still nursed the scoreless tie with Pitt. Nebraska ' s power- house pulled away for the banks of the Hudson and the Army- Nebraska game amid the greatest rally and send-off ever given a Husker football team. Nebraska followers had seen the powerhouse perform at its best and wanted it to close a most successful season by winning from the Army. Led by " Red " Cagle, All-American halfback, the Cadets faced the Scarlet from Nebraska on Michie Stadium field on November 24 to administer to Nebraska its one and only defeat of the 1928 season. The scarlet-clad warriors from the west opened up the Army game with a burst of speed and power and showed up the Cadet eleven in the opening minutes of play. The first quarter was evenly played with a slight edge going to the West Point eleven. The Cadets, with " Red " Cagle playing the leading role, opened with a spectacular passing attack to put the oval deep in the Nebraska territory. But down near the Husker goal line, the Scarlet held and the ball went to Nebraska. In the second quarter, Nebraska displayed its true brand of football and settled down to the busi- Ch. rles Bushee End 222 .Vi( j.s ,u itU,i,ii l- lu « ' • " ' " " .1; " ; .11. . ARMY 13 ness of conquering the Army. " Blue " Howell, Farley, Sloan ,ind Rus- sell ran the ends and crashed the Cadet line to run the hall deep into the Army territory. With their own goal line in danger, the Army line held and forced Clair Sloan to attempt his second drop kick of the game. But this time the Husker half was successful and the oval sailed between the cross bars for the first counter of the afternoon. With the score standing 3 to for Nebraska, the Huskers took on defensive tactics and held the Army until the end of the first half. The second half opened with the Army displaying a brilliant brand of ball and a succession of long passes by " Red " Cagle put the ball in Husker territory. In an off-tackle play, Cagle galloped over the goal line to put the Cadets in the lead, 6 to 3. Late in the third quarter, darkness set in and from then on it was virtually a twilight game. With but four remaining minutes to play an Army end snatched the ball out of the lightless atmosphere and was behind the goal line for the second Cadet touchdown of the afternoon. The pass was from Hutchinson to Allan. The Nebraskans returned home with the first taste of defeat and had two days of practice before the annual Thanks- giving game. The record for the Huskers now was si.x victories, one tie and one defeat. The Thanksgiving day game with the Kansas Aggies was the last barrier to a clear championship title of the Big Six conference. The Aggies had met Nebraska on the gridiron for a number of years but had never been able to take a game from the Scarlet. In spite of their extremely difficult season the Huskers felt sure of victory over the Kansas Farmers. Elmer GitEExnEnr. Guard Sloati tiu ' x off an Artini tiiclctc. 22? William (Jai.luw .w Guard Frank Prucka End " UJATTLING gallantly in a blinding snow storm, Coach Ernest E. Bearg ' s Scarlet warriors ended the 1928 football season by de- feating the Kansas Aggies 8 to on Memorial Stadium field m the Thanksgiving day game. Ten thousand Thanksgiving fans huddled in the covered portions of the stadium as the Nebraska Corn- huskers closed one of the most successful gridiron campaigns in recent years. A brilliant aerial attack launched by the Huskers and a piece of strategy completely baffled the Kansas Aggie Wildcats, giving the Nebraska eleven their seventh triumph of the season and the foot ball championship of the Big Six conference. This was the first regional title won by the Huskers since 1924. Claude Rowley, sopho- more halfback, Cliff Ashburn and Morris Fisher took charge of the game in the early minutes of play and when snow shovels were not in use, these three Husker ball luggers thrilled the crowd by their sensational playing. It was Rowley ' s stellar punting that made possible the Husker drive for a touch- - down. Early m the first quarter Lyons of Kansas Aggies got off - ■ a short punt which placed the ball within scoring distance of the Kansas goal. A thrust at the line and then a pass from Rowley to Cliff Ashburn brought the first score of the game. The final counter came in the last quarter when Lyons fumbled a bad pass from center and was downed behind the goal line for a safety. The Kansas Aggie game ended the football careers of many Corn- husker gridiron players. Co-Captains " Blue " Hovv ell and Elmer Holm. Dan McMullen. Ted James, Cliff Ashburn, LeRoy Lucas, J , Ralph Jeffries Guard Nihraaka trirs a place kick. Sloan funits in the blindinii svow storw. KANSAS AGGIES Glenn Munn, and Walter Drath donned the Searlet of Nebraska tor the last time against ' " Bo " McMillin ' s Kansas Aggie Wildcats on Thanksgiving day. The game reminded the Cornhusker foot- hall followers of the Nebraska-Drake game at Des Moines in 1925. In the snow storm that raged over Memorial Stadium, the ■ " Three Musketeers, " Ted James, Dan McMuUen and Elmer Holm brought their gridiron careers to a close in a blaze of glory. There was not a football eleven in the country that could boast of a for- ward line that was as strong as the Cornhusker center, which con- sisted of Holm, McMullen and James. The passing of these star linesmen leaves a wide gap in the line for next season. In Ted James, Nebraska loses a great center. Never sensational but always reliable and a remarkable passer. It was seldom, if ever, that James erred in passing the oval back to the Nebraska ball luggers. Cliif Ashburn, the end who scored the touchdown against the Wildcats in the Thanksgiving day game, is another senior gridder that leaves the Husker camp in June. Merle Zuver, Walter Drath, and LeRoy Lucas are all senior members of the squad and will be replaced next year. The triumph over the Kansas Aggies was the Huskers ' seventh win of the season and their iifth win in the Big Six conference. The grid campaign closed with Nebraska claiming wins over Iowa State, Montana State, Syracuse, Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Kansas Aggies Pitt held the Beargmen to a scoreless tie and the Army mule tob - kicked in with the only defeat of the year. j ,- • __ Nfltf Robert Yoi-nc Back man off for a itaiii. 225 Mabsii. ll Keves Manaitrr . • ' n-t 5l ' l T;: f- - - -«. ' i« Ji L " - " »- Varsif y football squad. FOOTBALL SCORES - 1928 " Doc " McLean Trainer Nebraska 12 Nebraska 26 Nebraska 7 Nebraska —24 Nebraska 20 Nebraska 44 Nebraska Nebraska 5 Nebraska 8 Iowa State Montana State 6 Syracuse 6 Missouri Kansas Oklahoma 6 Pittsburg Army 13 Kansas State ?= » % li ' 1 .V« hrasK-a ] r pun s to tni a jiass atninist thi . nn i. 226 W— ri T- rf =E ; v ' i ' t % ' Freshman football squad. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL COACH CHARLEY BLACK h.id charge (it the freshman football squad during the 1928 season and inaugurated a new plan in handling the large squad of yearling gridders. He organized a freshman varsity football eleven and divided the remainder of the squad up into teams. Each eleven played a game during each week of practice. Assisting Coach Black in directing the first year grid- iron men were Captain Lehman and " " Lonnie " Sprague. The round-robin schedule in the freshman squad proved very effective and the athletic depart- ment decided to make use of the plan in years following. The College of Agriculture was represented in the freshman league and Coach Black developed some outstanding football players who are booked to give plenty of competition to varsity candidates next fall. The annual varsity-freshman game in Memorial Stadium on September 28 found the first y ear men holding Coach Bearg ' s Scarlet team to a 7 to score. The annual battle uncovered some brilliant freshman players. Next season the Big Six officials have ruled that the yearling gridders may play two intercollegiate games, one to be played at h imc and one away. Thr frfah)iir7l put u i ii ASKETBALL c COACH CHARLES T. BLACK OACH CHARLEY BLAC K, head coach of Nebraska ' s basket- ball teams, has just completed his third year at the Cornhusker school. Coach Black came to Nebraska in 1926 from Grinnell College where he had charge of the Pioneer basketball squads. He 11 v B ' ■ ' graduate of Kansas University and a basketball product of J dV: ' - ' " Phog " Allen. During his years at Kansas he was one of tiie out- JJEy fe - ' standing court men in the Missouri Valley. JJ HUf Coaching his first Big Si. basketball team, Coach Black turned B W r out a Scarlet and Cream quintet that placed third in the conference — standing. The Huskers closed the season with a percentage of 500, having won five games and lost five games in the Big Six round-robin schedule. With a squad of ten men Black developed a fast court quintet to represent Nebraska in the conference, and one of the two teams to defeat the Missouri Tigers who took second place in the conference. During the football season Coach Black had charge of the fresh- man football squad. He developed a new system in yearling foot- ball by selecting a freshman varsity football eleven and forming the remainder of the squad into league teams. In football Black was assisted by Captain Lehman and " Lonnie " Sprague. During the 1926 and 1927 seasons, Black assisted Coach Ernest E. Bearg in coaching the Cornhusker backiield. He was moved to head coach of the freshman while " Choppy " Rhodes took the assistant back- field coaching position. Next year Coach Black will have his entire first five back in basketball and the prospects look favorable for one of the leading court teams in the Big Six. In basketball this season Black changed his lineup many times during the season in an attempt to hit upon the strongest and fastest combina- tion. Towards the close of the season a combination was selected that proved to be one of the fastest in the conference. Next season Harvey Grace, " Dutch " Witte and Morris Fisher will be back to bid for the forward positions on the Scarlet quintet while Don Maclay, sophomore center, will be back for the pivot position. At guard. Coach Black will have a veteran in Lewandowski. Next year ' s quintet with the regular squad of this year and the freshman should give the Cornhusker school a good chance to win the Big Six conference championship. Co.ACH Black 230 WiLLABD WiTTE Forirard BASKETBALL 1928- 1929 THE Scarlet and Cream basketball quintet went through a successful seafon its first year m the Big Six, winning third place with a percent- age rating of 00 from the five victories and live defeats. Okla- homa won first place in the conference and Missouri second. The Husker ' won all their non-conference games, opening the season against South Dakota State. South Dakota proved to be nothing but a practice game and the Huskers took the long end of the .V) to 25 score. Coach Charley Black changed his lineup many times during the game in an attempt to uncover the fastest five possible out of his squad of twelve men. Munn and Maclay were used at the pivot positions with Witte, Grace, Fisher, and Davey working at the forward posts. The second game of the 1929 basketball season came with a road trip to Colorado during vacation. The Nebraska quintet met Colorado College in a double bill, winning both games from the Colorado Springs five. The first game went to the Huskers . 2 to 24 and the second battle was put m the win column by a 48 to 26 score. In the Colorado games as in the Dakota battle, Coach Charley Black used his entire squad before the Big Si.x competition opened after the holi- days. Carl Olson, Husker guard, was one of the brilliant stars in the Colorado encounters. " " Olie " played his last year with the Scarlet and was moved back to a guard position by Coach Charley Black. Here he showed up in dazrling manner, his speed and accuracy in returning ' , ' - ' r N ' ' ' ' " " ' backboard accounting partly for the victories gained r r from Colorado College. W Missouri was the first quintet on the season ' s schedule in the Big , I Six conference. Coach Black sent his Cornhusker court team against - ' Columbia crew where the first defeat of the season was recorded yj| ij against Nebraska. The Tigers nosed out a five-point lead, taking the - B E ' game 30 to 25. Craig and Welsh, two of the high scorers in the con- BB " , v fercnce, snagged baskets from any corner on the floor against the Husk- _ - odl ers and were greatly responsible for the Tiger victory. Grace, Fisher, md Witte worked at the forward posts with Munn and Don Maclay alternating at the pivot position. At guard Coach Black used Lewandowski, Elmer Holm, Carl Olson and Krall. In an attempt to find his strongest court combination Coach Black sent a revamped lineup against the South Dakota University five on the Coliseum floor. A 46 to 28 victory was registered against the Dakotans but Black was yet to be satisfied with his Scarlet combination on the basket floor. A trip to Manhattan where the Huskers met the Kansas Aggie team, resulted in the second defeat of the season. The Aggies were doped to drop the game to the Nebraska five but an ofF-night for Nebraska, that was pointing for the coming battle with the Oklahoma Sooners, gave the Kansas Farmers their first victory of the season. The final score was ?0 to 21. Coach Black and his Cornhusker court squad moved on southward to Norman to meet the conference leaders, the Oklahoma Sooners, unbeaten in conference competition for the past two years. Black hoped to stop the fast-stepping southerners but a six-point win was eked out by the McDermott crew from Norman and the Huskers returned to Lincoln for a series of four games on the Coliseum floor. The first quintet to visit Lincoln after the disastrous southern invasion was Iowa State. The Cyclones had already established their reputation in Big Six cage circles as one of the possible contenders for the first Big Six basketball championship. But the Huskers dashed all their hopes to the RmiKrir Kkall ground in a 45 to . 6 trimming before a large crowd of basketfall fans. It (;,iu,d Al ' OLlMl LE v. ■[)o sKl Guard 231 I Dox Maclay Crntrr BASKETBALL— 1928- 1929 was in the Iowa State game that the Husker haskethall mentor decided on his regukir court combination. He shitted " Dutch " Witte to a guard position, working him with Lewandowski, inserted Don Maclay, sophomore center, at the pivot position and Harvey Grace and Morns Fisher at the forward posts. With this combination wearing the Scarlet, the Cyclones were completely outclassed and the Nebraska five displayed one of the fastest brands of the court game of the season. Fisher and Grace teamed at the forward posi- tion in great style and eluded Iowa guards for many close flips at the netting. f _i " Phog " Allen ' s Kansas Jayhawkers were the next opponents for the JB Nebraska Cornhuskers and here the closest game of the season took place. B B A one-point win for Nebraska was the outcome of the Jayhawk game. Start- j[H « ing out with a great spurt of speed the Huskers easily piled up a comfortable T f ' ead on the crew from the Kaw. The score stood 16 to 11 when the time- ff f keeper ' s gun sounded the end of the initial half. Coach Black used eight men in h is lineup against the Kansas five, starting Fisher and Grace as forwards, Maclay at center and Olson and Lewandowski at guards. Bishop and Thompson, the two " Jayhawker forwards, were kept covered throughout the evening while the Husker tossers had their hands full eluding Cox, stellar Kansas guard. The final count of the game found the Huskers with 30 and Kansas with 29. As the gun ended the game a Kansas forward dropped in the final counter which lacked one point of evening the count. The uncanny basket shooting of " Dutch " Witte and Harvey Grace accounted for a large number of the Nebraska points. In the late minutes of the game Bob Krall was inserted for Olson and he contributed two long shots in quick succes- sion to boost the Husker score. Oklahoma ' s conference-leading Sooners were next on the Nebraska card and once more the Husker coach hoped to put a stop to the pace the southern crew was setting in Big Six basketball circles. Coach McDermott ' s quintet had been unbeaten in two years of conference competition and on the Coliseum floor the Nebraska five gave the Soon- ers the greatest game of the season. Battling the Sooners in whirlwind fashion during the opening half, the Huskers took the lead over the southern five and held it until the end of the half. Harvey Grace, stellar forward for the Huskers, piled up 9 points during the first stan-a and played a brand of ball that completely baffled the Big Six leaders. Sinking the sphere from all angles of the court, Grace led the Scarlet to what seemed to the packed crowd in the Coliseum, certain victory. Tom Churchill, leading scorer in the Big Six, was held to three baskets during the opening canto as the Husker guards were forcing the Sooners to shoot from well back on the court. Holm and Lewandowski were teaming at the guard positions and allowed but six baskets during the first half while the Nebraska sharpshooters were continuing to advance their lead over the Sooners. The second half was disastrous for Nebraska. In the early moments of the half, Harvey Grace, the leading scorer of the game, was injured and taken from the game. This seemed to serve as a let down for the Scarlet basketeers and the Oklahoma machine got under way to close the gap between the Nebraska five and themselves. Led by Tom Churchill, the Sooners broke for seven counters from the floor during the second half. Of the seven Churchill accounted for five. Up until the last four minutes of the game, Nebraska still held the Sooners, but a double foul on the Nebraska crowd sent the Sooners into the lead which they held until the close of the game. After the one-point lead for Oklahoma was established, Captain Bruce Drake uncorked a da;;ling last minute rally that put the Harvey Grace Sooners in the victory column. The final score was ?9 to 34 and the Fonrard Oklahomans continued their victory march to another conference title. Cakl Olsox Guayft 232 El iek Hoi.m Guard BASKETBALL— 1928- 1929 Taking revenge on the defeat by Oklahoma, Nebraska took on the Drake Bulldogs in a non-conference game and administered at ?7 to 24 defeat to the Dcs Moines quintet. The Nebraska five had little difficulty in disposing of the Bulldog five. Morris Fisher ' s basket eye was functioning and he led his team-mates in the scoring column, sn.igging a total of H counters. Both he and Maclay vvi rked well under the basket and tipped in many shots from the backboard. Late in the second half Coach Black sent in his second five and they likewise kept up the scoring spree started by Fisher and Grace. The final count found Nebraska with a total of 37 and Drake with 24. Don Maclay, sophomore center, w ' ho had been showing up brilliantly in the season ' s games, came through with 12 points to add to the Husker scoring column. A trip to Ames where the Huskers met Iowa State, was the next game on the schedule and although Nebraska had once beaten the Cyclones, they turned the tables on Black ' s five and won the conference game 37 to 33. The Iowa State-Nebraska game was an upset to court followers in the conference as the Huskers were doped to win. A victory over Iowa State would have cinched third place for Nebraska but the following 1 game at Columbia accomplished that. The perfection fll of the play of Earl Lande, Iowa State forward and Cyclone captain, was the " - chief reason for the Husker downfall. The Ames basket tosser collected 18 points for the Staters. Coach Black started the Iowa State game with his second five and the count stood 20 to 15 when the gun ended the first period. The regular combination was sent in to start the second half and they soon had the count evened. Both quints played a fast brand of ball throughout the second half but the inability of the Nebraska five to complete offensive drives showed in the final score. Fisher led the scoring for Nebraska with a total of 10 points. From Ames the Cornhusker basketeers moved on to Des Moines where they met the Drake five on the Des Moines court. Drake had previously been beaten bv Nebraska and the second meeting netted Nebraska a 33 to 26 victory in the non-conference game. The scoring of the Drake forwards during the first canto was exceptionally small while the Scarlet forwards boosted the Nebraska count to 20. In the second half the Bulldogs came back to take up the slack in the . ' scoring but were unable to overcome the large margin set by Nebraska in the Sii opening half. Don Maclay accepted the burden of the Husker offense and " scored 10 points from the field and made one gift toss. Fisher and Grace added seven each to the scor ing column for the Huskers. From Des Moines the Nebraska cage squad moved on to Columbia for a Big Six conference game with the Missouri Tigers. The Tigers had second place cinched and were trying to down the Sooners in their last game to tie for first honors, but the invasion of the Scarlet cagers from Nebraska ruined all the Tiger hopes of sharing a Big Six basket- ball championship. The final score of the Husker-Tiger game was Nebraska 39 and Missouri 33. The game was close from the opening whistle but the Scarlet clan held a slight lead throughout the entire game. " Dutchman " Witte was the bulwark of the Nebraska offensive strength and was tied with Harvey Grace for scoring honors, each of the blonde forwards getting 1 n points for the evening. Witte sunk five field goals while Grace added four and two charity tosses. Besides furnishing a large part of the scoring fire- works, Witte was one of the main cogs in the defensive machine and spoiled a great number of Tiger shots. At the end of the first half Nebraska had a 17 to H lead over the Edwards ' crew from Columbia. Waldorf led the Tiger five with twelve counters. Missouri ' s inability to hit the basket from the free throw line was one of the main features in the Nebraska victory. Out of sixteen oppor- tunities to count from the gift line the Tigers counted but five times. The Nebraska victory over Missouri gave the Sooners undisputed title to the Big Six. Missouri had tasted defeat only once before during the season and glenn Munn that at the hands of Oklahoma. Center MoitrjiS FisilEl! Foi ' irard 233 ' aisit!i basKutball siiiiad. BASKETBALL— 1928- 1929 The season ' s finale came on the Coliseum floor with Nebraska meeting the Kansas Aggies. The Aggies had one victory to their credit, that over the Huskers at Manhattan. The Blackmen could cinch third place by winning over the Aggies. They started the game with a burst of speed and in one of the wildest scoring games seen on the home court, the Nebraska basketeers downed the Aggies 62 to 45. The score was the largest registered in the conference during the season. The game was featured by the rough playing of the Kansas Farmers which caused three men to he put out of the game for too many personal fouls. Morris Fisher again came out on top of the scoring honors by making a total of 20 points during the evening ' s fray. The Lincoln high forward was the outstanding performer through- out the entire game but was closely followed by Don Maclay, Husker pivot man, who added 16 points to his average. Nigro took the Kaggie scoring honors, collecting 17 points during the game. When the final canto was half over Coach Charley Black sent in his second five to continue the battle against the Manhattan crew. Near the close of the game, the Kansas Aggie reserve was exhausted on account of penalties afflicted and they were forced to play with only four men during the final minutes. Grace, Fisher and Maclay made a total of 46 points for the game. Eight Huskers registered from the field. BASKETBALL SCORES Nebr.ask. 36 NEBR. SK. 32 Nebr. ska 48 Nebr.ask. 25 Nebr.ask. 46 Nebr. ' sk. ' 30 Nebraska 21 Nebraska 20 South Dakota St.ate 2 5 Colorado College 24 Colorado College 26 Missouri 30 South Dakota U 28 Kans.as 29 Kansas Aggies 30 Oklahoma 26 Iowa St. te 36 Kans.as 3 1 Oklahoma 39 Drake -...24 Nebr.aska 33 Iowa St-ate 37 Nebraska 33 Drake 26 Nebrask.a 39 Missouri 33 Nebr.aska 62 Kansas Aggies 45 Nebraska 45 Nebr.aska 37 Nebrask.oi 34 Nebr.ask. 37 BIG SIX STANDINGS V . L. Pet. OKLAHOMA 10 l.OOO MISSOURI 7 3 .700 NEBRASKA 5 s .500 IOWA STATE 4 6 .400 KANSAS STATE 2 8 .200 KANSAS ... 2 8 .200 234 Fit shntan haslcttba ' l siiitad. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL FRESHMAN hiiskethall was under the direction of Coach " Bunny " Oakes again this season and he developed a fast quintet of yearlintj cage stars during the winter season. Coach Oakes had a squad of forty men working out daily in the Coliseum but cut his squad down near the close of the season. Practice games with the varsity quintet and games with the College of Agriculture basketball team were the only games on the yearling schedule. Coach Oakes had some exceptional material on the squad during the season and although the squad was not as large as expected, the group that did turn out every night for practice was developed into a fast court aggregation. The size of the average freshman player v. ' as somewhat smaller than previous years but it was made up for by speed. The Husker freshman coach divided his squad into teams, playing two regulation games every week for the championship of the freshman squad. He employed much the same plan as Coach Charley Black used with the freshman football squad. Among the many outstanding freshman cagers was Rhea, former Arlington basketeer, who showed up brilliantly during the season and who will be back for a hid at the varsity five next season. Rhea is fast on the court and possesses an accurate basket eye. Another frosh cage star was " Steve " Hokuf, a main- stay of the Crete basketball quintet in 1928. Hokuf is also an outstanding gridder and should turn in some brilliant performances on the gridiron and basketball court next year. Koster and Grossman, a pair of Lincoln high court aces, were also out regularly for Coach " Bunny " Oakes ' yearling squad and both men showed up in great shape during the cage season. Other outstanding men on the squad were: Elmer Skov, a graduate of Kearney high school; Conklin, from Wentworth Military Academy; Jurkovic, an Ohio basket ace; Arnholt. Baker, Dewitz, Dare, Davison, Hicks, Hoffman, Hinkle. Ireland, Hanson, Kube, Mellor, McManua, Pierce, Savage and Witte. Out of his squad of some forty men. Coach Oakes looks forward to many of his men placing in the varsity ranks next year. Potential varsity material was uncovered before the season was over and Coach Black expects a large squad to turn out with the opening drill for the varsity squad next winter. Coach " Bunny " Oakes has had charge of the Husker freshman basketball squad for the past two years, relieving Coach Bearg of his duties in order that B:arg might assist Charley Black with the varsity squad. This year Oakes handled the freshman squad alone, assisted only occasionally by men from the varsity •■bi ' nny " Oakes quad. Coach 235 r ■■waaMkaBMwi mtmmmmtmmm TRACK COACH HENRY F. SCHULTE XIACH HENRY F. (Indian) SCHULTE, the " grand old m.in ot Nebraska, " is one of the outstanding track mentors in the country. His Nebraska track teams have won world-wide recogni- tion and dunns, ' the six years he has served Nebras- ka he has estabhshed an enviable record. Coming from the University of Missouri where he turned out some of the greatest Tiger track teams in history, among which were many out- standing performers. Coach Henry Schulte has turned out four Cornhusker track teams that have won the championship of the Missouri Valley. His track and field teams have always been con- sidered among the best in the middle west and for the past three years have placed high in the con- ference standing. Coach Schulte does not confine his efforts to varsity and inter-collegiate competi- tion, but devotes a great amount of his time to developing intramural meets and inter-company meets in the R. O. T. C. unit. His interest in the men of Nebraska has won for him a following of admirers that extends far beyond the boundaries of the Cornhusker state. For the past three years Nebraska ' s Scarlet and Cream track teams have not won first place but have always placed high in the conference stand- ing. The 1929 indoor meet held at the Kansas City Athletic Club found Nebraska placing the lowest it has for years. Lack of individual performers on the 1929 track team accounted for the poor show- ing of Nebraska. The Husker team was victorious in all of its dual meets up to that time. During Coach Schulte ' s time at Nebraska he has turned out some of the country ' s greatest athletes. One of the celebrities of the Nebraska cinder path is Roland " Gip " Locke, holder of the world ' s record in the 220-yard dash and joint holder of the world ' s record in the century dash. Another outstand- ing performer developed by Coach Schulte is Frank Wirsig who placed in the pole vault event in the A. A. U. meet held in Lincoln two years ago. Ed Weir, Gardner and many others have been de- veloped under Nebraska ' s track mentor. The 1929 football season will find Coach Schulte back in the role of football coach, assisting Dana X. Bible with the Huskers. Schulte has not coached foot- ball since the days of Fred Dawson, but Coach Bible has asked his assistance in developing another Big Six cham- pionship football eleven. Coach Schulte Mile relay 238 Peui.ey Wyatt PERLEY WYATT Captain 1928 PERLEY WYATT captnincd the 1928 Cornhusker track team and was one ot the high point men on the squad. Wyatt was a member o( Coach Schulte " s squad tor three years and during his senior year he was one of the outstanding cinder artists in the Missouri Valley conference. Wyatt was a quarter miler and sprint star on the Husker squad and garnered many points during the 1928 season. He was i member of the stellar Nebraska mile relay team and worked with Bob Davenport in many Husker track events. Graduation of these two men proved to be a heavy loss to the Husker team, especially in the 440-yard dash in which they both competed. Succeed- ing Wyatt as captain of the Cornhusker track team was Stuart Campbell, another quarter miler. STUART CAMPBELL Captain 1929 STUART (Stew) CAMPBELL led the 1929 Cornhusker track team and like the 1928 captain, Perley Wyatt, Campbell was a quarter miler on Schulte ' s squad of tracksters. Campbell closed his career on the track at Nebraska by collecting many points for the Huskers in their dual meets through- out the season. He figured in the dual meet with Kansas Aggies, Iowa State, the Big Six indoor, the K. C. A. C. invitation meet and the Big Six outdoor. With a large squad of veterans back on the track next year. Coach Henry Schulte expects to produce a powerful Cornhusker cinder team. His goal this year was six hundred men out for track daily and his goal was nearly realized as more than five hundred men reported for work on the cinder path daily during the 1929 season. STiT.xriT CAMi-nEii. 239 NEBRASKA TRACK 1928 N :: A week later C; iach " Indi. [EBRASKA ' S Cornhusker track team opened the 192H track seafon when Coach Schulte took thinelads to Kansas City for the Kansas City Athletic Club invitation meet on the indoor track. The Husker mile relay team composed of E. Wyatt, Captain Perley Wyatt, Boh Davenport and Stuart Campbell, defeated the K.ins.is qu.irtet in a special race at Convention hall. Hurd took third m the shot-put event and that completed the Nebraska scorini;. " Timber " Trumble, running unattached, tied the world ' s record for the fifty-yard high hurdles but was disqualified tor knocking too many over. Schulte took his artists of the cinder path into a meet against the combined strength of the Nebraska College Conference. The Scarlet and Cream easily took the meet by an 88 to ?1 score. The meet was held on the indoor track under the east wing of Memorial Stadium. This meet gave Coach Schulte all the in- formation on what his charges could do under fire before taking them to the Missouri Valley indoor meet at Des Moines. At Dcs Moines Trumble ' s victory in the fifty-yard high hurdles and second in the lows, together with Fleming ' s third place m the broad jump and a fourth in the mile relay, made up the total Husker scoring, enough to give them fourth honors. Oklahoma, for the second consecutive year, captured the meet. The outdoor competition opened with a trip to the southland where the strong Oklahoma Sooners, fresh from their indoor vic- tory at Drake, took the measure of the Huskers by a slight margin. The Cornhusker tracksters then journeyed to Columbia and ivenged the defeat by Oklahoma, winning from Coach Gwinn Henry ' s Tiger team, 88 to 43. The Huskers took ten first places md Missouri took four. Easter scored a double victory for the Scarlet squad when he won the century and 220-yard dashes, and " Timber " Trumble broke the tape in both hurdle events. In the Kansas Relays at Lawrence on April 21, Trumble, the high scoring individual of the Husker squad, again came through to win the 12n-yard high hurdles with Arganbright and Thompson running third and fourth in the event. Potts took fourth place in the decathlon while Art Easter followed Elder of Notre Dame to the tape in the century dash. Nebraska took third in the two-mile relay and second in the four-mile relay. At the Drake games, Trumble again won the high hurdle event and Nibtaiil:ti jilat- ill llti Uiuad juiHiK Easter Winn one of the dashes at Mi aouri. 240 NEBRASKA TRACK— 1928 Andrews won the broad jump with a leap of 2 J feet 3 3-4 inches. The two-mile rela y team composed of Janulewic:. Chadderdon, and Johnson placed second. In a triani;ul,ir meet with the two Kansas schools, Kansas State and Kansas University at Man- hattan on May , the Husker cinder artists displayed a strong array of track and field stars to win the meet with 92 1-3 points while Kansas made 48 2-3 and the Aggies 22. The Cornhusker team took the first three places in both the 440-yard dash and shot-put events. Snyder, Easter, Trumhle, Earl Wyatt, Krause, Ashhurn, Durisch and Johnson were responsible for first honors in the sprints, hurdles, shot-put, quarter-mile and half-mile events. On May IS and 19 the Missouri Valley track teams gathered at Lincoln for the hist Missouri Valley track meet. The annual track and field championships were held in Memorial Stadium where the Kansas University team took first place for the second consecutive year. The Oklahoma cinder team was doped to have the strongest team in the track and field championships but Kansas took first and Nebraska nosed out Oklahoma for second place. The individual work of Coach Schulte ' s men was outstanding with Art Easter winning the 220-yard dash in a close race with Grady of Kansas, the former Valley champion. Easter also took third in the century with Snyder coming in fifth for one point. Trumble continued his stellar performance and won the 120-yard high hurdles, running against a strong Vv ' ind. The Nebraska half-mile relay team placed fourth and the mile relay team ran second, forcing the Missouri quartet to set a new Missouri Valley record in this event. ■ ' iiiiiih of thi i!-tiaid tia.-ili. At the close of the season twenty-six men were awarded letters for their work during the season. The majority of them returned to Nebraska this year to compete again for the Scarlet on the cinder path. " Stew " Campbell was selected to lead the Huskers during the 1928-29 campaign. The athletic department announced that the Husker track team would compete in four indoor events during the 1929 season, the first being the annual Kansas City Athletic Club meet at Conven- tion Hall in Kansas City, the second a dual meet with Kansas State on the Memorial Stadium indoor track, the third with Iowa State at Lincoln and the fourth the Big Six indoor meet at Kansas City. In the tv . ' entyfourth annual K. C. A. C. meet Nebraska pulled down her share of the honors, a victory over Kansas University in the dual one-mile relay featuring the Nebraska victories at the meet. Two seconds and three thirds were garnered in the individual events by the Scarlet tracksters. Nebraska and Kansas furnished the thrilling part of the meet in their sensational one-mile relay when Wyatt lunged for the tape to beat out Ed Ash of Kansas by one yard. Captain Campbell, Wyatt, Krause, and Mays made up the mile relay team. In the first dual meet of the 1929 winter season, the scarlet-clad Nebraskans had an easy time winning over the Kansas Aggies, taking the meet 76 2-3 to IS 1-3. Nebraska scored clean sweeps in both hurdle events and the 60-yard dash and man- Tnimht, liada Ih, fii ' d in Ihi hiuh huidks. agcd tO aCCOUUt for at dr ' liMil l NEBRASKA TRACK— 1928-1929 CIdsi finiiih of th I ' lll-iioid dash In tfw MisHouii ' aU(}f Meet. least two places in each event. The Aggie team offered little competition and the Huskers began drill- ing for the powerful Iowa State Cyclones who were reputed to have one of the strongest squads in the Big Six conference. Coach Schulte sent his men against Coach Bob Simpson ' s Cyclone team on February 23 and the Huskers nosed out their second win to the tune of 59 to 45. Iowa State opened the meet with a clean sweep in the mile run and con- tinued to lead the Huskers until the last few events of the afternoon. The first places were divided evenly, Nebraska winning six and Iowa State winning six. The last indoor meet was the annual conference meet at Kansas City where the Huskers took fourth place, barely losing third position to Kansas. The Nebraska team lacked individual per- formers and the Scarlet failed to take a first place. Oklahoma again won first place with Iowa State coming in second, Kansas third and Nebraska fourth. Nebraska ' s total of sixteen points came from Cliff Ashburn ' s fourth place in the shot-put event, Dick Krause ' s fourth place in the quarter-mile, Lowe ' s fourth in the fifty, Lamson ' s third in the high hurdles, Thompson ' s third and Lamson ' s fourth in the low hurdles. The next meet the Cornhusker track team entered was the Texas Relays at Austin on March 29. Coach Henry Schulte took 22 men with him to the southern carnival and the first outdoor meet for the Scarlet team from Nebraska. The performance turned in by the Ne- braska team was gratifying to the Cornhusker track mentor. The feature of the meet for the Huskers was William Lamson, sophomore hurdler, who tied the meet record in the 120-yard high hurdles. The next day the Nebraskans moved on to Dallas for the S. M. U. Relays where again the Husker team came through with individ- ual points. One second place, two thirds and two fourths completed the Scarlet scoring on the Dallas cinders. The second place went to Roger Bevard in the high jump, where he made his best effort of the year by clearing the bar at 6 feet 1 inch. Coburn Tomson measured the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 6 inches to capture third place in that event. The other third place went to the mile-relay team made up of Eller, Mays, Campbell, and Wyatt. The half-mile relay team and the four-mile relay team took fourth places in their event? to finish the Husker scoring. Returning from the Texas and S. M. U. relays. Coach Schulte began drilling his cinder artists for two other relays events. The annual Kansas Re- lays and Drake carnival were the next on the Husker slate for outdoor events. A series of dual meets and the annual Big Six meet completed the schedule th, hitjlis. Finish of the 22it-nard diixh ttic Mixiiouii ' allrii Mfi ' t. 242 PVI H Wr- l Bs jl A Br m I Km " Hfl 1 m H H ' •-«•» • ' H [ i ufc M ' 1 B ' P H i R ' H Jumf t t KKKI MAt mm. iT i t rS WH ' kW I W ' 3 uv mBkmf : am i WL 1 Ci i. ' i ' - s Nthrai ha trad: ■( »arf. VALLEY TRACK STANDINGS— 1928 Points Kansas 46 ' 2 Nebraska 44! 2 Oklahoma 3 5 Missouri 281,4 Drake 28j Points Iowa State : lOYz Oklahoma A. r M W , Gnnnell 7 Washington 7 Kansas State 5 TRACK LETTERMEN— 1928 Clifford Ashburn Donald Arganbright Ralph Andrews Russell Batie Samuel Benbrook NoRRis Chadderdon Stuart Campbell Emerie Cummings Ralph Dexter Robert Davenport Everett Durisch Arthur Easter Louis Etherton William Fleming Carrol Griffin Clinton Hurd Glenn Johnson Richard Krause William Ossian Buford Potts William Snyder Harold Trumble Claude Thompson Earl Wyatt Perley Wyatt Robert Dubois, Manager 243 WRESTLING INOR SPORT Joe Toman CAPTAIN JOE TOMAN JOE TOMAN led Nebraska ' s 1929 wrest- ling tcani in the Big Six conference. For the past two years Toman has been one of the outstanding mat men in the conference and this year he placed second in the individ- ual championships held at Norman, Oklahoma. In 192S he placed third in the chain pion, ;hip contests. The Nebraska team finished hi gh in the con- ference standing and possessed some of the outstanding performers in the Big Six. Toman ' s work on the mat brought comment from many wrestling critics in the middle west. Another man who was a stellar per- former on the Husker team was Adolph Simic, who was high point man for the Ne- braska team, winning nearly every one of his matches by the fall route. Harold Ecklund, 12 5 -pound grappler, was another pioint getter for Kellogg ' s team. Ecklund went to the linals in the Olympics tryouts during the sum- mer of 1928. COACH JOHN KELLOGG FOR the third season as director of the Cornhusker mat team. Coach John Kellogg turned out one of the leading wrestling teams in the Big Six conference. Kellogg formerly was a Nebraska grappler and one of the outstanding men in the old Missouri Valley. On gradua- tion he took over the reins of the Cornhusker mat team, succeeding Dr. Clapp who is now director of physical education at Nebraska. At the beginning of the wrestling season this year, prospects for a strong team looked very drab but before the season was well under way Coach Kellogg had de- veloped a powerful team of grapplers. In individual stars this season Kellogg had some of the best in the Big Six. Captain Joe Toman, Simic, Harold Ecklund, and John Kish were almost sure point getters on the Scarlet and Cream squad. Assisting Kellogg in coaching was Captain Lehman, coach of the freshman football team. The two coaches expect a wealth of material back on the mat next year Simic and Ecklund, the two Nebraska men to place in the individual championships at Norman, will both be back next year. CoAiii Kki.I-Oci; 246 Top How- Toman, Hunt, Pderson, Simic. Stone, Bottom Row- Coach Killof e, Kish, Hiirren, Reimers, Robertson, Karrcr, Coach Lthmati. WRESTLING— 1929 NEBRASKA ' S wrcstlini; team opened the season pitted against the Indiana Hoosiers on the Cohseum mat. Coach Johnny Kellogg had but a mediocre squad of men at the opening of the season but later in the season the Husker grappling team developed into one of the strong est in the Big Six conference. The Indiana team proved to be too much for the Huskers and took the meet H to 11. Simic, one of the high point men on the Hu.sker team, was the only man to get a fall. He pinned his Indiana opponent in seven minutes. Nebraska opened its Big Six competition by meeting the powerful Iowa State Cyclones, one of the foremost wrestling teams in the country. The Ames team, like Indiana, took the Huskers into camp 22 to 6. Captain Joe Toman and Simic scored the only points for Nebraska. In the next two dual meets the Huskers met Missouri and Iowa University and both meets showed the Cornhuskcr grapplers developing. Harold Ecklund, Olympics iinalist, joined the Nebraska squad and his addition added greatly to the strength of the team. The next dual meet on the schedule was with the Kansas Aggies at the Coliseum. Kellogg ' s mat team proved to be too powerful for the Kansas Farmers and the final score found Nebraska with a 1 7 to 1 1 victory. Each team collected a fall and the Huskers edged out the meet with four time decisions on the Aggies. In the individual championships at Oklahoma, Nebraska placed three men. Captain Joe Toman, Simic and Harold Ecklund. Prospects for a strong aggregation next year look favorable as the squad will lose only a few men. 247 Ciifftn Garveii Bali. CROSS COUNTRY -- 1928 UNDER the direction ot Coach Henry Schulte and Jimmie Lewis, Nebraska ' s cross country team turned in a good record for the 1928 season. Opening the season against Missouri the Huskers suffered a defeat, losing to the Tiger distance team 32 to 23. The second meet of the season found the Scarlet cross country team pitted against Kansas, whose team was led by " Poco " Fra:ier, one of the foremost distance men in the Big Six conference. Nebraska turned in a 38 to 9 win to even matters for the season. The third and last dual meet of the season was with Oklahoma where Nebraska met the second defeat of the season, losing 30 to 25. In the Big Six Conference meet which was held at Columbia, Missouri, the Nebraska harriers finished in third place with 79 points. The conference record was bro ken in the meet at Columbia by the Kansas team with Captain Frazier coming in first. His time was 25 minutes, 44 and 3-10 seconds. Kansas won the meet with the lowest score of 5 1 . Iowa State finished second with a total of 59 points. In third place was Nebraska and Oklahoma finished fourth. Oklahoma previously held the course record. Kansas State and Missouri finished m fifth and sixth places respectively. The cross country team was made up of Griffen, Batie, Janulewic;, Garvey, Etherton and Cum- mings. Coach Schulte ' s work in the hare and hound races and cross country is deserving of a great amount of praise. Throughout the fall months he had a large squad of men working out daily on the stadium track. His interest in the interfraternity hare and hound races caused a large delegation of Greek runners to participate m the intramural event. ' i .»PK OrfB — . « Slarl of till limit iiicil ilith Minxailii in Mriiiiiniil Sliiiliiin 248 ) ? : Z £ 3il i S im I m t: ■t Xr ' y : A hoxintt class. BOXING DUE to the fact that hoxing i? not sponsored in the Bit; Six conference as a varsity sport, consequently Hmiting competition in intercollegiate circles, the Nebraska squad had very few meets. Coach Vogeler handled the boxers and was satisfied with the showing made during the season. The only competition Nebraska had was the A. A. U. state tournament. The Husker mit tossers succeeded in placing three class champions, namely Ostran m the 126-pound class, Dingman in the 1 .im- pound class and Poet in the 147-pound class. In the senior A. A. U. championships in Omaha on April 2, Nebraska had many representatives. Van Valkenburgh in the 112-pound class. Smith and Kinoshita in the IhS-pound class, Ostran, Frederickson and Moore in the 126-pound class. Ding- man in the 135 -pound class. Poet in the 147-pound class and Adams in the 160. Poet, the outstanding performer on the squad, defended his welterweight title of the past two years and Dingman tried to annex the senior title. Winners of each class were taken to Boston where the National championships were held. 249 Top Row- AV (r . Braiyuid, Chaloupka. Morkhr. Second Row — W ' hitahrr. Utu lea, Klrinkauff. I ' attavina. ' o jeler Bottom Row -Peterson, Hestbcck, Waldo. ' andcrlippe. SWIMMING-- 1928- 1929 THIS year saw the reinstatement of swimming as a varsity sport at the University of Nebraska. Negotiations for several dual meets were attempted but due to a late start the athletic department succeeded in getting but two. They were with Iowa State and Drake. Coach " Rudy " Vogeler tutored the 1929 swimming team. In the first dual meet with the Cyclones in the Tech high pool at Omaha, the lowans were victorious by a 28 to 21 score. Mockler, Nebraska back stroker; " Mike " Chaloupka, breast stroker, and the medley relay team composed of Mockler, Pattavina and Kelley were good for first honors. The Drake meet was held in the Lincoln high pool and was one the Husker tank team will long remember. Three conference records were lowered in the dual meet and all were set by the Drake team. Squires broke the 200-yard breast stroke record, McGuire, the 100-yard free style record, and the 200-yard free style relay team was responsible for the fall of the third record. Mockler again recorded a first place in the HO-yard free style. The medley relay team, composed of Mockler, Chaloupka, and Vanderlippe, accounted for the second first place for Nebraska. The score of the meet was 38 to 31 in favor of the Bulldogs. Nebraska ' s last competition of the season was the conference meet in the K. C. A. C. pool in Kansas City. Eleven men made the trip, all of whom qualified in the preliminaries, ten of the eleven placing in the finals. Nebraska took second place in the meet with Iowa State taking first honors. The final score was: Iowa State ' i4, Nebraska 46, Kansas Aggies 9, Kansas Uni- versity 6. The following men were awarded letters at the close of the season: Brainerd, Erb, Hestbeck, Chaloupka, Kleinkauf, Kelley, Mockler, Pattavina, Vanderlippe, Waldo, Whitaker and Ungles Of these men Nebraska loses Brainerd, Whitaker, Erb, and Vanderlippe through graduation. Mockler, Waldo, and Chaloupka were the outstanding men this year, scoring respectively. 26, 23, and 20 points. 2r ii Top Row — Hf ).sr( -. l-ir, Haifir. Flood. Hcitt«)ni Row— Nelson, Sundeen, Bartholomew. KoHstck, Svohoda. RIFLE TEAM- 1928-1929 UNDER the direction ot Captain Lyon of the Mihtary Department of the University of Nebraska, the ritle team has enjoyed a very active and successful season. In the many intercollegiate matches that were fired Nebraska won 34 and lost only 7. In the newly organized Missouri Valley Rifle League, made up of the rifle teams of Kansas Aggies, Missouri, Washington University, Oklahoma, Oklahoma Aggies and Nebraska, Nebraska fired four matches. The Husker team won from Oklahoma Aggies and Washington University but lost to Missouri and Kansas Aggies. In the Seventh Corps Area matches in which 19 universities and colleges of the Big Ten, Big Six and Missouri Valley participated, Nebraska stood fourth, and in consequence was one of the teams selected to represent the Seventh Corps Area in the National Intercollegiate matches. In the Seventh Corps Area match two members of the Nebraska team, Bartholomew and Flood, were in the highest ten individual scores. The results of the National Intercollegiate matches have not yet been learned but Nebraska with a g(X)d score is expected to be well toward the top of the list. The Nebraska team is participating in the Hearst Trophy match which is a national match sponsored by William Randolph Hearst. The results of this match are not available as yet. The team, which was captained by Chauncey Hager and managed by of the following men : Bartholomew, Flood, Svoboda, Powell, Sundeen, Fee, son, Hervert, Dier, Williams and Huddleston. Of these men Bartholomew- Sundeen, Powell and Fee fired consistently high scores. The record made by the team this year is by far the most impressive made at Nebraska for a number of years. Only once in the past five years has the Nebraska team won over fifty per cent of its matches. Webster, was made up Nelson, Kossek, Robert- Svoboda. Hager, Flood, DePauw Connecticut Aggies Wyoming Tennessee D.- YTON University Okl. hom.a Aggies MlCHIG.- N ST. TE Ou. cHiT.A College MATCHES WON North Dakot.a Aggies North D. kot. Iowa State Mi.ssissippi Aggies Creighton University Kansas Alabama Tex.as a. is ' M. Emory University South Dakota Ohio St.ate Kentucky m.aryland Vermont Kansas Aggies Cornell Alabama Polytechnic Washington University New York Stock Exchange University of Cincinn.atti Virginia Military Institute South Dakota A. ii M. John Hopkins University Syr. cuse University Uni. of Southern California Minnesota Missouri MATCHES LOST Oregon Aggies Iowa Kemper Military Institl ' te Washington- Illinois 251 ' If Xihra l.-d ' .- I ' II, I TENNIS NEBRASKA ' S 1928 tennis team went through a fairly successful season until the Missouri Valley conference meet in Lincoln when the faster court teams of the Valley put the Husker net men out oi the race early in the tournament. The season opened with the Nebraska net team meeting the Missouri team in which the lirst victory of the season was regis- tered. South Dakota was the next opponent on the Nebraska schedule and like the Tiger team from Columbia, South Dakota fell before the racqueters from Nebraska. Kansas State was the third victim to be vanquished by the Huskers. Captaining the Husker net team was Tom Elliott, stellar ciiurt man, wh(5 had been a mem- ber of the net team for two years. Elliott was also captain of the Cornhusker basketball team during 1927-28. Other members of the team were Lewandowski, also a member of the basket- ball quintet, Heacock, Drury and Davis. The Nebraska team did not go far in the Missouri Valley meet, one double team being put out by Oklahoma and the second double team put out by Washington University of St. Louis. Cogeshall and Struble of Grinnell took the honors in the doubles and Cogeshall took the singles championship in the meet. Cogeshall, the flashy netman from the Pioneer school, met Browne of Oklahoma in the final match. This made the second successive year that Harris Cogeshall had won the singles championship on the tennis court In the first two rounds of play Tom Elliott survived in the singles championship, but went down in the third mund before the powerful drives of Cogeshall, the Valley champion. Heacock also went to the third round where he was beaten by Thurman of Oklahoma. Davis of Nebraska was beaten in the second round by Murphy of Washington and Drury of Nebraska was de- feated by Mason of the Sooner team. Nebraska had two teams entered in the doubles tournament, Elliott and Heacock making up one team and Drury and Lewandowski the second team. The first team drew a bye for the first round and lost to Grinnell ' s team of Cogeshall and Struble in the second round. Team two lost to Pollack and Weise of Washington in the initial round of the Valley tourney. Coach Ernest E. Bearg, Nebraska ' s head football mentor, coached the tennis team and al- though the Husker net team did not go far in the Valley championships, the season was con- sidered a success from the standpoint of dual meets. 252 A practici session on Landis Field. BASEBALL— 1929 BASEBALL was reinstated at Nebraska m 1929 after being laid on the shelf for four years. With the forma tion of the new Big Six conference, Nebraska entered the loop, as did all other of the five schools, with a diamond team John " Choppy " Rhodes took charge of the Husker diamond men and developed a fast nine m the Big Six A large squad reported for the first call and practice was held in the Coliseum until the weather permitted outside work. Then Rhodes took his squad out to Landis field, the home of the Husker nine during its first year of baseball in the conference. Many outstanding sandlotters were discovered on the Nebraska squad before the season was over. " Dutch " Witte, Harvey Grace, Marshall Keyes, Betts, Pickett and Sloan were some of the outstanding men on the squad. Each night during the opening practice season Rhodes sent two nines into a full game before the conference season opened. A schedule of eighteen games was on the Husker slate for the spring of 1929. An adequate place to play baseball on the campus was not to be had so the squad had to take over Landis field for their home games The Athletic Department has started plans for a Cornhusker baseball diamond v»-hich will prob- ably materialize within the next two years. A slight shortage of pitchers was the big handicap Coach Rhodes had to meet in the spring session. Clair Sloan, Pickett, Robertson, Armatis, Pochop, and Bittner were some of the out- standing hurlers on the squad. The personnel of the squad included: Keyes, L. Williams, Betts, Witte, UUstrom, Decker, Armatis, Robertson, Lewandowski, M. Williams, Halbeisen, Poppe, Row, Davey, Urban, Kotab, Maser, Allern, Swanson, Snygg, Bittncr, Pochop. The last baseball team to represent Nebraska was in 1925 and was coached by W. G. Kline. Ray Janda captained the nine that year and the team turned in eight conference victories and lost five games for a standing of .615. The work of Beryl Lang and " Choppy " Rhodes, two Husker pitchers, was the outstanding feature of the season. Their pitching was considered the class of the Missouri Valley. 253 c; INTRAMURAL SPORTS lit to Thita Pi W ' atir Polo Tiam. Kappa Siyma Bashcthafl Team. Water Polo BIITA THETA PI again captured the water pole plaque by defeating Lambda Chi Alpha in the final round of the Greek tank meet. These two teams have gone to the final round in the water polo tourney for the past two years. The tourna- ment this year was close from the start and had a hu ' t ' c following of fans. All the meets were held in the Y. M. C. A. pool and were under the direc- tion of Coach " Rudy " Vogeler, coach of the Nebraska swimmincr team. I Class " A " Basketball N Class " A " basketball Kappa Sigma again walked off with the honors, taking the tourna- ment after a fast fight had been staged in the leagues. The Kappa Sig quintet met Phi Sigma Kappa in one of the final rounds to decide the meet. These two quintets also met in 1928 to decide the tourney. Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Sigma Phi were the two runners-up in the Greek cage meet. One of the final games was played off during the Husker Carnival. Class " B " Basketball THETA XI walked off with the honors in Class " B " in the annual interfraternity basketball tournament. The Class " B " race this year was hard-fought until the final encounter and in the final bracket Theta Xi was pitted against the Delta Sigma Lambda five. Alpha Gamma Rho, winner of Class " B " in the 1928 tournament, furnished plenty of competition for the Greek basketball quintets as did Phi Sigma Kappa, one of the outstanding Greek court teams on the campus. Thcta Xi Bashctball Tcaii 236 Interfraternity Relay DELTA CHI captured the relay hiiiwrs in that intramural event this year. The fraternity relays were run off at the annu.il Husker Carnival held in the University Coliseum m Fehru ary. The Husker Carnival is an indoor event ot athletic events, stunts and amusements which is sponsored by the " N " Club of Nebraska. The Carnival was started in 192S and proved to he such a success that the " N " men decided to make it an annual event and tradition at Nebraska. ' r ' dl (hi I!: Ill: ' ' . (W;l. Cross Country CROSS country awards went to Alpha Sigma Phi this year in the second intramural event on the 1928-29 athletic program. Farm House, Phi Delta Theta and Theta Chi had strong teams in the race and presented plenty of competi- tion before the event was decided. The three Graham brothers were the mainstays of the Alpha Sig team and in the first race the three brothers captured first place for Alpha Sig. Three races were run off to decide the winner. K ' Indoor Track ' APPA SIGMA won its second intramural event when the Kappa Sig tracksters captured the interfraternity indoor track meet on the track under the east wing of the Stadium. Delta Sigma Lambda finished second and Phi Kappa Psi finished third. The indoor event is the first of the major interfraternity events to decide in the contest for the Jack Best trophy and nets the winners one hundred points in th; intramural athletic program. - « W I ' -_ilF ' ' _r_ •• s i_ 1: Alpha Sic ma Phi Cross Countrji Team. hajipa S) Hill a I n door Ti arh- ' I ' ram. 257 Wrestling IN the intramural wrestling meet Pi Kappa Alpha tied for first honors with Delta Sigma Phi. This was the first intramural event of the season that two winners came out with the same number of points. The tournament was again under the direc- tion of Coach John Kellogg, coach of the Varsity squad. Some exceptional Varsity material was un- covered before the meet ended and Kellogg expects to build up his 1930 team from grapplers in the Greek tournament. n Kappa Alpha l ' it:iitliti(j 7 ' tain. Delta Sit ma riii WrLStliiKj Team. D Wrestling ELTA SIGMA PHI shared first honors in intramural wrestling tournament. The Delta Sigs and Pi Kappa Alphas came through the meet with an even number of points to tie for first place. A plaque was given to each of the frater- nities for the honor position. Alpha Gamma Rho, winner in the 1928 grappling tourney, was a strong contender for honors and gave the two leaders a hard fight throughout. Boxing FOR the second consecutive year Delta Sigma Phi captured the honors in the annual intra- mural boxing tournament staged in the Coli- seum under the direction of Coach " Rudy " Vogeler, instructor in physical education and coach of the Varsity swimming team. Sigma Alpha Epsilon finished second in the meet with a total of 11 points. Farm House, Delta Tau Delta, and Alpha Sigma Phi were next in order. The Delta Sigs won four first places in the tourney. Delta Sii nia Phi Boxint Team. 258 IpxELTA J-- ' t rater) Golf TAU DELTA won the annual inter- crnity golf tournament in the intramural athletic program in 1928. The entree list in the golf tourney did not include many of the fraternities as outdoor track, baseball and tennis tcxik a large portion of the playing time during the spring. Delta Tail Delta Golf Team. Hare and Hound PHI DELTA THETA won the hare and hound race this year in the annual intramural pro- gram. More than 175 runners entered the first event on the interfraternity schedule. The hare and hound race is a new event on the Greek athletic program for the year and was started by Coach Henry Schulte two years ago and has proven to be a great success. Twenty-five fraternities en- tered the meet, the first run of which was held on October . . Phi Delta rhcia Hare atid Hound Team Baseball SIGMA PHI EPSILON walked off with the annual baseball plaque in the intramural base- hall race in 1928. The Sig Eps presented the strongest nine in the Greek tourney and were well supported on the mound by " Their " Pickett, who made the regular hurling staff of the Varsity nine in 1929. Pi Kappa Phi, with Clair Sloan as the main hurler, finished close to the front in the annual tournament. Siifma Phi Fimiloit Hanehall Teaji WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS THE Women ' s Athletic Association of the Univer- sity of Nebraska is a unit in a national move- ment to remove the handicap of men ' s standards from women ' s athletics and to work toward a program which will lead to a sport hobby for every girl. Hold- ing active membership in the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Association, the local organization goes on record as being opposed to inter- school competition for girls and women. For the past few years it has been very much in favor of intra- mural sports and during the latter part of this year the Nebraska intramural group was incorporated and absorbed into W. A. A. This transition brought with It many advantages to both groups; for W. A. A. it will mean a drawing in of more girls to work and therefore a larger group of girls from which to choose leaders, and members of the intramural group will now find it possible to gain the privilege of wearing the Nebraska " N " . Membership in the association is at present achieved by maintaining a scholastic average of 80 per cent in twelve hours while earning a mini- mum of one hundred twenty-five points in athletic par- hree hundred points obtained in athletic participation gives of wearing a W. A. A. pin and five hundred a class numeral, while twelve hundred wins the much coveted scarlet " N " , the wearing of which is a privilege not easy to obtain. To Miss Mabel Lee, director of physical education for women of the University of Nebraska, the Women ' s Athletic Association owes much, for through her inspiration and by her thought and executive planning, existence of and equip- ment for the Women ' s Athletic Association is made possible. Her interest in W. A. A. never wanes. Miss Meriam Wagner, who is a regular staff member of the Physical Education Department, is the sponsor of the Women ' s Athletic Association and the coach of the sport activities. In the role of adviser and sportsv oman she stands as an ideal to the members of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The Women ' s Athletic Association is interested not alone in athletic activities but also in the sponsor- ing of a number of annual social affairs and programs such as the Freshman Party at Ellen Smith Hall on Monday night of registration week, the annual W. A. A. picnic for Freshmen women during the fall, the W. A. A. tea, the Co-Ed Follies, the Dance Drama and various banquets and dances held at initiation time and following the close of the various sport seasons. The Executive Board of the Women ' s Athletic Association meets weekly in order to discu.ss administrative problems and devise solutions for ticipation. Misi Mtiiaiii WaytiLr Thorin Balance 262 Morehead EXECUTIVE BOARD Top Row — Wfstortr, Diamond, KoUinn. Davh. Hull. Second Row — Raijmond, Olson, Pitcrstn, Korrtinii, H art on. Bottom Row — Spencer, Clajjton, Eastabrooks, Hurr. Hatfiild. WOMEN ' S ATPILETIC ASSOCIATION them, subject to the approval of the general association which meets but once a month. Officers 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. All sport managers are elected by popular vote of the W. A. A. and hold their position on the board during the entire school year. Each sport manager is responsible for the organization of her particular sport season. The rifle marksmanship manager signs all challenge contracts with other schools and sends out match returns as well as advertising her sport locally and taking care of practice details at the rifle range. Teams for all sport tournaments are chosen in conference between the managers and the coach. The publicity, social, and the concessions chairmen are appointed by the president and also hold their positions for the entire school year. Cl. rice McDONALn Presideitt Tfjp Row — B. Kof-rtinfi, C. Coojier, llorton, Rainno-nd, Harr, M. Kocrtirtfi, Ztrttwrrtnaji, Ijococo. Second Row- Davin, Knox, K. Cooper, Dinytiond, Scarson, Hrathrr, Wrtftovcr, .fonitt, Einlrr. Bottom Row McCann, Haury, Roiirrs, Fa. tahyool:s. McOotiald. Hall, 0 . mi. Siunctr. Claiitoiu 263 Eastabrooks Hall Bergstraessf.r Clayton f SCHRICK . McDonald 264 W. A. A. CONCESSIONS THE Women ' s Athletic Association was very fortunate this year in having bestowed upon it full concession rights in the stadium during the entire football season. A corps of about seventy workers, reporting at their wing of the Stadium, sold 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 Associa- tion at heart. The net profits are placed in the W. A. A. treasury and are used for the equipment of the W. A. A. Clubroom, and for publicity purposes. The W. A. A. store is maintained throughout the year in the Women ' s Gymnasium and the supervision of it falls under the duties of the concession manager. She also manages concessions in the Coliseum during the state high school tournament. , A, A. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES THE Women ' s Athletic Association is not an organization which excludes girls who are not among its members, either on the athletic field or in its social life. The Freshman Tea, at Ellen Smith Hall, for instance, is for all freshmen women, and the annual W. A. A. Tea is open to all college women. At Christmas time, too, entertainment and gifts are provided for poor children in state homes. In addition to these, W. A. A. holds various post-sport season feeds, picnics, and dances, as well as an annual banquet at a downtown hotel when all individual and group honors are awarded TRAMPS? No, Nebraska co-eds in full regalia, ready for rifle practice at the range. They ' re getting in trim for matches to be fired with colleges all over the country. Rifle marksmanship is the only sport which W. A. A. off ' ers for intercollegiate competition, and it is a popular one. The rifle range at certain periods of the day is truly a " no-man ' s land, " speaking of the whine of the seeking bullet and whole bevies of armed women. This year Nebraska co-eds won 21 out of 2 intercollegiate matches and their firing has equaled this standard for the past few years. Their ranking as a rule equals and in many instances excells that of the men. BASKETBALL THE roar of the Nebraska bli;:ard out of doors, and within, the reaction that follows semester exams — every team member is on her toes for the toss-up as the referee puts her whistle to her lips. We must let otf steam! What better way than by giving our best in a fast, hard game of basketball? That, at any rate, seems to have been the spirit of the Nebraska girls who turned out for the series of class games following the intramural tournament. Basketball, it seems, has proved itself one of the most popular of sports on the Nebraska campus m spite of the fact that a medical examina- tion is required of each girl before she may participate. 266 NEBRASKA BALL EBRASKA ball, which is an amazing combination of the game of volley ball and cage ball, played with a canvas covered balloon, following the intramural tournament was swept by force of its popularity into the W. A. A. sports activity program this fall. Never was there as exciting a game, or one which could draw a larger number of girls at one time into active participation. There is no doubt but that Nebraska ball has won its place. N THE pins are set up with a rattle and bang and five balls are sent careening down five glistening allies to bowl two perfect scores and congratulations re-echo from the low ceiling as enthusiastic co-eds jostle each other to be next in line. They have the craze. It is something new and they are wild about it. The crowd and the interest began in the intramural tournament and it carried over. Bowling tournaments next year will be hailed royally as one of the W. A. A. " s favored activities. 267 INDOOR BASEBALL MARCH with Its wind and April with its showers bring desires to be out and doing. Baseball IS in the air — and baseball it is on the small indoor diamond. " Come on girls, play ball, play the game! " or " Back up fielders, here comes a heavy hitter. Two outs, team. Let ' s go! " With an underhand sweep the pitcher puts the ball squarely over the plate and the batter swings at it for a noble miss which spins her like a top. Well, we ' re not supposed to be league players. We like to play the game. OUTDOOR BASEBALL ' ITH the finish of the third quarter, baseball fans come into their own. Anxious to be out in the balm of spring weather, everyone is sportingly alive and not alone on the terraces in front of fraternity houses does the hard ball sing and curve through the air to be received with a thud into the mit; the old play ground behind Social Sciences has turned into a ball field and from windows nearby come suggestions, wise and otherwise, from the traditional spectators. Nebraska girls like league baseball and some question if it should remain a minor sport. •U 268 ■ 1 HOCKEY AFTER the wear and tear and drag of a routine campus day, what is more restful than a wht)le ' some game on the hockey field? The popularity of hockey with the University of Nebraska girl has this year proven itself Picture the long field with its white lines and the goal cages at either end and a merry group of co-eds advancing down the field, dodging their opponents by series of passes, scoops and well-timed flicks — a quick stop, a turn and pass — then a deadly shot at goal. The time horn sounds and the game is over! The freshman class, featuring all that can be asked in speed and unity of advance line, boasts of the stellar team for the year. The all-star team, chosen from four classes, had one challenge match with the Lincoln Hockey Club and emerged with a score of 6-0. SOCCER WHEN mid-winter this year with its flurry of snow turned the campus into a frosty fairy land, soccer players were not daunted. Clad in galoshes and mufflers they plunged out to translate the white covered hockey field into a battle-scarred soccer field. When rain and melting snow made out-of-door practice impossible the time was devoted to technique in the gymnasium. A tourna- ment in which three classes competed showed the freshmen again victorious. I " r I H II u 269 THE DANCE DRAMA Miss Richakhson Director IT IS a tradition each year for Orchesis, Nebraska ' s honorary interpretive dancing organisation, to sponsor the dance drama the night preceding the Ivy Day ceremonies. Last year, under the skillful management and direc- tion of Miss Richardson, the outdoor production with its beautiful costuming and lighting effects, attracted a large and appreciative audience. Miss Richardson has a rare appreciation of the individual and a love of her art that is an inspiration to all who come in contact with her vivacious personality. With her sincere appreciation of art, her presence among Nebraska co-eds interested in athletics has been an influence leading to greater breadth and depth of character. 270 DANCE ' And the rainbow forms and flies on the ]and Over the islands free; And the rainbow lives in the curve of the sand; Hither, come hither and see " — Tenn son. TENNIS TENNIS flashes enticing reports from both spring and fall seasons and is just one more induce- ment to purchase gay and snappy sport wear. What co-ed wouldn ' t love it? At any rate we defy anyone to try to get a court without a tantalizing wait- -everyone has the racquet fever. Tennis is one sport which requires a great deal of individual skill and Nebraska has many excellent tennis players. There was close competition and everyone was disappointed when the fall rams set in to prevent the completion of the fall tournament. HIKING and bicycling have bout them a charm which few can resist when comes the call of the outdoors with the autumn and the springtime. The hiking leader has this year combined numerous novel ideas, such as bird talks and camp craft instructions, with the various excursions. And then the grind of roller skates, the swift cutting of thin blades over the marred rink surface — both with their thrills and spills — which is more popular? It all depends on the weather. Nebraska co-eds like skating. 272 Ward INTRAMURAL EXECUTIVE BOARD McGinliy Wahlquist Miss Oelsen Director INTRAMURAL SPORTS PLAY for play ' s sake, and a sport hobby for every girl are the pur- poses motivating the intramural sports program which was conducted this year at the University of Nebraska. Campus groups entered into an all-year program of sport recreation and competition in which every girl was given an opportunity to participate. Activities were planned by the Intramural Board with the cooperation of the physical training department for women. The Board was composed of a representative from each campus group entered in intramural activity. The activities are organized to appeal to girls who are novices in sports as well as to those who are more expert. Intramurals were introduced to the University two years ago by Miss Mabel Lee, director of the Department of Physical Education for women. Much enthusiasm has been shown in all fields of sport activity this year With Miss Mary Oelsen, instructor in the department, acting as faculty sponsor of intramurals, the program has proceeded in clock-like fashion Few offices on the campus are as popular as her ' s. Any time of the day will find this office crow ' ded with girls — girls who are not only voluntary helpers hut Miss Oelsen ' s devoted friends. INTR. MUR. L REPRESENT. TIVES Top Row — n ' orthwan, McCon, HatfirM, Stan:tl, Anrirmrn, Lipsrij. Secon d Row — Undirhill. KicMiu, Aiicrs, Ocschiiar, Hi dc, Counter, Gish. Bottom Kow — Oelsen. Weatover. Hortan, Ward, Amrg, Weaver, Raiimond. Brinherlioff. 273 i?l i- Horseback Riding ENTHUSIASTIC p;irticip.itinn characterized the horseback ridinj meets held this year as one of the features of the intramural program. Pi Beta Phi won the Intramural Horseback Riding Championship for 1929, Kappa Kappa Gamma placing second, and Delta Zeta third. The tourna ' nients were managed by Margaret Ames, and were made possible through the courtesy of Faulkner Brothers and Walker Riding Academy. Pi Beta riti nidiny Ttaiii. Aliilia Delta Tluta Indoor GolJ Putthui Team. M Indoor Golf Putting ORE than HO girls entered the Indoor Golf Putting Tournament sponsored by the Intra ' mural Board. The tournament was won by Alpha Delta Theta. Kappa Kappa Gamma placed second and Kappa Delta third. Katherme Cruise managed the tournament in which many girls learned the intricacies of golf. Rifle Marksmanship WITH the assistance of the Military Depart- ment, Rifle Marksmanship was offered to all University girls as an extra-curricular activity. One hundred and twenty girls participated in the sport. The tournament was won by Delta Delta Delta with a score of 92. Alpha Xi Delta came second and Kappa Alpha Theta third. Martha Brinkerhoff managed the rifle marksmanship tourna- ment. Ti-i DM liifk- Tram. 274 Bowling BOWLING pmvcd even mcirc popular this year than ever before among University girls. There were approximately 1 70 sjirls entered in this intramural tournament. Alpha Delta Pi won the tournament with a score of 609. Second place was awarded to 1220 R with a score of 572. Delta Zeta placed third with a score of 507. Ruth Anderson was in charge of this tournament. Nebraska Ball INTRAMURAL Nebraska Ball opened the regu- lar sport recreation program among University girls this year. A game in which twenty-one girls could enter on each side, it proved much fun and entertainment for more than 300 girls. Phi Mu won the University Championship after many exciting games. Betty Wahlquist planned the Ne- braska Ball games. Basketball GIRLS ' intramural basketball began February 5 th with more than 280 girls organized in twenty-eight teams playing in intramural games. The tourna- ment was won by the N ' Ergettes. Dean Robbins was in charge of planning the tournament. Ali ' lia Thlla I ' i Itaii-Unii Tiaii Phi Mu Ntbi-aska Ball Team. N ' KriKltc littst.-ithall Trnni. 275 C_JS) ::z:m : - ' . , . ' : ' } ' ' " V • BOOK FIVE K iiiTx. T-V ' S v y. -; " ■ ■ ■ Ri_ p i__._i Vnend,s, alone are able to soften the noc s that are so frequent in this hustling ivorld. Without them life would hardly he worth the living. In this section we present those organ ' ized groups that so greatly increase the associations and resulting friend ' ships of busy student days. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL THE Council ot the Pan-Hcllcnic Association is composed of delegate? from twenty-one sororities on the campus. Each group has one senior, one junior, and one .ilumn.i representative. The Council meets the first Monday of every month. From this group two student members and two alumnae members are elected to serve on the Advisory Board. The other four members of the Board are appointed by the University Senate. This year the chairman of the Pan-Hellenic Council was Miss Mable Lee. The other members of the Board were: Miss Amanda Hcppner, Miss Elda Walker. Mrs. J. F. Thompson, Mrs. H. I. Kirkpatrick, Mrs. N. H. Logan, Julia Rider, and Doris Davis. The chief work of the Council this year has been the revision of the constitution and rules for rushing. Many of the new rules were put into etfect immediately. The new rules and constitution are being puWished for use by the groups in the fall The work of the chairman has become of such a clerical n.iture that from now on a person will be employed to take charge of this part of the work. The Pan -Hellenic Association does much toward improving relations between the groups. The purpose is to create a spirit of helpfulness and friendship among the sororities. At the Pan-Hellenic banquet which is held about May 1st of every year, about si. hundred sorority women come together. At this time the scholarship awards and standings are announced. MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Alice Mauck Ada How.ird Dorothy Craig Delta Delta Delta Bertha DuTeil Kathenne Lyman Helen McChesney Phi Mil Katherine Dean Irene Searson Katherine Indoe Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Kintsinger Helen Bartlett Florence Gebhard Delta Gamma Mrs. Richard Russel Julia Rider Dorine Treat Phi Omega Pi Bernice Elwell Alta Seybolt Ruth White Alpha Delta Theta Pauline Drath Opal Wright Helen Wyatt Delta Zeta Mrs. L. D. Shreve Viola Shadbolt Helen Griggs Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Kincaid Laura Mane Buchanan Marion Rose Alpha Omwron Pi Mrs. Logan Janice Fcxite Gladys Mankin GarTi-na Phi Beta Florence Young Helen Slade Lucille Ackerman Sigma Delta Tau Ruth Zolat Moselle Kleeman Betty Steinberg Alpha Phi- Ruth Woods Esther Dahms Prudence Brown Kappa Alpha Theta Gardner Mrs. Alfred Miller Doris Davis Irene Ruwe Sigma Kappa Lucivy Hill Esther Heyne Mary Morgan Alpha Xi Delta Emma Gchudder Madeline Jackson Lucille Nordholm Kappa Delta Arvilla Johnson Mildred Cole Dorothy Babcock Theta Phi Alpha Gertrude Goering Marie Dougherty Lorella Ahern Chi Omega Verine Anderson Sarah Jane Johnson Ruby Hallgren Kappa Kappa Gam)7ia Mrs. Fulton Janet Schmitz Jane Everett Zeta Tail Alpha Miss Reissler Helen Kalskett Ceola Elinger 277 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL SINCE Its reorganization m February, 1929, the Intertraternity ( " oun cil has become a more effec- tive governing body of Nebraska fraternities. Prior to this year, the Interfraternity Council was presided over by a member of the faculty, with two other faculty men as advisers of the group. With the reorganization the new Council elects its own officers and has but one faculty member who serves strictly in an advisory capacity. Several noteworthy changes were made in the constitution and by-laws of the Council, in an effort to secure a more capable governing b(xly. Outstanding among the accomplishments of the 1929 Council was the abolishing of probation periods for all fraternities. Each year probation periods were a source of trouble to the Interfraternity Council. Nebraska ' s fraternities are following the tendency of many schools in barring probation stunts. In addition, the Interfraternity Council regulates all fraternity parties, deciding maximum party expenses, and limits each fraternity to one formal party every two years. Rushing rules are also laid down by this body. The Interfraternity Council has the pov jer to enforce its rules by penalizing offending fraternities. Nebraska fraternity life is in this way governed by a group consisting of representatives from every fraternity on the campus. Without such a body fraternities would be in a constant turmo;! for lack of rules to govern their relations with each other and with the school at large. OFFICERS President J. MES MuSGR.WE Vice-Pre. ' iident , Ch. RLES L.AWLOR Secretary R.ALPH R.MKES MEMBERS Acacia Fred V. Grau Alpha Chi Sigma Rollin W. Barnes Alpha Gamma Rho Melvin R. Todd Alpha Sigma Phi Gordon Larson Alpha Theta Chi Vautine James Alpha Tau Omega James Musgrave Beta Theta Pi Paul Burgert Delta Chi Miles Lambert Delta Sigma Delta Horace Hopfer Delta Sigma Lambda Charles C. McNamara Delta Sigma Phi Herbert Luedeke Delta Tau Delta Charles O. Lawlor Delta Theta Phi Palmer McGrew Professor R. J. Pool Delta Upsilon Arthur Bailey Farm House Bruce Snyder Kappa Psi Leslie Downie Kappa Sigma Paul McKibben Lambda Chi Alpha Ralph Raikes Omega Beta P: Walter M. Lucas Phi Alpha Delta J. J. Gallagher Phi Delta Theta Oscar Osterlund Phi Gamma Delta Walter Baker Phi Phi Kappa Martin F. Kelly Kappa Psi Harold Swenson Phi Sigma Kappa George Holt FACULTY ADVISERS Professor C. J. Frankforter 278 Pi Kappa Alpha Frank Mockler Pi Kappa Phi Ray Hall Sigma Alpha Epsilon Neil R. Olmstead Sigma Alpha Mu Joseph Ginsburg Sigvia Chi Elton Fee Si ' gjna T u John McKnight Sigma Phi Epsilon Bernard Spencer Sigma Phi Sigma Walter Blankmann Tail Kappa Epsiion LaMonte Lundstrom Theta Chi Alvin Coding Theta Xi Omar Snyder Xi Psi Phi Roy Jacobson Zeta Beta Tau Hyman Weisburg Professor E. F. Schramm FRATERNITIES ACACIA was established at the University of Michigan in 1904 by a group of sixteen founders. It was an outgrowth of a Masonic club in the University which was incorporated June 5, 1895, and had a flourishing existence for several years. The fourth chapter to be installed was the chapter at Nebraska in 1904. along with chapters at Stanford, and Kansas in the same year. Active chapters total 3 3 and membership ap- proximates 7,700. Lack of interest in the original Masonic club at Michigan gave rise to the appointment of a committee on national organisation early in 1904. On April 30, the decision was reached to establish a fraternity to be known as Acacia. Masonic clubs in other institutions were quick to appreciate the possibilities of the fraternity and its growth was rapid. Government of the fraternity is vested in a grand conclave composed of delegates from the several chapters and meeting biennially. The supreme executive body, the grand council, is composed of the five grand officers. For a few years, members of other fraternities were admitted, but dual membership is now prohibited and the chapters everywhere are classified with the Greek-letter fraternity chapters in the institutions in which they are located. In 1914 a catalogue was issued and in 1921 a complete directory in compact form was printed. Prominent members of the fraternity are Ex-President Taft. U. S. Sena- tors William B. McKinley and Arthur Capper, and William Bizzell, President of the University of Oklahoma. Members of the local chapter are repre- sented on the Varsity Party committee, athletics, debate, and intramural sports. At left. Phit Harper, Prci ident 280 Top Row — Iniui, Dawsati, D. Brll, Heacock, Hare. Woodward. Clriiu-nt, Catupbell, Cratitir. Second Row — Milhr, Spencer, Mciier. Leu, Kreizinyer. Johnson. Bidlock. Harper, Blackntan. Third Row — Kelleii, Felt, Gran, Daniels, Kinshiper, Albert, J. Bell, IVlortan, Johnston. Bottom Row — Sabata, Bass, R. Bell, Koch, Hedgpeth, G. Bennett, E. Bennett, Rowland, Buruess. Donald Albert ' SO GilTord Bass ' 29 Robert Bell " 31 Ervine Bennett ' 30 Clifford Campbell " 30 Vernon Clement " 29 ACTIVES Fred Grau ' 31 Sam Hare ' 30 Phillip Harper ' 30 James Hedgpeth ' 29 Floyd Johnston ' 50 Clarke Kelley ' 30 Roy Kinsinger ' 31 Everett Kreizinger ' 31 Arch Leu ' 29 Willis Meyer ' 30 Lowell Miller ' 29 Perry Morton " 29 Ray Sabata ' 30 Laurence Smith ' 30 Harry Spencer ' 29 PLEDGES Richard Bell ' 3 2 Robert J. Bell ' 30 James Blackman ' 30 Carlos Bullock ' 31 Theodore Burgess ' 32 Hugo Carroll ' 31 Scott Cramer " 30 Vincent Daniels ' 30 Donald Dawson ' 30 George Felt ' 31 Royal Heacock " 3 2 Lloyd Jenkins ' 3 2 Phillip Johnson ' 32 Lewis Imm ' 32 Karl Koch ' 3 2 Howard Rowland ' 3 2 George Swanson ' 33 Steven Watkins ' 31 Clinton Woodward ' 31 r?i f Tj 281 ALPHA GAMMA RHO was organised April 4. 1908. hy the union ot two prior societies. Alpha Gamma Rho, founded in 1904 at Ohio State University, and Delta Rho Sigma, founded in 1906 at the University of Illinois — the Illinois chapter being called the Alpha and the Ohio the Beta chapter. Ag Guild was the name of the local chapter before being installed on April 11, 1917, as a member of Alpha Gamma Rho. At present there are 32 active chapters and none inactive. Total membership is about 3,300. Government of the fraternity is vested in the convention and in the meantime in an executive council consisting of the grand president, past grand president, grand vice-president, grand secretary, grand treasurer, and editor. A quarterly periodical called the Sickle and Sheaf was started in 1910. Prior to 1917 several chapters were conducted on the basis of a pro- fessional agricultural fraternity, electing members of social fraternities and permitting their members to join such organizations. In February, 1917, legislation was passed barring dual membership. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include Ray Graham. President of Graham-Paige Motor company: Charles Snyder, Chicago editor; Bristow Adams, journalist and national vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi. Francis Flood. Glen Presnell and H. E. Bradford are among the prominent local ini. Active members of the chapter are represented in Innocents, athletics, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Zeta, Student Council, and Sigma Delta Chi. At hit. Oiiiioiid Benedict, President 282 Top Row — Matzke. Foster, Marcott, Todd, Lee, Bush, Rowley, McClean, Johnson. Second Row -Ehii. K. Anderson, Janike. E. Anderson. Ciover, ' an Segpem. Pieree, Quackenhush. Corliss, Thiid Row — Hill. Hat es, Hild. Hoirland, Trimble, I.nhrs, Powell, Garrison, Eskildso i, Brandhon Bottom Row — Phipps, Sanders, Siinir. Benediet, Stone, Fahrney, Pierson, Sundeen. Bulloek. ALPHA GAMMA RHO ACTIVES Ernest Anderson " 31 Kenneth Anderson ' 29 Ormond Benedict " 29 Frederick Brandhorst " 31 W. H. Buckhannan Grjd. William Bullock " 31 Frank Chase " 31 Clarence Clover " 31 Ralph Corliss " 30 Emory Fahrney " 30 Homer Farrar ' 29 George Garrison ' 30 Paige Hall ' 30 Hunter Hayes " 29 Henry Hild " 29 Roscoe Hill " 29 Edward Janike " 30 James Jensen Grad. Harold Marcott " 30 Merlin Matzke " 30 Hansel Phipps " 31 Jay Pierson " 31 George Powell " 30 Jack Quackenbush " 30 Claude Rowley " 31 Henry Sanders ' 31 Adolph Simic " 30 Marion Stone ' 29 Fred Sundeen " 30 Melvin Todd " 31 Boyd Von Seggern " 31 PLEDGES Marion Allen " 31 Ralph Baker " 31 Jesse Bilyeu " 32 Dale Bush " 3 2 Richard Cole " 31 Kenneth Eskildson ' 3 Edward Eby " 31 Frederick Fosler ' 32 Larson Howland " 32 Wally Johnson " 32 Forrest Lee " 3 2 Richard Livingston Harold Luhrs " 31 32 John McLean " 32 Carl Pierce " 3 2 Gerald Schick " 3 2 Bradford Trimble " 3 2 283 ALPHA SIGMA PHI ALPHA SIGMA FHI was founded at Yale University December 6, 1845. as a sophomore society, by Louis Manigault, S. Ormshy Rhea, and Horace Spangler Weiser. The founders perfected their plans during the spring and announced the existence of the society on June 24, 1846. Xi chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1913 and was the fifteenth chapter to be taken into Alpha Sigma Phi. At present there are 30 active chapters. The general policy of the fraternity in regard to expansion is one ol conservatism. Total membership numbers 7,000. With the reorganization of the fraternity in 1907, the parent chapter plan of government was abolished and in its stead the modern form of convention system was adopted. Yearly conventions were held up to 1913, when the biennial plan was adopted. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include Charles P. Taft, former member of Congress; William J. Kerr, President of the Oregon State College; Otto Bannard, President of the New York Trust Company. Xi chapter of y lpha Sigma Phi has played an important part in extra-curricular activities in the University. In 1919 Paul Dobson was captain of the Cornhusker football and wrestling teams. John Pucelik has the distinction of being the first Nebraska grid star who was placed on Walter EckersalPs first All- American team. Xi chapter has been represented in football, basketball, wrestling, track. Innocents, professional fraternities. University Players. Glee Club, and many other activities. Active members are represented in Innocents. Sigma Delta Chi. Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi. football, baseball, Bizad Day, publica- tions, Kosmet Klub shows, and Glee Club. Top Row — J. Clark, Warren. Stauffer, N. Carls m, Jeffries, Larson, Curtis, Reed. Second Row — Whittintitmi, Lehmlciihl, Bishop, Skald. Peterson, W.Baileii, Buffett, W.Graham. Third Row — Erickson, .inderson. Rice, Kuns, T.Graham, Konkel, Macjaret, Pritchard. Bottom Row— D. Carlson. B. Baileij, Elij, Davis, R. Clark, Urban, Stephens, Halheisen. ALPHA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES Kenneth Allen " 31 Walter Anderson ' 31 Bvron Bailey " 31 Villard Bailey " ig lerome Bishop " 31 Fred Buffett " 29 Donald Carlson " 31 Norman Carlson ' 29 John Clark " 29 Roy Clark " 30 Carroll Curtis " 29 Lowell Davis " 31 Samuel Ely " 31 Boyd Erickson " 29 William Galloway " 31 Theodore Graham " 31 W alter Graham " 31 Harold Halheisen " 30 Russell Hunter " 31 Ralph Jeffries " 30 Maurice Konkel ' 29 Donald Kuns " 31 Gordon Larson " 30 Walter Lehmkuhl " 30 Earl McClure " 30 Ernst Magaret ' 31 Paul Peterson " 30 Richard Peterson " 29 Harry Pritchard " 31 Donald Reed " 31 Harold Rice " 29 Donald Riley " 29 Richard Skold " 31 Robert Stauffer " 30 John Stephens " 30 Willard Urban " 31 Dudley Utter " 31 William Warren " 31 William Whittington " 30 PLEDGES Charles Beermann ' 31 Herbert Bennell ' 3 2 Morris Burnett ' 32 Porter Cannon ' 32 Charles Cotton ' 32 Roy Davis " 32 Horace Graham " 32 Frank Cue " 32 Allan Hanson " 32 Lylc Hobart " 32 Baxter Ireland " 32 Lloyd Jeffries " 3 2 Orrin Jones " 32 Eldridge Moses ' 32 William Norris " 32 John Patullo " 32 Gerald Pringle " 32 Hugh Rhea ' 32 Forrest Spieler " 32 Nelson " VanNatta " 32 John Zimmer " 32 285 20 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMEGA was founded at Richmond. Virginia, September 11, 1865, by Otis Allan Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. It was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War and was projected as a national organisation. Installed in 1897, the Ne- braska chapter was named " Nebraska Gamma Theta. " There are 91 active chapters of the fraternity and a total membership of approximately 22,200. A congress of the chapters meets biennially. Government of the fraternity is vested in executive, legislative, and judicial departments. Legislative power lies within the hands of a congress made up of delegates from chapters and alumni associations, and in the interim a high council of five members elected for four years acts in a general legislative and advisory capacity. Judiciary authority is exercised by the high chancellor who interprets the law and decides cases. All national officers are elected by the congress. Prominent members of the fraternity include Irving Bachellor, author: Thomas Arkle Clark, dean of men. University of Illinois; Homer Folks, eminent charity organiier; Thomas W. Gregory, former U. S. Attorney General: B. S. Hopkins, professor of chemistry and discoverer of Element 61; Robert E. Vinson, president of Western Reserve University; Robert Lee Williams, former Governor and Chief Justice of Oklahoma. Active members of Alpha Tau Omega are engaged in work on the Kosmet Klub shows, Awgwan. The Daily T lehras an. Cornhus er, Student Council, Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Epsilon Pi, and several class offices. At left, Charles Fiske, President " S 286 Top Rovi— Allen. Brandes. Watt. Kennedy, Turner. Baldwin, Farnamorth. Hansen, Charters. Second Row— Jojifs, Sanford, Aijres. ChUds. Dailtv, Fisk. Dirhinson Third Row— Devereaux, Day, Musurave. Perm. Nielson. Blum, Miller. Oder. Leeper Bottom Row— PiprsoM, Gihsmi, MeMaster, Hea ' d. Romish. Roehl. Craiii. Seherzinger Lee ALPHA TAU OMEGA ACTIVES Amos Allen " 29 R. Stanley Day ' 31 Merle Jones ' 29 John Pierson " 31 W. Joyce Ayres " 30 Richard Devereaux " 31 George Kennedy ' 31 Raymond Richards Dorsey Baldwin " 29 Drew DeVnendt ' 31 Hubert Leeper ' 30 Frank Roehl " 30 Jack Blum " 29 Lawrence Dickinson ' 31 Don MeMaster ' 31 Orin Romigh " 31 Edwin Brande? " 30 James Farnsworth ' 29 Clarence Miller ' 30 Frederich Sanford Robert Charters " 31 Charles Fisk ' 29 James Musgrave " 30 Victor Scher:inger Hal Childs " 29 Harry Hansen ' 30 Victor Nielsen " 29 Ben Triba " 31 Morris Craig ' 30 John Heald ' 30 Preston Oder " 29 Harold Turner " 30 James Dailey ' 30 Robert Watt " 30 PLEDGES Willard Dann ' 32 John Owen ' 32 Harrie Shearer " 3 2 Bruce Teeter " 3 2 Arthur Oris wold " 31 John Pirie ' 29 Paul Steinbach " 30 Robert Waterhouse Robert Kinkead " 32 Ross Pyle ' 30 Brice Teeter " 32 " 30 ' 29 r . 28T ALPHA THETA CHI LPHA THETA CHI was founded May 9, 1895. at sunset by a group (tf fifteen Nebraska University students. The announced purpose of the fraternity was to foster scholarship, support the laws of the campus, support administration officials, build high moral character, build up che physical welfare of the members, sustain individuality of each m.ember, and above all, to aid each brother to realize his highest possibilities. Although various groups from other campuses have often petitioned Alpha Theta Chi, the fraternity has never adopted a policy of expansion, remaining the only and strongest local at Nebraska. Alpha Theta Chi publishes the Crescent and Scimitar which is recog- nued as the only official publication of the fraternity. The badge of the fraternity consists of a crescent set over a scimitar with pearl setting in the crescent and rubies in the handle of the scimitar. Colors of the fraternity are moss green and old gold. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Roscoe Pound, Dean of Harvard Law School; Emory Buckner, district attorney. New York City; George Lee, public service commissioner of the State of Washington; Professors Clements of Minnesota, Washburn of Illinois, McDonald of Iowa State, Cortelvou of Kansas, Martin of Missouri, and Dales, Orr, Poynter, Rutledge, Pool, Hunter, Cutter, and Moore of Nebraska. Members of the present undergraduate body are represented on the Cornhus er. The Daily y ehras an. Au ' gu ' an, Pi Epsilon Pi, Sigma Upsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Kosmet Show, handball, tennis, freshman football, and baseball. At lefty Vantine Jaines, President 288 Second R„ JT r:;n° ' 7kln Z UT ' " fhiell Wedn.r Reynolds. Cuneo. Nestk. Rh.a. Matson. Chiles. Ra,j. Maurice Akin ' 31 Leonard Aksamit ' 29 Ted Bohner ' 29 Warren Chiles ' 30 Charles Cooper ' 31 Jose Cuneo ' 29 William Darrah ' 31 John Darrah ' 30 Fairfax Dashiell ' 31 ALPHA THETA CHI ACTIVES Leonard Dill ' 30 Earl Fredericksen ' 30 Lowell Humphreys ' 30 Merle Huston ' 31 Otto Jacobsen ' 30 Vantine James ' 30 Vollrad Karlson ' 29 William Lamoreaux ' 30 Chester Larsen ' 31 Christian Larsen ' 30 Malcolm Lindeman ' 29 Edwin Mortensen ' 31 Stanley Nestle ' 31 Ray Olson ' 30 Merritt Powell ' 31 Raymond Prohaska ' 30 Keith Ray ' 31 Milton Reynolds ' 30 Fonda Rock ' 31 Chff Sandahl ' 30 Emerson Smith ' 30 Kenneth Strawn ' 29 Robert Trullmger ' 29 Menlo Turner ' 30 Bernarr Wilson ' 30 PLEDGES Lyman Bray ' 30 Carl Chriswisser ' 3 2 John Cooper ' 32 Wayne Harrison ' 31 Kenneth Hough ' 3 2 Howard Johnson ' 32 Gerald Phillippe ' 32 Robert Philpot ' 32 Robert Reynolds Mahlon Rhea ' 32 Roy Schall ' 30 Frank Smith ' 32 Leo Smith ' 32 Turner Smith ' 32 Robert Wedner ' 3 2 Roger Wilkerson ' 32 U ' P 289 BETA THETA PI BETA THETA PI was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, its first formal meeting being field August 8, 1839. Its constituent mem- bers weie John Reily Knox, David Linton, Michael Clarkson Ryan, John Holt Duncan, Thomas Boston Gordon, Samuel Taylor Marshall. James George Smith, and Charles Henry Hardin. The first named, designated within the fraternity as " Pater " Knox, was the moving spirit. Installation of the local chapter took place in 1888 and was named Alpha Tau. At present there are 86 active chapters and a total membership of near 30.900. Beta Theta Pi was the hrst fraternity to originate west of the Alleghenies and the presence at Miami of Alpha Delta Phi and opposition to it led to the fraternity ' s organization. The constitution of the fraternity was first published in 1879 when all restriction of secrecy was removed. In 1919 two endowment funds were created. The Baird Fund, designed primarily as a magazine endowment fund, receives ten dollars as a membership fee from each initiate, alumni being eligible upon the same terms, the magazine being furnished for life. The Founders " Fund is for general purposes of the fraternity. Prominent alumni include Senator William E. Borah: William M. Jardine, Secretary of Agriculture; Enoch H. Crowder, United States Ambassador to Cuba: Owen D. Young and Dwight W. Morrow, diplomats. Active mem- bei " s are interested in football, wrestling, swimming, track, and a majority of the campus publications. They are represented in Innocents, Corn Cobs, Sigma Delta Chi, Kosmet Klub, and other organizations. At left, Bruce Thomas, President i ] 290 m m . i E i Top Row — Dahj, Altwi Petersen, Burycrt, Johnston, Borden. Meldram, W. Pierce, Helton, Hail. Stitt. Second Row — Bell. liickett-s, Holdreiir, Bcaumoiit, Morrow, Irons, Wood, Anderson, Scknaitnian. Thiifi Row — Ardeati Petersen. Mnrraif, McKee, Chaionpka, Ames, S. Pierce, McCleerii, H . Kuhe, B. Thomas, Abbott. Fourth Row — Miller, Dcnison, Nf an. Harrison. T rumble, Wafiitiuist, Lohnu m r, Adam. , Wallace. Bottom Row — Stein. C. Kube. Whitirorth. Hockman, Wescott. Brewster, Smith. Broady, Kelleij. Roberts. BETA THETA PI ACTIVES Wade Abbott " 29 Robert Adams " 29 Phillip Anderson " 29 Allen Beaumont ' 31 Trabor Bell ' 31 Ferris Borden ' 30 Paul Burgert ' 30 Howard Chaloupka ' 31 Frederick Daly ' 29 John Ames ' 32 Edward Brewster John Broady " 3 2 William Irons ' 3 2 Bruce Denison ' 29 William Egan ' 30 Robert Hall " 31 Robert Harrison ' 30 E. Willard Hockman George Holdrege ' 29 Richard Johnston ' 29 J. Whitney Kelley ' 31 31 Carl Kube ' 30 Lester Lohmeyer ' 31 William McCleery " 31 Raymond Murray ' 31 Ardean Petersen ' 31 Slayton Pierce ' 31 Richard Ricketts ' 31 Robert Roberts ' 29 PLEDGES Harold Kube ' 3 2 Don McKee ' 3 2 Jackson Meldrum ' 31 Robert Morrow ' 3 2 Earnest Nolte ' 32 Alton Petersen " 30 Richard Rasche ' 3 2 Hutton Schnaitman ' 31 Roger Smith " 31 Dctlor Stitt " 30 Bruce Thomas ' 29 William Thomas ' 29 Harold Trumble ' 30 Charles Wahlquist ' 29 Dwight Wallace ' 29 Philip Warner ' 31 Walter Wherry " 29 Robert Stem " 3 2 Edgar Wescott ' 32 David Whitworth ' 3 2 Hollis Wood ' 32 DELTA CHI fraternity was founded October 13, 1890, at Cornell Uni- versity by Albert Sullard Barnes, John Milton Gorham, Peter Scher- merhorn Johnson, Edward Richard O ' Malley, Owen Lincoln Potter, Alphonse Derwin Stillman. Monroe Marsh Sweetland, Thomas David Wat- kins, Thomas A. J. Sullivan, Frederick Moore Whitney, and Frederick G. Bagley. The actuating motive ot the fraternity was to create an organization of a distinctive homogeneity, the better to promote friendship, develop char- acter, advance justice, and assist in obtaining for its members a sound education. The local chapter was installed in 1909 and was called Chi Delta before going national. Delta Chi has 3 5 active chapters and none inactive. Central offices are located in Washington. D. C, and national conventions are held every two years. Membership totals about 7,100. In the early years of the fraternity a majority of the members were engaged in the study of the law, in preparation therefor, or in the pursuit of cognate subjects; and. as a means of tightening the bonds among its members more securely, membership in other societies, including professional fraternities, was prohibited. Changing conditions in the colleges and univer- sities, however, early in the life of this fraternity not only ameliorated any tendency there may have been to take men from certain limited courses but encouraged extension into all collegiate departments. Prominent alumni include Dr. Cloyd Heck Marvin, President of the University of Arizona; Charles F. Parsons and Paul Jones. United States Judges; Judge George W. Olvany, leader of Tammany Hall. C. Petrus Peterson, C. A. Sorenson and John Curtis are prominent local alumni. At left, Stevens Sterns, President .-e? . ■«» 292 Top Row— Beattu. Sikea, Mack. Barber, Ca.sebtfr. R. True. Lunt, Pctz. Second Row — . Johnson, Richards, R. Homey, D. Johttson, M. Johnsmi, VV. Horncn, Claphaiu. Third Row — W. True, Whittier, Vass, Lambert, Chamberlain, Jackson, Caster, Mason. Bottom Row—Baker, Metzu ' y. Castle. Yoder, D. H. Johnson, DeFard, Small, Sterns. DELTA CHI ACTIVES Leon Ashton " 29 Paul Baker ' 29 Fred Barber " 29 Henry Brainerd " 29 Charles Casebeer " 29 Stcen Castle " 30 Raymond Chamberlain ' 29 Thomas Cowger ' 31 Darrell DeFord ' 29 Robert Detweiler ' 29 Cecil Emery ' 29 Ira Gilhland " 29 Robert Horney ' 30 Roland Horney ' 31 David Johnson ' 30 Dent Johnson " 29 Howard Jackson " 31 Miles Lambert ' 30 Harry Lunt ' 31 Dan McMullen ' 29 Bill Mason ' 31 Leland Richards " 30 Charles Sikes ' 30 Stevens Sterns ' 29 William Stukey " 29 Wesley True " 31 Cedric Yoder " 29 Kenneth Young " 30 Roland Beatty ' 31 Harold Caster ' 32 Robert Chamberlain ' 32 Charles Clapham ' 3 2 PLEDGES H. Clinton Frankmann Howard Johnson ' 31 Mott Johnson ' 3 2 Joe Mach ' 3 2 31 Paul Metzger " 32 Harold Petz ' 32 Harry Reed ' 31 Robert Small ' 32 Harold Swanson " 32 Sidney Thornton ' 32 Arthur Voss ' 32 George Whittier ' 3 2 2E 293 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA was founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921. and at present has nine active chapters. Epsilon chapter at Nebraska was installed as the fifth chapter of the fraternity in 1924. Alumni chapters of the organization exist in San Francisco and Chicago. The fraternity is governed by national convention, held every two years and in the interim, by a grand council, meeting in San Francisco, for several years the headquarters of the organization. The national office is now situated in Chicago. Illinois. Two delegates are allowed at the con- vention from each chapter. There is no provision for district or province conventions on intervening years. The next national convention is planned tor Omaha in August of this year. Colors of the fraternity are blue and gold. The official organ, the Vinculum, is published semi-annually and contains news concerning each of the nine chapters. Also a roster or yearly directory is published listing the members alphabetically and geographically. Membership in Demolay is necessary before one can become a member of Delta Sigma Lambda. Activities of the chapter are represented in hare and hound races, inter- traternity track meets. Class A and B basketball, all interfraternity athletic meets. Pi Epsilon Pi, freshman football. Delta Sigma Pi. Sigma Tau. Phi Delta Phi. .Alpha Kappa Psi. and baseball. Ossian, a pole vaulter on the Nebraska track team, is a member of Delta Sigma Lambda. At hit, Forrest Horton, President 294 Top Row — Smith, Sloan, Dickman, K rotter, Phillips, Meiier, Moore, Schwenkter. SeoonI Row- — ,4»i?fs. Loutzenheiscr, Theilen, Atkins, Anderson, Whipito, BcnnHt, Swanson. Third Rnw -McXaiiiara, McDonald, VanValkeyihurg. Hansvn, Johnsoyi, Fert uson, Over, Orton. Bottom Row — Davidson, Moss, Rudcn, Steele, Oircns, D. Kisenhart, Osstati, Kehr, E. Eisenhart. DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Wesley Antes " 30 Glen Atkins " 30 Robert Dickman ' 29 Donald Eisenhart " 31 Edward Eisenhart " 31 Forrest Horton " 29 ACTIVES Robert House " 30 Calmar Jones " 30 John Krottcr " 31 Pat Louthan " 30 Edward Mclkcr ' 31 Allen Meyer " 30 Rolland Miller " 30 William Orton " 3! William Ossian " 30 Perry Phillips " 31 Daniel Ruden " 30 C. G. Schwentker " 31 Thad Whippo " 30 Ralph Wickwjrc " 31 Meredith Williams " 31 PLEDGES John Alden " 3 2 Wayne Anderson " 31 Leland Bennett " 31 Charles Davidson " 32 Richard Ferguson " 31 Norman Hansen " 31 Walker Johnson " 3 2 Will Jones " 31 Robert Kehr " 32 D. W. Loutsenheiser Neil McDonald " 31 Charles McNamara Roy Moore ' 31 Maurice Moss " 29 Oliver Over " 32 Wayne Owens " 32 31 Victor Sloan " 31 Brace Smith " 31 John Steele " 31 Melvin Swanson ' 3 2 Carlos VanValkenburg " 32 295 DELTA SIGMA PHI ELTA SIGMA PHI was founded at the College of the City of New York. December 10. 1899. Membership is confined to men of the Caucasian race, whose " ' ideals and beliefs are those of modern Chris- tian religion. " Alpha Phi chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1925. There are 42 active chapters in the organization. 4 inactive, and a total membership of 5,900. Government is vested in the national convention which met annually prior to 1919; since then biennially. In the interim between conventions, administration is carried on by a board of governors composed of seven members. There are three vice-presidents having control over publications, alumni relations, and scholarship, respectively, A centra! office is located at Washington, D. C, in charge of a general secretary, who conducts all the business of the fraternity and acts as secretary to the board of governors. A permanent endowment and building fund program has been adopted designed to raise a definite amount of money every year by a chapter tax and life membership fees, together with a percentage of the annual income of the national office. To promote interest in scholarship and athletics, two cups are competed for and awarded annually. Prominent members include Hon. James J. Davis, Secretary of Labor: Congressman Lon A. Scott, Tennessee; Dr. Booth C. Davis, President Alfred University; Dr. Samuel Avery, Chancellor Emeritus, University of Nebraska; H. C. Boyden, Dean of the College of Engineering, Ohio Northern University. Active members of the local chapter of Delta Sigma Phi are engaged in boxing and intramural sports of all kinds. Athletic teams from this fraternity have always been favorites in intcrtraternity compets. .4( left, Herhrrt Luedel;e. President 296 Top Row— Knotik. Dnnii. W. Sluldon. Bartlett. Dinyman, Pochop. Paine, Smith S ! :ond Row— D.nall.c: Dorrinyslcld. K. Walkfr, Gabrielson. Schmidt. Port. E.Peterson. Dcminii Ihird Row—Rees, Thompson. Johanson. C. Sheldon, Kuehn. W Petrison, Redd. Warwick Bottom Row— Rogers, Daniclsoji, Jurckovic, Miller. Dunham, Eaton. Toman, Luedeke DELTA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES R. Milo Carter " 29 Elbert Clark " 29 Milton Danielson ' 30 Harry Dingman ' 30 Olaf Doerjngsfeld ' 30 Byron Dunham " 29 Burrell Dunn ' 30 Gordon Eno ' 31 Harold Gabrielson ' 30 Arnold Johanson " 29 Frank Knotek ' 29 Herbert Luedeke ' 29 Russell Paine ' 30 Victor Peterson ' 29 Joseph Pochop " 29 Curtis Poet ' 31 John Redd ' 30 Howard Rces ' 30 Max Rogers ' 31 Coleman Sheldon ' 31 Elmer Smith ' 30 Walter Sturek ' 30 Claude Thompson ' 30 Charles Thorne " 30 Joseph Toman " 29 PLEDGES Douglas Bartlett " 32 J. Ernest Deming " 32 Benjamin Doleial " 32 Wendell Eaton ' 31 Thomas Jurekovic ' 3 2 Homer Kuehn ' 31 Willis Lamson ' 31 William J. Miller ' 31 Edgar Peterson ' 32 Everett Reimers " 3 2 George Schmidt " 31 Wesley Sheldon " 3 2 Dave Walker " 3 2 Earl Walker ' 32 Andrew Warwick ' 32 Robert Wolfe ' 30 (?-c 297 DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany College, Virginia, (now West Virginia) by Richard H. Alfred. Eugene Tarr. John C. Johnson, and Alexander C. Earle with the assistance of William R. Cunning- ham. John L. Hunt. Jacob S. Lowe, and Henry K. Bell. An informal organ- ization was effected in the spring of 1858 but the adoption of motto, badge and constitution did not occur until early in 1859. Beta Tau chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1894. At present there are 74 active chapters with a total membership of approximately 21,500. The fraternity originally was governed by a council composed of five graduate and four undergraduate members elected by the convention. On January 1. 1888. the name of this executive council was changed to the " Arch Chapter. " five members being elected by the biennial conventions, and one member by each of the division conferences. The latter four members are presidents of their respective divisions and are generally alumni. January 1. 1924, an additional member was added to the Arch Chapter — a supervisor of scholarship, elected by the general conventions. The color of the fraternity was purple down to 1879. when silver gray was united with It: since 1888 the colors have been changed to purple, gold, and white. Prominent alumni include Charles B. Warren, former ambassador to Japan and Mexico; Governor Henry J. Allen, Kansas; President Glenn Frank, University of Wisconsin; Ben Ames Williams, author; George Sisler. manager of the St. Louis American Baseball Club. Local members are active in football. Awgwan. Cornhus er, track, party committees. Innocents, and Student Council. At hit. Austin Stui-tevatit. rrrsidi nt 298 Top Row .7o iMso«. (.■ »..,(. H, »;.(,)■. l.a.iUir. Hifknian. (hhinmr, ;. ' ,, ,,,. (Y.u .. Second Row — Joijnt. Olson. Hildt, HoUanson, Hoirell, MicUnz, Cuirdirii, Bottom Row — Mickel, Box, Bnumaiin. McGrcir. Lhidbeck, Drath. Nelson, Moraiwc. DELTA TAU DELTA Park Anderson ' 30 Otto Baumann " 30 Aubrey Becker " 30 George Cook " 31 Ben Cowdery ' 3 1 Charles E. Dox " 29 Robert Douglass " 30 Walter Drath " 29 ACTIVES William Fleming " 29 Arnott Grisinger " 31 August Heldt " 31 Keith Hickman ' 29 Dean Hokanson " 30 Edward Howell " 29 Charles Johnson " 31 Russell Joynt " 30 Boyd King " 31 Eldred Larson " 30 Charles Lawlor " 30 John Lindbeck " 30 Milton McGrew " 29 George Mickel " 31 Dwight Mielenz " 30 Clayton Moravec " 30 Clarence Nelson " 31 Carl Olson " 29 Claris Owens ' 30 Frank Prucka " 31 Austin Sturtevant " 29 Cyril Winkler " 31 PLEDGES Richard Armstrong " 3 2 Clarence Brehm " 32 Norman Carlson " 3 2 Thomas Eason " 32 Lester Fariss " 31 Darrell Gilford " 31 Steve Hokuf " 3 2 Elmer Hubka " 31 Dale Kim.mel " 3 2 Vernon Laughlin " 3 2 Donald Lysinger " 3 2 Walter Mclntire " 31 Charles Oliver " 3 2 Berne Packer " 3 2 Clark Powell " 3 2 Clayton Ragan " 3 2 Burke Thomas " 3 2 James Woodard " 32 209 DELTA UPSILON ELTA UPSILON was founded as an organised protest against the domination in college affairs of the small groups forming the secret societies. The parent chapter was form.ed at Williams College on November 4. 1834. and Nebraska chapter was installed in 1898 along with a chapter at McGill University in Canada. Active chapters total 50 and members approximate 19.100. A central office is maintained with a clerical force and a salaried full- time secretary who makes annual visits to the chapters and alumni clubs. The office is the clearing house of the varied activities of undergraduates and alumni. Government of the fraternity is of a two-fold character; one by a system of elected trustees and the other by a council, appointed by the president, consisting of six alumni and three undergraduates to supervise undergraduate activities. Members are barred from membership in all societies represented in more than one institution of learning, with the exception of strictly professional and honorary societies. Prominent members of the fraternity include: Charles Evans Hughes, Ex-Secretary of State; Vice-president Charles G. Dawes; Major-General George W. Goethals; Brigadier-General Herbert M. Lord. Director of the Budget, Bishop Charles L. Slattery; Harry Emerson Fosdick. clergyman and author; Jeremiah Jenks, economist; Edward J. Pearson, president. New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad. Active members of Delta Upsilon on the Nebraska campus are repre- sented in Innocents. Sigma Delta Chi. Pi Epsilon Pi. Kosmet Klub. Phi Delta Phi. hand, and Cornhus er. At hit, Liitnan Cass, President 300 Top Th Bottom Row — Ctctrrll, PedU ' n. Karnes, Kellcji, Hosman. McCaUmu. Edmonds, Paulcif. Second Row — Rendle. Muff. Schick, Hcrries, Robb, Hamilton, Hoppc. rd Row — Bailey, Hat er, Ltiben, Benson, Bruce, Smithbcfffo ' , Cass, Becker, Row — Hansen, Wcstoupal, Mecske, Matson, Latta, Dearinyer, Hatcher, Gammill. DELTA UPSILON ACTIVES Arthur Bailey " 30 Donald Becker " 29 Haruld Benson " Jl Roger Bevard ' 31 Charles Bruce " 29 Lyman Cass " 29 Clement Clark " 31 Frank Clewell " 30 Edwin Edmonds " 31 Kenneth Gammill " 31 Donald Gorton " 30 Gordon Hager " 29 Barton Hamilton " 30 Erwin Hansen " 30 Wayne Hatcher " 31 David Herries " 30 Eddie Hoppe " 30 Stuart Hosman ' 30 Lewis Karnes ' 30 Donald Kelley " 29 James Latta " 31 Jack Leiben " 31 Ace McCallum " 31 Eugene McKim ' 31 Russell Matson " 29 Lloyd Mceske ' 31 Harold Mutf " 31 Carroll Pauley " 30 Harold Pedley " 31 Irvine Rendle " 31 Eugene Robb " 30 Lester Schick " 29 Lewis Smithherger Lawrence Tyler " 31 Adrian Wostoupal PLEDGES Gordon Ayres " 31 Frank Cowton " 3 2 Gale Davis " 32 Harry Eller " 32 Robert Finn " 32 Wallace Frankfurt Joe Haines " 32 Paul Hummel " 32 Robert Kiffin ' 32 32 Elmer Lohr ' 32 Joseph Moore ' 3 2 Arthur Perry ' 3 2 Lawrence Petersen ' 32 Charles Pierson ' 3 2 John Turner " 3 2 Charles Woodward " 3 2 V 301 21 FARM HOUSE FARM HOUSE was founded at the University of Missouri in 1905 and the local chapter of the agricultural fraternity was installed in 1911. At present there are six active and no inactive chapters. The national con- vention IS held every two years and Urbana. Illinois, serves as the central office for the organization. Government of the fraternity is handled by a governing board elected by the convention. This board, however, is held responsible to the conven- tion. Each chapter sends two delegates to each convention. Green, white, and gold are the colors of the traternity. The badge is in the shape of a shield studded with pearls and rubies. The letters " F. H. " appear on the raised part of the shield. A directory is the only publication of the fraternity and this is issued every two years. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: C. B. Hutchinson, once dean and director of the North Branch of California Agricultural College and now director of the Ital ian banking system in California; R. I. Simpson, track coach, Iowa State University. Local alumni of prominence include: C. L. Christensen, head of the Bureau of Cooperative Marketing, Washington. D. C; and W. W. Burr, dean of the College of Agriculture. University ul Nebraska. Members of the undergraduate chapter are represented in the Ag Club, presidency; Alpha Zeta. chancellor; Dairy Club, presidency; Block and Bridle, presidency; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Cornhus er Countryman statT; football; track; cross country team; rifle team; all judging teams; Inno- cents; Farmers " Fair, manager; Junior Fair Board. At lift, Gordon Hedges, President 302 Toll Row — Hrdfics, R. Spi ' ncc Bcachell, Si fer, Anders(ni, England, Nails, LeDioyt, Batie, W.Speytee, Kiny. Sfcond Row — C. Wt ' hster, White, Nuernberfter, G. Wi-bstvr, Mettnn, Motllvr, H. MiUvr, Refcc, Hedges. Thiiil Row— Sican.vM, Fralik. iMiieaster, M. While, ClarUe, H.Miller. .Ale.rander, Marhee, Goth. H.Smith. Fourth Row — Taggart, Walker, V.Miller, Sixon, Rooneij, Hauke, Broirn. Meaun, Hedlund, C. Jorgeiisen, C. Jorgensen. Bottom Row — lieachler, Sander, Morrisscij, Kellogg, Rice, Matich, Daniel.-Mn, Sniider, Wiher, Hill, Huff. Theodore Alexander " 30 Dwight Anderson ' 30 Bernard Barnes ' 30 Russel Batie " 30 Henry Beachell " 30 Evert Beachler ' 29 Eston Clarke " 30 Ephriam Danielson ' 30 Donald Facka ' 31 Harald Frahm " 31 Elvin Frolik " 30 FARM HOUSE ACTIVES Austin Goth ' 29 Arthur Hauke ' 29 Gerace Hedges ' 31 Gordon Hedges ' 29 Glenn Hedlund " 30 Wendell Huff " 30 Caleb Jorgensen " 30 Clifford Jorgensen " 31 William Lancaster " 29 George LeDioyt ' 30 Arthur Mauch ' 31 Howard Means ' 31 Laurence Means ' 29 Herman Miller " 30 Raymond Nixon " 30 Charles Reecc " 31 Warren Rice " 29 James Rooney " 29 Victor Sander " 29 Bruce Snvder " 29 Robin Spence " 29 WiUard Spence " 31 Robert Sprague " 30 Rolland Swanson " 30 Louis Taggart " 29 Donald Walker " 30 William Webber " 29 Clifford Webster ' 30 Eugene White ' 30 Myrle White ' 31 Paul White ' 30 PLEDGES James Brown ' 32 Alfred England " 32 Wendell Hill " 32 Russell Hughes ' 32 Charles Kellogg ' 32 Joe King ' 32 Harold Markce ' 32 Fred Meredith ' 3 2 Blaine Miller ' 32 Vernon Miller " 32 Walter Moeller ' 3 2 Charles Morrissey ' 32 Clarence Nails ' 32 Gordon Nuernberger ' 32 Fred Siefer ' 32 Haven Smith ' 3 2 Gilbert Webster ' 32 ' i 303 KAPPA SIGMA was founded at the University of Virginia, December 10. 1869. hy William Grigsby McCormick. George Miles Arnold. Ed- mund Law Rogers. Jr., Frank Courtney Nicodemus and John Covert Boyd. So intimate were the relations between these five men that they have always been known in the fraternity as " the five friends and brothers. ' ' Alpha Psi chapter at Nebraska was founded and installed in 1897. At present there are 108 active chapters and a total membership in the fraternity of 26.900. Prior to 1876, government was vested in the parent chapter at the University of Virginia, but at the conclave of that year the executive power was delegated to a committee of five called the supreme executive committee, which governs between the sessions of the grand conclave. For convenience of administration, chapters have been grouped into districts, nineteen in number, each district having as its executive head an officer known as district grand master. A resident alumnus adviser appointed by the supreme executive committee is accredited to each chapter. Regular conventions, called grand conclaves, are held every two years — since 1915 in the odd- numbered year — usually in mid-summer. Prominent members of the fraternity include: William Gibbs McAdoo, Ex-Secretary of the Treasury, Director-General of Railroads: Vice Admiral DeWitt Cotfman; Rear Admiral Gary T. Grayson; William Jett Lauck. secre- tary of the National War Labor Board. Local members of Kappa Sigma are active in baseball, basketball, track, interfratcrnity sports. Student Council, Pi Epsilon Pi. and various enter ' tainment committees. .4f left, Arthur Schrocdtrt President itj 304 T..,, U.ju l:.,l„,. .s(. r. «.s IJulu,,. (J.kin.i. J . Luii, . K,,l. Man,,,, in. JJ it.lirucl.. S,i,d,,. Second Row — H ' j.srr, Smith, MeKibbon, Sentcr, FuL-irhrr, Hrustnr, W ' illiaititi, Uriidcn. Third Row — Cadwcll. Wi att, Mactaif, Siiani ler, Doird, L. Loirt ' , A. Kivfl. A ' oscr, Fitzgerald. Bottom Row - Ra:iains, KraU, Brtdinherii, Paulsen. Ktiies, Gorder. Hallett. Schn.fder. Wolcott. ACTIVES Hal Beehee " Jl Harry Bowling ' 29 Harry Bredenberg " 29 William Cadwell " 30 John Cox " 29 James Dowd " 30 Dale Dryden " 29 Arthur Easter ' 30 Kenneth Eaton " 30 Richard Fitzgerald " 31 Harold Fulscher " 29 Harlan Gorder " 30 Charles Halstcd " 30 John Hedge " 30 Mansel Heusner " 29 Herbert Heyde " 31 Raymond Hitchcock Merle Kelly " 29 Thomas Kerl " 31 Marshall Keyes " 29 Arthur King " 31 Oman King " 30 Donald Koser " 29 Robert Krall " 29 Frank Kronkright " 30 Jack Lowe " 31 Leslie Lowe " 29 30 Paul McKibben " 30 Don Maclay " 31 D. A. Murphy " 29 Harry Paulsen ' 29 Harold Peaker " 29 Elmer Ragains " 31 Arthur Schroeder ' 29 Herbert Senter " 31 Jean Spangler ' 30 Everett Stevens " 29 Glen Ullstrom " 30 Ed Vandenburg " 30 La Verne Williams ' 30 Clyde Wiser " 31 Frank Wolcott " 30 Earl Wyatt " 30 Perley Wyatt " 29 PLEDGES Raymond Casford " 32 Howard Colton " 3 2 William Dalton " 31 Kenneth Finch " 32 LaJoy Gibbons ' 3 2 Fred Gorder " 32 Hugh Hallett ' 30 Willard Hedge ' 32 Evving Johnston ' 3 2 Rolland Keyes ' 32 Edward Knight " 3 2 Richard Lambert " 32 Albert Lucky " 3 2 William Manning ' 31 John Marthis " 32 John Panek " 32 Marvin Paul ' 32 Robert Robinson " 3 2 Robin Snider " 3! William Sommcrs " 3 2 Donald Starnes " 32 Mark Williams " 32 N. J. Wilson " 32 c - - 1 305 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA was founded at Boston University growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organised in 1905. The first meeting of the fraternity was held November 2, 1909. and this has been accepted by the fraternity as its date of founding. Kappa Delta Phi was the name of the local chapter before being installed as Gamma- Beta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha in 1921. At present there are 78 active chapters and no inactive chapters. The total membership numbers about 9,100. National conventions are held every two years and the national central office is located at Indianapolis, Indiana. Government of the fraternity is by a general assembly. An alumni conference is held in conjunction with the undergraduate conclave. National officers have the power to omit assemblies, except that no two successive assemblies may be omitted. The governing board of the fraternity known as Grand High Zeta. consists of seven members. Prominent members include U. S. Congressman M. Clyde Kelley. Penn- sylvania; Dr. Egbert R. Cockrell. President of William Woods College; Dr. William R. Lyle. city planning engineer and dean of engineering, Wash- ington and Lee University; Dr. Homer Albens. Dean. Boston University School of Law; Dr. Royal L. Wales, Dean of Rhode Island State College. Active members of the chapter are represented in the following activities: Innocents. Student Council. Sigma Delta Chi, The Daily H :bras an. Awgwan, ' hlehras a Blue Print. Engineers " Council, Cornhti5(;er, Corn Cobs, Varsity Party Committee, Military Ball Committee. " N " Club, varsity swimming, wrestling and track. .1 lift, Richard Lova ' d. President 306 T,.,, i;,, ;. HiK-Lst K ' lH, h ' nJ: . . IVoodmati, J. Kinff, Jones, Crook. S i ' nnil Kuv - Lura ' fl, i ' .Kinij, Cloi d, Linn, Brand. Third Row— Hiioi. Ecldund. Klliolt, McCliUai.d, Davis, Currier, J.Kezer. Biittom Row PhilUriii, Krion, BruhaUer, Carllii ri), M. Kezcr, Larkin, Kesl. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ACTIVES John Backstiom ' 31 Harold Ecklund ' 31 James Kezer ' 31 Ralph Major ' 30 Oliver Brand ' 30 jack Elliott ' 30 Munro Kejer ' 29 John Mann " 29 John Byron ' 29 Donald Erb ' 29 J. Francis King ' 30 Paul Nelson " 29 George Carlberg ' 31 Donald Erion " 31 Palmer King ' 31 Paul Phillippi " 29 George Cloyd " 31 Henry Erion ' 31 Fred Larkin, Jr. " 31 Ralph Raikes " 30 Jack Crook ' 31 Dudley Gray " 29 Carl Linn ' 29 Max Tochterman " 30 Wilbur Currier ' 31 L. Russell Jones ' 29 Richard Lovald ' 30 Fred Wiren " 29 Cyril Davis ' 31 William Kesl ' 29 Joe McClelland ' 31 H. Pierre WcKidman " 30 PLEDGES George Barber ' 31 Elhndge Brubakcr ' 31 Jack Hillyer " 32 Clinton Lloyd " 31 Robert Bickcrt " 32 Kenneth Cole ' 31 Clarence Johnson " 32 Ben Meyers " 31 Rudolph Bridcly ' 30 Clarence Willis " 32 OMEGA BETA PI , ' MEGA BETA PI was founded at the University of Illinois, April 2, I JJ 1919, and is an outgrowth of a society known as " Medui. " It accepts for membership students who have expressed their intention of study- ing medicine. The local chapter, before becoming national on May 14. 1921, was called Pi Phi Chi. There are 16 active chapters and the national central office is located at St. Louis, Missouri. Government of the fraternity is vested in a grand council made up of representatives from the various chapters. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are J. S. Kingsley, author of Kingsley ' s Anatomy; Dr. F. D. Barker, dean of pre-medics at Northwestern University; Dr. O. A. Reinhard. connected with the Rockefeller Institute in Siam. Prominent alumni of the local chapter are Dr. G. E. Lewis, city physician, and Dr. D. D. Sanderson, prominent eye, ear, nose and throat specialist. Active members of the fraternity are engaged in the following activities: L. C. Larson, Phi Sigma, Theta Nu, president of Nu-Meds ' 28, laboratory assistant; Rudolph Sievers, president of Theta Nu ' 29, zoology laboratory assistant; L. H. Heine, president of local chapter, secretary of Nu-Meds, and zoology laboratory assistant. Omega Beta Pi is the only national pre-medical fraternity. The chapter roll of the first eight chapters is: 1919, Alpha, University of Illinois; 1921, Beta, University of Iowa; 1921, Alpha Hippocrates, University of Nebraska 1921. Delta. University of Chicago; 1923, Epsilon, University of Texas 1925, Zeta, Knox College; 1925, Eta, University of Kentucky; 1925, Theta Ohio University. .4 h ' J ' t, Lyman Heive, Preside tt 308 Top Row Ih!, , i:t,r ( ,i. ri.trh.r, Girnger. Lord, Smith. SecomI Row -Br iftion, McStriu i , Wiircjts, Fix, Heine. Third Row — Stevenson, HiitchinHon, Holhnhrrl,-. Uerhahn, Luraa, Bailei . Bottom ' Row— Larson, Stoklasa, Witfe, Mattison, Boomer, Buis. OMEGA BETA PI Donald Alderson " 30 Walter Barnes ' 31 Meridith Boomer " 31 Harold Buis ' 31 James Davis ' 31 Clarence Fix ' 30 ACTIVES Gordon Fletcher " 29 Ralph Fries " 30 Ernest Gienger ' 29 Lyman Heine ' 30 Zeph Hollenbcck ' 30 Wilfred Jones " 30 Lawrence Larson " 29 Walter Lucas " 29 Wayne McNerney ' 31 Leland Oakes ' 31 Richard Peterson ' 31 Donald Potter ' 29. Rudolph Sievers ' 31 Daniel Smith " 29 C. Norman Witte " 29 Raymond ' yrens ' 30 PLEDGES James Bailey ' 32 Richard Birge " 32 Roscoe Conklin Frank Herhahn " 3 Burt Hubbard " 31 Methias Leif " 32 George Lord " 32 Harold Mattison Wayne Stevenson Edward Stoklasa 311!) fiS PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26. 1848, hy Robert Morrison, John McMillan Wilson, Robert Thompson Drake, John Wolfe Lindley, Ardivan Walker Rodgers. and Andrew Watts Rogers. The founders of Phi Delta Theta intended that it should be extended to other institutions. Before the first anniversary of the founding of the fraternity a second chapter was established at Indiana University. At the present time there are 98 active and 21 inactive chapters. The membership of the fraternity totals over 35,000. Nebraska Alpha chapter was granted a charter March 16, 187T. At that time there were no Greek-letter fraternities on the campus and opposi- tion, both on the part of the students and the faculty of the University, was strong. Because of this opposition Nebraska Alpha became inactive two years after the granting of its charter. The charter was reissued in 1883. The government of Phi Delta Theta is vested in a general council con- sisting of five members selected at the biennial conventions. The chapters are divided into provinces which hold conventions and elect regional executive officers. Prominent members of the fraternity include: J. C. McReynolds. Asso- ciate Justice of the U. S. Supreme Court: Will H. Havs. form.er Postmaster General: Dwight F. Davis, former Secretary of War; William Allen White, author and editor, and many others. Phi Delta Theta is at present represented on the Nebraska campus in Kosmet Klub, Innocents, Alpha Delta Sigma. Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Delta Phi. Gamma Lambda, on both The Daily Afebra.s dii and the Cornhusk,er, and has the captain of the track team. .1 Irft. James Wasmund, Pn ' sidcnt 310 T i|i Rm - Mur, inn. Ciu li.rk. Hal.; r. ' irl.-rrs. Ilu.nill. Il„,u,lanii. Hi. ,,. I hi , ,hi ,„l . M,, l-.,. Second Row- Vhlic . Kiarita, Dickhmon. Walil, M ' illurd, Hoffman, Fiirlonii. Slua, Fitstir. Third Row — Tnat, AUcii, Campbell, Ball, Lau. Sitain. Wasiimud, Foote, Evans. Bottom Row — Johnson. Dillc. .indrrsov, .Abbott, Burs, Jmias, Panels. Hottck, .icicirlund. PHI DELTA THETA ACTIVES Arthur Anderson " 31 Channing Baker ' 30 Herman Ball " 31 Stuart Campbell " 29 Frank Dille " 29 Lorin Foote " 29 James Foster " 31 Arthur Hoagland " 31 Melvin Hoffman " 29 LeRoy Jack " 31 Ben Johnson " 31 Ben Joyce " 31 W. Kearns " 29 Harold Lawrence " 31 Clarence Mahn " 31 Wesley Mays " 31 William Ment;er " 29 Walter Owen " 3(1 Elmer Refshauge " 3(1 Stanley Swenson " 31 Charles Uhlig " 29 Albert Wahl " 31 Jam.cs Wasmund " 29 PLEDGES Charles Abbott " 3 2 Andrez Akerlund ' 32 Glenn Allen " 31 Russell Beers " 32 William Comstock " 3 2 Louis Dickinson " 32 Clair Evans " 32 Howard Furlong " 31 Jack Houck " 3 2 Frederick Huxoll " 32 Charles Jonas " 32 Walter Klose " 31 Robert Lau ' 32 Merle Morgan ' 32 Oscar Ostcrlund " . Morris Treat " 3 2 Peter Vv ' icbc " 30 Carl Willard " 3 2 Walter Vogt " 31 1 311 PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA was founded in the room of John Templeton McCarty in " ' Fort Armstrong, " a dormitory of Jefferson College, Can- nonsburg Pennsylvania, the night of April 22, 1848. A constitution was adopted May 1, 1848, which is recognized as Founders ' Day. Lambda Nu chapter was installed on the Nebraska campus in 1898. Active chapters of the fraternity number 69 and the total membership is about 24,200. The convention of the fraternity, called the Ek lesia, meets annually. Sectional conventions are also held. Until 1868 when the faculty abolished secret fraternities. Alpha at Jefferson College was the grand chapter, and was the center of government during the recess of the conventions. Then the grand chapter was transferred to New York City. In 1898 the system of government was entirely changed. The fraternity is now governed by the three general officers, president, secretary, and treasurer, and two others, the five constituting a body called the Archcnate. The general office is in charge of an executive secretary. Since 1913, a field secretary has been employed on full-time service. In 1884 individual coats-of-arms for each chapter were devised by Major Frank Keck. They were used secretly until the publication of the catalog of 1890. Prominent alumni include: Calvin Coolidge, Ex- President of the United States; Newton D. Baker, former Secretary of War; Presidents David Kinley, University of Illinois, Lotus D. Coffman. University of Minnesota, and George B. Cutten, Colgate University. Local chapter members are active in Kosmet Klub. Pi Epsilon Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Cornhusl er, Phi Delta Phi, Datly 7 ehras an. At left. Donald Russell, President Top Row — Davis, Siraiisoii, Wcliiton, Johnson, Kcnjudii, Hut chins, ' anSa}it, Spdlman. Second Row — Chatn )c, Burdic, Kctrini , Schriiiij f, Rtiff. Third Row— New( " nJi, VVHUants, Oyier, Maii. Parriott, Loni . Coatfu. Whitakrr. Bottom Row — Baker, Ure, Kenaffy Bernard. Kastms. RiisstU, Tirimm. HojuuiU. PHI GAMMA DELTA ACTIVES Walter Baker ' JI Byrcin Bernard " 31 Eugene Burdic " 31 Allan Champe " 30 Elmer Coates " 30 Burr Davis " 30 Harry Fullbrook " 30 Keith Hopewell " 30 Harlan Hutchins " 30 George Johnson " 29 Virgil Kastens " 31 Wyman Kenagy " 29 Howard Kennedy " 30 Vernon Ketring " 29 Andrew Long " 30 Edwin May " 30 William Newens " 30 Robert Ogier " 29 Tynan Parriott " 29 Allan Reitl " 29 Rodney Roberts " 29 Kenneth Rubrecht " 30 Donald Russell " 29 Allan Schrimpf " 31 Eugene Spellman " 29 Clark Swanson " 31 Linn Twinem " 29 William Ure " 31 Kenneth VanSant " 31 Sherman Welpton ' 30 Harvey Whitaker " 29 Donald Williams " 30 PLEDGES William Butterfield " : Donald Barr " 32 Guy Craig ' 32 Harold Dempcy " 32 James Ford " 32 Osmyn McFarland " 32 Owen McManus " 32 Frank Neuswanger " 3 2 Burton Newby " 3 2 Robert Phillips " 32 Harold Salter " 32 Ralph Schhent: " 32 Alfred Smith " 32 3U PHI KAPPA was founded at Hope College. Brown University. October 1. 1889. by a group of ten students. They did not contemplate the estab- ment of a full-fledged Greek-letter fraternity, but had in mind only the formation of a club or society. The name Phi Kappa Sigma, meaning fra- ternity of Catholic students, was assumed by the society but changed to Phi Kappa m 1900 when another fraternity claimed the first name. April 29. 1902 (which date is celebrated as Founders ' Day), the fraternity was incorporated under the laws of the State of Rhode Island. Pi chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1925 along with four others the same year at other institutions. Active chapters number 21 and the total membership of the fraternity is approximately 2,860. Government is vested in the grand chapter which meets in annual con- clave. This body is made up of all past supreme executive officers, the active supreme executive committee, two delegates from each active chapter and one from each alumni chapter. During the interim between the con- claves administrative functions are vested in the supreme executive commit- tee. The fraternity magazine. The Temple, is published quarterly. A recog- nition pin has been adopted which is a miniature facade of a Greek temple with SIX Doric columns. The motto of the fraternity is " Loyalty to God and College. " The local members of Phi Kappa are represented in track, intramural and interfraternity athletics. Delta Sigma Pi, and Pi Epsilon Pi. At left, Janifit Coatin Prcsidfiit »ll Top Row — Jamrog, Edbcrg, Cocklin, Healeij, McNauiara, Swanek, C. Cost in, Welch. Second Row — Watjek, J. Costin, Dahms, Stirskal, Lai ' son, Javulewicz. Bottom Row — litnda. Piircr, Pirrti. Heaeock, V alter. Kilhi. Hand. Haherlan. PHI KAPPA ACTIVES Harold Benda ' 3: Charles Bushee " 31 Clare Campbell " 31 Richard Cocklin " 31 James Cody " 29 James Costin " 29 Howard Edberg " 29 Paul Haberlan " 29 Russel Hand " 30 Lester Hassell " 30 Charles Heacock " 29 George Healey " 29 Fred Hervert " 30 Leonard Jamrog " 30 Martin Janulewicz " 29 Leo Kaveny ' 31 Martin Kelly " 31 Ted Larson " 30 Thomas McLaughlin " 30 Charles Pierce " 31 Francis Sherman " 30 Joe Styskal ' 29 Fred Wanek " 29 Charles Costin " 32 William Dahms " 3 2 PLEDGES Willard McNamara " 29 Joseph Swanck " 32 Eugene Walter " 32 Francis Welch ' 3 2 : I n PHI KAPPA PSI HI KAPPA PSI was founded February 19, 1852. at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, by Charles P. T. Moore and William H. Letterman. Before going national in 1895. the local chapter was called Zeta Theta. Phi Psi has 50 active chapters located in the larger schools throughout the nation. The national central office is located in Bloomington. Indiana. The total membership of the fraternity is appro.ximately 19.400. The original system of government was by means of a grand arch council composed of three delegates from each chapter, one of whom was a graduate. This method became unsatisfactory due to the fact that students could not deal with matters of importance with the calmness and judgment required. In 1886 a new system was adopted. Its principal features were the continuance of the grand arch council to meet biennially; the establishment of an executive council; the division of the fraternity into districts; biennial district councils held in alternate years with the grand arch council. A few of the prominent alumni of the fraternity include: Tasker Bliss, United States representative at the Peace Conference; John W. Davis, former ambassador to Great Britain and Democratic nominee for President in 1924. On the campus Phi Psi is engaged in all major sports. Student Council, Innocents. Daily J ebras an, Cornhu.s}{er, Au ' gican, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and other organizations. Prominent alumni include L. C. Oberlies. Earl Cline. John Ledwith. J. Dean Ringer, Merle Rathburn. William Ramsay, Dean Herman James, Dr. C. F. Ladd. Ralph Lahr. Ernest Gueniel. and others. Al hit. Wilbur Mead. President Hid Top Row— S»ii7h. Gaskill. Timmcrman, Stafford, Rail, Morton, Stifan, Brittin. Second ' Row— Faulknir. Duerfcldt, Aitken, Thmienon. Donahoo, J.Hunt. Third Row— Pitzfr, Mead. Cook, .ildtu. Kiismlliarh. IValkrr. .Miller, A ' tfiis. Bottom Row — Holm, HVsloii, Sivrnsun, R.Huiil, Francis, Barbir, Robin.sov. Kobson. Martin Aitken " 19 Ruhcrt Brittin ' 30 Edward Cahovv " 30 George B. Cook ' 31 Edward Dickson ' 29 Leonard Duerfeldt " 29 Byron Francis " 30 Palmer Gallup " 31 Paul Gallup " 31 PHI KAPPA PSI ACTIVES Forrest Gaskill " 31 James Gilbert " 31 George Haecker ' 30 Elmer Holm " 29 Joseph Hunt " 29 Wilbur Mead " 29 Harold N. Miller ' 29 T. Simpson Morton ' 29 J. Marshall Fitter " 30 George Ray " 30 Joseph Reeves " 29 John Ringer " 3 1 Roger Robinson " 31 Julius Sands ' 3 1 William Stafford " 30 Karl Stefan ' 31 Harold Swenson ' 30 Richard Tagg ' 30 Robert Thygeson ' 29 Douglas Timmerman ' 30 Coburn Tomson ' 31 loe Wells ' 30 Collins Weston ' 30 Robert Young ' 31 PLEDGES Warren Alden " 32 Oral Barber " 32 Ellery Davis " 3 2 Kenneth Donahoo " 3 Edwin Faulkner " 3 2 Maynard Grosshans ' 31 Raymond Gavin ' 32 Robert Hunt " 32 Everett Kemper " 3 2 Theodore Kiesselbach ' 32 Wendell Mellor " 31 Richard Mulliner " 32 Ricliard Penney " 32 Laurence Robson ' 3 2 Kirkland Smith ' 32 Lavern Sprague ' 31 William Stiverson " 3 Lmville Wiles " 32 Wilmcr Wilson " 32 317 PHI SIGMA KAPPA FjJHI SIGMA KAPPA was founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Amherst. March 15, 1873. The fraternity became national in 1888, due to the activity of alumni members who went to the .Albany Medical College tor graduate study. The Nebraska chapter was installed April 11, 1925. The local. Silver Lynx, had been in e. istence since lyil. At the present time Phi Sigma Kappa has 49 active chapters, with but one inactive. The legislative power is vested in the biennial convention, where the suffrage is on the basis of one vote. Supplementing the general convention there are annual regional con. laves and the grand council which is the e.xecutive branch of government. Judicial functions of government are exercised by the supreme court, elected by the convention from former coun- cillors. Alumni clubs are organi:ed in many cities, their most important social function being the holding of weekly, bi-weekly or monthly luncheons. Since 1894 the larger part of the Phi Sigma Kappa constitution has been non-se ' " ret and occasionally published. The national control office is located in Appleton. Wisconsin. The total membership of the fraternity numbers about 9,200. Prominent members of the alumni include: Henry Seidel Canby, editor of the Saturday Review; George Bruce Cortelyou, former Secretary of the Treasury; Ferdinand Foch, late Marshal of France; Howard M. Gore, former Governor of West Virginia, and Frank L. Packard, author. Chapter members are interested in basketball, baseball, dramatics. Glee Club, band, Auigivan, and swimm.ing. At hit. Jaitics iV .yois. Pir idfiit 318 Top Row — Waitc, Dotrtieu, Beard, Strathniajt, Rijayi, Cailamarv, Erickson, Bradford. Second Row — liiirkhart, Schneider, Buvdii, Tiffany, Beechner, Keller, Snon ' drn. Third Ro-w -Dorseii, Ungles, HoUowat , Jensen, Calhmin, Dewell, Lewandowski, Grace, Bottom Row — Larmer, Higgins, Wilson, Tobin, Schults, Woods, Welsh, Mitchell. ACTIVES Arthur Beard ' 30 Ralph Beechner " 30 Harry Bradford " 31 Robert Bundy " 30 Joe Burkhart " 30 F. Charles Calhoun ' 29 Wilham Conant ' 29 James Duffy ' 30 Carl Erickson ' 31 Morns Fisher " 31 Herbert Frederick " 29 Samuel Gallamore " 29 Harvey Grace " 30 James Higgins " 30 Harold Holloway " 30 George Holt. Jr. " 30 Clifford Jensen " 31 Oscar Johnson " 29 Robert Larmer " 31 Alvin Lee " 29 Adolph Lewandowski Lewis Lutt " 29 Lloyd Mitchell " 29 Paul Morrison " 30 William Nicholson " 30 Byron Norris " 30 Bare Resler " 31 Tyler Ryan " 31 J. Kenneth Snowden Henry Strathman " 29 Louis Tobin " 31 William Ungles " 30 Roy Welsh " 31 Charles Wilson. Jr. Fielding Woods " 30 31 30 PLEDGES Leslie Craig ' 31 Bernard Dewell ' 3 2 Fred Dorsey " 3 2 C. How Downey " 3 2 John Kimball " 31 Forrest McPherson Joe Nelson ' 32 William Rolston " 3 2 Oliver Schneider " 32 John Schultz " 32 Robeit Suter " 32 Albert Tiffany " 3 2 Evard Waite " 31 Max Woodward ' 32 A iNvr PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA was founded March 1. 1868. at the University of Virjjinia. by Frederick Southgate Taylor, Julian Edward Wood. Littleton Walter Tazewell. Robertson Howard and James Benjamin Sclater. The local chapter was known as Bushnell Guild before it was installed April 12, 1924, The number of active chapters in the fraternity numbers 74, National central offices are located at Atlanta, Georgia and conventions are held every two years. Alumni chapters number 73 and there are approximately 12,000 members in the fraternity. The fraternity is governed between conventions by a supreme council consisting of the grand princeps, grand treasurer and grand secretary. General offices in Atlanta are presided over by the grand treasurer, who is business manager of the fraternity. At the convention of 1889 Robert Adger Smythe, Lambda, was elected to the position of leadership which he has held to the present day. This convention also elects a grand chancellor, who presides, a grand chancellor who is the chief legal officer, a grand chaplain, and a grand alumnus secretary. For administrative purposes, the country is divided into districts, each presided over by a district princep.s, nominated by the chapters of the district and appointed by the supreme council. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include: Senator Oscar Underwood; James Austin Cabell: United States Judge John H. Marshall; William Patton Kent, consul to Ireland; J, M. Wells, President Columbia Seminary; Thomas Campbell Darst. Local alumni include: Dr, J, H, Judd, Dr. J. P. Guilford, and Albert S. Johnston. At U)l. Tliiorlorr Blasrhht, Pii.iidrnt 320 Tot- Row HUisrhh, . X.lson. li.K.lhi. f-rnnns. K,a.„n,, .!,( ,. Adun.s, Andr.ns, HuIh yfson. SL ' Coml Row— Co» HOC, Munsoti. Sirati on. Linn, Smith, B:)iintt, Ffi-f uson. Ri jtjs, CantraU. Third Row — Ehntlutid. D. A ' a-sfman. Kirh. U. Ktllii. Buruisov. Hairorth. M. Ea.stutan, Von Sigqern, Richard. Bottom Row ' PoweU. Liudt ' l, Bodirn, Tuntor, F. Ru sttl, Buchcnvu. Ramtdall. P. Rusacll, Mockler. PI KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES George Austin " 31 Glen Bennett " 30 Theodore Blaschke " 29 Tyler Buchenau ' 30 Dana Eastman " 29 Wilbur Elmelund " 29 Dale Fahnestock " 29 Edwin Francis " 30 Richard Kelly " 30 Robert Kelly " 31 Rudolph Kraemar " 30 Frank Mockler " 30 Clarence Munson " 31 Howard Nelson " 31 Arch Powell " 31 Berton Robertson " 30 Harold Swanson " 30 Ward Taylor " 30 lames Williams " 30 PLEDGES Cecil Adam " 32 Roger Andrews " 30 Richard Bodien " 31 Richard Butfett ' 31 Gaylord Burgeson ' 31 Wa ' iic Cantral! " 31 George Connor " 32 Fred Decker " 3 2 Melbourne Eastman " 3 ' William Ferguson " 31 Ed Foss " 3 2 Howard Haworth " 32 Ronald Kirk " 31 Logan Larson " 3 2 Carl Lindcll " 32 Clarence Linn " 31 Robert Manley " 31 Harold Nelson " 3 2 Quentin Richard " 30 Harold Riggs " 32 Francis Russell " 32 Elbert Smith " 31 Kermit Swanson " 32 Gregg Waldo " 31 S2I PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI was founded at the College of Charleston, in South Carolina. December 10, 1904, by Andrew Alexander Kroeg. Jr., Simon Fogarty, Jr., and Lawrence Harry Mixson. Its record is unique in that it has thrived despite the effects of the anti-fraternity legislation which has persisted there since 1897. The local chapter was installed October 20. 1915. There are 3 5 active chapters and the total membership is approximately 3,200. National central offices are located in Evanston, Illinois, and national conventions are held biennially. The purpose of the fraternity as stated in its constitution is to " promote fellowship and mutual trust among its members, to uphold the traditions and ideals of the colleges where its chapters are located, to encourage excellence in scholarship, and to inculcate in its members the highest ideals of Christian manhood and good citizenship. " " Government is vested in a supreme chapter which meets biennially. Alumni chapters are allowed representation in these meetings, but have no power to conduct initiations. A model initiation and a memorial service form regular parts of the meeting. During the recess the affairs of the fraternity arc administered by the five national officers composing the supreme council. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include: Thurlow Lieurance, musi- cian: Paul E. Schrerer, D.D.. Pastor, Lutheran Church of the Holy Trinity, New York; Joe Sewell, baseball player; Dillard B. Lasseter. former United States Consul; Robert G. Tate, assistant attorney general of Alabama. Pi Kappa Phi is interested in the following activities on the campus: football, baseball, track, bowling, tennis, band, and is entered in all intcr- fraternity sports. At left, Carlcton Htitehins, Pi-i: ident 322 Tod Row — Hiniln.ioii. ZuihlUi, Straiiir. Ariianliiii lit, Trestfr, Znrcr. I ' rttntirori , Hall. Ss-cond Row Tnull. Bariiis, I ' ruHi-u. H.K ' .iim, Hediir. Sloan, rumphriii. Third RnwSamiiiUnti, Criffiu. linntmi. Blarl;. I.iihv. Galloiiaii. Wrihoin. Mcli, ' iinulil.i. Bottom Row Strickland. Gnalrr. h ' irrhhog, Hutrhiiis. Caiiientir, liar, u. Darison, L. Blum PI KAPPA PHI ACTIVES Donald Arganbright ' 29 Kenneth Barnes " 31 Hugh Blum " 30 Leland Blum " 30 M. M. Carpenter " 30 Fred Chase " 29 Seldon Das-ey " 31 Theodore Gugler " 29 Raymond Hall " 29 Leslie Hedge " 31 Herbert Henderson " 29 Carleton Hutchins ' 29 Henry Kirchhoff " 30 Richard Parli " 31 Paul Pettygrove " 30 Kenneth Prudcn ' 29 Harry Pumphrey ' 30 Clair Sloan " 30 Darwin Strickland ' 31 Ralph Trcstcr " 31 John Truell " 31 Merle Zuver " 29 PLEDGES Kcster Adams " 31 Richard Black " 30 Wavne Ely " 32 Judd Brenton " 32 Charles Davi ' on ' 32 Lynn Galloway ' 31 Charles Griffin " 32 Earl High " 32 Jack Luhn " 30 Charles McReynolds " 30 Ivor Samuelson " 30 Elmer Strayer " 32 Kenneth Ullstrom Thomas Weise " 31 Harry Zuehike ' 32 323 s SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON IGMA ALPHA EPSILON was founded at the University of Alabama. March 9. 18?6, hy eight students who were close friends. The fraternity was designed to be national in extent and had seven chapters before the end of the year 1857. Nebraska Lambda Pi chapter was installed m 1893. At present the fraternity has over a hundred active chapters and an estimated membership of 32.420. Government at first was vested in one chapter, called the grand chapter, which was responsible only to the general convention. In 1885 this plan was replaced by government by a supreme council of six members, later reduced to five. The board of trustees administers the special funds, which include the endowment funds, the Record life subscription fund, and the scholarship fund, these now aggregating over a quarter of a million dollars. An interesting incident in the fraternity ' s history is the story of a woman member. In 1861 when the chapter at Kentucky Military Institute disbanded and its members went to war, they lett their ritual and other secret papers in the possession of a young Kentucky girl. She kept the papers carefully and for her service she was made a member ol the fraternity and held in high regard. Prominent members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon include: former Secretary of War J. M. Dickinson; United States Senator Pat Harrison; " Bobby " Jones, and " Jack " Holt, movie actor. Members of the local chapter are active in both major and minor sports, Awgwtin. The Daily yiehra. k an . and the publication board. At h-ft, clarence Bushtj, President 324 Top Row — Baker, BuJihif, Bolton, OlniJitead, Belts, Ohlsen. Second Row— Gwnrf. Slauf hter, Anderson, Morrill. Bottom Row — Hudfioi}. Kaston, Coover. Wittf, Mills, Govdhrod. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ACTIVES J. Sumner Anderson Milan Baker " 30 Lloyd Betts ' 30 Clyde Bolton " 30 Clarence Busby " 29 Lawrence Collins ' 29 31 John Coo ' er ' 31 Harold Easton ' 31 John Goodbrod ' 29 C. Harlan Groves ' 31 Henry Gund ' 30 Arthur Hudson ' 30 Clark McBride ' 30 Ralph Mills ' 30 Ralph Morrill ' 30 Henry Ohlsen ' 30 Neil Olmstead ' 29 Carl Sheffold ' 31 Wayne Slaughter ' 30 Robert Walker ' 31 Willard Witte ' 30 PLEDGES Eugene Bennett ' 30 Willis Bolton ' 3 2 Duanc Boulter ' 32 Robert Cochrane ' 3 2 Max Coe ' 3 2 Leland Dewit: ' 32 Merritt Donisthorpe 32 George Ellenwood Wade Ellis ' 31 Fred Gebert " 3 2 Milton Gish ' 32 Harold Hoetcr Leon Hook ' 3 2 Daniel Houston ' 3 31 Norman Hutf ' 32 Robert Jewett ' 3 2 George Koster ' 3 2 Clarence Meyer ' 31 Kenneth Myrberg ' 32 John Savage ' 32 Phillip Settell ' 30 John Steen ' 31 James Stone " 31 Thomas Vandcrhoff Wilber Waite ' 32 Chester Ward ' 32 Donald Wilhite ' 31 X 32r SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA MU was founded at the College of the City of New York Thanksgiving eve. November 26. 1909. by Hyman I. Jacobsen. Lester Cohen. Jacob Kaplan. Ira N. Lind. David Levinson, Samuel Ginsburg, Abraham N. Kerner, and Adolph I. Fabis. The local chapter was known as Kimett before becoming a member of Sigma Alpha Mu December 11. 1926. The fraternity has 55 active chapters and only one inactive chapter. National conventions are held annually and the national central office is located at New York City. There are approximately 2.500 members of the fraternity, and the organization now is probably the largest Jewish national fraternity. The inception of this fraternity was due principally to the desire of its founders to band together Jewish students of worthy character for the spread- ing of doctrines of fraternalism. for self-development and for activity for their Alma Mater. The executive body elects the supreme officers at its first regular meeting. Founders have presented a silver cup which is awarded annually at the convention to the chapter which has attained the best record for the previous year. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are Irving Fineman. author, educator, and journalist; B. P. Goldman, financier: and Prof. S. H. Maslon. University of Minnesota law school. Prominent local aluinni include Louis B. Finkel- stein. Hyman Rosenberg, and Henry Rosenstein of Chicago. Sigma Alpha Mu is the present holder of the Hainer Cup given for excellence in scholarship. Local members are active in football, tennis, wres- tling, track, handball, baseball, debate, dramatics, and journalism. At left, t.oU ' n Lernir, Piesidrnt 32K Top Row — .Azorin. Marx, Epstein. Kosit, Rich, Glazer, Rosenberg. Second Row — l,erner, Fregger Pollack, Diawond, Ginsburf , Greenberg. Buttoni Row — Osheroff, Feilman. Finkelatein, Saltzman, Baron, Sokolof, Berkoivitz, Sadoff. ACTIVES Cassie Baron " 31 Jacob Finkelstein ' 29 W. Zolley Lerner ' 29 William Rosenberg ' 30 Sam S. Bender ' 31 Joseph Ginsburg ' 30 J. Jay Marx ' 29 Carleton C. Saltiman ' 29 Jerome Diamond " 31 Elmer Greenberg ' 31 Hyman Osheroff ' 31 Carl Sokolof ' 29 David Fcllman " 29 PLEDGES Lewis Aiorin ' 3 2 Sidney Epstein " 32 Max Glazer ' 32 Harold Pollack ' 3 2 Milton Bcrkowit; ' 32 N. Sam Fregger ' 32 Arnold V. Kosit ' 3 2 Abe Sadoff ' 32 327 SIGMA CHI 4 IGMA CHI IS one of the " Miami Triad " as three of the societies orig- , mating at Miami are frequently called, the other members being Beta " Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Chi was established June 28, 18 ?. Alpha Epsilon chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1883. Active chapters in the fraternity number 87 and the total membership nears 24,360. Previous to 1882, the executive government was vested in the parent chapter, subordinate to the decrees of the general convention, and to the votes of a majority of the chapters during the recess of that assembly. In 1882 administration was placed in the hands of an executive council, com- posed of graduates. Modified in 1897, the present system of government IS through a biennial convention called a grand chapter with ad interim government by a grand council made up of general officers, and an executive committee of five. A unique feature of Sigma Chi, and one that has no parallel in the records of other fraternities, was the existence, during the Civil War, of a chapter in the Confederate Army, composed of members serving under General Joseph E. Johnston, in the Army of the Tennessee. It was called " Constantine Chapter " and was organized by several Sigma Chi comrades. Prominent alumni include: George Ade. writer; Kent Cooper. Manager. Associated Press; Booth Tarkington, novelist; Angus W. McLean, former Governor of North Carolina. Local chapter members are active in Pi Epsilon Pi. rifle team. Military Ball. R. O. T. C. Cornhusker. Kosmet shows, and party committees. At left, M ' iliiaiii LaiHwe, Prfnideut 328 Top Row— Uaift. Latmnc. Douf all. Second Row—Hayenieistcr, Moryan, Poppc. Bottom Row — Petti John, Corr, Hairl:r. Fee Carroutkers lieey ' e McDonald Top Row — Brotrn, Holcoinh, Wcod. Second Row- -A n.or, Wadleiffh, MilUr. Bottom Row — Bar ur ink, Spanifh r, l. ii ' ll. Henry Armatis " 31 Joseph Bennett ' 30 Frank Borgrink 30 John Brown ' 30 Don Carrouthers ' 30 James Corr ' 29 Donald Dougall 31 SIGMA CHI ACTIVES Elton Fee ' 29 Bruce Hagemeister " ?1 Chester Hawke " 29 Harold Holcomb " 30 William Lamme " 29 George Linville ' 31 Lowell Lycll " 30 Wesley McDonald ' 31 Keith Miller ' 29 Kenneth Miller ' 29 Ward Minor " 29 Clifford Morgan ' 31 Houstin Pettijohn " 29 Paul Poppe " 29 Gcrdan Reefe " 31 Joe Spangler " 31 Alfred Wadleigh " 30 Herbert Waite " 30 Frederick Wood " 29 PLEDGES Robert Bennett ' 30 William Bitters " 31 Loren Brown " 3 2 Leonard Conklin " 31 William Deines " 31 Paul Ely " 31 Edwin Faytingcr " 31 Philip Garvey " 31 David Lammc " 32 Glenn McDonald " 32 Rolland Martin " 32 Frank Mattcson " 32 John Mcrt; " 32 Floyd Powell " 31 Gerald Richards " 32 Perry Secly " 3 2 Rex Seaton " 32 Norman Willey " 32 32n SIGMA NU rom the Lcgicjn uf Honor, a secret society organ- ized in 1868 at Virginia Military Institute. Lexington. Kentucky. The Greek-letter designation and other characteristics of college fraternities were adopted January 1, 1869, regarded as the date of founding of Sigma Nu. The local chapter was installed in 1909 and is known as Delta Eta chapter. There are 93 active chapters and approximately 23.000 members. Until 1884. government was through a grand lodge whose executive officers, called regent and vice-regent, were elected every five years by state presidents chosen by the chapters. In 1915 the system was amended by the adoption of a business manager plan, placing the administration of the fraternity in the hands of a general secretary, appointed by the high council, and establishing general offices in Indianapolis. The supreme governing body is the biennial grand chapter, consisting of delegates from all active and alumni chapters. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Oscar Bland. Judge United States Court of Customs Appeals; George Sabin Gibbs, Brigadier General; Frank Aydelotte, President of Swarthmore College and Secretary of the Rhodes Scholarship Trust. A prominent local alumnus is Arthur Dobson, President of the Alumni Association, and President of the University Club. Active members of the fraternity are engaged in the following activities: football, track, basketball. Innocents. Kosmet Klub. Cadet Colonel, debate, and Pershing Rifles. .1 hft, ThoiHtis Thtiu. f ' H, I re. idrnt 330 id tf ' l . ' f 1 1:1: 11 l!. iiiffil Top Row — Broii-n field, Gardner, J. M orison. Kitjcr, Cassem, N. Pet rich. Beck, Wallinei. ' an Di ke, Wylie. Second Row -Larimer, Nestor, Rutledgc, AlUr. Corp, Phillips. Hunt, Morrison, Risscr, McMilhn. Third Row — Trout, Muttn. Dobson. O.DetricU, Maasdam, Phillips, Behn, Bramwann, Campbell, Webster. Fourth Row MrGaffin, G.Qillcspie, Panter, Baihti, Klir.e, Bitfipr, Plimpton, Skiles, Mousil, Frerichs. Bottom Row Chah. McKni jht, Bridfjes, Hahn, Thomsen, Hoire, Ztimer, C. Gillespie, Rhodes, Taiflor. SIGMA NU ACTIVES Clifford Ashburn " 29 Neal Bailey " 30 Victor Beck ' 29 Ralph Bigger " 30 Burton Bridges " 31 Gerald Browntield " 31 Howard Burdick " 29 Donald Campbell " 29 Edwin Cassem " 29 Robert Chab " 29 Joseph Alter " 3 2 Winston Behn " 31 Wallace Brammann Otis Dctrick " 31 Raymond Frerichs " 3 Raymond Coffey " 29 Lloyd Corp " 30 Judson Derrick " 29 Robert Dohson " 31 Alton Gaines ' 31 George Gillespie " 29 Jack How ' e " 31 Evert Hunt " 29 Leon Larimer " 31 John McKnight " 29 Archie McMillan " 29 Felher Maasdam " 31 Joseph Morison " 29 Herbert Morrison Paul Mousel " 29 Glen Munn " 29 Henry Nestor " 3 1 Wilham Phillips " : 30 PLEDGES Howard Gardner " 32 Claude Gillespie " 32 Carl Hahn " 31 William How-ard " 3 2 Stanley Kiger " 32 John Kline " 32 Howard Kruger " 32 James Milne " 32 Varro Rhodes " 30 Ivan Rutledge ' 30 John Skiles " 29 Eugene Taylor " 29 Thomas Thomsen ' 29 John Trout ' 29 John VanDvke " 31 A. B. Walling " 29 John Wylie " 29 Arthur Ziemer ' 29 Byron Panter " 31 Leslie Plimpton " 31 Reed Sartor " 3 2 Wallace Webster " 3 331 PHI EPSILON IGMA PHI EPSILON was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond), Richmond. Virginia, in November. 1901. by Carter A. Jenkins. Benjamin D. Gaw, W. Hugh Carter, William A. Wallace. Thomas T. Wright, and William L. Phillips. The basis of the organization was a society called the Saturday Night Club. Kappa Tau Epsilon was the name of the local chapter before it went national April If. 1911. There are 60 active chapters and none inactive. Approximately lO.iOO men are members of the fraternity. The central national office is located in Richmond. Virginia, and the fraternity hold s national conventions biennially. Government was vested in the parent chapter until December, 1903, when the first convention or grand council assembled, consisting of one delegate from each chapter. Until 1908 the granting of charters was in the hands of a committee of three. Then the chapters were given a vote on petitions. In 1921 the district system of charter granting went into effect. No charters are now issued unless every chapter in the district consents. In 1916 the Purdue chapter surrendered all its property to the alumn: who devised a plan of operation, since copyrighted by the fraternity as the " Purdue Plan " and now known as the " Sigma Phi Epsilon Plan of Finance. " Prominent alumni of the fraternity are Dr. Frank Spe;k. professor and author. University of Pennsylvania: United States Senator Frank B. Willis of Ohio: Congressman Albert Johnson; Dr. Charles Kelsey. professor. Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. Prominent local alumni include: Harlow Young, broker: David Erickson. city engineer: T. B. Strain, vice-president Continental State Bank: Dr. Nels Bcngtson. professor of geof raphy. Univers;ty of Ne- braska. At lift, Ted Jami ' x. Pnnideiit :!.32 ' %Au.tLSiii Jt E iiil.i Top Row — Wolfe, Wilson, Gordon. Marquis, Dtckrr. Hermanson, Smith. Bittlc. Second Row — I.cCron, Whitneu, Phillips. D. Krausc. Khudy, K. Krause. Smith, lAndvrman. Third Row — Burke, BitUesbff, Elliott, R. Still, Spencer, Lwra-s, Drci ' scn, Faytinocr. Bottom Row- Inqram, Wertman, Chambers, Broadstonc, James, Huddlatov, J. Still, Justice. SIGMA PHI EPSILON ACTIVES Carl Bittle " 30 Marion Broadstonc Hyle Burke " 29 Robert Byllesby " 30 Burdette Chambers Russell Costello " 29 Gilmore Decker " 29 Delmar Drevson " 31 James Elliott " 31 Louis Benesh " 32 Robert Breck " 3 2 Gerald Cole " 32 James Doctor " 32 3! George Farley " 30 Elmer Faytinger " 31 Ralph Gordon " 29 Ed Hermanson " 29 William Huddleston " 30 Marshall Ingram " 29 Theodore James " 29 Charles Justice ' 31 Donald Krause ' 31 Richard Krause ' 29 Robert LeCran " 30 Glade Linderman ' 30 Leroy Lucas " 29 Bernard Marquis ' 31 Donald Phillips " 31 Clarence Rhudy " 29 PLEDGES Russell Doolin " 3 2 Everett Fagerberg " 3i Edward Fralick " 32 Norton Francis ' 31 Neal Gomon ' 30 Vern Hess ' 32 Burke Smith ' 30 Cyril Smith ' 30 Bernard Spencer ' 29 Joe Still ' 30 Richard Still ' 30 Charles Wertman ' 31 Gale Whitney ' 31 Olan Wilson ' 30 Amitl Wolfe ' 30 Kay Johnson ' 32 Rex Kroger ' 32 Leonard Larson ' 3 2 Lloyd Thompson ' 32 333 23 SIGMA PHI SIGMA SIGMA PHI SIGMA was founded at the University of Pennsylvania. April 13, 1908. hy Brice H. Long. Percy H. Wood, and Guy P. Need- ham. Kappa Rho Sigma, a lo;al traternity on the Nebraska campus, was installed as a member of Sigma Phi Sigma February 11. 1928. At present there are 18 active chapters and none inactive. The national central office is located at Champaign. Illinois, and national conventions are held biennially. Government is vested in a grand chapter which is composed of ten grand officers and one delegate from each active and alumni chapter. Alumni chapters are located in New York; Philadelphia: San Francisco; Chicago; Stockton. California; Portland. Oregon; Washington, D. C. All chapters operate under a uniform accounting system. Expansion is directed toward the state universities or institutions with similar status. Affiliation with other chapters is optional with the traveling member. Publications include a song book, directory, pledge manual, and magazine. A paper known as the Sigma P ii Sigma J ews was published until 1915. It was then superseded by the quarterly magazine known as the Sigma Phi Sigma Monad, now financed under a life subscription plan. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include: C. E. Durst, editor. Ameri- can Fruit Growers Magazine: E. K. Farrand. American Consul. Porto Alegre. Brazil; Senator E. A. Carey. Wisconsin; Dean C. E. Newton. Oregon Agri- cultural College; W. M. Stebbins. Nebraska State Treasurer. Active members are represented in Sigma Gamma Epsilon. .Mpha Kappa Psi. Pi Epsilon Pi. Pershing Rifles. Farmers ' Fair and Bizad Day committees. At trft. I ' ictor S ' jlvan. Prcsldcut 334 Top Row — Johnaoyi, Gauyher, Kirk, Stockftddt. Brier, Sulvan, Rutledge. Seconii Row — Wolf, Evana, Pctvrscn, Klotz, Black mann, Hnni o ' ford, Kuitter, Leflir. Bottom Row — Strei ' tz, WilUauis, EUuborif, Chiistrumn, Sunnnirs, Jensen, Moirers. SIGMA PHI SIGMA ACTIVES Walter Bkinkmann " Jl Joseph Brier " 30 Robert Evans " 30 O. E. Gauger " 29 Lester Hungerford ' 30 John Johnson ' 31 Lyell Kloti ' 29 William Kunter " 30 Lloyd Lefler " 30 Vernon Morrisson Grad. X erdon Petersen ' 31 Donald Rutledge Grad. William Stockfeldt Grad. Edwin Streetz ' 30 Frank Summers " 29 Victor Sylvan " 29 Donald Williams " 31 Harold Williams " 30 Edwin Wildermuth ' 31 Arthur Wolf " 32 PLEDGES James Bc ' da " 31 Arthur Blissard " 30 Joseph Catalano " 31 Earl Christensen " 3 2 George Elmborg " 32 Harvey Jacobsen ' 31 William Kirk " 32 Clarence Knudson " 3 2 Arthur Krecek " 31 Hugh McBride " 3 2 Fred Mowers " 3 2 Winslow Willis " 31 335 TAU KAPPA EFSILON imPi y TAU KAPPA EPSILON was the outgrowth of a note of protest which took form and became active at Illinois Wesleyan University as the Knights of Classic Lore. The first public announcement of the forma- tion of the society was made through the columns of the Illinois Wesleyan Argus, a student publication issued February 1, 1899. In September. 1902 it established the first fraternity house at Illinois Wesleyan. and at the suggestion of Richard Henry Little, famous newspaper man, simultaneously adopted the name Tau Kappa Epsilon. February 15. 1909, a new con- stitution was adopted which provided for seven grand officers, placing the fraternity upon a national basis. Active chapters number 24 and the total living membership is appro.ximately 3,000. Government is through biennial conclaves of the grand chapter, com- posed of the five founders, all of whom are living, all past grand presidents, and seven grand officers, one delegate from each graduate and two delegates from each undergraduate chapter. During the interim between conclaves it is vested in the grand council composed of the grand officers. The permanent offices and seat of the corporation are in Lombard. Illinois, with a full-time paid executive in charge. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Dr, P. H. Elwood. landscape architect: Dr. Harry H. Love, authority on plant breeding: Bruce Saville, sculptor: E. Y. Tauz. Chinese educator. Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon are actively represented in track, cross country. The Daily ebriis!(aii, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Epsilon Pi, Bizad Day committee, and the Military Department, At left. Drat} Haiuuiond, Prrtiidint 33ti Tiip Row - . i l:ins, Lctmrr, Prest, Langc, Coatts. Kupfrr, Lundstrovi, Klrschner. Second Row Wfiu cl, Goodwin, Hurrrn, Taylor, Flitton, Burchard, Younf , Hannnond. BotUim Row — Graham, Jensen, Heed, Schure, I.amphtre, Martim, Scheire, Hai vr- TAU KAPPA EPSILON ACTIVES Fred Burchard " 51 Sy Byrne " 31 Harold Coates " 29 Emerie Cummmgs Cleo Davisson " 30 Edward Flitton " 30 Ted Goodwin " 30 LaRue Graham " 30 Chauncey Hager " 30 Dean Hammnd " 29 Harmon Heed " 30 Harold Hines " 31 29 Aubrey Hurren " 29 John Jensen ' 29 Harold Kipp " 30 Cyril Kirschner " 30 Paul Kupfer " 30 Wallace Lamphere ' 30 Morton Lange " 29 Bosworth Lemere ' 31 LaMonte Lundstrom ' 30 Kenneth Mallette ' 29 Gerald Martyn ' 30 Melvin Nore ' 29 Merlyn Osborne " 29 Robert Prest " 31 Marion Schewe " 29 Millard Schewe ' 31 William Schultz " 29 Stanley Schure " 31 Harold Taylor " 29 Arthur Wengel " 30 Everett Winter " 31 Lynn Young " 30 PLEDGES Martm Anderson John Carr " 32 Rollin Jenkins " 32 Gilbert Languish ' 3 2 Bert Lanquist " 32 John Lorcnzon ' 32 Donald McGatfney ' 32 Donald Sha ffer " 3 2 l fF:.Bi 337 THETA CHI THETA CHI was founded April 10, 18 56, at Norwich University, then located at Norwich but now at Northfield, Vermont, hy Arthur Chase, and Frederick Norton Freeman. Not until 1902, forty-six years after It was founded, would the fraternity recognise petitioning bodies despite the fact that Its constitution provided for nationalization and that locals from ail sections of the cctuntry approached it. often sending delegates to the little town of Northfield. Alpha Upsilon chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1925. The active chapters of the fraternity now number 44, with a total membership of 7,}20. During the Civil War the alumni and active membership of Theta Chi volunteered for service practically one hundred per cent. Before the draft was instituted during the World War many chapters were depleted by volun ' tary enlistments. Previous to the first national convention, questions of government were referred to the Alpha chapter, and subsequently to the annual convention until the organization of the grand chapter, February 22, 1908, The first president of the grand chapter was John Albert Holmes. The grand chapter is composed of eight graduate members. Prominent alumni include: President Charles Horace Spooner of Norwich University; William Rutherford Mead, architect: General William Tecumseh Sherman. U. S. Army: Rear Admiral George Albert Converse. U. S. Navy, Members of the local chapter are especially active in sports, particularly track: Awgwan; The Daily 7 ebras an: Cornhus er. and Pi Epsilon Pi. .4 Irit, Alriii Gorlnifi. rriisidiiit 338 Top Row — Kish, Hoffman, Simitnii, Liniburt , Fomst. Otraiiovslcii, lAirxon, R. Mtiftrs. Second Row — Morriso7t. Btan. Partridge, Sutherland, Turnir. CadiraUodi i W ' httlocK ' , Martjufsan. Third Row I aitu , l iias, Ditrs. Worrall, Praif, Waitr. Kolt rnian. [taut herttf. Bottom Row- -h ' n t, WorUti, Coding, Pjliit , W ' iheif. Ptters, Honrhcr, S. Mrtirra. THETA CHI ACTIVES John Bean " 29 Byron Boucher " 30 Ned Cadwallader " 30 George Davis " 30 Ralph Dexter " 29 Emil Eret " 30 Bob Forrest " 31 Alvin Coding " 30 Paul Hoffman " 30 David James " 30 John Kish " 30 Robert Laing " 29 Gerald Larson " 30 J. I. Limburg " 31 Rufus Meyers " 30 Terrence 0 " Neil " 30 Lumir Otradovsky " 29 Harry Partridge " 29 Ralph Pray ' 30 Keith Turner " 31 Elmont Waite " 31 Jack Wheelock " 31 Stanley Wilsey " 31 Glen Worley ' 30 PLEDGES Edward Allender " 3 2 Ralph Cooley " 31 William Daugherty ' 3 2 William Diers ' 32 Wallace Dowling ' 31 Sanford Dyas ' 32 Wayne Kinnan ' 31 Fred Kultcrman ' 31 O. L. Marquesan ' 30 Sam Meyers " 31 Howard Morrison " 32 Carl Nuttlcman ' 3 2 Eldcn Peters " 31 Bob Pflug " 32 Gordon Roberts " 3 2 George Smutny " 32 Kenneth Sutherland " 3 2 Marvin Stevenson " 31 Lester Vaughan " 32 Raymond Wood " 3 2 Roy Young " 31 333 THETA XI was founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. April 29. 1S64. when eight students formally took the oath of initiation and signed the constitution by classes. The local chapter was named Mu Sigma before installation as a chapter of Theta Xi in February. 1927. At present there are 31 active chapters and none inactive. Membership in the fraternity totals nearly 5.700. National conventions are held annually and the national central office is located at St, Louis, Missouri. Government is vested in the convention. Formerly this convention met with each chapter in turn, then for twenty years it was held in New York City. Recently the place of convention has been alternating between cities located in the east and middle west. Each convention now selects the place of the next meeting. During the interim of conventions the fraternity is governed by the grand lodge, which is composed of the president, secretary, treasurer, traveling secretary, and si.x trustees, elected by the convention. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include: Congressmen Butler Ames, Massachusetts, and William A. Thomas of Ohio; Philip Bartholomae, play- wright: Palmer C. Ricketts, President Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; Prof. V. Karapetotf, Cornell, writer and leading consulting electrical engineer; John J. Raskob, former vice-president General Motors. Prominent alumni of the local chapter include: Prof. Clark E. Mickey, and Carl J. Madsen. who installed the first broadcasting station in Siberia. Active members of the fraternity are represented in Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Blue Print. Chemical Engineers committee and varsity track and rifle teams. At left. O. E. Snuder, President 340 Top Row— Ga»f; . Tinzirk-a. H. Kleinkauf. Reiisch. Mattor, MirMiini Kiueucr Second Row— Snyder, F. SchuUz. C. Schultz. Anderson. Kd«,r Third Row— Clr ma. Cook, J. Kleinkauf, Kohlrr. rlui trtiHin vrM.sr Bottom Row— White, LeMar, Lindskog. MilUr, McGrew, Svohoda Hai s THETA XI ACTIVES Harold L. Aitken ' 30 Rhoel A. Anderson ' 30 Tony K. Church " 31 John M. Clema " 29 Harry E. Cook ' 29 Raymond C. Dwyer " 30 Louis M. Etherton ' 30 Roy E. Galley ' 30 Vernon E. Hays ' 29 Henry Y. Kleinkauf " 30 James D. Kleinkauf ' 30 R. John Krueger ' 30 Louis C. Kruse ' 29 Russell B. Lindskog ' 30 Paul W. Mattox " 29 George W. Mechlmg ' 30 Henry D. Miller ' 29 Paul E, Miner ' 30 Arthur R. Reitter ' 30 Bob Rens.-h ' 30 C. Bertrand Schultz ' 30 Omar E. Snyder ' 29 E. Jerry Svoboda ' 29 Lloyd White ' 30 PLEDGES Paul B. Christensen ' 32 Theodore Clauss ' 32 Lester D. Cogswell ' 3 2 Philip B. Kail ' 3 2 Thomas S. Kesler ' 30 Elli J. Kuhler ' 30 John D. LeMar ' 31 Paul O. McGrew ' 32 Wesley Mathews ' 32 Rex R. Reed ' 31 James R. Roberts ' 30 Joe V. Rusicka ' 30 Frederick O. Schlueter Frank A. Schultz ' 30 Herbert F. Soker ' 3 2 Peter Solotruck ' 3 2 James B. Thomson ' 30 Jess O. Weyand ' 30 Frank J. Wolf ' 30 f " ?S ZETA BETA TAU Z ' ETA BETA TAU was fuunded December 29. 1898, by a group of , Jewish college men meeting in the city of New York. The College of the City of New York was the school at which the first chapter was founded. Belford Club was the name of the local chapter before going national in 1922. At present there arc 3 3 active chapters and a total mem- bership approximating 3.500. National conventions are held every year and the national central office is located in New York City. Known first simply by the letters Z. B. T.. the insistant demand for an exclusively Jewish Greek-letter college fraternity therefore changed Z. B. T. to Zeta Beta Tau. and individual chapters were established in nearby colleges. From this beginning, Zeta Beta Tau grew into a distinctly national organization: but in its growth as a Greek-letter college fraternity it maintained its exclusive Jewishness and, to a very great extent, the idealistic mission of its founders. The fraternity functions as do all the large college fraternities and adds to its mi ssion of fraternalism that of interest in, and service to, the Judaistic spirit. All governing powers are vested in a supreme council although the actual work is handled through a centra! office in charge of a general secretary. A prominent alumnus of the frctcrnity is Haiold Ricgclman, president of the National Interfraternity Council. The local chapters actives are engaged in the following activities: debate, cheer leading. Kosmet Klub show, Cornhiis er business statl, and Dailv ? ehras an staff. 3-12 Tup Row— HilUr. Fnithnan, Richarda, Lermi, SirisloirsL-, , Suinsti Second Row — Simon, Grossman, h ' rankrl, I ' olsh-if, Bottom Row — Sttin. Brodkiij, Yabioff, Wrisberg, Lvvij. Somnwr. ZETA BETA TAU ACTIVES Edward Brodkcy " 30 Leon Frankel ' 30 Irving Heller " 29 Nathan Levy " 31 Bernard Polsky " 30 Morton Richards " 31 Harry Saferstein " 31 Joel Simon " 30 Hyman Weisberg " 2S David Yabroff " 29 PLEDGES David Brodkey " 3 2 Alvin Freidman " 32 Paul Grossman ' 3 2 Arthur Lerner " 3 2 Hubert Sommer " 32 Joseph Stein ' 32 Sol Swislowsky ' 3] 343 fu HooPs, My Dear, SORORITIE ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA CHI OMEGA was founded, with seven charter members, at De Pauw University. Greencastle. Indiana, October 15. 1885. under the encouragement of Mr. J. H. Howe, dean of the school of music at De Pauw University, and with the assistance of Dr. J. G. Campbell, Beta Thcta Pi. She became national with the Beta chapter in 1887, and at present there are fifty active and one inactive chapters in the fraternity. Her colors are scarlet and olive green. The fraternity has a particular interest in music, and her purpose is the advancement of the intellectual, social, and moral culture of her members, in addition to the furtherance and cultivation of the fine arts. Alpha Chi Omega has taken part in many note-worthy movements such as Mothers " Day, eighty per cent scholastic average, and one year pledging. Among her prominent members are Frances Gettys Bertoni. Maud Powell. Dr. Agnes Hertiler. Winifred Byrd. Mrs. Edward MacDowell. and Carrie Jacobs Bond. Xi chapter, at the University of Nebraska, was established on Thanks- giving Day. 1907. It did not originate as a local sorority, but the eleven charter members met at the Lincoln Hotel, where the ceremony took place. The local Pan-Hellenic organization immediately invited the chapter to become a member of that body. The Xi chapter now has an active membership of twenty-eight, besides twenty-five pledges. From this chapter have come three May Queens, three Maids of Honor, three A. W. S. Presidents, and twenty-two Mortar Boards. Martha Fanar, [ ' if: id(nt 346 Top Row — Cooper, Biidriiti, Prrsson, Jaekf, Liions, Wriuht, Craig, Ncsbit, C. Sinith. Lewis, Atkins, H. Smith. Si_ ' Cond Row — Stuff. Duffii, Pilling, Bvvercoinbe, D. Richardson. Steirart, Goodbrod, Adah Howard, R. .AmspoUer, Pilyrim. Third Row — Rhode. Hoehmer, Dougla. i, Tijler, Ccher, Could, Wihon, . udreu Howard, B. .Amspolcer. Stageman, .4j crs, Cone. Fouith Row— Bii ' itis. HeiUi:. Farrar. Fleetwood. M. Baled. Proutii. Dole. Thiele. Pfister. Vette. Bottom Ko-w -W ' iUiaitia. .Jensen, M.Richardson, Brown, Haier, MiHer, Pickeral, Prewelow, Nichoh, Torrence, Forsifthe, Wittwer. Bernice Amspoker Eloise Atkins " 30 Opal Ayers " 31 Fae Baud " 31 Mae Baird ' 30 Elcancir Bivins " 30 Helen Boehmer ' 29 Helen Cone ' 30 Dorothy Craig ' 30 29 ALPHA CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Kathryn Douglas ' 29 Ruth Drewelow ' 30 Alice Dutfy ' 30 Martha Farrar ' 29 Vivian Fleetwood ' 30 Maxine Goodbrod ' 30 Helen Gould ' 29 Adah Howard ' 30 Gracie Jensen ' 29 Lois Lyons ' 30 Edythe Miller ' 32 Mary Louise Nesbit ' 3! Patrice Nickols ' 29 Ruth Pilling ' 30 Dorothy Richardson ' 31 Margaret Richardson ' 31 Alice Lee Rhode ' 31 Crystal Smith ' 30 Marjorie Ann Stuff ' 29 Ann-EIi:a Torrence ' 30 Margaret Tyler ' 31 Harriet Vette ' 31 Helen Whitmore ' 30 Beth Wilson ' 29 PLEDGES Ruth Amspoker ' 32 W ' llma Bevercombe ' 3 Kathryn Brown ' 29 Eluabcth Buddin ' 3 2 Marjorie Coker ' 31 Mildred Cooper ' 3 2 Mildred Dole ' 3 2 Adah Forsythe ' 3 2 Gwendolyn Hager ' 3 2 Lucile Hellen ' 30 Audrey Howard ' 32 Carol Hutchinson ' 31 Dorsel Jaeke ' 30 Virginia Lee Lewis ' 30 Marie Alice Mansfield Helen Pfister ' 3 2 Vera Pickerel ' 31 Harriet Pilgrim ' 31 Julia Presson ' 3 2 Margaret Prouty ' 30 Helen Charlene Smith ' 32 Olive Stagcman ' 32 Marjorie Stewart ' 3 2 Margaret Thiele ' 32 Ludabelle Williams ' 3 Nadine Wittwer ' 30 Lucille Wnght ' 3 2 ALPHA DELTA PI . - xr LPHA DELTA PI claims the distinction of being the oldest collegiate sorority. It was founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. At present the active chapters number fifty-two. Alpha Delta Pi is international with a chapter in Toronto. Canada. Eugene Tucker Fitzgerald was the first president and the last living founder. The sorority colors are pale blue and white. The flower is the single purple violet. The national altruistic endeavor of Alpha Delta Pi is Child Welfare Work. It is the only sorority which has as its altruistic work the establish- ment of day nurseries for children of working mothers. Several nurseries have already been established m the larger eastern cities. The National Pan-Hellenic presidency is now held by the Alpha Delta Pi National president. Miss Irma Tapp, of Kinston, N. C. Jessie North MacDonald, a prominent modern poetess and Senator Col of Texas are members of Alpha Delta Pi. Alpha Epsilon of Alpha Delta Pi was installed at Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1915. At present the active membership of this chapter is forty-two. Alpha Epsilon chapter has been represented in Phi Beta Kappa. Delta Omicron, University Players. Pi Lambda Theta. National Collegiate players, Sigma Lambda. Phi Chi Theta. Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi. Gamma Alpha Chi, Art Club, and Dramatic Club. At left, Virginia Randall, I ' lrnidint 54S Ton Row — Brown, Benjamin, Corcoran. Packivood. Randall, Haijck, Froifsard, Rowe. Second Row — Waiter, Lhinbar, Tipton, Morgan, Sheridan, Shuler. Huckins. Bahh. Third Row — Ritndstrom, Oihmer, Gcbhard, Stapp, Bartlett, Sleeper, Sorensen. Walvoord. Bottom Row — Lacketi. Swanson, L-. Raymond, E. Raiimond, Lcdinyham, Lanktrec, Roberts. Strong. ALPHA DELTA PI ACTIVES Helen Bartlett ' 50 W ' llma Benjamin " 29 Mary Corcoran " 30 Winifred Dunbar " 30 Helen Frossard " 31 Florence Gebhard " 31 Grace Ann Hayek " 31 Frances Lackey " 29 Margaret Lanktree ' 31 Mary Ledingham " 29 Dorothy Packwood " 29 Virginia Randall " 30 Mary Jo Rankin " 31 Elizabeth Raymond " 29 Lois Raymond " 31 Grace Rowe " 29 Helen Smetana " 3 1 Ruth Sorensen " 30 Clara Stapp " 31 Carol Strong " 31 Eleanor Tipton " 29 Clara Walter " 29 PLEDGES Veva Babb " 31 Fern Beardslcy " 31 Catherine Brown " 30 Mary Clark " 3 2 Guila Huckins ' 29 Elma Larsen " 32 Rella Leeka " 31 Virginia Malmston " 31 Lois Morgan " 32 Mildred Olson " 30 Marian Othmer " 32 Kathryn Roberts " 31 Mabel Rosse " 3 2 Jane Rundstrom " 32 Marie Sheridan " 31 Irma Shuler " 29 Maxine Sleeper ' 32 Mildred Swanson ' 31 Thclma Walvoord " 31 i2 JSL 349 ALPHA DELTA THETA ALPHA DELTA THETA was founded at Transylvania College, Lex- ington, Kentucky, November 10, 1918. The founders were all mem- bers of a local organi:;ation which had been in existence for several years, and were sponsored by Mrs. Isabel Hemenway, who was graduated from the University of Nebraska in 1901. Alpha Delta Theta with five chapters, was admitted to membership in National Pan-Hellenic Council at their meeting in Boston, October, 1923. There are no inactive chapters; there are at present sixteen active chapters. The affairs of the sorority are governed by a Grand Council which convenes annually during the summer months. The purposes of the sorority are scholarship, and the cultivation of harmonious relationships. The colors are turquoise blue, silver, and scarlet. The local chapter of Alpha Delta Theta was organized at the University of Nebraska. October. 192. . under the name of Alpha Theta. It remained local three months while petitioning Alpha Delta Theta. Alpha Theta then was installed as Zeta chapter of tfie national sorority. Alpha Delta Theta, December 23, 1923. This chapter has maintained a high scholastic record. At present, there are thirty active members. During the few years of the sorority ' s existence on the campus. Alpha Delta Theta has been repre- sented in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Xi, Phi Sigma, Sigma Lambda, and Omicron Nu, At left. Opal Wright. President ii-ir ; » 350 iii.-ii . I luWiiliiikV ' Hiii Top Row — Warden, Karel, Jelen, Oeschger, R. Davis, Schaab, Sears. Gaughen, M. Wiener, Maijaret. Second Row — Armstrcnig, Bohbitt, Benjamin, Robh, Fasc, Trott, A. Johnson, E. Wiener, Aloia Johnson. Third Row — Bicberstcin, Amgwert, Cur ran. Pollard, Jordanscn, Williams, Wrifjht, Kunselman. Fourth Row— Clapp, Collins, Hood. Zuthlke. M. Daina, Scott, Cariirntt r, Hai ' licck. Bottom Row — Wiles. Lichtif, Wiiatt. Richtarilc, Henderson, Hack man, M. Johnson, MahUr, Schntidt r, Klein. ALPHA DELTA THETA ACTIVES Evelyn Armstrong ' 29 Amie Benjamin ' 31 Ruth Bobbitt ' 29 Annabell Carpenter " Jl Katherine Clapp ' 30 Evelyn Collins " 29 Virginia Curran ' 31 Hope Allen ' 30 Marvel Amgwert ' 30 Irma Bieberstein " 31 Ruth Hackman ' 31 Hortense Henderson ' 30 Josephine Jelen " 29 Marion Ann Davis " 30 Ruth Davis " 29 Dorothy Ease " 30 Madge Gaughen ' 30 Marie Havlicek ' 30 Anna Hood ' 31 Alma Karel ' 31 Lucille Oeschger ' 29 Julia Pollard " 31 Marjone Robb ' 30 Mercedes Schaab " 30 Lucille Scott " 29 Evelyn Wiener ' 31 Margret Wiener " 31 PLEDGES Alfreda Johnson ' 31 Alois Johnson ' 31 Mabel Johnson " 31 Esther Jordansen " 31 Lena Klein " 31 Lucille Kunselman ' 32 Mildred Lichty " 3 2 Emme McLaughlin " 31 Amelia Magarct " 32 Dorothy Marquardt " 30 Florence Mahler " 32 Victoria Newman " 30 Virginia Wiles " 29 Helen Williams " 29 Wilma Worden " 29 Opal Wright " 29 Helen Wyatt " 30 Minnie Zuehlke " 29 Alice Richtarik " 31 Ethel Reiman " 30 Parthneia Schneider " 31 Bobette Sears " 3 2 Marjorie Trott " 31 351 ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA OMICRON PI was founded at Barnard College of Columbia University January 2, 1897. This was the second sorority to be installed at Barnard College. There are thirty-six active chapters, rwo chapters having been installed this last year at Florida State College for women, and at Pennsylvania State College. No charter has ever been withdrawn from a chapter. Wherever houses are permitted by the college authorities the chapters have houses, and in almost every case the houses are owned. Two annual fellowships of $1,000 each are awarded. One of them, the Alpha Omicron Pi Fellowship, is awarded to a graduate of a college or university in which there is a chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi. The other is awarded to a member of Alpha Ornicron Pi. The chief philanthropic work of the organi;ation is directed to the care of crippled children. Clinics have been equipped and maintained, and hospital wards have been furnished. Each chapter, active or alumnae, interests itself in philanthropic work of its own selection in its own com- munity. An endowment fund has been created for the purpose of helping students who need financial aid to complete their college courses. Zeta chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1903. Zeta chapter has been represented in Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Omicron, Student Council, A. W. S. Board, and other campus activities. Zeta has also been honored with Honorary Colonel and Ivy Day attendants in the past few years. .4( left, Gtralditje Heikcs, President ■ V •■ CT . ' V St. » 5i»«F: 352 Toll Row ll 7.v(i i. .V, I.tilct man, fi ' r ' aws, Weeks, L. Lam n - Wuhli itiurii. Culluiun, E. Lakennm, fits. . Hush. Second Row Giesler, Ayrvx, Keefer, Gleasan, Ga.skUl, VtVorc, H ikvx, M. Chfin n, Mathli . Third Row— Kobpitson. Jensen, Douthit, Wostoupal. Foote, Bnjant, H. Cheney, Gordxnt. Fourth Row — Vii{jht, Dawson, Siwanek, RoUf, Mattinghj, F. WUUams, Frerichs, Hosnian, Scott . Bottom Row— Thies. VaUery, Ohler. Leif, G. Lammc, K. WiUiaius. Melbourne, GUI, Nesladek, Mankin. ALPHA OMICRON PI ACTIVES Cornelia Ayres " 29 Beatrice Bryant " 31 Genevieve Calhoun " 30 Virginia Case ' J! Harriet Cheney " 30 Madge Cheney " 31 Bethyne DeVore ' 30 Mary Margaret Douthit " 30 Elizabeth Evans ' 3 1 Janice Foote " 29 Charlotte Frerichs " 31 Eunice Gaskill " 31 Bernice Giesler " 30 Lucille Gill " 31 Geraldine Heikes " 29 Doris Hosman " 30 Christine Keeter " 31 Enid Lakeman ' 29 Neisja Lakeman " 31 Lucy Lamme " 31 Gladys Mankin " 30 Irma Mattingly ' 31 Jean Marie Ohler " 31 Mary Frances Rush ' 29 Bonnalyn Scott " 31 Faye Williams " 30 Katherine Williams " 31 Louise Wohlenberg ' 29 Mildred Wright ' 3.0 ' PLEDGES Irene Dawson ' 31 Virginia Gleason " 31 Virginia Gordon " 32 Leola Jensen " 29 Gladys Lamme " 30 Marialice Ley " 30 Nancy Marble ' 3 2 Mynn Melbourne " 30 Harriet Nesladek " 32 Marie Robertson Vivian Rollf " 32 Julia Simanek " 32 Jo Thies " 32 32 Mary Ellen Vallery " 32 Dorothy Waite " 32 Muriel Weekes " 3 2 Dorothy-Jean Wilson " 32 Madeline Wostoupal " 3 2 U 4 LA- .. ALPHA PHI ALPHA PHI was tounded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, October 20, 1872. It became international in 1906, when a chapter was established at the University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. A second Canadian chapter was established at the University of Manitoba. Winnipeg, in 1928. Alpha Phi has no inactive chapters and the active chapters number thirty. The general policy is one of conservatism. The colors are silver gray and bordeaux. Alpha Phi pioneered in several important movements. It was the first sorority to call a Pan-Hellenic Council, to own a chapter house, to publish a history of its first fifty years, to establish an endowment fund, to establish a central office, and to have a visiting delegate. Some of the prominent members of Alpha Phi are Frances Willard, the first woman of the Hall of Fame; Martha Foote Crow, establisher of the first Bureau of Poetry; Katherine Baker, war-worker and the only woman to attain the distinction of being decorated with the Fourragenes, and Helen Reddington. well-known author, Nu chapter of Alpha Phi was installed at Lincoln, Nebraska, October 1, 1906. There was no local organisation, either secret or open, but thirteen girls were selected and they soon developed one of the strongest chapters on the campus. At the present time, the active membership of Nu chapter is forty-three. Nu chapter has been represented in Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Omicron. and various other campus honor- arics, and also has had the honor of May Queen and Honorary Colonel, At left, Madtir IVtinht, fit ' sidttit 3.54 Top Row— lAftarrf. Roberta, Seyiir. Bilon. WiUson. McCoij. Stenyer, Rhodes. Urun-n Second Ro ' x--pal,i West. Beraf rcii. R.Baker. Furr,,. Blum. V. Bakrr. Clark. Bruce ' Bottom Row— Roof, Sprnuier, Stokel,,. Dahms. Hunt. M„u„. Moritz. Bessie 4shiord ALPHA PHI ACTIVES Ruth Baker " 29 Pauline Bilon ' 29 Gertrude Blum ' 31 Prudence Brown ' 30 Juanita Bruce " 29 Esther Dahms " 29 Margaret Daly " 29 Delia Byrd Eastham ' 30 Lillian Faytinger " 31 Margaret Furry " 31 Marcia Hihbard " 31 Lois Higgins " 30 Phyllis Ireland " 30 Dorothy McCoy " 30 Truth McManus ' 31 Genevieve Moriti ' 30 Mahel Neale 31 Ruth Roberts ' 31 Grace Root ' 31 Doris Segur " 29 Herma Springer " 30 Catherine Steele " 30 Ine: Westering " 29 EHse Willsun ' 30 PLEDGES Dorothy Ager " 3 2 Catherine Ashford " 3 2 Viola Baker " 3 2 Eleanor Bessie " 3 1 Josephine Berggren " 31 Helen Byerly " 31 Dorothy Clark " 31 Lucille Coker " 30 Virginia Faulkner Lois Hunt " 32 32 Virginia McCullough ' 31 Aileene McMonies " 3 2 Margaret Munn " 31 Mary Quinton " 30 Bohhie Rhodes " 32 Doris Stenger " 32 Elizabeth Stokely " 30 Evelyn West " 32 Margaret Winkler " 30 355 S -4. ALPHA XI DELTA ALPHA XI DELTA was founded at Lumbard College. Galesburg. Illinois, April 17, 1893. The second chapter. Beta, located at Iowa Wesleyan, was the first collegiate chapter of P. E. O. This collegiate chapter oined Alpha Xi Delta when P. E. O. decided to have only town chapters. The colors are double-blue and gold. The flower is a deep pink rose. The sorority now is composed of forty-seven active chapters and forty-fuur alumnae chapters. There has never been an inactive chapter. Alpha Xi Delta is moderately conservative in regards to expansion, and participation in the active life of the school is required of all members. Its ideals are maintained for the greater good of the University and for the forwarding of democracy and school spirit among the students at the University of Nebraska and other schools throughout the United States. Alpha Xi Delta sorority conferred a charter upon the local organization. Alpha Delta, at the University of Nebraska in 1912. This chapter, Rho. was composed of twelve members. The local organization of Alpha Delta existed one year previous to its installation as Rho chapter on June 12, 1912. The members have always been interested in all phases of campus activity. At present. Alpha Xi Delta has a Mortar Board member, presidency of Tassels, secretary of Student Council, vice-presidency of Dramatic Club, junior member of A. W. S., four Y. W. C. A. Cabinet members, presidency of Matinee Musicale, and vice-presidency of Delta Omicron, as well as other campus activities. .1( Irft. Erilijn Frohiit, Prisidint % 356 ail HP ! m nf . (F. 1 -: 15 Tn|) Row Tnnlc , Hu ' lifhin. H nlhihunali . . ((r .so i, Grvene. Brandhorst, Miller, Drayton. Second Row A ' u.s on, Nordhohn, IV atlurhii, Sirift, Pirhinson. Callen, Cathcart. VonStffi vrn. Third Row — Frohni. Romhrrfj, Sornson, Schi ick. Hortnn, Reauor, McCaHij. Fourth Row — Curths. H ' rrf. Ostbornt, Schill. lii ipiolds, Baiitr, Parsmis, Leonard. Bottom Row— S?a r, Rcdinan. Wrlls, Caini ' hrlt, Stnrhs, TucUrr, Barker, (iake. ALPHA XI DELTA Evelyn Bauer ' 30 Helen Braddock ' 28 Valarcta Callen ' 29 Marvel Cathcart " 29 Maurine Drayton ' 29 Evelyn Frohm " 29 Margaret Barker ' 3 2 Lois Brandhorst ' 31 Hope Campbell ' 32 Mary Lou Curtis ' 30 Melva Dickinson ' 31 Eileen Easton ' 32 ACTIVES Lois Cake ' 29 Dons Greene ' 30 Sybil Holliday ' 31 Mildred Hawley ' 29 Nellie M. Hollabaugh ' 29 Harriet Horton ' 30 Madeline Jackson ' 29 Lucille Nordholm ' 30 Mary Lee Parsons ' 29 Maxine Quillen ' 29 Helen Reagor ' 29 Evelyn Romberg ' 31 PLEDGES Margaret Leonard ' 32 Corinne McCarty ' 32 Gail Miller ' 32 Mary Nichols ' 30 Betty Osborne ' 32 Kathcrine Redman ' 31 Ada Reynolds ' 3 2 Ruth Schill ' 3 2 _ Wanda Sornson ' 32 Margaret Sowles ' 32 Edna Schrick ' 30 Dorothy Slater ' 29 Mildred Tucker ' 31 Dorcas Weatherby ' 31 Charlotte Wells ' 31 Marcia Swift ' 3 1 Nell Trenkle ' 30 Mildred Tucker ' 31 Alice Von Seggern Helen Weed ' 32 357 CHI OMEGA • SUKtSL - - S--«iB 1HI OMEGA was founded April 5, 1895. at Fayetteville. Arkansas. At this time no Greek letter society for women e.xisted below the Mason and Dixon line. Chi Omega thus enjoyed pioneering here. Expansion was rapid from the first and the policy of expansion has continued down to the present time. There are now eighty-five chapters. Chi Omega believes in expansion because it feels that the fraternity should keep pace with the tremendous growth of the educational system. Chi Omega has been fortunate in being first sorority in many activities, namely: the first to affiliate its alumnae chapters with the American Federa- tion of Women ' s Clubs: the first to use the plan of fellowship chaperonage; and the first to have a private bulletin. As a reward for her work in the field of personnel research. Chi Omega was recently admitted into the Per- sonnel Research Federation, a distinction which has been accorded to no other Greek letter society. Some nationally prominent Chi Omegas are Mabel Walker Willebrandt, assistant attorney-general of the United States during the Coolidge admin- istration; Lena Madsen Phillips, president of Business and Professional Women ' s Clubs; Sarah Lockwood Williams, president ot Theta Sigma Phi; Leta Hollingsworth and Sarah Sturdevant of the Columbia University faculty; and Amanda Heppner, Dean of Women at the University of Nebraska and ex-president of Altrusa. Kappa chapter of Chi Omega was founded February 14, 1903. at the University of Nebraska by a group of eleven girls. The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and straw. The open motto is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals. " .4( hit, Audrey Bialis, President J JlU 1 1 id LT y. ill •: ! . 1 1 ■! 358 Top Row — Jonas. Hartwich, Gant, Buo , S. J. Johnson. Watem. Elsnir. Broadhiiisl, S.Johnson. Second Rov;—.M. Johnson. Schleiiel. Cariur. Weed. Jaek.ion, l.cn-is. D.Hiidi. L. Petir.son, M.Htfdc, Hansen. Third Row — riiids, Thointon. Mich-iii. Ton: Si ' mywoii. Wilhie, Beales. Fourth Row— Koftoii, ) ' . I ' oUard. Tirineni. Pirk. ' , Morqan. McDonald. Haiirr, Foster. Wilcox. Mellheiii. Bottom Row — HaUtjren. Hai ertnan. Haverfield. Linennan. Ma.son, Hoftr. Cipson. Writiht. Sniileii, Searles. CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Audrey Bealcs " 29 Edith Broadhurst " JO Hazel Carper " 29 Frieda Curtis " JO Henrietta Dirks " 30 Katherine Gipson " 31 Bernice Hager " 29 Ruhy Hallgren " 29 Elaine Haverticld " 31 Dorothy Hyde " 31 Marian Johnson " 30 Maxine Johnson " 31 Sarah Jane Johnson " 30 Betty Jonas " 30 Iva Linerman " 31 Leona McDonald " 31 Grace Mellberg " 31 Janice Mickey " 31 LaVanche Peterson " 29 Leeta Rotton ' 30 Frances Smiley " 30 Virginia Thornton Dorothy Tow " 31 Vera Vv ' aters " 31 Helen Wilkie " 31 30 PLEDGES Gene Allen " 32 Josephine Buol ' 32 Marjorie Douglas " 30 Helen Eisner " 32 Myrtha Foster " 30 Cornelia Gant ' 31 Marguerite Hagerman " 3 Ine; Hansen " 31 Geraldine Hartwich " 32 Marguerite Hofer " 32 Marjorie Hyde " 3 2 Dorothy Jackson " 31 Gene Lewis " 32 Nellie Mason " 30 Esther Morgan " 32 Eloise Pollard " 32 Virginia Pollard " 32 Phehe Searles " 31 Evelyn Simpson " 3 2 Mary Jane Twinem Gene Weed " 32 Georgia Wilctjx " 31 Pauline Wright " 30 T; J ' ' .. : ' " T ! - = =1 i S 3S9 II J giving DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University on Thanks- g Eve in 1888. by four members of the class of " 89. They associated with them seventeen members of the under-classes and with this as a nucleus the fraternity grew rapidly. Tri Delta now has seventy-one chapters and a total membership of 13,007. The aim of the sorority is development in social, material, spiritual, and intellectual ways. Tri Delta has always maintained a progressive extension policy, believing that a sorority with few chapters is not truly national. It claims the distinction of being the first sorority to become national at its founding. The fraternity has supported a school in Belgium and also a Student Loan Fund, which is to help any girl financially unable to finish her education. Kappa chapter was granted to a group of six girls of the University of Nebraska on November 28, 1894. Tri Delta was the third sorority estab- Hshed upon this campus. Kappa chapter has had girls m many activities and has won various honors including Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, and other honor societies. General Pershing, the only man ever to have been initiated into Tri Delta, was initiated by Kappa chapter. There are over three hundred and fifty alumnae of the Nebraska chapter. At left, Grace Windte, President 360 Top Row— Aiilxirorth, Hansen, McChcsneii. M. Hill. Sloan, human, Ma.imi, Thurman, Porter, Ncclv. Second Row— . rnsfn, Ramseij, Kaufman, Pettijolin, Pollard, WindJe, Wurl, Lavelu Third Raw—Nirldas, T. Hill, McCormick, Var.ce, Allen, Waite, Prter.wn, MeGinleij, Kimball Lundyren Fourth Row— Hansen, D. Bickford. Schneider. Leeka, H. Hill, I. Fee, ' hitman, Waters Bottom Row— .4) rfd, Buckinjiham, Ray. C. Bickford. G. Fee. Buchcnau. Carpe-nter, Oberlies. HaiJiiing. DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTIVES Naomi Alfred " 31 Bernice Aylsworth " 31 Violette Begley " 30 Dorothy Bickford " 31 Irene Carpenter " 30 Jams Cleveland " 30 Bernice Coiad " 29 Irene Fee " 30 Mary Hanson " 30 Constance Herndon " 29 Helen Hill " 30 Maxinc Hill ' 30 Vera Hill " 29 Miriam Kaufman " 30 Marjorie Kimball Irene Lavely " 29 Phyllis Leeka " 31 Catharine Lyman " 31 " 29 Helen McChesney " 30 Naydeen McCormick " 30 Dorothy McGinley " 31 Viola Oberlies " 30 Phyllis Peterson " 29 Elizabeth Pettijohn " 31 Veta Plummcr " 29 Elma Porter " 31 Gertrude Ray " 31 Catherine Schneider " 30 Harriett Sloan " 29 Evelyn Statts " 31 Lyra Tait " 31 Vera Upton " 29 Constance Waite " 30 Emily Waters " 29 Grace Windle " 29 Helen Wurl " 29 PLEDGES Katherine Allen " 30 Catherine Bickford " 32 Ann Buchenau " 32 Jean Buckingham ' 31 Eleanor Douglas " 30 Gretchen Fee " 32 Beulah Hansen " 30 Trcssa Hill " 31 Jean Hopping " 3 2 Edythe Jensen " 32 Editha Lundgren " 32 Mary Helen McGinley " 31 Dorothea Mason " 32 Aleen Neely " 3 2 Ruby Nicklas " 31 Elizabeth Norn ' s " 32 Mary Pollard " 3 2 Mildred Ramsey ' 30 Geraldine Thurman ' 31 Clarice Vance " 3 2 Harriet Whitman " 32 Maxine Wolfe " 32 , 1 361 i DELTA GAMMA was founded at the Lewis School, later called Oxford Institute, at Oxford, Mississippi, January 2, 1874. The three founders were Anna Boyd, Eva Webb, and Mary Comfort. Eva Webb Dodd and Mary Comfort Leonard are still living. In 1878. other chapters were granted charters and the fraternity became national. Delta Gamma now has forty-three active chapters and seventy-nine alumnae chapters. The general policy of the fraternity is conservative expansion, after careful investigation of groups and colleges. The colors are bronze, pink and blue. Some prominent members are Elsie Singmaster, novelist; Ada Louise Com- stock, president of Radclitfe College: Doctor Charlotte Mauny, late antologist; Bertha Stoneman, president of Hugenot College, South Africa; Gracia Coun- tryman, Librarian, Minneapolis. From Kappa chapter, there are such women as Ruth Bryan Owens, lecturer and Congresswoman; Edith Abbott, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration at the University of Chicago, and Chairman of the National League of Women Voters; Grace Abbott, head of the Children ' s Bureau of the Department of Labor at Wash- ington, D. C, and Chairman of the Committee on Women ' s Industry of the National League of Women Voters, and President of the Organized Social Workers. Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma was installed at Nebraska October 13, 1888. The charter members were Elizabeth Wing, Alice Wing, Sarah Schwab, Laura Haggard, and Carrie Dennis. At the present time, the active member- ship of Kappa chapter is forty-four. Kappa chapter has been represented in such honoraries as Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Omicron, and Mortar Board, and has had the honor of Prom Girl, Honorary Colonel, Nebraska ' s Sweetheart, and May Queen. At left, Julia Rider, President 362 Top Row — Vail, ft. Ridrr. Andtrson, Piclcttt, Lijell, Moyei ' , Branson, Reimcrs, Olson, Wright. Second Row — Roma Ridnour, Gamhlc, Bcryv, Scott, Wacchtcr, Fclhrock, Hoaf land, Aleister. Third Row — Lau, Ruth Ridnour, I ' vcston, H. Adams, Matthfirs, Rathburn, Hilton, Place!:, M. Adams, Lcmcri . Fourth Row — Hohiohr, Rirpma, Ha( r, Cunninf ham, Chrtstiansrn, Treat, Wi ' mrnlutrn, Prim dr. Bottom Row Craft, Conrad, (hummay.n, Lowe, Cook, Kinti hurn, Brinherhoff, J. Ridi r, Pro ' usr, Harrison. DELTA GAMMA ACTIVES Margaret Adams " 29 Vera Jo Anderson ' 31 Eleanor Berge " 29 Elizabeth Craft " 30 Ethel Cunningham " 29 Frances Fellwock " 30 Lorraine Gamble ' 29 Katharyn Grummann ' 30 Ruth Hilton " 29 Emily Hoagland " 29 Frances Hulyoke " 31 Vera Kelly " 30 Susan Lau " 29 Marion Lowe " 29 Lois Lyell " 31 Marcile Mathews " 31 Helen Meister " 30 Dorothy Met: " 29 Helen Meyer " 29 Clara Olson " 29 Dorothy Pruuse " 30 Janet Reeves ' 31 Juha Rider " 3n Roma Ridnour " 31 Donne Treat " 30 Miriam Wiggenhorn " 31 PLEDGES Helen Adams " 32 Rachel Branson ' 32 Martha Brinkerhoff ' 30 Roberta Christiansen ' 3 2 Lucille Conrad ' 3 2 Elizabeth Cook " 32 N ' lrginia Droste " 31 Lor H ager Betty Harrison " 3 2 Carita Kingsbury " 30 Mary Jane Lemere " 32 Katherine Pickett " 31 Enid Placek " 32 Katharine Pohlman Isabelle Preston ' 31 Betty Pringlc " 32 Jean Rathburn " 32 Elizabeth Reimers Betty Rider " 32 32 Ruth Ridnuur " 32 Mary Elizabeth Riepma Jane Scott " 30 Bernice Vail " 30 Frances Waechter " 3 2 Elizabeth Wright " 32 __ ' " Z 3r 3 DELTA ZETA DELTA ZETA was founded on October 24, 1902. at Miami University. Oxlord. Ohio, under the guidance of Dr. Guy Potter Benton, Grand Patron of Delta Zeta and at that time President of Miami University and National President of Phi Delta Theta. Upon the installation of Zeta chapter at the University of Nebraska, February 12, 1910, Delta Zeta became national. None of the fifty-four chapters are inactive. The colors are old rose and Nile green. Among well-known Delta Zetas are Mildred VanDusen McKay, social worker; Louise Sheppa Lovett. artist: Elizabeth Coulter Stephenson, author of popular textbooks on the teaching of English; Mary Dranga Campbell, internationally recognised worker among the blind; Dr. Helen Johnston, National President of Altrusa; Dr. Blanche Williams, nationally recognized editor and literary critic. Dr. Williams is head of the English department of Hunter College. New York City. Delta Zeta maintains a social center at Vest. Kentucky, known as the " Big Lamp. " also a unit at Caney Creek known as the " Little Lamp. " Through endeavors to make them represent the ideals of the fraternity, their influence for good has become very far reaching. Work is given in all grades. A four-year accredited high school prepares students for college entrance. A resident physician and nurse are maintained. The local chapter wa s organized with ten charter members. One of them. Nettie Wills Shugart, was for ten years a National Council member as National Secretary and National Big Sister. Another Zeta member. Vesta Mawe. did post-war reconstruction work, and later taught English in Nanking University, China. Al left, Viola Shadholt. Prcsidmt : « m Wh 364 Ti y Row— Otson. Fischer, Golz, K. Grif ti , U .» f .- . . ;» (y. s. fJttinti. hatlhott. K. Stulhuni. Second Row— Lf ( .( , . Shclburn, Cmifn ' , ■ ' . Ayidtrson. Hiin, Card, O ' Connor, Westovcr, (iibbs. Third Row M tht ntf. Ashton, Cilbnath. Stci ' ens. Mai horti, Chittftideii. Sttftr, Babcock, Ovcrholzcr. Bottom Row— Grschirrndcr, NtfU) . Cramimr. H . A ndt r.ion . Nrirlin, Cajitk. Sttvtnsoti, R. Shclburn. Trvboufih. DELTA ZETA ACTIVES Florence Anderson ' 31 Ollie Ettins " 29 Ruth Hein " 29 Viola Shadholt " 29 Hilma Anderson " 29 Elva Jane Gibbs " 31 Clara Lcgg " 29 Erma Shclburn " 31 Helen Ashton " 29 Lois Jane Crammer " 29 Pauline Marlenee " 30 Irene Shelburn " 30 Betty Barton " 30 Emily Griggs " 30 Emma Grace 0 " Connor " 29 Lois Styer " 31 Gertrude Chittenden " 31 Helen Griggs " 30 Bernadme Olson " 31 Louise Westover " 31 Lena Conger " 29 Adeline Woods " 31 PLEDGES Frances Babcock " 3 2 Frances Gilbreath " 32 Evelvn Mavhorn " 3 2 Mildred Overholzer " 3 2 Ruth Bohst " 31 Inez Geschwender " 30 Helen Metheny " 29 Ruth Shelburn " 32 Wilma Capek " 31 Goldia Golz " 32 Neva Neeley " 32 Verna Stevens " 3 2 Annahelle Card " 31 Clanbelle Kiffen " 31 Blenda Newlin " 30 Monta Stevenson " 32 Regina DuVall " 31 Ellamac Marks " 31 Mary O ' Donnell " 32 Margaret Trobough " 30 Marie Fischer " 3 1 Neva Beth Turner ' 31 -C A GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA was founded November 11, 1874, at Syracuse University. New York. It has spread only as rapidly as a careful selection of schools has allowed and now has thirty-five active chapters in the leading colleges of the nation. Among many national activities are $10,000 given as relief for Belgian babies through the Milk Bottle campaign; support of a hostess house during the war; active campaign for Near East relief; a summer camp in Colorado mountains for under-privileged children; the Lindsey Barbce fellowship, and a $54,000 endowment fund to help undergraduates finish college. Pi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1914. Pi chapter has twice received the scholarship cup awarded to the sorority with the highest average at the University of Nebraska. It has had a Mortar Board every year with the exception of one. Mary Ball has taken active part in many campus organizations, including Mortar Board, A. W. S., Y. W. C. A., and honorary organizations. Clarice McDonald has been president of W .A. A. the past year. Sue Hall, vice-president of W. A. A., has been elected Y. W. C. A. president for next year. Talent in the chapter is of wide variety, including dancing, dramatics, music, athletics, journalism, and scholarship, represented by activity in Orchesis, Dramatic Club, Delta Omicron, intramurals, Americanization, work on campus publica- tions, and honorary scholastic organizations m each college. At hit. Main Ball, President 3nG Top Row — Wattetnif ' , Buffctt. Frampton, Todd, Barlow, Herman, Klhie, Lcntz, Barnes, Behn, Depue, Crooks, Spiilcr. Second— Ore tfor}i, Stephennon. Comull, Bed; wan, Anderson, Winter, Hall, Rucker, Wagner, Luilcart, Sterricker, Stoirell, Pu(jh. Third Row Bt-arrf, Hawkins, Ball, Eisler, Gallatjher, Lyons, Welch, N. Skinner, Clute, Ariiup, Frahm, Field. Fourth Row — Carr, Clarkson. Waldo, McDonald, Griest, Sweiieif. Otte, Kind, Stroy, l elz, L. Barlow. Burr, Wockner. Bottom Row — Weir, Ackerma i, Mackechnie, Tinley, Fulmer, D cekal, Bickley, Freeman, B. Shields, Yeomans, Piterson, H. Skinner, Shepherdson. GAMMA PHI BETA ACTIVES Lucile Ackerman ' 30 Ruth Anderson " 31 Laura Arnup " 29 Mary Ball " 29 Mary Beard " 31 Aural Behn " 31 Audrey Carr " 30 Pauline Clarkson " 29 Alice Clute " 30 Virginia Crooks " 29 Dorothy Duncan " 31 Adele Eisler " 31 Nathaha Field " 31 Margaret Frahm " 31 Elsie Frampton " 30 Marjorie Freeman " 30 Margaret Fulmer " 29 Katherine Gallagher " 30 Elizabeth Griest " 31 Sue Hall " 30 Winifred Harding " 31 Lorma Hawkins " 29 Dorothea Kind " 30 Elizabeth Kline " 29 Marion Luikart " 31 Bernice Lyons " 30 Clarice McDonald " 29 Leona Pel; " 31 Dorothy Pugh " 30 Ehzaheth Rough " 31 Mardele Rucker " 30 Irene Shields " 31 Neva Skinner " 29 Helen Slade " 29 Nyle Spieler ' 30 Vera Stephenson " 29 Frances Stowell " 30 Evelyn Stroy " 30 Clarona Sweney " 31 Irmanelle Waldo " 31 Gertrude Welch " 30 Janet Winter " 30 Mercedes Wochner " 31 Maxine Yost " 31 PLEDGES Florence Barlow " 30 Lucile Barlow " 31 Henrietta Barns " 3 2 Herma Beckman " 3! Mildred Bickley " 31 Alice Butfett " 31 Adelaide Burr " 32 Alice Connell " 31 Rowena Depue " 30 Helen Docekal " 32 Audrey Gregory " 32 Eunice Harding ' 32 la Verle Herman " 32 Charlotte Lent; " 3 2 Margaret Mackechnie " 31 Evelyn Otte " 3 2 Charlotte Peterson " 32 Lorame Shcperdson " 3 2 Elizabeth Shields " 32 Helena Skinner " 3 2 Martha Sterricker " 32 Margaret Tinley " 30 Virginia Todd " 32 Alberta Wagner " 3 2 Elizabeth Watteyne " 32 Beth Weir " 31 Katherine Yeomans ' 3 2 KAO KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA was founded at De Pauw University at Green- castle, Indiana, January 27, 1870. It was the first society of women organised with principles and methods akin to those of the Greek-letter fraternities, and the first to hear a Greek-letter name. There are now fifty- three active chapters. The sorority has always stood for democracy, and noblest womanhood. All legislative and judiciary powers of the sorority are vested in biennial conventions. A grand council, newly elected at each convention, administers the affairs of the sorority. For the purposes of administration there are ten districts. A scholarship fund is maintained to assist worthy under- graduates to complete their college work. The magazine. The Kappa Alpha Theta. is a quarterly publication. The badge is kite-shaped. The colors are black and gold. The flower is the black and gold pansy. Kappa Alpha Theta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1887 as Rho chapter, and was the first sorority on the campus. In 1891, because unexpected changes in their plans, the members found it impossible to return to school, and rather than leave the chapter in incompetent hands, they surrendered their charter for a time. In the fall of 1897 they felt justified in reinstalling the chapter when appealed to by a group of under- graduates. During Its history, Rho has been represented in Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A.. A. W. S.. Theta Sigma Phi, and other honoraries. .4( hft Marion Morgan, Prrsidcnt ses ■rT7i rf??tfr- Top — G. Old. Bcnif ton, SoUer. Wallace, Shramek. Si lvis. Ntwsotti, yoti7in soti, Snotr, A ' l ( ' , Hazrl StruhU ' . Carotkers, M. Daif. Secon l Row — Ziitnnir, Clajt i, ColwiU, Aldrich. Helen Strublf. Trr.sfrr. M. Gilt cr. Schiriif t Dodiit , Gould ivij, Gere. McScnfi. Third Row — Hedt es, Mantnrifi, Bancroft. Sunderland, Dnimntond, Proudfit, Biiers. Hoffman. Heck. MrVherami. Car tenter, Willard Fourth Row — D. Davis, Stnckey, Downing. Johnson. Clarke, H. Dan, Partridge, Lancaster, Reavis, C. GUger, Pierce, Poirell. Bottom Row — J. Did. Ward. Morgan, McCormick, Krariip, Spelhring, H.Davis, Landstroin, Brown, Riiwe. Towne. Beck. KAPPA ALPHA THETA ACTIVES Mary Eleanor Aldrich " 30 Clarice Bancroft " 29 Evelyn Brown ' 29 Margaret Byers " 31 Gertrude Carpenter " 30 Catherine Clapp " 30 Marian Clarke ' 31 Helen Day " 30 Dons Davis " 29 Harriet Davis " 29 Ruth Beck " 30 Rowcna Bengtson " 32 Lucille Carothers " 32 Elizabeth Colwell " 30 Margaret Day " 32 Daphne Downing " 3 2 -vjv Carolyn Dodge " 29 Margaret Gere " 30 Margaret Gilger ' 29 Gretchen Goulding " 31 Margaret Hedges " 30 Helen Krarup " 31 Lorraine Landstrom " 30 Ruth McCormick " 29 Mildred McGraw " 29 Helen McNeny " 30 Helen Manning " 30 Marion Morgan " 29 Fern Newsom ' 29 Gertrude Ord ' 29 Pauline Partridge Nellie Reavis ' 31 Irene Ruwe " 30 DeLellis Shramek 31 31 PLEDGES Helen Drummond " 32 Catherine Gilger " 32 Arleen Heck ' 3 2 Bereniece Hoffman ' 32 Phyllis Johnson ' 31 Mary Kelly ' 31 Lillian Lancaster ' 30 Thelma McPherson ' 32 Jeanette Ord ' 30 Rita Pierce ' 3 2 Beatrice Powell ' 30 Horothy Proudfit ' 32 A-yy.. Mildred Snow ' 29 Winona Soller ' 29 Dorothy Stuckey " 30 Jean Towne " 31 A " Louise Trester " 29 Lura Lou Wallace ' 29 Margaret Ward ' 29 Vance Willard ' 29 _ Harriet Youngson ' 30 Gladys Zimmer " 31 Helen Schwieger " 30 Eva Spelbnng " 30 Hajel Struble " 31 Helen Struble " 31 Jane Sunderland " 32 Dorothy Sylvis " 30 - 36S KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA was founded October 23. 1897. at Virginia State Normal School. Farmville, Virginia, and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Virginia in 1902. Kappa Delta has si.xty-three chapters and is represented in thirty-two states and the District of Columbia. The alumnae associations number fifty-eight. Kappa Delta sponsors five projects: Student Loan Fund. Chapter House Fund. Permanent Endowment Fund. Central Office, and as a national philan- thropy, a ward in the Crippled Children ' s Hospital of Richmond. Virginia. In addition. Kappa Delta has completely equipped a gymnasium in the new hospital quarters. Among its members Kappa Delta has Sarah Blue Cathey, who served as Chairman of the Building Committee of the Pan-Hellenic House at New York City for three years. One of Kappa Delta ' s founders. Julia G. Tyler, was the granddaughter of President Tyler. Pi chapter is proud to claim as a member. Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, who was well known in musical circles and who was a great favorite among the students. Pi chapter of Kappa Delta was installed at Lincoln. Nebraska. March 17, 1920, having originally been a local sorority. Delta Omega, which was com- posed of eleven girls. The present active membership is fifty-one. Pi chapter has been represented in various honoraries. including Delta Omicron, Sigma Alpha Iota. Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Lambda Theta. and Mortar Board. At left, il ian Milks, President a- : ' 370 j .jy i., p nw Hiw . Top Row 1 1,1 HI. Is,, ,1. A N.,, U f, N. ,-. WaUrr, l :,ii,,ln}. V.WtUi . Richif, Lctuknil, Cotireii, Prather. SeconH Row — .S;»r( it t r. Cravtn, Carter, Dcardorif, Work. Milks, Andtr.son, Caraon, Bauman, Clark. Third Row— Liniott, Boohstrtym. Miller, P. Eastwood, Loosbrork, Cole, Nore, BoaJs, H. Willis, Perkins. Fourth Row — Ch ' itzka, Brojrrt, Frederick, Gret orii, Coe, KUcoin, Lund. Williaiiia, Gish, Toohey. Bottom Row -L. East irood, Pitzcr, Winklir. Waij, Miner, Ralston, Crittenden. KAPPA DELTA ACTIVES Margaret Anderson ' 30 Dorothy Babcock ' 30 Kathryn Bauman ' 30 Helen Boals " 31 Thelma Coe ' 30 Mildred Cole ' 29 Dorothy Conrey " 31 Alice Bookstrom ' 3 2 Gedna Bro % ' n " 31 Jeanette Carson " 3 2 Marjorie Carter " 3 2 Marjorie Champc " 3 2 Orva Clark " 32 Dorothy Conrey " 31 Frances Crittenden " 3 2 Margerite Danielson " 31 Mildred Craven " 29 Margaret Kilcoin " 30 Nedra King " 29 Rachel Loosbrock " 31 Vivian Milks " 29 Alene Miner " 29 Marge Perkins " 30 Helen Pitier " 29 Gertrude Prather ' 29 Dorothy Ralston ' 30 Willa Belle Springer " 30 Evelyn Templin " 30 PLEDGES Helen Deardortf " 31 Lona Eastwood " 32 Paula Eastwood " 32 Lcta Mae Frederick " 31 Mildred Gish ' 3 2 Ruth Gregory " 31 Evelyn Gnt;ka " 32 Gretchcn Hasslcr " 32 " 32 " 32 " 31 Riisamond Henn Charlotte Kirtley Georgie Lemkuil Genevieve Loosbrock " 32 Helen Lund ' 31 Mary Lou Lynott ' 30 Dons Miller ' 29 Lydicllcn Munsell ' 30 A. Cathryn Toohey ' 31 Harriet Willis ' 30 Virginia Willis ' 31 Kathryn Winkler " 32 Mildred Work " 29 Betty York ' 29 Marie Noble " 3 2 Betsy Nore " 31 Alice Richie " 30 Helen Swanson " 31 Martha Swanson " 31 Lila Wagner " 3 2 Josephine Waller " 32 Gladys Way " 32 Mrs. Hazel Williams " 32 1 P 4 371 KAPPA GAMMA was founded October 13, 1870, at Monmouth Illinois, hy M. Louise Bennett, H. Jeanette Boyd. Winnie Stewart, and Anna Willits. There are now fifty-four active chapters. There are seventy-seven alumae associations, including one in Hawaii. The badge is a golden key. The colors are dark and light blue; the flower the fleur-de-lis. The government is vested in a Grand Council. Chapters are grouped geographically into provinces which hold conventions in years alternating with the national biennial conventions. A province president has general supervision and a province vice-president stimulates interest in alumnae associations. Kappa Kappa Gamma maintains three funds: the Student.s " Aid Fund, maintained by the alumnae as a memorial to the founders; the Rose McGill Fund, a gilt and loan fund for members; and the Endowment Fund, a loan fund for the building of chapter houses. During the World War the members established and maintained a dispensary in France in the little town of Bellevue-Muedon. A magazine, T ie Key. was the first of such publications undertaken by a women ' s society. A life subscription to The Key is a part of the initiation fee. No history has yet appeared. Song books and catalogues have been issued from time to time. Sigma chapter was established at the University of Nebraska in 1884. At that time, there were no sororities at Nebraska and only two fraternities. Sigma chapter grew out of a local club of about twelve girls. Prominent members of the local chapter are Louise Pound, May Whitney Westerman, and Cora Fisher Warner. .1 Ifft, Janet Schmitz, Prvsirii nt 372 Top Row M. McLucas, Marsh, Man, Schmitz, Sttt u, John. sen, H irrn . Andcrst u. Second Row — M. Rain, Casf, Greevij, Minier, Felber, Lavelle, CotfsircU, C. A. Rain, Thornton. T iird Row — She well, MUler, Robbins, Broicn, Wait, Carhart, Rice, IVwlz. Fourth Row — Wahliiuitit, Beaumont. Schtraf er, Easterdaij, Foster. Pinkerton, Sivett. Vauffht, Chaifton Botom Row — Marr. Williams, Cam pbell, Lonu. Lehnhoff, Hard, Graham, Whtt-e. ACTIVES Rogenc Anderson " 29 Marguerite Brown " 29 Elizabeth Campbell " 29 Elsie Mae Carhart " 30 Edna Charlton " 29 Margaret Coleman " 29 Marjone Davis ' 30 Elizabeth Douglass " 29 Charlotte Easterday " 31 Jane Everett " 30 Anita Felber " 29 Lillian Fisher " 29 Janet Jefferies " 29 Margaret Johnsen " 31 Margaret Lavelle " 31 Janie Lehnhoff ' 31 Helen LeRossignol " 30 Mariel McLucas " 31 Althea Marr " 30 Gertrude Marsh " 31 Katherine Mayhew ' 30 Ruth Mayhew ' 30 Margaret Melville ' 30 Charlotte Miller ' 30 Mary Jane Minier " 31 Elizabeth Myers ' 29 Mary Jane Pinkerton Maxine Rain ' 31 Rose Reynolds ' 29 Dean Robbins ' 29 Virginia Sartor ' 31 31 Janet Schmitz ' 29 Ruth Sch wager ' 30 Nancy Sibbet ' 30 Gertrude Sullivan ' 30 Elizabeth Thornton ' 29 Josephine Vaught ' 29 Elizabeth Walquist ' 31 Helen Walt ' 29 Marjorie Williams ' 30 Eleanor Woelz " 29 PLEDGES Jane Beaumont ' 32 Harriet Case ' 32 Louise Cogswell ' 32 Lctitia Foster ' 3 2 Dorothy Graham ' 32 Dorothy Greevy ' 3 2 Margaret Hurd ' 31 Portia Jeffrey ' 31 Grace LeMaster ' 32 Mary Elizabeth Long 32 Elizabeth Marr ' 30 Corinnc Shewell ' 30 Jeannette May ' 30 ane Steen ' 30 Martha Miller 32 vlary Jane Swctt ' 32 Charlotte Ann Rain ' 31 Perdita Wherrv ' 3 2 Helen Rice ' 3 2 Edith White ' 32 Biofisimag; 73 PHI MU PHI MU was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852. It became national in 1904. There are now fifty-three active chapters and no inactive chapters. There are alumnae associations in twenty- four cities. The National Council, composed of eight members, manages the affairs of the sorority in the interim between conventions, which are held biennially. They are assisted by a Genera! Council, composed of the presidents of the seven provinces into which the chapters are divided, a national Pan-Hellenic Congress delegate, and a scholarship director. The Alpha Memorial Scholarship Fund affords loans to undergraduates to complete their college work. A loving cup is awarded biennially to the chapter standing highest in scholarship. Phi Mu appropriates one thousand df)llars a year for a graduate fellowship administered by the Fellowship Com- mittee of the American Association of University Women to be open to graduate women in any institution where Phi Mu has a chapter. Phi Mu " s national philanthropy is the " healthmobile, " a child hygiene truck operating in the State of Georgia. Zeta Gamma chapter of Phi Mu was established at Lincoln, Nebraska. May 7 .1921. There are forty-one active members in the Zeta Gamma chapter at the present time. Phi Mu has been represented in Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Lambda Theta, and many other campus organisations. At left, Grctchen Standeven, President mm 4 ' 1 374 Top Ro --llutchut. on, o«.. a.s. X,Nnrh,l:, riiticli. H, ,,i, .,. .M,i,i.sjrtt(i. Stanton, TrucU, Buis. Second Row — Siijiitour, Fair, Kier, Gadd, f erU i, Sain, Ditrkojt. Wintj. Third Row — hidoc, Gilchrist, Standt vcn, JacKsov, Boiif hn, Garvetj. McCoij, Schoonovtr. Bottom Row— ?)ri (( (H.s. Grunv, Cmisc, Krotz, Brchni, HornicI, Cresshr. Johtn ton, PHI MU ACTIVES Genevieve Brehm ' 31 Elizabeth Buis " 31 Florence Buol " 29 Mildred Cressler ' 29 Katherine Cruise ' 31 Harriet Fair ' 31 Eleanore Gadd ' 31 Allene Gilchrist " 31 Oi Greene ' 30 Vivian Hormel " 31 Gladys Hutchinson 30 Kathryn Indoe ' 30 Irene Jackson ' 30 Flo Kerley " 30 Ruth Kier " 31 Evelyn Mansfield " 29 Minnie Nemechck " 31 Irene Searson " 29 Helen Seymour " 30 Gretchen Standeven " 30 Earlinor Truell " 30 Alice Wing " 30 PLEDGES Frances Boughn " 3 2 Dorothy Douglas " 3: Elsie Durkop " 29 Lois D Wiggins " 31 Augusta French " 32 Eunice Garvey ' 31 Pauline Gaudreau " 3! Marie Herney " 30 Jeanne Johnston " 31 Vera Kinnan " 32 Evelyn Krot; " 32 Mildred Mayborn Helen McCoy " 32 Clarice Moffitt " 31 Dorothy Parson " 30 Elizabeth Patterson " 30 31 Betty Sain " 3 2 Evalyn Schoonover " 32 Cleo Wickstrom " 3 2 ' " T 375 PHI OMEGA PI PHI OMEGA PI was founded at the University of Nebraska. March 5. 1910. and is the only national Greek sorority to have Nebraska ' s campus as its home. When it was founded, its name was Achoth. the Hebrew word meaning " sister. " This name had been selected because it coincided with the name of a brother fraternity. Acacia. Just as they are a group of Masonic college men. this group was first limited to girls who were mem- bers of the Order of the Eastern Star, and later to girls who had blood relationship within the Masonic order. When Alpha chapter was founded, fifteen girls were pledged to our ideals. Now between Ohio and the Pacific coast, there are nineteen chapters carrying on our traditions. The central office is located in Chicago, and is under the supervision of Dorothy Ayers Loudon, who is secretary of the national organization. Five other national officers, and the secretary compose the Governing Council of national Phi Omega Pi. The Conclave, or national meeting of Phi Omega Pi, is held biennially. The first was held in Lincoln, March. 1912. This year the twelfth biennial Conclave is to convene at Mackinac Island. Michigan, in June. The magazine of national Phi Omega Pi is called the Pentagon. It is published four times during the school year. One of the important policies of Phi Omega Pi has been its social service program which is emphasized especially among the alumnae chapters. Phi Omega Pi strives to promote higher standards and democratic ideals among its own members and among all fraternity women through fellowship, scholarship and service. At left, Eulalia Drath, Prcaidcnt i ' V I LUPJ 37G Top Row— R. a;. lWi,( -. LofinI;. Humlirrt. Boomer, Mtmit. Uohrman. Slurdivant BirUttt hucond Row— C appfr. Un-is. Kooniz. Landirs, Hartleii, L. Mciier, Stamel, Drath T " " ' ' Row— .1 i(ca(l. C. Metier. Marshall, WaWer, Couch. HUl. Botom Row— £ncfrso)i. Pirimmer, Seiiholt, VermilUon. . tit m, WaUa. ' li. V IVhlle Bochea Florence Ayton ' 29 Lucille Boomer " 31 Eleanor Clapper " 29 Eulaha Drath " 29 Lois Erickson " 30 PHI OMEGA PI ACTIVES Kathryn Hill ' 31 Edna Koonti ' 30 Fielding Lewis " 29 Lois Metcalf " 29 Gretchen Meyer " 29 Dorothy Mohrman ' 31 Doris Root " 31 Alta Seybolt ' 29 Florence Stanzel " 30 Marjorie Sturdevant Beryl Vermillion " 29 Wilma Walla " 31 Ruth White " 30 PLEDGES Lucy Armstrong " 30 Helen Beymer " 31 Georgeanna Bockes " 32 Jcssamyn Cochran " 32 Dayle Couch " 3 2 Ruth Erickson " 3 2 Jean Hartley " 31 Lois Humbert " 3 2 Marie Kriz " 31 Ruth Landers ' 30 Marguerite Lofink " 31 Viva Marshall " 30 Lucille Meyer " 31 Lois Moon " 30 Dons Pfrimmer " 3 2 Zeltine Walker " 3 2 12 is Hn 377 •■ - i ' k kl BETA PHI, recognized by the national Pan-Hellenic Congress as being the first national fraternity for women, was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867, by Libbie Brook, Clara Brownlee, Emma Brownlee, Ada Bruen, Nancy Black, Jennie Home, Ina Smith, Maggie Campbell, Fannie Whitenack, Rosetta Moore, Jennie Nicol, and Fannie Thompson. The organisation was then called the I. C. Sorosis. In 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi, and in 1889 the fraternity was incorporated as a national organization. She now has seventy-five chapters, one of which is in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The badge of Pi Beta Phi is the golden arrow; the pledge pin is a gold arrow-head. The colors are wine and silver blue; the flower is the wine carnation. Pi Beta Phi maintains two settlement schools, one at Gatlinhurg, Ten- nessee, and one at Lugsilands. about five miles from the other. The purpose of these schools is to teach the mountaineers arts and trades and also to give them a liberal education in other wavs Among the famous members of the fraternity are Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, wife of the ex-president; Carrie Chapman Catt, American leader of woman suffrage; Gladys Henry Schick, co-discoverer with her husband of the test for susceptibility to scarlet fever; Florence Schee Robnett, dean of women at Northwestern University. Nebraska Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded in the University of Nebraska, January 1. 1895. with nine charter members. Beta chapter now has an active membership of forty-nine. It is well represented in campus nrtivities and honoraries, and has held first and second places in scholarship for the preceding two years. .V htt. Marion Wilkcrson, PrcsidfHt 378 Top Row—Bitchaitan. Tntn ' tr, L. Tiu.- x, IHchardKon. AiiHrrstm. Rnrt ( e, yilk(r. t n, HitiJinr, Amm, Farnsworth. Second Row Rohh. Schaiblr, McAunltii. M. H . Weavn , Rradrr, Hegcnbtryt r. Hanlmt, CaldtnU. Third Row — S ' orris. Hardt, y hhr}-t. Rosr, Cot t man, Wrlttj, Gran. B. Farrtns, J. Ross, Srivrr. Fourth Row -Tidhatl. Kiitihrrlt , Tj nan, Froklick, Condon, Man, Pfar e, UUstrcw. Bottom Row Mossholdrr, Pickard, Fisher, Perry, Gou d, Troop, D. W -avcr, Howard, Edirarda. MatJurs. PI BETA PHI ACTIVES Margaret Ames " 30 Blanche Farrens " 30 Virginia Anderson ' 30 Emma Louise Fisher ' 31 Janet Ashmun ' 30 Eleanor Foley ' 30 Virginia Becker ' 29 Adrea Frohlich ' 31 Laura Mane Buchanan ' 29 Marjorie Gould ' 31 Mary Caldwell ' 30 Veronica Hanlon ' 30 Mary Condon ' 31 Maunne Hardt ' 29 Alice Edwards ' 30 Harriet Hopper ' 29 Helen McAnulty ' 31 Maxine Mathers ' 30 Harriett Mossholder " 29 Sarah Pickard ' 31 Marian Rose ' 30 Jean Ross ' 31 Kathryn Ruegge ' 30 Georgia V. Seiver ' 30 Jean Tidball ' 31 Kathleen Troop ' 31 Catherine Tynan ' 29 Hilda Ullstrom ' 30 Maude Harriet Weaver ' 30 Helen Welty ' 30 Marion Wilkerson ' 30 PLEDGES Betty Aldrich ' 32_ Frances Cottman ' 30 Janet Farnsworth " 30 Gertrude Farrens ' 3 2 Lucille Gray ' 31 Thelma Hegenberger ' 32 Katharine Howard " 3 2 Betty Kimherly ' 3 2 Fayette Norris " 31 Betty May " 3 2 Margaret Pearse ' 31 Helcne Perry ' 30 Alice Reader ' 3 2 Mildred Richardson ' 32 Raye Robb ' 31 Lucile Ross ' 29 Jane Schaible ' 32 Dorothy Stanley ' 3 2 Cynthia Tupper ' 32 Dorothy Jane Weaver " 32 Marylouise Webbert " 31 S = ) Jfc_ •_P . :ivii DELTA TAU SIGMA DELTA TAU was founded at Cornell University. Ithaca. New York. March 17, 1917, by Regene Robinson Freund, Dora Bloom, Inez Dane Ross, Marion Garber, Leonore Rubinow, and Prue Miller Harris. They were assisted by Nathan House, their ritualistic and honorary member. Today he is known to all members as " Brother Nat. " As a tribute to him, no other man is permitted to wear " " The Torch. " The purpose of the organization is to unite those of similar ideals. Th ere are ten active chapters. Government is vested in an executive council, elected at each biennial convention. The council meets annually. Its members visit the chapters. A membership directory is published annually. The magazine. The Torch, IS also an annual publication. Each active chapter undertakes some worthy charitable activity within the city of its establishment. An endowment fund aids in sending girls through college. A scholarship cup is awarded annually to the chapter having the highest scholastic standing, Theta chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was established at Lincoln. Nebraska, May 23. 1925. The badge of the sorority is a torch of gold with a diamond flame. The colors are cafe au lait and old blue; the flower is the tea rose. At left, Betty Steinberg, President 380 Top Row — Diamond, Liebermat). Liiiscii, Martin. Second Row Goldcjibtrt . Stfinberi . Bfrck-, (Hnsbiirf). Bottom " Row Da 71 sky, Goldstein, KUtnian, Bvodkttj. SIGMA DELTA TAU Laura Berek " 29 ACTIVES Ruth Diamond ' 31 Sadie Ginsburg " 31 Moselle Kleeman " 30 Lillian Lipsey " 3 1 Betty Steinberg " 31 Evelyn Adler " 32 Elsie Brodkey " 31 PLEDGES Grace Dansky " 32 Lucial Goldenberg " 31 Tobie Goldstein " 3 2 Berncce Lieberman " 32 Miriam Martin " 32 Sarah Steinberg " 32 -Jvij, T 3S1 SiGMA KAPPA stands among the pioneer Greek letter organizations for women. The sorority was founded in November, 1874. at Colby College. Waterville. Maine. The first five women to enter Colby College in those pioneer days when co-education was everywhere on trial, were Sigma ' s first founders, namely: Mary Lowe Carver. Elizabeth Gorham Hoag, Frances Mann Hall. Louise Helen Cohurn and Ida Fuller Pierce. They were representative women, who demonstrated to the country that intellectual achievement was not limited to men alone. Sigma Kappa was a natural development of the close friendship resulting from the unique position of these five women. Sigma Kappa stands among the few national sororities which are today essentially the same in name and purpose as established by their founders. There are today forty-one active chapters. There are no inactive chapters. Chapter membership is limited by national rules to forty active members. The pin is a triangle. The sorority colors are maroon and lavender. Alpha Kappa chapter was colonized for Sigma Kappa under the direction of Lou Margaret Mann. It existed as a local organization. Delta Psi, from January. 1922 until March 23. 1923. when twenty-three girls were initiated into Sigma Kappa. At the present time. Alpha Kappa has an active membe r- ship of forty. Since its installation this chapter has been represented in many campus activities. There have been seven Mortar Boards, and also members of Phi Beta Kappa. Omicron Nu. Pi Lambda Theta, and other honoraries. At left, Ruth Ritschich; President — ■ " • jr« 382 ■ ■=£■• »; USB jii ' -M 1 Top Row— B. Heync, K. Rieschick, Dickinson, Zilmer, Henderson, Glatielter, Wilder, M. Heyne, Morgan. Second Row UV r . Evo-ts, Weir, R. Rieschick. G. Scott, Davis, Finch, I. Davies, Thii ' d Row Murchismi, Wills, Flotree, D. Scott, Hacher, Widnian, Anderson, Kruse, B. Dai ' ies. Fourth Row — Let. Cameron, Kottket , ' an Sickle. I ' arker. Stotts, M. French, Teater. Bottom Row Sheiiard, R.French, lilavchard. Guthrie. Worthnian. Treadiraii, Lijniati, Stannard, Beers. SIGMA KAPPA ACTIVES Gretchen Anderson ' 29 Edna Backer " 29 Emily Blanchard ' 29 Martha Cameron ' 29 Wilma Clyde " 29 Blanche Davies ' 31 Irene Davies ' 29 Miriam Davis ' 32 Lestina Beers " 32 Edith Dickinson " 32 Victoria Glatfelter ' 32 Virginia Guthrie ' 32 Ruth Everts ' 31 Marghretta Finch ' 30 Sara Flotree ' 31 Mildred French ' 30 Ruth French ' 29 Thura Marie Henderson Esther Heyne ' 29 Mahel Heyne ' 31 Edythe Hudson ' 30 Mirinda Kruse ' 31 Louise Lyman ' 31 Mary Morgan ' 30 30 Mary Murchison ' 29 Kathryn Rieschick " 31 PLEDGES Ava Lee " 29 Betty Lyman Grad. Beth Parker ' 3 2 Adene Scott ' 31 Gladys Scott ' 31 Mildred Stannard ' 31 Catherine Treadway " 30 Alice Widman ' 3 2 Ruth Rieschick ' 29 Margaret Shepard ' 31 Eva Stotts ' 30 Ruby Teater ' 29 Louise Van Sickle ' 29 Janice Wills ' 29 Minerva Worthman ' 30 Helen Weir " 30 Corinne Welch ' 32 Carol Wilder " 3 2 Alice Zilmer " 3 2 3S3 THETA PHI ALPHA THETA PHI ALPHA is a sorority for Catholic women, which was founded at the University of Michigan. August JO, 1912, by Mildred Connelly. Selma Gilday. Amelia McSweeney. and May Ryan. There nre now sixteen active chapters. There are fourteen alumnae chapters and four city associations. The organization is governed by a Grand Council of four members, consisting of the Grand President, the Grand Executive Secretary, the Grand Treasurer, and the Grand Organizer. The office of Grand Executive Secre- tary is a full time paid position. This office, in addition to the general .secretarial work, has charge of editing the publication and making the annual inspection of chapters. Headquarters are locted in Champaign, Illinois. Con- ventions were held annually up to 1926 when they wer e made biennial. The magazine is The Compass of Theta Phi Alpha. Two editions of a directory have been issued. Mu chapter was established at the University of Nebraska in 1924. The badge of the sorority is composed of the three Greek letters of the name of the sorority. The pledge pin is a square, enameled in black, with a compass enameled in gold. At lift, Lorella Ahrrn President 384 Top Row— Dare; , Brady, Neely. Edbcrij. Rucher, Rijan, Davis. Second Row — Lany, Ahern, Doufftni ' ty. Hirtert, Parr, Walter. Bottom Row — Richfitj. Doivd, Gilbirtsnyi. Hebns, Corcoran, Warren. Mahoncii. THETA PHI ALPHA ACTIVES Lorella Ahern " 30 Ine: Brady " 31 Helen Davey " 30 Marcella Davis " 31 Mane Dougherty " 29 Mary Dowd " 31 Catherine Edberg ' 31 Elizabeth Gilbertson " 29 Harriet Helms " 30 Mane Louise Lang 31 Dorothy Mahoney " 31 Lillian Richtig " 31 Helen " Vv ' alter " 29 Edith Warren " 31 PLEDGES Cleo Corcoran " 31 Lillian Grady " 30 Marv Ann Hertert " 31 Rose Kamorek " 31 Marie Mack " 30 Dorothy Neely ' 29 Marjorie Parr " 3 2 Veola Rucker " 32 Mary Jo Ryan " 3 2 ZETA TAU ALPHA r ETA TAU ALPHA was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville. Virginia, in 1898. by Alice Bland Coleman. Helen Cratford, Mary C. Jones. Maude Jones, Delia E. Lewis. Ruby Leigh. Frances Yancey Smith, and Alice Welch. Five years later it became national. There are fifty-eight active chapters and ten inactive chapters at the present time. The colors are turquoise blue and steel grey. The badge is a shield of black superimposed on a shield of gold. The flower is the white violet. The patron goddess is Themis. In 1912. Zeta Tau Alpha adopted a National Scholarship Fund. An- other important movement in which it took part was the Dr. May Agnes Hopkins Endowment Fund. Government is vested in a Grand Chapter consisting of five officers. The legislative government is vested in conventions held biennially. Chapters are grouped in twelve provinces, each under a province president. Province conventions alternate with national ones. A central office was established in 1925. The sorority publications are the song book, the directory, the quarterly journal, and The Chain, a daily issued during convention. Beta Eta chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was established at Lincoln, Ne- braska, in March. 1927. The present active membership is thirty-five. At left, Naomi Glimmer ' :, President Top Row — Gummrrc, Clooa, Lai on, Ban; Willianis, Weiss, Camp, Edinycr. Second Row — Harden, Black, Brodcrson, Liljedahl. Woodruff. Jodon, Kalskett. Third Row — Johns m, Fitjan, Ferfruson, Pucelik, Hufthcs, Coulter, Bruinley. Bottom Rom — Jones, Clover, Hall, Noi ak, Grone, Baumfjartncr, Jones. Vance. ZETA TAU ALPHA ACTIVES Betty Barr " 31 Georgia Coulter " 30 Hildegarde Baumgartner ' 29 Marianne Des Jarden " 29 Margaret Black " 29 Ceola Edinger ' 30 Bernice Barden " 30 Naomi Gummere " 30 Marcclene Cloos ' 29 Elizabeth Hughes ' 31 Elva Hukcll " 31 Lucile Hukell " 31 Leila Johnson " 31 Cecile Jones " 31 Helen Kalskett " 29 Hclene V. Novak Elsie Pucehk ' 30 Sarah Vance " 31 Edith Woodruff " 31 29 PLEDGES Bernice Brodersen " 31 Orveta Brumley " 29 Harriet Bierr " 31 Mabel Bignell ' 31 Mildred Camp " 32 Dorothie Clover " 32 Louise Jodon " 29 June Elrod " 32 Elizabeth Ferguson Bethync Fonda " 3 1 Stella Fujan " 29 Elizabeth Gronc " 3 1 Gladys Hall " 32 Margaret Jodon " 29 Evelyn Jones ' 32 Wilma Larson " 31 Irene Liljedahl ' 29 Dorothy Olmstcad ' 31 Maxme Weiss ' 3 2 Lila Williams " 30 :«7 r f W 0 " I | l ii- ' i m » (S nP%M fe, W- jm Bt ' Bbtf .i K. ' ' flWM Ki r i 3 : I 1 1 $ ,;, 1 A t 3 rlwr tm _ _ —— PROFESSIONAL ALPHA CHI SIGMA ALPHA CHI SIGMA was founded at the University of Wisconsin in December, 1902. by J. Howard Mathews. Joseph G. Holty. Frank J. Petura. Alfred Kundert. Harold E. Eggers. James C. Silverthorn, Bart Eldred McCormick. E. G. Mattke. and R. T. Conger. Its membership is drawn from students of chemistry who intend to make some phase of chemis- try their life work. Members of undergraduate fraternities are admitted, providing they fulfill the scholastic and chemical requirements. Theta chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1909 and was the eighth chapter taken into the national organization. The chapter roll numbers 39 collegiate chapters, 1 3 professional chapters, and a membership of approximately 600. From the date of its founding to 1922 the fraternity was made up of collegiate chapters and alumni chapters but in 1922 was organized into two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other consisting of the professional chapters, members of the latter being pro- fessional chemists and chemical engineers who had previously been elected in the collegiate chapters. Professional chapters are located in the following centers: Indianapolis. St. Louis, San Francisco, Washington, Cincinnati, Chicago, Milwaukee, Cleveland, Los Angeles, New York, Pittsburgh, Roches- ter, and Twin City. Government is vested in a supreme council of five. Conventions are held biennially and eleven have been held so far. The fraternity publishes a journal known as The Hexagon, the first number of which appeared in 1910. At left, Kenneth Mijers, President 390 Top Row — Strain, Durban, Gltei e, BeUas. McCammon, Martin. Second Row— .Wi rrs. Watt. Hoaif, Schtninkc, Phillips, Kauffnian. Bottom Row —H uhhard, S. Sirajismi, Huf hrs, W. Stratisoii, Carr, Fitzgibhon, ALPHA CHI SIGMA ACTIVES W. Rollin Barnes " 29 Bruce Bellas " 31 Clifford Carr " 30 Ernest Dane ' 29 Ralph Deeds " 30 Edward Degering Grad. C. A. Donaldson Grad. Sebastian Durban Grad. William Fit:jJibbon ' 31 Edwin Fluevog Grad. Richard Forbes Grad. Richard Gartner " 30 Boyd Hoag " 29 Howard Hubbard " 31 Ronald Hughes Grad. Clarence Iwen Grad. Carl Jensen Grad. William Kauffman " 29 Albert Lightbody Grad. Roger McCammon " 31 John Martin " 30 J. Kenneth Myers " 29 Ralph Phillips " 30 Karl Schminke " 29 Morris Skinner " 31 Warren Steinback Grad. William Swain " 31 S. A. Swanson " 29 John Watt " 30 George Wilder Grad. PLEDGES Jack Glieve " 32 Richard Hufnagle " 3 2 Kenneth Majors " 32 e , 391 -13 - DELTA SIGMA DELTA ELTA SIGMA DELTA, the first fraternity designed to be confined to sctiools of dentistry, was founded at tiie University of Michigan. March 5, 1883, by Louis M. James, Charles W. Howard, Louis J. Mitchell, Clarence T. Hand, and E. L. Kern. Beta Beta chapter at Nebraska was installed early in 1913. There are 31 active chapters at present with a total membership of around 4,700. In addition to the above, there are three alumni chapters called " auxiliaries " situated in large cities. Such chapters have power to initiate practicing dentists who receive a unanimous vote of the chapter and of the supreme council. The organization of the fraternity differs from all others. The alumni constitute the " supreme chapter, " with its own ritual and body of law, and governed by the supreme council. Active chapters are termed " subordinate " chapters and have their own organization. A quarterly journal, the Desmos, was commenced in October, 1894, and is now in its thirty-second volume. The badge of the fraternity is a monogram of the letters of the name, the Sigma being superimposed over the two cro.ssed Deltas. The colors are turquoise blue and garnet. Until 1901, this fraternity held semi-annual as well as annual conventions, the former in winter and the latter in summer. Members of local chapter of Delta Sigma Delta have been especially active in the School of Dentistry. In addition to being represented in Corn- tuslcers. organisation of students taking up dentistry as a vocation, the chapter has been represented on the Student Council and minor party committees. At left, Nornian Carlson. President 392 mmasia. Top Row -Mr Ma: t, r. ' i. Matturs. H,„u. . Al l, rs„u. Haiuthf, Skinkl,, .;,,, Srhli,n l.. r.f r. i;„fhnun ' Second Row — U ' arHtr. Miirlu r, Biezh ii, Jensen, Clinchard. Bin in, Klirtll. v ' . I ' lasal:. Caryltjan. Third Row — Allehi. Warnrr. Bakty. Tracts, M. Vlasah, Mkh n:. Flood. I ' rttint rr. Haffirnian. Bottom Row — Wary, Akaaniit, Sta ' cup. McPherson, Perry, Walter, MiiffUi . Wcbfr, Freai e. DELTA SIGMA DELTA ACTIVES Leonard Aksamit " 29 George Allely " 31 Roscoe Baker ' 31 Jack Blum " 29 Norman Carlson " 30 Thomas Carrigan " 31 Henry Carroll " 30 Verne Alderson ' 3 3 Allen Beciley ' 3 2 William Guthmann ' 3 3 Joe Haines ' 3 2 Robert Chab " 29 William Clinchard ' 31 Claude Elwell ' 30 Charles Frease ' 31 Calvin Hagerman ' 30 Gerald Hamilton ' 30 Asoph Jensen ' 29 Joe Lee ' 29 H. Gale McMasters ' 2 ' Edgar Mathers ' 29 Leland Perry ' 29 Carl Schlumberger " 31 PLEDGES Norman Himes ' 32 Loren: Hopfer ' 32 Waldemor Link ' 31 Sandy McPherson ' 32 Lawrence Melcher " 3 3 Dwight Mielenz ' 31 Mark Muffley ' 33 Neil Pettinger ' 3 2 Harold Tracey ' 31 Reynold Vlasak ' 31 George Wagner ' 29 Fred Warner " 3 2 Norton Wary ' 30 Harry Weher ' 3 1 Joyce Skinkle ' 3 3 Milo Vlasak ' 3 3 William Walter " : Po. 3 S3 DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI was established at Hotel LaSalle. Chicago. Sep- tember 26. 1913, by the union of three professional fraternities: Delta Phi Delta. Alpha Kappa Phi. and Theta Lambda Phi. Charters of Delta Theta Phi indicate the origin of the fraternity by the wording: " Founded A. D. 1900 as Delta Phi Delta; founded A. D. 1902 as Alpha Kappa Phi: founded A. D. 1903 as Theta Phi Lambda. " Maxwell chapter or senate was founded on this campus May 7, 1922. There are now 64 chapters in the fraternity and none are inactive. The national central office is located in Chicago and national conventions are held every two years. Total membership numbers nearly 9,200. The chief governing body of the fraternity is the national senate, com- prised of representatives of each active senate. The judicial functions of the fraternity are exercised by a duly elected supreme court. The Delta Theta Phi scholarship key is awarded to each member of the fraternity who obtains his juristic degree and a scholarship standing in his classes among the highest fifteen per cent thereof. In addition to the scholarship key, the fraternity has a scholarship cup which is contested for annually by the various senates or chapters. Members attaining fraternity distinction are awarded the diamond crowned badge by act of the national senate. In its entire history, hut four such badges have been awarded, viz.: to the late Chief Justice E. D. White. Hon. Newton D. Baker, and Past Chancellors Eugene Quigley and William H. Thomas. Honorary members of the fraternity in- clude: Calvin Coolidge. Ex-Chief Justice Morrissey. and Ex-Attorney General SpiUman. At left, Palnur McGrew, Presidevt v _ 394 Top Row — Speer, StoMman, Moore. KclUj, Siwo-ns, Slocum, Moss, Steiner. Kusscll. Second Ito-w— Stearns. Menttr, Lundberu, Meyer, Srb, Pearl, Padlcy. Bottom Row Mansfield, Strong. Meier, Cariotto, Utter. Schoene. Jordan, McGreir, Paspuihal. DELTA THETA PHI ACTIVES Edmund Ashton " 30 Russell Bannister " 30 Richard Kelly " 30 Floyd Lundberg ' 30 Palmer McGrew " 30 James Mansfield " 29 Edward Matschullat " 30 William Matschullat William Meier " 30 John Menter " 29 Arville Moore " 31 Melvin Moss ' 29 William Padley " 30 Jesse Pearl " 31 30 Bernard Ptak ' 31 Fred Ress " 31 Dwight Rissler " 31 Clifford Russell " 30 Merlin Sailor " 30 Mark Simons " 31 Ralph Slocum " 31 Lloyd Speer " 29 Herbert Stearns ' 31 Gordon Steiner ' 30 Leroy Stohlman ' 30 J. Benton Strong ' 31 William Wills ' 30 PLEDGES Harry Anderson ' 30 James Anderson ' 31 Joseph Cariotto ' 31 Samuel Deidricks ' 30 Earl Fishhaugh ' 31 Lloyd Hendricks ' 31 Charles Hood ' 31 Harold Jordan ' 30 William Meyer ' 30 Harold Miller ' 31 Evart Mills ' 31 Lloyd Pospishal ' 31 John Read ' 31 Lester Schoene " 31 Frank Srb " 31 Benjamin Wilkinson " 31 305 " APPA PSI pharmaceutical fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Virginia on October 25, 1879. The organization was the first Greek-letter society established in the colleges of pharmacy in the United States. Gamma Epsilon chapter at Nebraska was installed in 1920. Kappa Psi is a strictly pharmaceutical fraternity which limits its chapters to colleges of pharmacy holding membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. There are two classes of chapters — collegiate and graduate — both having equal rights and privileges. There are 42 collegiate chapters and 28 graduate chapters, making a total of 70 active chapters. Total membership amounts to nearly 10,000. This fraternity is governed by Alpha chapter or the grand council which has met in annual session from 1879 to 1908, and since then biennially. During the interim between conventions, the administrative functions are in the hands of the grand officers. The five provinces meet in biennial conventions. Colors of the fraternity are scarlet and cadet gray. The flower is the red carnation. The badge is a diamond displaying a mask raised from the face of the black enamel center. The eyes of the mask and the border of the badge may be jeweled. Kappa Psi publishes its constitution and by-laws; The Agora, an esoteric publication which contains the directory and which was published annually from 1903 to 1910 and since then every three years; The Mas , a periodical, issued every month during the college years from 1903 to 1910. and since then issued as a quarterly; and a song book. At hit, Lrslic Downn. President «». ! 39C Top Row— Grcisa, Willis, Parker, Ricker, Buchanan, ChandU r, Hrork. Berk in an. Second Row — Moscman, Harris. Sterkel, Cannon, Dare, Wildrrson, Hoffman. Third Row — Po}rnir, Faiuton, Nixon, Ka. ' i, Grrm, Fleischer. B itt " m Ruw—f.eder, Dix, Morgan, McKenzir, Dinier, Schnjnl, .Jarkfiou, Dunne. KAPPA PSI ACTIVES Lawrence Brock " 29 Roger Buchanan ' 29 ' irgil Cannon ' 29 Harold Dix " 31 Leslie Downie " 29 Merle Duryee ' 29 James Green ' 31 Wilmer Greiss ' 31 John F. Harris ' 29 Robert Jackson ' 29 Glen Kasl ' 29 J. Paul McKenzie ' 29 Harold Moseman " 29 Russel Moseman " 30 John Schrepel " 31 Lloyd Shenden " 29 Paul Sterkel " 30 Clyde Wilderson " 30 PLEDGES Henry Beckman " 3 2 Willard Chandler " 31 Norval Dare " 32 Robert Davis " 32 Harold Dwyer ' 32 Joe Faimon " 31 Kenneth Fleischer Clarence Hoffman Richard Leder ' 31 Fred Morgan ' 32 3 2 William Nixon ' 32 Dale Parker ' 32 Lynn Ricker ' 32 Carl Wicland ' 3 2 f5c=«= ' 3r 337 PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA was founded in Chicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It was the outgrowth and reorganization of a fraternity of law students known as Lambda Epsilon. founded in 1897. Membership is limited to students of law at the various accredited law schools where chapters are cated. Students belonging to general college fraternities are admitted. Members of the legal profession who have attained distinction, upon approval of the national e.xccutive board, are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation through local chapters. Chapters are named after distinguished lawyers and jurists and so Nebraska ' s chapter, installed in 1915, is called " Reese " chapter. At present there are 49 active chapters and a total membership of 8,600. Fraternity government is carried on by a biennial convention with an ad interim government by a supreme executive board, composed of the supreme justice, supreme vice-president, and supreme secretary. Conventions are held in the odd numbered years. There is also a district organization under the direction of five district justices, appointed by the supreme justice. There are twenty alumni chapters located in large cities throughout the country which assist the chapters in their vicinity. Among the prominent alumni are: Hon. William Howard Taft; General John J. Pershing: Senator Thaddeus Caraway. Arkansas: Hon. Kenesaw Mountain Landis: Hon. Adam McMullen. ex-governor of Nebraska: Hon. Houston Thompson, Chairman Trade Commission, Washington, D. C. At left, Clarence Virtue, President %mx. 398 Top Row — A. Nelson, Mortoti, Daius, Marold, Bond, Ladbury, Warren, O ' Gara, Wi( htman. Second Row — Peterson, Coatrs, Shadleij, McOriff, Dcs Jardien. Weber, Kecshan, RouUer. Bottom Row — Wimi, Tow, Ai chc, Manti ontertj, Wrialit. Mrtue, Potneroif. Wiltsi . L. Nelson, PHI ALPHA DELTA ACTIVES Edward Asche ' 29 Onille Cameron ' 30 Harold Coates ' 31 Burr Davis ' 30 Freeman Desjardien John Gallagher ' 30 William Kecshan ' 30 30 Harry Ladbury ' 29 Willard McGriff ' 29 Russell Millhouse ' 31 John Misko ' 30 T. Simpson Morton ' 29 Albae Nelson ' 30 Joseph O ' Gara ' 30 ■W. Keith Peterson ' 31 Dean Pomeroy ' 29 Leon Roulier ' 31 Clayton Shadley ' 31 Straight Townscnd ' 30 Clarence Virtue ' 29 Eugene Warren ' 31 John Wikse ' 29 Fred Wiren ' 30 George Wright ' 31 Fran klin Yearsley ' 29 PLEDGES Wilbur Bond ' 32 Carl Marold " 5 2 Everard Montgomery LeRoy Nelson ' 32 Theodore Tow " 3 2 Arthur Weber ' 32 ?. T. Wightman ' 32 r 309 XI PSI PHI I PSI PHI was organized February 8, 1889, at the University of Michigan by F. P. Watson. A. A. Deyoe, L. C. Thayer, W. F. Gary, W. H. Booth, G. G. McCoy, and E. Waterloo. On May 3. 1902, it was incorporated under the laws of the state of Michigan. The local chapter of the fraternity was installed December 15, 190?. At present there are 30 chapters, four of which are inactive. Total membership approximates 12,400. National central offices are maintained at Chicago and national conventions are held every two years. There are eighteen state associations and alum ni chapters in important cities. Catalogues were issued in 1901, 1903, and 1906. The journal, Xi Psi Phi Sluanerly. in its twenty-fifth year, is published at Minneapolis. The badge of the fraternity is a shield with four concave sides displaying the letters of the organization, and surrounded by a border composed of four semi-circular cusps, the points of which are in a line with the diagonals of the inner shield. Colors are lavender and cream and the flower is the American beauty red rose. A prominent alumnus of the fraternity is Dr. B. L. Hooper, nationally recognized prosthesist. Prominent local alumni are Dean G. A. Grubb, Dr. F. L. Webster, Dr. C. A. Bumstead, Dr. C. E. Brown. Dr. G. S. Warren, Dr. Ferdinand Griess and Dr. R. E. Sturdevant. Active members of the fraternity are interested in the following activities: Student Council, Pi Epsilon Pi. Glee Club, varsity baseball and football. At hit, Ezra Good, President 400 Top Row- Tiilli.- . Srhivartz, Zicgcnbein, Coi i ' h . Hu. h. H. F.r, rs. Andersen. Seconil Row — Walla, Good, Arnold, Westjall, Tiiompson, i ' orUr. Bottom Raw— McDowell, Gallagher, A. Evcrs, Talbot, Downino, Larsan. Jacohson. XI PSI PHI ACTIVES Ralph Andersen " 31 Von Arnold " 31 Bowden Beck ' 3 1 V. Lome Beck " 29 Charles Bush " 31 Raymond Chamberlain Donald Copple " 29 30 Rolland Downing " 29 William Dunkin " 31 Alvin Evers " 31 Kenneth Gaston " 31 E;ra Good " 29 Harold Hellweg " 31 Guy Innes " 31 Glenn Jackson " 31 Roy Jacobson " 30 Frank Jerman " 31 Louis Kerl " 30 Edward Kotab " 31 Reinhold Filler " 29 Donald Porter " 30 Millard Prewitt " 31 Earl Shafer " 30 Herbert Thompson " 31 Byron Tulhs " 30 Dana Westfall ' 30 _ Henry Ziegenbein " 29 PLEDGES Thomas Cruise " 32 Addison DeCastro " 31 Rynold Decker " 3 2 Herbert Evers " 3 2 Howard Gallagher " 32 Herbert Hawley ' 30 Ralph Jackson " 30 Walter Larson " 3 2 Lawrence Lohmeier Alva McConahav " 3! Harold McConahay " 3 2 Harvie McDowell " 32 Wilber McVey " 3 2 Robert Schwart: " 32 Charles Talbot " 32 Lvle Valentine ' 32 William Walla ' 32 Wendell Woods " 3 2 Donald Yungblut " 3 2 Hirv Top Row — Mead, Kleinkmif, Klein, Gibsou, Laiuic, L. Shoemaker, Lefler, Hearson. Second Row — Finlc. Taiirfi Wi;i )f. CowUii, Mctcalf. Woods, Kimherbi, Clema, Roberts. Peterson. Third Row— Riirfoi. Human. .-Inderson. Humberd. Di sart. Smith. Scoville. Kintireti, Ha is. Bottom Row — Woleott, Davis, Hiltncr, Fery tson, Non-itt, Schneider, WHtsc, Edison, Koch. AMERICAN INSTITUTE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS PROMOTING inspection trips and securing lectures on subjects of interest are th; main functions of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Regular meetings. Engineers ' Week, a picnic and barbecue go to make up the group ' s other activities. Student members assume charge of many of the society ' s activities. The primary purpose of this group is to advance the theory and practice of the science of electrical engineering. In local standing, the A. I. E, E. is one of the older campus organizations, having been in exist- ence twenty-one years. As a national organisation, the A. I. E. E. had its beginning in 1884. Central offices are maintained in the Engineers ' Building, New York City. A. I. E. E. membership totals more than 18,000, with at least ten per cent of these in foreign countries. Among past presi- dents the names of Alexander Graham Bell, Charles Proteus Steinmetz, Michael Pupin, and Elihu Root grace the list. The Nebraska chapter, which is a local branch, meets once or twice each month during the school year. Students must be enrolled as full-time electrical engineers to be eligible to membership in this society. They must also be endorsed by a national member of A. I. E. E. before becoming members of the local chapter. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Prof. Ferris W. Norris Studeyn Branch Counselor Prof. Ferris W. Norris Greer Willi. m Cowi.ey Chairman D. rrell Schneider Keith Thorngate D.wis Vice-Chamnan Elmer Edw.ard Koch Lynn Thomas Anderson Secretary-Treasurer Homer George Wiltse MEMBERS L. T. Anderson W. C. E. Bahls L. S. Baker C. E. Brokenicky A. E. Caress J. M. Clema A. L. Cleveland G. W. Cowley G. p. Davis K. T. Davis O. J. Ferguson P. F. Fink G. P. Gibson V. E. Hays L. T. Hearson C. J. Herman E. B. Hiltner R. S. Humberd H. D. Kimberly C. L. Kingrey C. J. Klein I. D. Kleinkauf E. E. Koch F. E. Lange M. L. Mead A. S. Mctcalf V. M. Petersen F. V. Peterson M. W. Roberts NATIONAL MEMBERS V. L. Hollister F. W. Norris D. C. Rudcn E. R. Saylor Darrell Schneider M. E. Scoville L. E. Shoemaker ]. A. Wasmund H. G. ' Wiltse F. M. Woleott D. E. Woods O. E. Edi: 402 Top Row White, Zink, Dliillon. Elu ruin rat r. SrhooiUbcr, Hastinisst n Second Row — Briinig, Rees. Lewis, Rinkvr, RannaUa, Wallace, Mattox. Bottom Row — Bacr, Brackett, Yunt , Walker, Neeland, Smith. AMERICAN SOCIETY AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS THE Nebraska student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers was established at the University in 191?. The purposes of the society are three-fold. Briefly stated they are: to encourage the study of the science and art of engineering and its application 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. Various activities, including Farmers ' Fair and Engineers ' Week, are participated in by the members. Regular meetings are held during the school year, and officers are elected every semester Dues of the society include a year ' s subscription to the national magazine. If a member is in good standing when he completes his college course, he is eligible to election in the national society without further payment of dues. OFFICERS President Don. ld Walker Vice-President W. A. Neel.and Secretary ' Treasurer J. J. Stysk. L Reporter FRANCIS D. Yung Facidty Adviser E, B. Lewis MEMBERS Joe H. Bishop Simon J. Blanco Wayne Bond John I. Cantral Harlan N. Cooper Otho S. Cooper J. S. Dhillon Thomas Hayes E. C. Harmon P. W. Mattox W. A. Neeland Charles J. Novak Roy L. Olson Elwood L. Ore Edward Praechoska P. A. Rasmussen Vance E. Rees Leland M. Richards James H. Rinker Leonard Schoenleher I. J. Styskal Donald Walker Eugene White Francis D. Yung FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. A. A. Baer M. P. Brunig E. B. W. 1. Lewis Runnalls Prof. Smith Lew Wallace 403 Top linw Sii III iiiirf . Cnrlsdii, Mclxninolds, Piitno}n. Johnson, Crook. Sucoiul Row 0 hriin . Stiircl:. Gibsoi. Ruzicka, Lloi d, Milk ' r, K. S)nrha. Thiid Row (irahaiii, Cnntin. Daxon, Mousel, R. Stnrha, Carlson, Jonfs, lA-hsack. Fourth Row Kosotr lci , Salmru, Brit fis, Loutzenheiscr, Reed, Sloan, Norlin. DeKlotz, Bottom Row — Colhit, I ' rof. Harkve s, Prof. Evinijer, Prof. Miekeij, Prof. Chathiirn. Prof. Duff, Bohner. AMERICAN SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERS RECEIVING the privilege of affiliating with the American Society of Civil Engineers in June, 1921, the Nebraska student chapter of this society was organized and recognised by the national group in October, 1921. The national organization of the A. S. C. E. embraces chapters in most of the engineering colleges in the country. This society is one of the oldest national student societies. The primary purpose of the organization is to promote fellowship among civil engineering stu- dents by sponsoring gatherings of a social nature. In addition, the society secures prominent speakers to address the group on interesting, professional subjects. The A. S. C. E. assists in the main activities of Engineers ' Week and also sponsors the annual banquet of the Civil Engineering Department. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester M. LiNDEM. N President T. Bohner R. Smrh. Vice-President V. Osborne W. L. MORE. UX Secretarv W. L. more.- ux E. Colby Trecisurer , E. Colby MEMBERS J. Beal S. Betser L. Bray C. Carlson J. Costin L. Humphreys D. Loutzenheiser C. McNamara N. Miller E. Oehring M. Powell R. Reed C. Reedy J. Ruzicka V. Sloan C. Salmen R. Wedner C. Young 404 Top Row — Gufih ' r. Suvotnij, Johmitou, liini. Slitn,: ' . I. i •!, •.. Second Row- ' Tiio-wos. Krllrr. lio-if , Erwkson, Mfiicr, I ' rohasl.a. h .r anrf. Bottom Row — Woh ' c, Lucbs, Slaymakcr, Krat ' scr, Imut, Dnnklan, Henibcr, Simms. AMERICAN SCCIETY MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ANY engineering student is eligible to membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, This society, which was founded in 1880, granted the local charter in 1909. The society exists primarily to enable the young engineer, while receiving his training in preparation to practice the engineering profession, to become acquainted with the personnel, and problems of those actively engaged in that profession. In conjunction with five other similar departmental societies, the A. S. M. E. sponsors Engineers " Week and All Engineers " Barbecue. Regular meetings are held in an effort to get the students better acquainted v.-ith each other and with men who are experts in the field of engineering. In this way students are able to realize the nature of the work ahead of them. Since its organization, the present society has developed a series of safety codes which are now considered standard by the entire profession. Through the publications, A. S. M. E. J ews, Mechanical Enghieenng, and Transactions, the student obtains a knowledge of the promotion of technical research and standardization carried (in by the parent organization. OFFICERS Chairman Lewis W. Imm Secretary Earl L. Kr.asser Treasurer C.ARL C. DuNKL.JiU Corresponding Secretary Fred Ch. SE Honorary Chairman Prof. A. A. LuEBS MEMBERS Roy Adamson Vance Anderson F. W. Beeman Lewis Carr Fred Chase W. S. Conant C. C. Dunklau Henry Erickson G. E. Evans H. S. Fredrick Ted Gugler Edward Anderson Prof. A. E. Bunting I. M. Member John Hengstler R. M. Henry R. A. House Lewis W. Imm F. K. Johnston Earl L. Krasser John Kratter Gerald Leeson Allen Meyer J. D. Novotny J. C. Phillips R. M. Pinkerton F. W. Polland R. Prohaska Leo Reid R. C. Reller William Rerig E Roy C. W. Sharpe FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. J W. Haney W. E. Simms J. E. Smith J. B. Thomson Russel Welborn J. O. Weyand R. R. Wickware Owen Williams R. E. Wolfe Shepard Wolfe F. E. Woods Pn.f. A. A. Luebs C. A. Sjogren 405 Top Ro-w— Larson, Halbdscn, Knotek, Buffctt, Mocldcr, Asvius, Kcsl. Second Row — Coomha, Taylor, Maiiborn, Evans, Hedf e, Rutlcduc, Doerinfjsfeld. Tyler. Bottom Row — LeRossifjnol, Kt-in, Lchmkuhl, Weber, King, Spanyler, Morrison. ALPHA KAPPA PSI COMPOSED of fifty one chapters. Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity in commerce, celebrated its silver anniversary during the year 1929. Founded at New York University in 1904, Alpha Kappa Psi was incorporated under the laws of New York State on May 15, 1905 Zeta chapter was chartered May 17, 1914. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors research in commerce, accounts and finance. It promotes and advances courses in college institutions that lead to degrees in Business Administration. In addition, the fraternity handles many research projects, which are national in scope and interest. The project for 1929 was " Vocations of High School Graduates. " Students who have a scholastic average of 75 and who are working for the degree of B.S. in Business Admini.stration are eligible to membership in Alpha Kappa Psi. Through its national publica- tion. The Diary of Alpha Kappa Psi, the fraternity reaches all its members and keeps them informed as to what the fraternity as a whole is accomplishing. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Bert Weber President Bert Weber Vice-President Walter Lehmkuhl W. lter Lehmkuhl Secretary Orn.- n King R.-WMOND Dein Treasurer Raymond Dein Clifford D. Spangler.. Deputy Counselor Clifford D. Spangler MEMBERS Charles Asmus Fred Buffett Percy Coombs Raymond Dein Olaf H. Doeringsfeld Robert Evans William Fleming Robert L. Gallaway T. T. Bullock Dana F. Cole G. M. Darlington Earl S. Fullbrook Harold Halbei sen John Hedge Keith Hickman Robert Hill LcRoy Jack William Kesl Oman King Frank Knotek Eldred Larson Walter Lehmkuhl Herbert Lucdcke Alfred J. Mayborn Roland Miller Rudolph Miller FACULTY MEMBERS Clifford M. Hicks J. E. Kirshman Dean J. E. LeRossignol Frank C. Mockler Preston Oder Joseph Pochop Donald Rutledge Louis Smithberger Harold Taylor Lawrence Tyler Bert Weber O. R. Martin Vern C. Morrison Clifford D. Spangler G. O. Virtue 406 Top Row — Rcichoibach, Holt, Vault u, Sandahl, Hook. Si ' cond Row — Weathera, Buiidy, Strathman, Hoffcrber, Sand rock. Moore. Bottom Row — Brink, Yowell, Timvicnnan, Wilson, McNamara. DELTA SIGMA PI kNE of the chief aims of Dclt.i Sigma Pi is to promote scholarship. This fraternity, vvh :h is a professional in the College of Business Admi nistration, was founded at the New York Univer- city School of Commerce November 7, 1907. The local chapter was chartered March 1, 1924. The fraternity exists for the purpose of fostering the study of business in universities, and to encour- age scholarship and advancement of students by practice and research. It also tends to further a high standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civil and commercial welfare of the community in which it exists. One of the highest honors that a senior in the Bi-ad College can achieve is the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key, which is annually awarded to the senior in the College having the highest average. This key is recognized by the commercial world as one of the highest honors that can be obtained by a commercial student. Delta Sigma Pi has 50 chapters located in the principal universities and colleges in the country. Over three-fourths of the chap ters maintain houses. A quarterly publication. The Deltas g, is the official magazine of the fraternity. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester DoLf.L.AS TiMMERM. x Head Master Bern.»iRR Wilson H. ROLD Hollow ' .w Senior Warden Kenneth Moore George Holt ]unior Warden George Holt Alfred Hook Treasurer Henry Str. ' thm. n WiLL.- RD McNam.ara Secretary WlLL. RD McN.am. r.a Wilbur Me. d Correspondent Dougl. ' s Timmerm.an Victor Brink Chapter Adviser Victor Brink Glen Atkins John Baenteli Robert Bundy Ray Galley Robert Hofferber Harold Holloway George Holt Alfred Hook MEMBERS Carlton Hutchins Otto Jacobsen Norris Kenny Arch Leu Walter Lundy Willard McNamara Wilbur Mead Kenneth Moore Carrol Pauley Harry Paulsen Glen Reichenbach Kenneth Sandrock Henry Strathman Douglas Timmerman Carl Weathers Bernarr Wilson K. M. Arndt FACULTY MEMBERS V. Z F. C. Brink Blood J. M. Yowell 407 Toi) Row — Kauftnan, Behm, Hawlcitis, A hi man. Bottom Row- Brivkcrhoff, Dahmfi, Dolan, JoIih.hoh. WiKtfht. GAMMA ALPHA CHI ALTHOUGH G imm.i Alpha Chi has been in existence hut four years, the organization has pros- pered and at the present time is accomplishing worthwhile results in its field. Gamma Alpha Chi is associatied with the International Advertising Club? of the world. The national con- vention, to which the local group sent a delegate, was held in May, 1929, at Seattle, Washington. Gamma Alpha Chi has been aiding local merchants and is attempting to promote the interest of advertising on the Nebraska campus. During 1929 this sorority had charge of advertising for the College Book Store. Chapter members are also members of the Lincoln Advertising Club and may attend its meetings. In this way the sorority keeps in close contact with the advertisers of Lincoln and eminent speakers of the advertising profession. To become members of this group girls must have completed successfully at least one course in advertising, be recommended by the department and show ability, originality and interest in adver- tising as a profession. Professor F. C. Blood, of the University Advertising Department, is the faculty adviser. Kendrick C. Ott, a local advertising expert, is the sorority patron. Mrs. F. C. Blood and Mrs. K. C. Ott are the patronesses of the organization. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Leon.- Ahlm.an President M. ry Eliz. beth Dol. n Albert. Johnson Vice-President Albert. Johnson M.ARY Elizabeth Dol. ' n Secretary Esther D. hms Treasurer Esther D. hms MEMBERS Carolyn Behm Pauline Bilon Martha Brinkerhoff Esther Dahms Doris Davis Mary Elizabeth Dolan Lorma Hawkins La Verne Henderson Alberta Johnson Mariam Kaufman Josephine Vaught 108 Top Row — Yodcr, l evibi-rton, Hain ' r, Cariotta, Vi-rtiska, Schiclc. Bottom Row- Hailiit, Calhoun, Rohb, Larimer, Aiires, Wi lic, Cadwatlader. EXISTING first as a local, then as a national, and again as a local, the honorary men " s band fraternity, Gamma Lambda, has had a most colorful history. The local chapter was founded in 1912 and in 1920 Gamma Lambda became national with the installation of a second chapter at the University of Florida. This chapter, however, became inactive and as a result Gamma Lambda has but one chapter at the present time. Gamma Lambda serves- to promote fellowship and friendliness among members of the R. O. T. C Band, and works for the general betterment of the band. This society upholds the morale and discipline of the band and provides a bond of friendship for cadet musicians. Many of the activities of the group are carried out in conjunction with those of the R. O. T. C. Band. The band ' s trips to Seattle in 1927, New York in 1928, and many other worthwhile functions were largely the results of the efforts of this fraternity. In order to become a member of Gamma Lambda, a man must be a regularly enrolled member of the R. O. T. C. Band and must have been in the band at least one semester previous to initiation in Gamma Lambda. The group selects its members on the basis of musical ability, fellowship and interest shown in the R. O. T. C. Band. Gamma Lambda is thought to be the only " national " honorary fraternity with only the parent chapter in existence. OFFICERS First Semester Ch.arles Calhoun President Ch. rles Fiske Vice-President John Wylie Secretarv-Treasurer.. Second Semester Leon Larimer Joyce Ayres Eugene Robb Gordon Ayers Joyce Ayres Joseph Alter Rollin Barnes Arthur Bailey Eugene Bennett Gerald Brownfield Herman Ball Fred Burchard Ned Cadwallader Charles Calhoun Glenn Church Joseph Cariotta MEMBERS William Connant Carl Erickson Charles Fiske William Fitcgibbon Sam Gallamore George Gant Houard Hubbard Chaunccy Hager Lawrence Hearson Mott Johnson Charles Justice Leon Larimer Gerald Larson Don Lout:enheiser William McGaffin Herman Miller Herbert Probasco Eugene Robb Lester Schick Hugh Sherwood Fay Smith Robert Venner Charles Wertman Rudolph Vertiska John Wylie Cedric Yoder 409 Top Row —Rhodes, Hachtel, Hansen, Beiirsdorf. Bottom Row — Gillan, James, Coler, Chandler. KAPPA EPSILON ANY woman student in the College of Pharmacy who has an average of 80 or above is eligible for membership in the professional society of Kappa Epsilon. Beta chapter of Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1921, while the national society was established in 1921 at the University of Iowa at Iowa City. The organization unites women employed in pharmaceutical pursuits for their mutual encouragement and assistance. It also assists in the advancement of pharmaceutical education. Kappa Epsilon endeavors to create a spirit of fraternalism among v omen interested in pharmacy and to put interesting things before them. The local chapter meets every Thursday evening during the school year at Ellen Smith Hall. At the present time there are seven chapters in the national organization of Kappa Epsilon. They are located at the following universities: Minnesota, Nebraska, Iowa, Montana, Ohio State, Wisconsin, and Ohio Western Reserve. Kappa Epsilon Bond is the official publication of the society. The eighth annual convention was held in Lincoln, April 5 and 6, 1929. OFFICERS President Ethel J.AMES Vice-President Ruby Ch.andler Secretarv ' Treasurer Millie Coler Dorothea Beiersdoi f Ruby Chandler Dorothy Clark Millie Coler MEMBERS Ruth Gillan Viola Hachtel Louise Hansen FACULTY MEMBERS Ester Hayes Ethel James Helen Ludwickson Phyllis Rhodes Mrs. F. S. Bukey Mrs. J. B. Burt Mary Langevin Mrs. R. A. Lyman 410 Toi Kuw St ninour. Bail, Ulaon, F. Andti ' dun, StaiuUf. Bottom Row -O ' Connor, H. Anderson, Pnul, Brown, Jackson, Garveu. PHI CHI THETA A UNION of Phi Kappa Epsilon and Phi Theta Kappa, commerce sororities, resulted in the founding of Phi Chi Theta in 1918 in New York. Phi Chi Theta exists at the present time as a national professional for girls in Colleges of Business Administration. The sorority granted a local charter on May JI, 1927. Twenty-seven chapters of the sorority are located in the principal business colleges of the country. Phi Chi Theta promotes higher business education and training for women, fosters high ideals for women in business, and encourages fraternity among women preparing for such careers. Through its national publication. Ins 0 P n Clii Theta, the sorority makes its influence extend to all members of Its various chapters. Requirements for membership in Phi Chi Theta are rather rigid. A girl must have an average of 78 per cent or over, and be a representative Bizad girl. She must also be working for a degree and show evidence of leadership. Members are selected once each semester. Each year Phi Chi Theta awards a key to the junior girl in the College of Business Administra- tion who has attained high scholarship and is the most representative girl in the class. The name of the girl who is to receive this high honor is announced at the annual Recognition Convocation of the College. OFFICERS President - Ele.ANOR P. UL Vice-President - HiLM.A ANDERSON Secretary Irene J.ackson Treasurer CATHERINE Brown Corresponding Secretary Emma Grace O ' Connor MEMBERS Florence Anderson Hilma Anderson Mary Ball Gladys Brinton Catherine Brown Mane Fraser Eunice Garvey Irene Jackson Mabel Johnson Helen Ninger Emma Grace O ' Connor Bernadine Olson Eleanor Paul Lucille Powell Olive Seymour Gertrude Stander HONORARY MEMBER Dean Amand.i Hcppncr 411 Tnp li.uv Ul ' Un,i rrr. Krail, Teft. Ran. Lannm. J nlni. ou . Matf.- o,,. Second Row — Eastiiia}}. Ha atead, Jones, Kdliii. S raffiu Haiinr. Ihckvr, Morton. Third Row- Uhlif , Heahii, Spiker, Crossland, lianhiti. Casnttit. U n l( raon, McGrcu Bottom Row - S . ' i ' r.s ' , Foster, Otradov h]i, Bass, John:ion, W ' aUacr. Rohhivs, PHI DELTA PHI FOUNDED at the University of Michigan in 1869, Phi Delta Phi has grown until at the present time the fraternity has fifty-four active Inns. Lincoln Inn of Phi Delta Phi was established i n 1895 with seven charter members. The legal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi promotes a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the various schools where it has chapters. The Phi Delta Phi badge was adopted in 1882 and is a monogram. The fraternity colors are claret red and pearl blue. The fraternity is governed by an international biennial convention and a council of three men during the periods between conventions. Geographically the Inns are divided into eight province with the president in immediate supervision. Prominent members of Phi Delta Phi include: Charles E. Hughes, William H. Taft, Theodore Roosevelt, Frank O. Lowden, Owen D. Young, Atlee Pomerene, Alfred E. Smith, Dwight F. Davis, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Harlan F. Stone and others. OFFICERS President GiFFORD Bass Reporter LUMIR OTR. DOVSKY C er - George Johnson Uxstonan DwiGHT W. LL. CE Tribune DONALD Kelley G ad ator Allen Wilson MEMBERS GifFord Bass Donald Becker Edwin Cassem Norris Chadderdon John D. Clark William Crossland C. Dana Eastman William Gallamorc Gerald Halstead Robert Hamer George Healey Herbert Henderson Forrest Horton George Johnson Richard Johnson Merle Jones Donald Kelley Robert Krall William Lamme Milton McGrew C. R. Mattson Lumir Otradovsky J. Lee Rankin George Ray John Skiles Donald Spiker Leon Sprague Austin Sturtevant Charles Uhlig Dwight Wallace Allen Wilson 412 Ti.|i Ruu l)((r i. Schiiiiil, Siinin, lliinie, .UcLii.s. K.l ' nii.il. lalltuuii. Sfconil Row lilihi iKlfiii, liahst. Grim, Slrckelherti, l . ■ ' mint, Turin i, (!i i is. Sands, Bottom Row- .Sr(ii)iirf(, Niiriiis, liirrij, Marshall, BoutI:, Uuhiniion, Goodbrod, Jirovcc, Warfel. PHI MU ALPHA ORGANIZED as an honorary society to promote the advancement of music in America, Phi Mu Alpha has existed on the local campus since February 23, 1921. The national fraternity of Phi Mu Alpha was founded at the New England Conservatory of Music as Boston, Massachusetts, in ISy(S. The organization tends to create unity among music students in the University. This society carries out a program of American music in order to increase music appreciation among students. Membership in Phi Mu Alpha is restricted in that men must have had two terms each of applied and theoretical subjects in music. The organization picks its men on the basis of ability in music, general character and sincerity. Through a system of semi-monthly meetings the fraternity carries out its active program, which is one of a strictly musical nature. Phi Mu Alpha is the only national honorary musical fraternity. The official publication of the fraternity is the Sinfonian. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Aubrey J. Bouck President Aubrey J. Bouck Rupert Goodbrod Vice-President Rupert Goodbrod Sterling M. ' krsh.all Secretary-Historian L. kmbert Jirovec H. Arthur Schrepel Treasurer Sterling M.arsh.all Lambert Jirovec Warden H. Arthur Schrepel MEMBERS Coin Bouck Aubrey Bouck Everett Carder Normal Dame Donald Foust Kenneth Foust Floyd Gibbs Will Green Rupert Goodbrod Lyle Welch Julius Sands Howard Nelson Fred Semin Sterling Marshall Ray Ryerson Lloyd Robinson Arthur Schrepel Harold Turner Harry Warfel 413 in]) Kow- cms. Allan,. Hollahaugh. Prtirrs. White, Powell. Osl.i.. ... Second Row — Saiirf is, Daii..s. MeCou. Powrll. Graham. Baileij. Stotts, Hallstrom. Bottom Row ' ostrez. Millet, Norris. Hunter, Mati, field, Smrha, Daris, Nelson. PHI UPSILON OMICRON— OMICRON NU IN the College of Agriculture, there are two honorary societies, Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron, that advance and promote Home Economics m the college. Omicron Nu was founded at Michigan State College in 1912 and granted the local charter in 1914. Phi Upsilon Omicron was established at the Minnesota Agricultural College in 1909, and founded Xi chapter at Nebraska in 192 . Both societies are composed of juniors and seniors who are majoring in Home Economics. The two organizations work in conjunction on many functions in the College of Agriculture. PHI UPSILON OMICRON OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JLLiA HuNTFR President Lois Davie? Florence Millett Vice-President Florence Mili.ett Anna Smrha Secretary Myrtle Nelson Rl ' th White Corresponding Secretary Ruth White Dorothy Norris Treasurer Dorothy Norris Ruth Davis Chaplain Ruth Davis Dorothy McCoy Historian Dorothy McCoy Winnie E. Powell Editor Winnie E. Powell PHI UPSILON OMICRON MEMBERS Dorothy McCoy Julia Annam Hettie Bailey Beulah Deems Lois Davies Ruth Davis Miss Fedde Fern Graham Margaret Hallstrom Mildred Hawley Nellie Hollabaugh Julia Hunter Evelyn Mansfield Florence Millett Myrtle Nelson Dorothy Norris Margaret Osborn Faculty Members Miss Hinkley Miss Noyes Opal Powell Winnie E. Powell Anna Smrha Eva Stotts Elsie Vostre; Ruth White Miss Saunders OMICRON NU OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Evelyn Mansfield President Evelyn Mansfield Mrs. Charlotte Barney Vice-President Mildred H.wxley Anna Smrha Secretary Fern Graham Ruth Davis Treasurer Ruth Davis Dorothea Sander Editor Dorothea Sander Charlotte Barney Ruth Davis Fern Graham Florence Corbin Bernice Elwell Margaret Fedde OMICRON NU MEMBERS Mildred Hawley Julia Hunter Faculty Members Marjorie Clark Hiller Grace Margaret Morton 414 Evelyn Mansfield Dorothea Sander Anna Smrha Matilda Peters Ruby Simpson Gladys Winegar Top Row — Satidahl, Ayree WakUjuist, Larson, Andenton. Second Row — Konlcel, Thnvtrmian. Robb, Cass, Dickson, Hammond. Bottom Row — Schroeder, Dahi. Kezer, Walker, Mentzer, Elliott. SIGMA DELTA CHI ORGANIZED it DePauw University in 1909, Sigma Delta Chi has gniwn until at the present time turty-tive chapters are embraced in the national organization. The local chapter was founded in 1914. Sigma Delta Chi is a professional journalistic fraternity and exists principally to help men working in the field of journalism. Sigma Delta Chi at Nebraska has played a worthwhile part in the field of journalism and at present sponsors several important functions. The fraternity has charge of the publication of the Awgwan, monthly humorous publication. In conjunction with the School of Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi supervises the covering of the state high school basketball tournament by students interested in journalism. Complete reports of all the games are sent to the out-state papers. Members of Sigma Delta Chi are chosen from the junior and senior classes. To be eligible to membership, a man must have an average of 7i, no delinquent hours, and must show promise in journalistic work. The local chapter meets regularly Tuesday nights in the School of Journalism. The national organization holds an annual convention, to which all of the chapters send dele- gates. The uill is the official publication of Sigma Delta Chi. OFFICERS President Ml ' nro Kezer Vice-President William Mentzer, Jr. Secretary J.ACK ELLIOTT Treasurer Fritz Daly u:il Correspondent Arthur Schroeder MEMBERS Actives Kenneth G. Anderson Dean Hammond Eugene Robb Joyce Ayres Munro Kezer Cliff Sandahl Fritz Daly Maurice Konkel Arthur Schroeder Edward Dickson Gordon Larson Douglas Timmerman Jack Elliott William Mentzer, Jr. Charles Wahlquist Emil Glazer Paul Nelson Had Anderson Edgar Backus Phil Blake Pledges Don Carlson Neal Gomon Robert Kelly William McCleery Raymond Murray Elmer Skov Top Row — Casebeer. Stocky, Fee, Schulz, Waite, Lehmann, Scherir. Second Row— Mitchell, Watt, Sylvan, Upp, Schultz, Kine, Weinijartner, Thompson. Third Row— GraJiam. Bean, Schultz. KelUi, Cox. Bran, Martin, Kauffman, Krause. Bottom Row — Brock, Miller, Hornadti, Collins, Schramm, Lium, Svoboda, Colder. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON DELTA chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is one of the strongest of the twenty-one chapters of the organization. This honorary and professional geology fraternity was established at the Uni ' versity of Kansas in 19H. The local chapter was founded in 1917. The fraternity works for the promotion of fellowship and professional interest among men interested in geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics. The society holds luncheons, discussions, and business meetings to further association among students interested in the sciences. Sigma Gamma Epsilon also sponsors the activities of the Geology Department during the annual Engineers " Week. Members of the fraternity are selected on a basis of scholastic standing and personality. The local chapter has a club room in Morrill Hall where meetings and discussions are held. The 1928 con- vention of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was held on the Nebraska campus. The next convention will be at the University of Oklahoma at Norman in 1930. OFFICERS President E. Jerry Svobod. Vice-President Albert C. Horn.wy Secretary-Treasurer.. G. LE E. COLDER Editor W. Keith Miller Dr. E. H. Barbour Dr. F. G. Collins Leon Ashton Vinton A. Bray S. Brock Gale Calder C. T. Casebeer MEMBERS Faculty Col. C. J. Frankforter John T. Cox A. C. Easton Elton Fee Albert C. Hornady W. R. Johnson Actives James F. King W. E. Kaulfman Wendell Krause G. R. Lehmann Lewis Lutt Dr. A. L. Lugn Prof. E. F. Schramm W. Keith Miller E. Jerry Svoboda Lloyd E. Mitchell Victor Sylvan Neil McDowell Howard Thompson Oliver Schercr J. E. Upp William Stuckcy R. A. Weingartner Byron Boucher Edwin H. Colbert LaRue Graham Ralph Jeffries Nels C. Jorgensen Clark Kelly " Sherman Lytle Pledges Richard Lovald John Martin Paul M. Phillipi F. A. Schult; C. B. Schult: Wm. M. Schuh Robert Sprague Herbert Wake John Watt Harvey Whitaker Earl Wyatt 416 Top Row Daij. McCormick, Fields, Nichols. Plummer, Mustek. Bottom Row — Hill, Ray, Seward, Elliott. Sturdevant. Bea ' cs, Kleeman. THETA SIGMA PHI THE only professional sorority for women students in the School of Journalism is Theta Sigma Phi. The national organization of Theta Sigma Phi was founded at the University of Washington at Seattle in 19iW. The local chapted was established May 16, 1920. This sorority sponsors several worthwhile activities in the School of Journalism. Among these may be included the annual dinner for all students in the School of Journalism. This annual get-together for journalism students is increasing in favor each year. The group has regular meetings during the school year to which important women in the field of journalism are brought to speak. Membership in Theta Sigma Phi is restricted to upperclasswomen who are specializing in Journal- ism. Associate memberships are given to women of state-wide recognition in journalism and honorary memberships to those nationally recognized in the field of lournalism. Theta Sigma Phi has thirty-three chapters, located in the leading colleges and universities in the United States. There are nine alumnae chapters. In addition to The Matnx, a bi-monthly national publication, Theta Sigma Phi publishes the Register, an employment agency circular. OFFICERS President Frances Elliott Vice-President M.arjorie Sturdev.ant Treasurer Florence Se x ' .ard Secretary Harriet Rav Keeper of Archives MosELLE Kleeman MEMBERS Audrey Beales Helen Day Frances Elliott Ma.Nine Hill Moselle Kleeman Ruth McCormick Harriet Ray Florence Seward Marjone Sturdevant La Verne Keetel Pledges Audrey Musick Mary Nickols Veda Plummer mmmm ' " ISfflP l T J SKf Wr l |: mW Sc pwIp w m Wb ' iSL m m m MG V- J w m m i Rl ' jI w m HE tBR J EH S W ' vV% jBk-. 1 iP|| H| . I S Bw ' . i» lf hIb ■-,• ' ' % ' ■ ■ H K ' , ' ' fc ' . HjIi i m mM i ' " ' mki M fe ' ' [Rv;i«. t ' " Wn.-J vKfiii w " HH Bm! 1 Bk - ■■■■ ' - ' ■■- ' ■ ' ii ' ' v Rv ■ ' ' ' mk dtt H ' k- ' r.v-t; ' sr - ' ?{ ik ' t v- HI Rc fV; t- ' l( ' .: --.M iSa (£ IW ' SS j -■ ■■ ' tmB ji hSp v jm HON OR ARIES Top Row- -Haukc, Elliott. Ma jnuson. Jatjike, Clark, Frolik. Second Row — Jodon, Batie, PowiU, Kreizinfier, Beachcl. Hedhmd, Marquardt. Bottom Row — Lancaster, Gardner, Bartlett, Goth, Alexander, Matzke. ALPHA ZETA To promote the profession of agriculture, to develop high standards of leadership md fellowship, to commend all worthy deeds and to work for the betterment of the College of Agriculture, are the express purposes of Alpha Zeta. This society is the honorary scholastic fraternity of the Ag College. The national fraternity of Alpha Zeta was founded at the Ohio State College of Agri- culture, November 4, 1897. On January 20, 1904, the local chapter was installed. This fraternity recognizes scholarship as shown by the fact that it gives a medal each year to the highest freshman in the College of Agriculture. It also assists freshmen in getting better acquainted and teaches them to support the college. Alpha Zeta unconditionally supports all activities that stand for the betterment of the College of Agriculture as a whole. To be eligible to membership in the fraternity, a man must be a second semester sophomore or above, and must be in the upper tvvo-iifths of his class. Leadership, character, and college activities are also counted in selecting members for the society. It is interesting to note that the Nebraska chapter of Alpha Zeta was the seventh to be installed. OFFICERS Chdnce] or AUSTIN GOTH Censor RoBIN Spence Scnhe Clarence B.artlett Treasurer THEODORE ALEXANDER Chr07iifler _ H.WOLD FULSCHER MEMBERS Austin Goth George Powell Ralph Elliott Clarence Bartlett Harold Fulscher Russel Batie Elvin Frolik Robin Spence Easton Clarke Merlin Matzke Warren Rice Glen Hedlund Theodore Alexander Ray Magnuson Clarence LaRue William Lancaster Arthur Hauke Henry Beachel John Gardner Arthur Marquardt Richard Covelle Nelson Jodon Edward Janike Everet Krei:inger 420 Tt i Row Si anijUr. l- ' itlHuuoh. Ari aiih, i, ht. Monisoit, Vrx . r. I ' orhoj ' . Boltom Row — Brink, W ' rst. Holm, M ad, Manhorn, Kirnhmau. BETA GAMMA SIGMA ALPHA chapter of Beta Gamma Sii:;ma was established on the Nebraska campus May 10, 1924. The honorary fraternity exists primarily to encourage and stimulate scholarship m the College of Business Administration. Members are selected from the highest ten per cent of the senior male students in the College of Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma embraces twenty-seven chapters in its national organization. The fraternity ' s chapters are located in most of the important Colleges of Business throughout the United States. Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange is the national publication of the fraternity. Beta Gamma Sigma, as a national honorary fraternity, occupies the same position in relation to Colleges of Business as Phi Beta Kappa occupies in relation to Colleges of Arts and Sciences. Those eligible must have no delinquent hours against their scholastic records, and must be passed by a majority vote of the active chapter before becoming members of the fraternity. OFFICERS President Wilbur Me. d Vice-President Elmer Holm Secretary-Treasurer Alfred M. YBimN MEMBERS Elmer Holm Alfred Mayborn Wilbur Mead Louis Smithberger Frank Knotek Joseph Pochop DeForest West Cedric Yoder Donald Arganbright F. CULTY T. T. Bullock V. Brink E. S. Fullbrook J. E. Kirshman Dean J. E. LeRossignol C). R. Martin V. G. Morrison C. D. Spangler G. O. Virtue 421 Top Row — Higgitis, Stciger, Burk, Olmstcad, Francis, Anderson, Roerdfn. Second Row — Blake, Curtis, Klose, Harper, Moijer, Wiener, Cull, Creamer. Bottom Row — Himmel, Fitzpatrick, Andersen, Pool, E.R.Walker, Wearer, L.B.Walker, SEM BOT " , as the Botanical Seminar is usually called, had its origin in 1886, when a group of seven students, brought together by a common interest in botany, in the stimulating atmosphere created by Dr. Bessie, organized the society. This society has persisted as a local organization through various periods of development and with a rich background of tradition. At the present time the membership includes, besides the faculty, the graduate students in the department of botany, and those undergraduates who show special interest m the science. Weekly meetings are held for the purpose of discussing various problems in botany. Reports are given, and papers read in an effort to stimulate further study. These meetings not only accomplish this, but are also instrumental in giving information on subjects that are not entirely covered by regular class work An innovation this year was the social hour from six to seven o ' clock on Monday evenings, before the regular business meetings. At these times, members were given an opportunity to get better acquainted and develop the spirit of helpful fellowship which has characterized the Botanical Seminar since its organization forty-three years ago. OFFICERS Lord Warden Dr. R. Pool Vice-Warden T. R. Steiger Treasurer Fried. Roerden Past Vice-Warden E. N. Anderson Past Vice-Warden W. E. Bruner Past Vice-Warden 1. E. We.wer Esther Anderson Mrs. J. H. Blake T. J. Fitzpatnck D. H. Goss MEMBERS Ordinarii Julia Joyce Harper W. J. Himmel F. D. Keim Theodora Klose Charles Olmstead G. L. Peltier L. B. Walker E. R. Walker Myriel Burk Martha Curtis Harold Foster Anton Frolick Helen Creamer Novrrii Linton Gardner Edith Higgins Bruno Klinger C.ANDID. TI Harnett Cull Helen Francis John Moyer James Jensen Betty Pinkerton Dorothy Wiener Walter Kiener •Faculty. 422 ' i ' cip R w Ranhin, (ioodhrod, Mathers, Pttssf n, st, ri}ni, lit latiri ii, (tafci . (Jtitati, Siiiidi r. Sicomi Row- -Gant, Andersmi. Pufftij. Tipton, SUnnU, Ohirlus, Doiiijluit, lierm. Slater, Hill. Bottom Row — Hilton, Holcomb, Arnup, Jackson, Callen, Hopper, Bowvrs, Prouse, Kimball. DELTA OMICRON To create and foster fellowship among musicians is the primary purpose of Delta Omicron. This honorary organization was founded September 6, 1909, at the Cincinnatti Conservatory of Music. The local chapter was established in 1921. Delta Omicron aims to arouse and encourage the appreciation and performance of good music among musicians. Organization of musicians during their student days tends to give the individual the highest degree of musicianship. Developing character is another of the organization ' s main objects. The local chapter of Delta Omicron meets on the first and third Tuesdays of each month at the University School of Music. The ' Wheel, which is published three times a year, is the official publica- tion of the organization. Members are selected after tryouts before members of the sorority or by high recommendations from musical people. Membership is limited to women of culture and refinement with high ideals, excellent character, and showing marked possibilities of talent in performance and seriously pursuing the study of music. OFFICERS President V. lorit.a Callen Vjce-President Madeline J. ckson Treasurer L.AUR.A Arnup Secretary H. RRiET Hopper Active Alumnae Secretary M.a.xine Goodbrod Warden and Chaplain Ch.ARLOTTE Frericks Margaret Anderson Laura Arnup Evelyn Bowers Valorita Callen Alice Duffcy Charlotte Frericks Ixiis Gake MEMBERS Actives Gertrude Gierman Maxine Goodbrod Ruth Hilton Dorothy Holcomb Harriet Hopper Madeline Jackson Maxine Mathers Dorothy Prouse Mary Jo Rankin Eleanor Tipton Grace Wendell Josephine Berggren Eleanor Berge Patricia Blacker Eleanor Douglas Cornelia Grant Helen Hill Katherine Kimball Louise Pound Pledges Viola Obcrlies Selma Oman Julia Pressen F.iiCULTY Dorothy Pcmberton Slater Fr.inces Stowell Catherine Snyder Inez Westering Coleita Aitken 423 Top Row — McKnight, Hunt, Finkelstein, Johnson, Schoene. Bottom Row — Skiles, Fellman, Prof. Whitr, Cmithnrff, Speer. DELTA SIGMA RHO To encourage sincere and effective oratory and debate are the main purposes of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forsenic society. This fraternity is a no n-secret, non-fraternal and non-social group. The national organization of Delta Sigma Rho was organized at Chicago, April, 1906, by delegates from seven mid-western universities, including Nebraska. Intercollegiate oratory and debating are the main functions of the fraternity. The group sponsors a freshman intramural debate and intercollegiate debating for the University. Only juniors and seniors are eligible to membership and must have participated in intercollegiate debates. There are sixty-three chapters and 5,500 members in Delta Sigma Rho. The fraternity is gov- erned by a general council, and meets once every five years. The next meeting will be held in 1931. Delta Sigma Rho does not confer honor upon its members. It recognizes honor which its mem- bers have already won. This fraternity does not consider or treat eligibility and membership to be synonomous. The chapter has never admitted all eligibles to membership. As the years have passed an increasingly smaller proportion of the eligibles has been admitted to membership. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester David Fellman President David Fellman Joseph Ginsburg Secretary MEMBERS Joseph Ginsburg David Fellman Jacob M. Finkelstein Joseph Ginsburg George Healey Evert M. Hunt George E. Johnson, Jr. Munro Kezer F.ACULTY Prof. H. A. White Debate Team John P. McKnight Lester P. Schoene Lloyd L. Speer David Fellman Jacob M. Finkelstein Walter G. Huber Evert M. Hunt George E. Johnson, Jr. Nathan S. Levy John P. McKnight Coach: Prof. H. A. White Carl J. Marold Lloyd L. Speer Alan G. Williams 424 B(Ul Weaver Paul GAMMA EPSILON PI THE honorary commerce sorority of Gamm i Epsilon Pi was founded at the University of lUinois, March 26, 1918. The society was organized by live junior women who feh 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. Gamma- Epsilon Pi encourages and rewards scholarship among women students in the College of Business Administration hy 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. To he eligible to Gamma Epsilon Pi girls must have an average of 85 per cent or better, and be at least second semester juni ors in the Bizad college. The number of members cannot exceed 1 5 per cent of the number of junior and senior girls in the college. Elections are held once each semester and members must be approved by the national council. The national publication of Gamma Epsilon Pi is The Signboard. The sorority has eighteen chapters located m the most important Colleges of Business Administration in the country. OFFICERS President Ele. nor P. UL Secretary M. rth. We.wer Treasurer Mary Ball MEMBERS Mary Ball Eleanor Paul Martha Weaver Florence Helsing Rose Rethmeier Kretke Janet McLellan Katherine Krotter Schiefen Alice Schultz Stiasny 425 Top Kow Zuttrr, Liidwicksoti, Gibbons Blore, Hac. Kinney. McCanditss, Eidem, Donley. Bottom Row — Walker, Bartholomeiv, Barney, Davis, Langevin, Cheuvront, Tyrrell. IOTA SIGMA PI THE national organization of Iota Sigma Pi, honorary professional women ' s chemistry sorority, came into existence in 1916 by a union of the Washington, California, and Nebraska local chapters. At the present time this chemistry society has eighteen chapters. National conventions are held tri-annually. The sorority promotes interest, advancement, and personal accomplishment in chemical fields among women students and fosters mutual advancement in academic, business, and social life. Any vi ' oman having fifteen hours of college chemistry with an average of 85 or above is eligible to membership in Iota Sigma Pi. The society selects its members by secret ballot, and considers character and all around ability as prime essentials to membership in the group. The alumnae of Iota Sigma Pi h Many are teaching in universities and organization include nurses, technicians 3ld many important positions, possess M.D., Master ' s, or Ph teachers, doctors, government both in this country and abroad. . D. degrees. The alumnae of the research workers, and missionaries. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary.. .... MEMBERS ch. rlotte b. rney Ruth D.wis M. RY Langevin Ele.anor B. rtholomew Emma Anderson Charlotte Barney Eleanor Barholomew Ida Carr Blore Maude Cheuvront Marie Curran Mabel Donley Ruth Davis Ruth Eidem Rebekah Gibbons Lucille Hac Mary Kinney 426 Mary Langevin Helen Ludwickson Gail McCandless Mary Tyrrell Edna Walker Esther Zutter Top Row — Hurk. Pinkcrton, Lindfrnn, Culbcrtson. Ohustrd. Kiencr, Powell, Leonard. Second Row — Swartz. Harfur, Roerdfn, Hiidawi, Larson, Ivoir. (Gardner, L. B. Walker, Moud ' . Bottom Row— U ' a 7. K. .Xnderxon, Fitzpatrirk. Kloar. Hrrzog, Koch, Wolcott, K.R.Waikir. Whitnni. PHI SIGMA CARRYING on work ot an educational nature in the biological sciences, Phi Sigma is composed entirely ot men and women interested in biology. Phi Sigma was founded March 17, 1915, at Ohio State University and at the present time embraces twenty-five chapters in its national organization. The Biologist is the national publication of the fraternity. The fraternity exists primarily to stimulate research in the biological sciences and to foster a fraternal spirit among its members. By a system of regular meetings its members are bound together in a close spirit of fellowship. Members of Phi Sigma must have the equivalent of two years college work, one-fourth of which must be in the biological sciences. Members must also have shown ability in research work. One hundred thirty-six members have been elected to Xi chapter of Phi Sigma. OflScers are elected annually, and members once each semester. OFFICERS President George Herzoc. Vice-President Karl Koch Secretary THEODORE Klo.SE Treasurer Anton Frolik Helen M. Buttery Myrel Burk Joseph Oliver Culbertson Anton Frolik Harold H. Foster James Linton Gardner Julia Joyce Harper Harry E. Hart MEMBERS George Elford Hudson James H. Jensen James Milan Kopac Karl Koch Theodora Klose Walter Kiener Lawrence Larson Warren H. Leonard John Fredrick Moyer Charles Olmsted Elizabeth Pinkerton Joseph Reeves Frieda Roerden Ruth Dorothy Swart: Floyd R. Schroeder Wilma Schlent; Thanning Anderson Esther Sanfrieda Anderson E. M. Anderson Irving H. Blake W. E. Bruner Walter J. Himmel Franklin D. Keim Harry E. Low F.AcuLTY Members Lawrence F. Lindgren Harold W. Manter Eugene F. Powell Raymond J. Pool George L. Peltier Myron H. Swenk Theodore Steiger Leunis Van Es John B. Whelan Otis Wade David D. Whitney Robert H. Wolcott E. R. Walker J. E. Weaver H. H. Wait Warren W. Yocum 427 Top Row — Rieschiclc, Bolin, Jaclcson, Smith, Quintan. Second Row ai ' ?.s, Keefer, M ' attrs. Garrison, Cole, Bea ' es. Bottom Row — Packirood. Hill, H . Davis, Goering, Olson, French. PI LAMBDA THETA PI LAMBDA THETA, national honorary and educational sorority, was established at the University of Missouri in 1917. The local chapter was chartered in 192?. The sorority fosters professional spirit, the highest standards of scholarship, and professional training. By a system of programs of an educational nature and social meetings, this purpose is carried out. Requirements for membership in Pi Lambda Theta are: seventy-five semester hours, evidence of professional interest, personality, and scholarship. Girls must be juniors, seniors or graduate students in the Teachers College and must be recommended by the faculty. The national organization offers a gift scholarship of $1,000 each year to a graduate woman pursuing advanced work for a Doctor of Philosophy degree in education. The local chapter offers a gift scholarship of $2 each year to a junior or senior woman in the Teachers College who meets the requirements of excellence in scholarship and professional promise. OFFICERS President Cl.ar. Olson Vice-President RuTH RiE.SCHICK Treasurer H. zel D.wis Keeper of Records lOL. G.arrison Corresponding Secretary GERTRUDE GOERING Recording Secretary Dorothy P.ackwood MEMBERS Lorella Ahern Mary Aldrich Audrey Beales Inez Bolin Martha Buerkle Letta Clark Mildred Cole Elizabeth Craft Helen Creamer Helen Culin Harriet Davis Maurine Drayton Vivian Fleetwood Ruth French Clara Mae Galyean Norma Green Kathryn Grummann Hazel Hagerman Esther Heyne Ruth Higgins Vivian Johns Eloise Keefer Gertrude Knie Helen McChesney Eula Merwin Gretchen Meyer Genevieve Moritz Harriet Mossholder Clara Olson Mildred Olson Lotta Oliver Dorothy Packwood Dorothy Pugh Edith Quinton Ruth Rieschick Harriet Robers Minnie Schlichting Eva Spellbnng Emily Waters Frances Williams 42S To|) Kow— A ' oi ' udii . UiiiiLUui. Hiiisrli, Johiuiuii, Etaii.s, InliicU. Second Row — Hiarlcctt, Puff, l thsack, Sjoiiriti, Mrtratf, ' aiidt rli]tin Srhminhf. Thii-(i Row — Slaiimakfr, Aiidtrson, Lind. Rrtd. Wailar. Cair, FraiiL ' fortcr, Norrif. Fourth Row — Li ' ins, Daxon, Lvuck, Blanhkr, Willianift, Brit tfu. DeKlotz. Bottom Row — Chathtim, F l r innion , Olson, Cowlcij, Heniher, Herwan, ShoiwaKtr, Edison. RECOGNIZING the need for an honorary engineering fraternity on this campus, a group of students met and organized Sigma Tau on February 22, 1904. FeeHng that scholarship aloiie was not sufficient as a basis for the evaluation of a good engineer, two other qualities were added. These, practicability and sociability, serve as measures of a man ' s ability to apply his knowledge and 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 attain the recognition of engineering as a true pro- fession — recognition fully justified by its service to mankind. The regular activities of the chapter include: 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; and the maintaining of a student loan fund by personal notes of the members. OFFICERS President Irwin M. Hember Vice-President Greer M. Cowley Treasurer LESTER E. Shoem. KER Recording Secretarv C. J. Herm. n Corresponding Secretarv JOE J. Stysk. ' l MEMBERS L. T. Anderson Ted Blashke G. F. Briggs C. E. Carr William S. Conant G. M. Cowley K. T. Davis I. E. Daxon L. A. DeKlotz J. N. Detrick Clarence Dunklau G. E. Evans I. M. Hember C. J. Herman Myron Johnson R. D. Lebsack L. F. Leuck T. R. Lind A. S. Metcalf J- D. Novotny Carl Olson R. D Reed Bob Rensch Karl Schminke L. E. Shoemaker J. .1 Styskal R. A . Vanderlippe D T. Walker W. O. Williams 429 Tup Row — Pttcrso}}. SchaU, ChahmjtL-a. Andimon, Jinhi union. Si ' cnnd Row Bastroii. Hollfnhcclc, Lucas, Hracoclc. MiiiisrH, Boomer. Bottom Row — Osluroff, Sviith, Hat t r, Larson, Burtji it, Bruce. THETA NU ELECTION to Theta Nu is based on high scholastic standing and general ability in pre-medic work. Theta Nu, which is composed of students taking pre-medic work, was founded at the University of Wyoming in 1920. The local chapter was organized May 20, 1922, by Dr. D. F. Barker, who is now at Northwestern University. Since 1922 Theta Nu has broadened its scope of activities and at the present time has a definite program. Its primary purpose is to promote scholarship in the pre-medic group. To belong to Theta Nu is considered a reward for high scholarship. The society serves as a governing body of the larger group of Nu-Meds. J u-Med AJeifs is the official publication of Theta Nu. The organization has regular meetings and secures speakers for meetings of pre-medic students. OFFICERS President Chauncey A. Hager Vice-President Ivan D. Rutledge Secretary-Treasurer William Ure MEMBERS Bruce Anderson Harry Bastron Meredith Boomer Charles Bruce Paul Burgert Howard Chaloupka John Darrah Fairfax Dashiell Kenneth Grace Chauncey Hager Royal Heacock Zeph Hollenbeck Boyd King Lawrence Larson Walter Lucas John Munsell Hyman Osheroff Richard Peterson Roger Robinson Ivan Rutledge Rudolph Sievers Roy Schall Fay Smith William Ure Honorary Dr. H. W. Manter 430 GAMMA SIGMA DELTA OMPOSED iif faculty members and students, Gamma Sigma Delta exists as the chief hdnor.try traternity in the College of Agricu Iture. This society selects its members in the spring of e;ieh yc;ir, at which time officers are elected for the ensuing year also. Student members may be chosen from the senior class of the College of Agriculture or 1 from the Graduate College, Thc - must be within one semester of graduation and must be m the upper one-fourth of their class. Graduate students must have shown striking ability to carry on research or advanced study in agriculture. Faculty members are selected who have been engaged in work m agriculture or in science related to agriculture for at 1 least three years following graduation and have shown exceptional ability as teachers or | investigators. Alumni members are selected on a basis of service rendered to the cause of agricultural development. OFFICERS Pre.iident George L. Peltier Secretary Don B. Whel.an Treasurer T. H. Goodding MEMBERS C. W. Ackerson T. A. Kiesselbach S. W. Alford L. F. Lindgren Arthur Anderson W. J. Loeffel G. M. Bahrt Elton Lux M. J. Blish W. E. Lyness E. E. Brackett S. J. Marsden H. E. Bradford H. M. Martin W. H. Brokaw A. W. Medlar Chancellor E. A. Burnett C. C. Minteer W. W. Burr R. F. Morgan C. B. Cross F. E. Mussehl L. K. Crowe J. F. Olney H. P. Davis G. L. Peltier W. W. Derrick J. O. Rankin P. A. Downs E. L. Reichart J. O. Culhertson C. E. Rosenquist E. B. Engle I. 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. I. Gramlich C. W, Smith D. L. Gross P. H. Stewart L. L. Hall L. Van Es E. N. Hansen A. D. Weber I. L. Hathaway H O. Werner Harold Hedges C. C. Wiggans R. E. Holland D. B. Whclan E. H. Hoppert I, D. Wood . F. D. Keim 431 PHI BETA KAPPA THE oldest Greek- letter fraternity m the United States, Phi Beta Kappa, installed th; Nebraska ehapter in 189 . Members of the honorary fraternity are ehosen from the hii:;hcst rankint; seniors who are working for an A.B. degree or its equivalent. Phi Beta Kappa, which wa- founded in 1 7 ' 76, has chapters in all principal universities m the country. The number elected to the honor society for the year 1928-29 totalled fifty. Out of this group fifteen were men and thirty-five were women students. Lawrence Brockway headed the list with a grade of 94..S7. The lowest grade to make Phi Beta Kappa was 88.00. OFFICERS President De. n J. E. LeRossignol Vice-President .....Mrs. Eliz.abeth Thompson Secretary Clifford M. Hicks Treasurer Edna Hewit Historian Gertrude Moore MEMBERS 1928-29 Elva Gene Anderson Ethel Nell Bassett Catherine Beekmann Lelia Marie Benedict Margaret Kathleen Black Lois Hartman Boggs Ine: Evangeline Bolin Lawrence Olin Brockway Evelyn Collins Lucille K. Cunningham Verna Fae Davies Hazel Davis Robert Diller Lillian Viola Engel Evelyn Mae Fate David Fellman Dean Hammond George Robert Hughes Jen Elizabeth Jenkins Gerhardt Samuel Jersild Munro Kezer Elenore Mary Kudrna Garnet Irova Larson Marie Katherine Lau Francel Murphy Lauritsen Ida Lustgarten Wilbur Lincoln Mead Rose Mikulas Perry William Morton Elinor Josephine Noh Charles Edward Olmsted William Paul Pence John Charles Pirie Mary Alice Race Frieda Josephine Roerden Harriet Alice Rogers Mary Janet Schmit- Lester Philip Schocne Sylvia Sestak Harlan Gipson Smedley Maude Amanda Steward Marjorie Ann Stuff Louise Van Sickle Lvdia Elizabeth Wagner Fredricka Esther Wagner C ' ara Ed-th Walker ' Martha Catherine Weaver Wilma Grace Worden David Louis Yabroff Hazel Gaecilia Young 432 SIGMA XI PLANNED and started hy two engineers who saw the need of such an honorary scientific frater ' nity, Sigma Xi came into existence in 1886 at Cornell University. The main essential to this organization is high scholarship, hut character and promise of advancement in scientific fields are also t.iken into consideration. Various chapters specialize in different kinds of work. Some emphasize research work and experi- mentation, . ' ome aid in the interpretation of science to the general public, while others Vv ' ork for social cont.icts between the scientific workers. The Nebraska chapter has been endeavoring to combine all these functions. OFFICERS 1928-1929 President M. H. SwENK Vice-President N. A. Bexgtson Seoetarv Emma N. Anderson Treasurer M. G. G. B. Coiuicillcir R. H. WoLCOTT R. C. Abbott Dr. C. W. Ackerson Dr. W. H. Adolph Dr. J. E. Almy Prof. A. Anderst)n Dr. Emma Anderson Miss Esther Anderson Chancellor Samuel Avery Geo. M. Bahrt Dr. E. H. Barbour Prof. Carrie Barbour Dr. N. A. Bengtson Dr. I. H. Blake Mrs. I. H. Blake Dr. M. I. Bhsh Dr. W. C. Brenke Dr. B. C. Brenn Dr. D. J. Brown W. C. Bruner Prof. F. S. Bukey Chancellor E. A. Burnett Prof. W. W. Burr Dr. C. C. Camp Dr. A. L. Candy Dr. C. R. Chatburn Dr. P. A. Downs Prof. C. M. Duff Prof. O. W. Edison Dr. C. C. Engberg E. B. Engle MEMBERS 1928-1929 Active Prof. M. F. Evinger Dr. Charles Fordyce Dean O. J. Ferguson Prof. T. J. Fitzpatnck Prof. C. J. Frankforter Dr. M. G. Gaba Rebekah Gibbons Dr. R. W. Goss Prof. J. W. Haney Dr. Chas. Harms Dr. H. M. Harshaw Dr. B. C. Hendricks Dr. W. J. Himmel Prof. I. C. Jensen Dr. F. " D. Keim H. J. Kesner Dr. T. A. Kiesselbach Dr. R. A. Lyman Prof. Lugn Dr. Eula D. McEwan Dr. H. W. Manter Dr. H. M. Martin Dr. H. H. Marvin John G. Meiler Prof. C. E. Mickey Prof. F. E. Mussehl Prof. F. W. Norris Dr. H. Arnin Pagel Prof. N. F. Peterson Dr. Geo. L. Peltier Prof. T. A. Pierce Dr. R. J. Pool Mr. C. E. Rosenquist Prof. J. C. Russell Mr. R. M. Sandstedt Mr. L. F. Seaton Prof. E. F. Schramm Dr. T. T. Smith Dr. Henry E. Stauss Prof. M. H. Swenk Prof. D. G. Swezey Prof. O. W. Sjogren Mr. A. F. Thiel Dean T. J. Thompson Dr. F. W. Upson Dr. L. Van Es Prof. O. Wade Dr. H. H. Waite Dr. Elda R. Walker Dr. Leva B. Walker Prof. Edith Webster Mr. C. Wible Dr. C. C. Wiggans Dr. J. E. Weaver Dr. H. O. Werner Dr. E. R. Washburn Dr. D. D. Whitney Dr. R. H. Wolcott Prof. D. E. Worcester Martha Curtis Mr. E. A. Almy Prof. T. W. Anderson Mr. G. W. Beadle Mr. C. B. Cross Mr. Ed. F. Degering Mr. AUard Folsom AssocI. TE Mr. Gardener Prof. F. S. Harper Joyce Harper Mariorie Clark Hiller Miss Theodora Klose Mr. M. J. Kopak Mr. R. H. Leroy Prof. L. F. Lindgren Harry E. Low Mr. Howard Parmalee Miss Phyllis Rice Mr. T. L. Steiger W. W. Yocum ' 433 CLUBS SOCIETIES Top Row — Nuernberger, Luhrs, Brown, McReynolds, Anderson, D. Miller, Clarke, Hill. Second Row— En sjland, Frolik. Garriaoji, Danielson, King, Webster, Johnston, Pierce, Beachell. Third Row — Hvdhind, Batie, Ware, B. Miller, Fassler, Siransou, Nixau, Heucrmwtin, Jorcferson. Bottom Row — Barnes, FaeUa, Alexander, Rooney, Kreiziniier, Husa, Bibjeu, Stone. AG CLUB EMBRACING more than 1?0 men in its organization, the Ag Club stands as one of the important societies on the Agricultural campus. The Ag Cluh supports the activities of the Ag College and the University in general. It also promotes good fellowship among the men of the Ag College. The Ag Cluh, in conjunction with the Home Economics Cluh, sponsors social life on the Agricultural College campus. In addition, this organisation sponsors other worthwhile activities. A stag feed, given annually for men in the Ag College, is given in an attempt to get all Ag men better acquainted. Several mixers, for both men and women in the College, are also staged annually. This year the " Coll-Agri- Fun, " an all-Ag mixer, was given with remarkable success. Another worth while function of this club is the giving of medals to members of the judging teams who represent Nebraska in the annual inter- national shows. The Ag Club was directly instrumental in the organization of the Farmers " Fair and the Corn- h.us er Countryman. The National Federation of Agricultural Councils and Agricultural Clubs was organized at Chicago in November, 1927. Gordon Hedges of Nebraska was the first secretary of the National Federation. At the annual meeting in 1928 Elvin Frolik of Nebraska was elected vice-presi- dent of the national organization. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester J.MkiES W. RooNEY President VICTOR T. S. nder How.ARD M. McLean Vice-President Eston L. Cl. rke EvERETTE Kreizinger Secretary Henry M. Be.xchell Theodore Alexander Treasurer Cyril Winkler 436 Top Row— RoH ' ffj , Sander, SpUkcr, LaHue, Nettleton, Fahrncn. Second Row — Clover, Todd, Quack tnbu ih. Hoe, Powell, Livingston, h ' ii ' rtt. Third How— C. J or sjensen. Huff, Reece, Mornsseti, Lancaster, Hedgea. liu h, Elliott. Fourth Row — Kclloop, Sundeen, Siefer, Smith, Grau, Kelletj, Winkler, Sampson, Bratidhorst. Bottom Row — DiUon, Chase, J an ike. Petersan, Pieraon, Spetiee, Adams. H. A tide r son. AG CLUB MEMBERS Howard Adams Howard Alexander James Allan Arthur Anderson Bruce Anderson Dwight Anderson Hendrick Anderson Ralph Baker Russel Batie Bernard Barnes Clarence Bartlett Henry Beachell William Beachler Ralph Benton Jesse Bilyeu Donald Facka Richard Flynn Donald Foltz Herald Frahm Benjamin Franklin Milton Fncke George Fritts Elvin Frolik Arnold Gadekin John Gardner George Garrison Wallace Giles Clarke Gollehon Austin Goth Fred Grau Joe King Alvin Kivett Everett Kreizinger Clarence LaRue William Lancaster Gilbert Langewisch Lester Larsen Forrest Lee John Lightfoot Keene Ludden Harold Luhrs John McClean Howard McLean Guy McReynolds Ray Magnuson Warren Rice Eugene Ring Alvin Roberts Claude Roe Lvle Rolotson James Rooney Frank Sampson Henry Sanders Victor Sander Gerald Schick Ervin Schmidt Donald ShatJcr Fred Sieter Haven Smith Robin Soence Harlan Bollman Donald Gray Harold Markee Walter Spiker Ford Bond Haskell Hankins Arthur Mauch Glenn Staats Wayne Bond Lester Harsh Howard Means Clifford Steinbach Earl Bowen Arthur Hauke Lawrence Means Fred Sundeen Paul Brandt Gordon Hedges Theodore Menke Roland Sw-anson James Brown Gerace Hedges Fred Meredith Lawrence Tollman Glen Burton Glenn Hedlund James Metzger Horace Traulsen Dale Bush William Heuermann Paul Metzger Hollis Van Kleck Ralph Bush Theodore Hile Blaine Miller Orville Vogel Ervin Casey Wendell Hill Herman Miller Ervin Watson Alfred Christensen Paul Howe Vernon Miller Kenneth Ware Eston Clarke Weslev Huenefcldt Dale Moore Elmer Warner Richard Cole Wendell Hull Charles Morrissey Clifford Webster Lester Cogswell Russell Hughes Delphin Nash Gilbert Webster Gregory Cripps Erwin Hutchinson Russel Nettleton Myrle White Richard Cummings Melvin Husa Ray Nixon Walter White Ephraim Danielson Edward Janike Gordon Nuernberger Louie Wiebe Otto Dillon Nelson Jodon Delos Orcutt Clarence Wilkinson Daryl Easley Howard B. Johnson Stanley Peterson Cyril Winkler Dean Eckhoff Roy Johnston Hansel Phipps Bernice Wischmeicr Lawrence Einspahr Vern E. Jones Jay Pierson Elmer Wittmuss Walter Einspahr Caleb Jorgeiisen Russell Potter Cecil Yost Ralph Elliott Clifford Jorgcnsen George Powell Herbert Yost Alfred England Martin Kellcy Howard Ratekin Robert Yost Ray Englehorn Charles Kellogg Charles Reece Carl H. Zimmerman Kenneth Eskildsen 437 Top Row — Barnes, Batic, Daiiielson, Bartlctt, Lancaster, Fulscher. Bottom Row — S pence, Mc Reynolds, Janilce, Satidcr, Heuermann, Clarke. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB FOUNDED primarily to promote scientific animal industry and to increase interest in animal hus- bandry, the Block and Bridle Club has proved to be one of the outstanding organizations on the College of Agriculture campus. The local chapter of the National Block and Bridle Club was established in 1912. Among the foremost activities sponsored by this club during the school year is the Baby International, held some time in October, when students are awarded prizes for their ability as showmen and grooms. Other events held under its auspices are the Students ' Judging Contests, at which occasions the winning teams are presented medals by the club. Meetings are held regularly each month in the club room located in the Judging Pavilion. To be eligible for membership, an individual must have completed three semesters in Animal Husbandry or have been a member of some judging team. The organization is self-perpetuating, new members being chosen at the close of each year for the following year by election. OFFICERS President Victor S.ander Secretary Willi.am W. Heuerm. nn Treasurer Edw. rd J. nike MEMBERS J. Russel Batie Bernard Barnes Clarence E. Bartlett Eston L. Clarke E. A. Danielson Harold Fulscher Glenn Hedlund William W. Heuermann Edward Janike Richard Johnston Wm. Lancaster Clarence LaRue Guy McReynolds Melvin Perry W. L. Rice Victor T. Sander Robin A. Spence Louis Taggart M. Samuel McKelvie Honorary Mr. H. C. McGrath 43S Tup li " u i.Cu.- tiH, KtlUj. Btnda. Pkirt, WMiains. Kdhni,. .Hunt, Nuln. Si ' cond Row — Komarck, M. Thurtle, Lang, Gradfj, Welch, Hanson, Parr, Mack, V. ThurV.e. Bottom Row — Ashford. Jamrou, Perrij, J. Cost in. Doted. Lanfjcr, Richtifj, Corcoran. CATHOLIC STUDENTS ' CLUB IN order to bring the students of the Cathohe faith closer together the CathoHc Students ' Club was organized in 1907. The club was founded for the purpose of promoting religious education by bringing together the students of that denomination. The religious effects are taken care of by regular monthly breakfasts. At these times members get together and discuss topics of general interest and importance. The society is strictly self-supporting. Yearly dues are paid at the first party of the year and the dues take care of handling the activity program for the remainder of the year. In this way, the club manages to successfully stage meetings and social get-togethers. It IS the aim and purpose of this club to co-operate in every manner possible with the other denominational groups and to exist in accord with the ideals of the University of Nebraska. The Catholic Students ' Club feels that in this way it is actually contributing something worth while to student life on the University campus. OFFICERS President D. J. mes Costin Vice-President Robert Finn Treasurer ROBERT Bickert Secretary M. RY DOWT) Lorella Ahern Cleo Corcoran Charles Costin James Costin Harold Banda Robert Bickert Gertrude Burke WiUard Chandler Marcelle D avis William DeCamp Marie Dougherty George Dowd Loretta Dowd Mary Dowd Catherine Edberg Howard Edberg Robert Finn Clara Gerger MEMBERS Lillian Grady Catherine Hanson Leonard Hartnett George Healey Evelyn Horan Leonard Jamrog Martin Kelly ]oe King William Kirk Rose Komarek Mary Louise Lant;; Agnes Langer Theodore Larson Marie Mack William McGuire Willard McNamara Dorothy Neely Joan O ' Grady Marjorie Parr Jack Perry Charles Pierce Thomas Pierce Mary Quinlan Adehne Rehberg James Rooney George Rotter Lillian Richtig Jennings Ruffing Joseph Swanek Bessie Tauber Lillian Tauber Mary Thurtle Virginia Thurtle Marguerite Welch Zeta Williams George Wragge 439 Top Row — Johnaon, Huf lus. Bottom Row — Corr, Barton, Johnston. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY IN order to unite Chr st an Science students of the University of Nebraska in closer bonds of Christian fellowship , an organi::ation known as the Christian Science Society was founded on the campus in 1913. It is an integral part of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. At least two meetings are held a month — on the first and third Thursdays. When- ever there are more than four Thursdays in a month, an extra meeting is held on the fifth. Religious matters are discussed at these sessions, which are closely aligned with the regular Wednesday evening services held in all Christian Science churches. An annual reception for new students is held under the auspices of the society every fall. A program is rendered at this time and a general social gathering follows. Aside from this, one Christian Science lecture is conducted during the year, designed principally for University students. Organizations are maintained at the following colleges and universities: Oxford University, Oxford, England: University of California, Berkeley, California; U niversity of Southern California, Los Angeles, California: Stanford LJniversity, Palo Alto, California; University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado; Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut: University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois; Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois; University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois: University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa; University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas; Simmons College, Boston, Massachusetts; Harvard Uni- versity, Cambridge, Massachusetts; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Massachusetts; Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Massachusetts; Smith College, Northampton, Massachusetts; Wellesley College, Wellesley, Massachusetts; Williams College, Williamstown, Massachusetts; University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan; University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota; The Principal Junior College, St. Louis, Missouri: Wells College, Aurora, New York; Cornell University, Ithaca, New York; Columbia University, New York; University of Cincinnatti, Cincinnatti, Ohio; Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio; University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon; University of Washington, Seattle, Washington; University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. OFFICERS Reader Edw. rd Johnstox President Eliz. beth B. Rton Vice-President Eliz.abeth Hughs Treasurer Gertrude Johnson Secretary LYM. N CoRR Alumnus Secretary Eliz.abeth Elmen 440 Top Row — McNaniara, Huatt, Moss, Kuper, Dein, Lerner, Thompsmi. Second Row — Bervin, West, Wracjfie, Probasco, Epstein, Hoffcrbrr. Yotst, Waygoiicr. Third Row — Frankel. Somnirr. Strisloirsky, Weathers, Moore, Richards, Boron, Lentz. Bottom Row — Reichcnbach, Hook, Lc Rossi srnol, Weber, Timmemian, Sokolof, Mayborn. COMMERCIAL CLUB ANY man in the College of Business Administration is eligible to membership in the Commercial Club. The club is the dominant organisation in the Business Administration College and num- bers between fifty and one hundred men as its members. The University Commercial Club unites the male students in the College of Business Administration for the development of interest in that college. It also gives its members a knowledge of the experience of others who are successful m business. By means of social functions the club fosters a brotherly feeling among its members. The most important activity sponsored by the club is Bi:ad Day, which is given annually by the club in co-operation with the Birad Executive Council. A club room is maintained on the third floor of Social Sciences, where members may read, study or lounge. Meetings are held in the club rooms on the first and third Tuesdays of the month. Bi;ad Day has become a very popular tradition among students of the College of Business Administration. All Bisad students are given a one-day holiday to participate in the festivities. A parade, picnic, athletic contests, and a dance are included in the Bizad Day activities. OFFICERS First Semester President DouGL.=is Timmerm. n Secretary H. Glen Reichenb. ch Treasurer .. C. RL Sokoloff Director Reinhold R. Hofferber Director KENNETH MoORE ReFirese?itatiVe to Bir.ad Executwe Council _ M. URICE MoSS Second Semester President Bert A. Weber Secretary H. Glen Reichenb.ach Treasurer Ho v. RD Miller Director ALFRED Mayborn Director Al Hook Representative to Bizad Executive Council Clyde Yost 441 f t t f t f « t t ' f t s t f t . Tnp Row Sftihrl, Suixliihl. • ' . ■. Lar.sv)», fac .-Joti, Kxotrh, Sln,Hif. Hiirhhart. Stcond Row- ..!»( r.sojj. N. BaiUij, Timnujniian, Pitzir, Hahti, Spilhnan. Kdnumda. Kiavnhart, Groth. Third Row Todd. Dtadman. Joucc, Daij, McCltrni, Brodkii, Wilson, Bridiiea. Aldimoii, Bnwlinn. Fourth Row — Hurrtn, WhiJdvr, Jacohson, Spence, Wilderso-ii. Kelbj, Coivdry, A. Danitlson, R. Danielson, Grau, Williaitis. Erion. Bottom Row- [Jnd il:oif, Tai lor, Dox, A. Bailey, Elliott, Aures, D. Andevufm, I ' . Atidt rson, Saltzwan. Hedges, PI EPSILON PI (CORN COBS) FUNCTIONING primarily as a pep organi-ation, the Corn Cob chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi has existed for this purpose since 1921. The local chapter was organised in that year, and was a member of the national organi-ation of Pi Epsilon Pi in IQ? ?. Chapters are located at Kansas, Kansas Aggies, Missouri, Ames, Washington and Iowa. The 1926 national convention was held on the Nebraska campus. During the 1928 football season the Corn Cobs met and helped entertain the visiting football teams. A feature of the Corn Cob program of activity is the house-to-house sorority rallies that are given the night before each home game. This group also leads pep rallies held between classes in front of Social Sciences, the day before each home game. Corn Cob activities were limited this year, due to losing the program selling concession. Prior to this year. Corn Cobs sold programs at all the games in the Memorial Stadium. The organization assisted materially in the organcation and carrying out of stunts by the cheering section. This special rooters ' section, incidentally, has gained nation-wide recognition in the two years that it has been in use. Upon recommendation of the Student Council the Corn Cobs reorganized under a new system of choosing members. Under the new plan only one man from each fraternity may be admitted to the organization. Of these men, half will be junior members and half sophomore members. A certain number of non-fraternity men, upon recommendation from the Student Council, are admitted to the organization. OFFICERS President Jack Elliott Vice-President Joyce Ayres Secretary Arthur Bailey Treasurer D WIGHT Anderson Chapter Advisor Professor C. H. Oldfather MEMBERS Actives Dwight Anderson Jack Elliott Richard Kelly Marshall Pitier Perry Sloniger Joyce Ayres Cecil Emery Gordon Larson Ray Sabata Gene Spellman Arthur Bailey Aubrey Hurren Kenneth Miller Frank Sherman Harold Taylor Joe Burkhart Roy Jacob.son Charles Wilson Pledges Vern Alderson Don Carlson Edwin Edmonds Ben Joyce Willard Spence Harl Anderson Clarence Clover Don Eisenhart Frank Knotek Paul Sterkel Von Arnold George Cook Don Erion Russell Lindskog Douglas Timmerman Neal Bailey Ben Cowdry Elton Fee Lester Lohmeyer Melvin Todd Bruce Bellas Scldon Davey Wendell Groth Bill McCleery Wilbur Waite Joe Bennett Stanley Day Fred Grau Carlton Saltiman lack Wheelock Burton Bridges Arthur Danielson Carl Hahn Cliff Sandahl Clvde Wilderson Edward Brodkey Robert Danielson Wayne Hatcher Brady Shea Jimmie Williams Kenneth VanSant 442 Top Row — M iiia, Decker, Woods, Guthnian, Yunfjbfut, Larson, McDowell. Second Row — Talbot, Nuss. Lohmeicr, Walla, Skiiiklc, Utter, Waiters, Van Horn. Third Row Sni dtr, Trtba. Warner, Holcomb, Alderson, Macphersoyt, Muffler, Pettinger, Flood. Bottom Row — Grubb, Pafine, Schwartz, Beezleu, Hopfer, Hiwes, Gallaffher, Rvers. Ayiderson. CORNTUSKERS ASOCIAL organization comprised of Pre-Dents and freshman Dents is the Corntuskers society. This organization, which was organized in the fall of 1926 by the class of 19?0, has grown in power until at the present time it stands as one of the stronger groups on the campus. Require ment for membership is that the student be a Pre-Dent or a freshman in the College of Dentistry. Corntuskers aim to give each dental student a better comprehension of his duties as a professional man. It tends to prepare men for the cultural leadership demanded of the present and future dentists The society enables students to enter closer fellowship with other students of the college, and to aid them in gaining a deeper insight and knowledge of the courses in the curriculum of the Dental College. By a series of dinners and lectures the group accomplishes its purposes to a marked degree. Together with these, various forms of entertainment, music, programs and readings are offered — all in an effort to weld the students into one unified group. By listening to speakers of reputs, the students early learn of the better qualities of their chosen profession. OFFICERS First Sfmestf.r President ViRGiL HoucHT Vice-President H. A. EvERS Secretary-Treasurer Honx ' .ard G.allagher Ghoirman Entertainment Committee WILLI. M W. ll.- Second Semester President LoRENZ Hopfer Vice-President Norm.an Himes Secretary-Treasurer A. C. Beezley Chairman Entertainment Committee H. A. Ever? 44.1 To] ' Row — rff ( Rosario, Linditri n. Faivill, Gordon. Second Row Stotttth. Straha, Bonzo. B. Grcrnliind, M. Grcrnlund. Bottom Row- Hiniiian, F. Lange, E. Lange, Christcnscn, Fcffjuson, Benedict. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB FOUNDED on the principle, " Above all nations is humanity, " the Cosmopolitan Club of the University carries out this motto to an unusually strong degree. The University of Nebraska chapter of Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs of the United States of America, was established in 1922 This chapter, as do all the chapters in the national organization, works to- ward the promotion of friendly social feelings between native and foreign students. More remotely, the club tends to develop the spirit of human justice, tolerance, mutual esteem, co-operation and brotherhood. It is the desire of the Cosmopolitan Club to serve humanity. The club ' s activities, in the main, consist of meetings, discussion groups, debates, social entertain- ments, and dances. By a complete system of such social meetings, the club manages to carry out its purposes to a marked degree. Business meetings are held but monthly, while social meetings are held at discretion. The only requirement for actual membership is that the person be a student or faculty member of the University. " International Night " is an annual event sponsored by the club. At this time various student groups present appropriate entertainment. OFFICERS President Frederick L. Christensen Vice-President Corinne E. Ferguson Secretary I.ELIA M. Benedict Treasurer Fred E. Lange Editor MEMBERS Active Elizabeth Lange John Adams Miguel Barcelo Lelia M. Benedict J. E. Boell H. Nagal Bonzo Frederick L. Christensen James A. Cuneo Emilio del Rosario Jugras S. Dhillon Corinne Ferguson C. H .Gordon Blanche Greenlund Myrtle Greenlund E. S. Hinman Elizabeth Lange Fred E. Lange L. F. Lindgrcn Mrs. L. F. Lindgren Tadao Nishikawa Juan P. Pelais Fricdnch Schutte ASSOCI.ATE Fabian Sollesa Candido Sorvida Jose Sorvida Sylvia Stiastny Mrs. Ruth K. Stough Mariano Vivat V. C. Fawell Mrs. W. C. Fawell Anton H. Jensen C D. Haves John Straka Mrs. T. F. A. Williams 4H Top Row- Frolih. Andviami, McRf iftwlds, Nuernberger, Hedlund. Second Row— Ncbsh, LancaaUr, Powell, Morrittsey, Kelly, Kivctt. B.)ttoni Row — Jorgensen, Sundeen, Sampson, Alexander, Smith, Pierson, Sitijdcr. DAIRY CLUB THE Varsity Dairy Club has sponsored several judging teams that placed high at various meets throughout the United States. Any man interested in dairy husbandry is eligible to membership in the Varsity Dairy Club. This Club is one of the strong organizations in the College of Agri ' culture. The Varsity Dairy Club sponsors work of a professional and social nature. It creates an interest in dairy husbandry and helps support the various judging teams of the department. The Club also helps foster the dairy industry and other activities pertaining to this department in the College of Agriculture. Regular meetings are held once a week during the school year at the Dairy Industry building. The Club operates the Dairyland Cafeteria during Organized Agriculture Week. Discussions and various meetings are held on the Ag campus by the Club in an effort to help those interested in the dairy industry. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lawrence Means..-. President Theodore Alexander Theodore Alexander Vice-President Carl Smith Frank Sampson Secretary-Treasurer Frank Samp.son MEMBERS Theodore Alexander Lawrence Means Frank Sampson Carl Smith J. Kelley Alvin Kivett Glen Hedlund Dwight Anderson Guy McReynolds William Lancaster George Powell Fred Sundeen Jay Pierson Charles Morrissey Gordon Nuernberger Elvin Frolik Bruce Snyder Raymond Nixon I. Spangler Nelson Jodon Fred Siefers L Top Row — Patch, F. Field, Bfown, D. Furman, Bvhm. Second Row — CVchmms, E. Furman, Schoenc, West, Meqli, Coupe. Bottom Row — M. Fields, Kent. Thom json, Wilcox, Corlttt. DELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY IN order to promote a better spirit of fellowship among University students, a small group banded together in 1873 under the name of the Delian Literary Society. This, at first, brought together students who were interested in literary work. From 1873 up to the present time, Delian has stood for these ideals, and serves to promote high scholarship among its men and women members. The activities, in the main, of this society are of a strictly social and literary nature. Open meetings are held every Friday night during the school year. At these meetings stunts, songs, skits and other forms of entertainment are scheduled. Each year an alumni banquet is given, at which time the Delian publication. The Prevaricator, is distributed. Another of the society ' s events is the annual all-day picnic, which is usually held at Crete. Each year, Delian, together with the Palladian and Union Literary Societies, stages a banquet for all members of the societies. Students, in order to become members of the Delian Literary Society, must he approved by the entire membership of the society. Delian has several alumni organizations in Nebraska and other states. The society has existed continuously since its organization in 1873, and is one of the oldest societies on the campus. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term President DeForest West Mildred Kent Esther Thompson Vice-President MiLDRED Kent Esther Thompson Eln. Furm.an Secretary LouisE P. TC.H HELEN WiLco.x Fern Fields Treasurer Lester Schoene ROBERT CoRBET Jloss Brown Sergeant-at-Ann. ' i Wesley Antes P.aul Howe Robert Corbet MEMBERS Wesley Antes Carolyn Behm Ross Brown Gladys Clemens Robert Corbet Vera Coupe Theodore Damme Ozro Dean Dillon Furman Elna Furman Fern Fields Paul Howe Mildred Kent Elsie Megli Louise Patch Lester Schoene Helen Shepardson Esther Thompson Barbara L ' llman DeForest West Helen Wilcox 446 Top Row — Cobb. Doird, Mc(i ehon, Rijvrsoii, L. Johnson, Thurtlr, Grtathouse. Second Row — Ericsou, A. Clark, Foivler, Cooper, Bin, Obcrif, NovUsch, Uruce. Third Row C. Johtu ion, Wvlla, Mar is, Koudele, Entsland, Fa3tii , Carson, rhelps, Boirer ox. Bottom Row— Lincoln, Brasius, Dirks, Sibley, Garrison, Beat, Oftlv, Crary, ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB ALL students registered in the Elementary Education Department of the Teachers College are eligible to membership in the Elementary Education Club. The organization, when established in 1922, was known as the Gamut Club and existed as such until 1927, when the present name was adopted. The general organization of the Club, however, remained the same. The Club, in general, purposes to sponsor social and professional growth, to develop a spirit of helpfulness and co-operation among its members, and to promote interest in education. The general work of the society is of a purely social character. Regular luncheon and dinner meetings are scheduled at various times during the year in an effort to carry out the general purposes of the organization. Business meetings are held once a month during the school year. 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. OFFICERS President M.adce Gaughen Vice-President Elizabeth Sibley Secretary Esther Jordansen Treasurer Maye Beal Sponsor -. Miss Garrison MEMBERS Iris Carson Inez Hansen Lenore Larson Beatrice Musselman Madeline Noellsch. Anna Hood Elizabeth Sibley Evelyn England Lclia Johnson Emma Phelps Esther Jordansen Helen Bruce Alice Bly Lucille Mares Evelyn Ericson Grace Fowler Roma Faltys Carolyn Cooper Lois Ogle Madge Gaughen Henrietta Dirks Pauline Lincoln Erma Oberg Sylvia Koudele Maye Beal Dorothy Cobb Delvcrna Greathouse Myrna Smack Virginia Thurtle Margaret Crary Loretta Dowd Minnie Brasius Adath Ryerson Clara Johnson Anna Clark 447 Top Row — Johnson, Broion, Lewis, B. Olson, Ockinga, Shiiler, Barloir, Morten, Second Row — Stearns, Cruise, Liebcmian, Wearier, Danekas, O Connnr, Hein, Stannard, Adams. Bottom Row — F. Anderson, Allam, Ja ' h.son. M. Olso-n. Goer inn, W- Anderson, Paul, Stander, McClellayt. GIRLS ' COMMERCIAL CLUB IN 1921 twenty-five girls in the College ot Business Administration organized the Girls ' Commercial Club for the purpose of creating a spirit of democracy and to promote interest in commercial activities among the women students of that college. The Club has grown and widened its activities until at the present time it holds an influential place among the organizations of the College of Busi- ness Administration. During the past year the Club has held regular business meetings every month at the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce. Several teas and parties have been held for the girls in the Bizad College Membership in the Club is open to all girls regularly enrolled in the College of Business Adminis- tration and to girls in the Teachers College who are interested in commercial work. The Girls ' Commercial Club co-operates in every way possible with the University Commercial Club in sponsoring Bizad Day, the Bizad Banquet, and the Bizad Convocation OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Mildred Olson President Mildred Olson HiLMA Anderson — Vice-President Eleanor Paul Ele.anor Paul Treasurer Florence Anderson Irene Jackson Secretary Florence B.arlow Florence Anderson Recording Secretary Bernice Lieberman Gertrude Stander Reporter MEMBERS Mildred Stannard Mane Adams Irene Jackson Clara Ockinga Florence Anderson Alfreda Johnson Hazel Pavey Hilma Anderson Bernice Lieberman Bess McClellan Florence Barlow Francis Morley Helen Smith Emma Borchert Mary Ware Morten Mildred Stannard Catherine Brown Eleanor Paul Gertrude Stander Dorothy Bervin Emma G. O ' Connor Irma Shuler Kathenne Cruise Evelyn Overbeck Olhe Wright Agatha Danekas Mildred Olson SPONSOR Gertrude Goering Martha Weaver 44S T..i) How— heavitt. West, Mackic, U-h ■,- „„. Duhtirh. I:, FMn.tl. hahl. Sv ' cond Row — Moffltt. L(iri.- . White, Whiti. (ilovrr. Ohrrhr.s, Maiihorn. Seymour. Third Row- H are , Mtririti. liidi r. Lnhi. Schrrzer. Evrrts, Mackir, Suitor. Kruse. Bottom Row- -Dennin, Siuith, MUli r, Mct iiistov, French, Seiimour, Coates, Morse. KAPPA BETA ANY University girl who desires to affiliate herself with the activities of the Christian Church ' .s eligible to membership in Kappa Beta, national sorority. Kappa Beta was founded in 1911 at Champaign, Illinois. From the time of the original organisation until 1927, the society was known as the Bethany Circle. In 1927, however, the name was changed to Kappa Beta. The local chapter was founded May 15, 1926. Kappa Beta establishes and maintains a friendly relation among the girls of the student body who are affiliated with the Christian Church by social and religious activities. The main work of the sorority consists in making itself a real means of Christian influence among student women by arous- ing interest in the church and its various departments. As a national organization. Kappa Beta extends its influence over many University students. Through its official publication. The Radius, its members are kept well informed as to the activities of the society in general. The Nebraska chapter was hostess to the national convention, held on the Nebraska campus April i, 6, 7, 1929. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ruth French President Helen McAnultv Helen McAnulty Vice-President Olive Seymour Olive Seymour Recorder Ruth Everts M. RiE McQuiSTON Treasurer Carolyn White Genevieve Miller Corresponding Secretary ' . Mildred Mayborn Aliwmi Secretary Vonela West " Radiu.s- " Reporter _ Leon A Lewis Helen Dennis Dorothy Duhachck Bernice Elliott Ruth Everts Ruth French Alma Glover Maude Hare June Johnson Irma Kiehl Mirinda Kruse Mae Lake Helen Leavitt MEMBERS Leona Lewis Mildred Mackie Verna Mackie Mildred M.iyborn Elsie Megli Eula Ree Merwin Genevieve Miller Clarice Moffitt Elisabeth Morse Helen McAnulty Marie McQuiston 449 Viola Oberlies Margaret Ridge Adath Ryerson Frances Scherser Buelah Seymour Olive Seymour Ivan Smith Ruth Stednits Florence Suitor Vonela West Beatrice White Carolyn White i -M Row— ff. Ulhitf, Hroirn, John.soti, . hltrtt, KlUs, Micharlsou, ' otij Ka. Second Row -Sandtra. Ntiriitan, PoirtU, W.Culhti, Thompson, Worthmatt, Bower, Crinklaw. Third Row — Norric. Troxtll, HaUadaij, Forslinf . Jo icc, Woods, Fishir, MoffUt. Grrcnlund. Bottom Row — Martin, BitjneU, Yates, R. White, O. Duhacek, Gilchrist, Burlceii, Vostrez. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB THE Home Economics Club was established in November, 1921. TTie purpose of the organization IS to develop greater interest in home economics on the campus and among its members, as well as the social and intellectual development of its members. 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 Ag 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 ' are chosen from the senior, junior, sopho- more and freshman classes respectively. Membership is oifered to freshman girls immediately 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 subscrip- tion payment to the College of Agriculture student magazine, The Cornhus er Countryman. Farmers ' Fair, the chief activity of the 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 organization. For several years the Club had 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. Membership is increasing each year and the Club is finding more and m.ore activities in which to participate and further aid the Agricultural College. OFFICERS President Helen Suchy Vice-President Ruth White Treasurer Georgi. Wilcox Secretarv Op. L Duh.acek 4nh Top Row — Powidl, Shcphardson, Bauer, Dickson, Smith, Bicklcy, D. DuhactU. Sfcond Row— 7u( iri , Hallstrom. Daiues. Oshorne. Kort, Averij, Purhauyh, Davis. Third Row— Oony i r . Mehrena, Saxton, Btachell, Trinklc, Shawn, Muvsell, Genuiiy, Trobauyh. Bottom Row— Ncivl in. Brinton. Marquardt, Wilcox, Saunders, Suchy, Tucker, Hutchinson, Nelson. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MEMBERS Marguerite Aura Zola Avery Helen Baeder Hettie Bailey Edna Backer Mae Baird Hildegarde Baumgartner Fern Benson Elrira Benne Minnie Bieldefcldt Margaret Bickleg Alice Bookstrom Esther Boyer Marjone Brinton Genevieve Brehm Greda Brown Juanita Bruce Harriet Burkeg Eva Buel Alice Buffett Gertrude Burke Ruth Carson Helen Chapman Vivian Chamberlain Gertrude Chittenden Gladys Clemens Gertrude Clegg Marguerite Chrysler Helen Crinklaw Gretchen Cook Beulah Cullen Lily Danielson Ruth Davis Lois Davies Beulah Deems Dorothy DeWitt Ella Donaldson Melva Dickinson Marie Dougherty Opal Duhacek Dorothy Duhacek Lelia Ekstrand Ida Ellis Ruth Elseman Florence Emmett Mercedes Fiske Marie Fischer Ada Forsyth Alice Forsling Catherine Frahm Stella Fujan Alma Freehling Alma Frerichs Harriette Gage Louise Genung Aillene Gilchrist Mildred Green Fern Graham Naomi Gummere Marguerite Hagerman Svbil Halladay Margaret Hallstrom Mildred Hawley Martha Hargis Nelhc Hallahaugh Irene Hansen Ruth Jenkins Maxine Johnson Mabel Johnson Marjone Joyce Charlotte Kirtley Emma Kuska Hazel Ketchum Alice Loper Ruth Lile Evelyn Krot: Grace Lee Niesje Lakeman Dorothy Luchsinger Eula Bee Martin Agnes Mattision Evelyn Mansfield Dorothy Marquardt Wynona McFarland Elaine McComb Dorothy Mohrman Anita Mehrens Ruth Meierhenry Clarice Moffitt Emma Michaelson Emma Maul Helen Methery Florence Millett Alice Michel Aldine Munsell Lvdiellen Munsell Ethel Ness Blenda Newlin Mvrtle Nelson Lucille Nordholm Margaret Osborne Unita Oswald Mary Oakley Edith Patton Genevieve Phelps Imogene Pellatz Opal Powell Winnie Powell Ada Reynolds Helen Rosno Parthenia Schneider Helen Shawen Erma Shclhurn Evely Smith Eva Stotts Martha Swiebel Margaret Sanders Helen Suchy Nell Trenkle Mary Theobald Esther Thompson Margery Trott Mildred Tucker Margaret Trobough Margery Towe Alice Votipka Fern Warren Helen Weed Helen Waldron Helen Wehling Ruth White Frances Wilson Edith Woodruff Elizabeth Williams 451 Top Row — Whitini;, Fox, Wiison, Failor, Marsh, L. Miller, Adkisson, Pcndcrgast, Norton, Wcaiwr, Lundcen, Francin. Second Row— M. Miller, Robinson, C. Cooper. Raij, VV?7 o.r. Kemp, E. Cooper, Downing. B. Greenland, Franklin, Kern, Brinkerhoff, Crosby. Third Row — E. Cooper, Weaver, Knox. Randies, Smack, Shoh, Hollander. Deremer. Culin, Dunn, Yeutter, Chase, Kellenbarger, Richardson. Fourth Row — Patterson, Parsons, Welln, Bowles. Tyrrell, M. Greenland, Scott, Warren, Sprat ue, Crarij. H. Boivles, Baker. Roberts. Coupe. Bottom Ro-w —Eberspachcr, Maxson, Stuff, Keller, Watters, Van Denhark. Hill, Bailey, Lind, Beechner, Willis, Nielson, Burkey. KAPPA PHI IN 1920 Zeta chapter of Kappa Phi was estabHshed on the Nebraska campus. The national organi- zation of Kappa Phi, which was founded at the University of Kansas in 1916, undertakes a study of religious and social work of the Methodist Church and its various organizations. The Cluh, which is composed of Methodist girls, carries on a varied program of activities. The society maintains a serviceable organization to take care of the incoming freshmen each year, and provides religious and social training for its members. It is interesting to know that the Nebraska chapter has twice won the National Trophy for efficient work. A national council of delegates from all chapters is held once each year. OFFICERS President Dorothy VanDenbark Vice-President Doreen Bailey Corresponding Secretary Clara Mae Galyean Recording Secretar i Margaret Wiener Treasurer Helen Becker Chaplain Marjorie Ann Stuff Hi.storian Jennie Lind Editor Inceborg Nielsen Program Chairman Vera Willis Membership Chairman H. zel Beechner Social Chairman Louise Genung Music Chapman Dorothy Maxson Art Chairman Jeanette Young Religious fjjorts Chairman Marjorie Tov.le Inuitations C iairman Malinda Keller Stenographic Chairman Beth Getty Custodian Chairman M. RJ0R1E FOREMAN Alumnae Representative Ruby Watters MEMBERS Alma Adkisson Mildred Ashcraft Doreen Bailey Eleanor Baker Helen Becker Hazel Beechner Goldie Bouse Marguerite Bridges Alberta Brinkerhoff Harriet Burkey Thelma Coe Ethelyn Colwell Vera Coupe Helen Creamer Margaret Cunningham Alethia Deremer Dorothy Downing Irene Downing Verna Dunn Gertrude Ebers Grace Egly Dorothy Ellermier Leona Mae Failor Irene Fee Nina Feusner Marjorie Foreman Dorothy Fox Helen Francis Elva Furman Clara Galyean Louise Genung Beth Gettv Blanche Greenland Myrtle Greenland Jeanette Hollander Jean Jones Malinda Keller Dorothy Kemhle Mildred Kent Estella Kern Mary Kinney LeNette Know Jennie Lind Hazel Lundeen Margaret McGeehon Dorothy Maxson Ruth Meierhenry Loreen Miller Mildred Miller 452 Mary Louise Nesbit Gertrude Marsh lngebt)rg Nielson Dorothy Norris Gladys Norton Evelyn Overbeck Leota Paap Mary Ellen Patterson Lucille Peterson Evelyn Pothast Gleda Randies Katheryn Reed Sarah Richmond Fern Roberts Anne Rothc Luella Rystrom Loretta Schneider Ethel Shields Myrna Smack Marjorie Ann Stuff Helen Talcott Esther Thompson Margery Towle Mary Tyrell Dorothy VanDenbark Neva Warren Martha Weaver Evelyn Wiener Margaret Wiener Vera Willis Agnes Wilson Frances Wilson Jeannette Young Top Row—Worthman, Smith, RetzlaB. Rastidf. Bottom Rop — Reinke, Spatz, Fenstcr, Bredthautr. kNE of the younger organizations on the campus is Lambda Gamma, which was estabHshed in 1927. This sorority, which is composed of Lutheran girls, exists primarily to foster spiritual welfare and sociability among Lutheran girls. The organization brings together girls of the Lutheran denomination, and furthers the teachings and principles of the Lutheran Church. By a system of meetings, both social and business. Lambda Gamma manages to accomplish it=: main purposes. Regular meetings are held every Monday evening during the school year at the Temple building. To become members of this group, girls must be of Lutheran preference and must have a scholastic average of 80 per cent for all hours carried in the University. The Nebraska chapter is the first chapter of Lambda Gamma to be established. OFFICERS First Semester Gertrude Sp.atz President Ver.a Fenster Vice-President. Beul. Neprud Secretary Irene H. nsen Treasurer Second Semester Gertrude Sp.atz Ver. Fenster Letha Rastede ..Lulu Bredthauer Lulu Bredthauer Vera Fenster Irene Hansen Esther Kreuser Mrs. C. G. Lowe Marguerite Brand Ella Bockholdt Alviena Damkroger Martha Eggert Stella Fenster MEMBERS Beula Neprud Letha Rastede Gertrude Reinke Josephine Retzlaff ALUMNI Elizabeth Gohde Alma Hahn Hilda Hahn Esther Hopfer SPONSOR Mrs H. Erck Emma Rolotf Harriet Smith Gertrude Spatz Cecil Teaquist Dorothy Worthman Amelia Kupke Ruth Reuter Leola Scheips Emma Schwerin Margaret Spatz Top Row l ' rohai co. Mvtzovr. Hear soil, Shoonakrr, Price, AndtrHfn, Curnj, Ma ' cohit. Second Row— A.Vj-». Packer, Love, Wcese, Quick. Norton, Andrews, Nelson. Stout. Third Row— Sibhy, Weirier, Randies, HaH. Keller, Millft. Willis, Mill,r. Ames, Baileii. Patterson. Bottom Row — Hallstrom, H.Lind, Winn, Norris, Feather. Fairvll, J.Lind, Dunn, Nielsen, Paap. METHODIST STUDENT COUNCIL SELECTED from their respective churches in proportion to their student constituencies, memhers of the Methodist Student Council serve to cultivate social and religious life among Methodist students at the University of Nebraska. This group is responsible for the diiferent phases of social and religious activities which are divided into different departments such as visitation, world missions and religious education. The principal activities of the group consist in Methodist social affairs for students and an active participation in the local church program. Members of the Council are elected by students on the basis of their student constituency in local churches. The group meets twice each month and plans to give some time during the year to each phase of the social and religious activity that is headed up by a department. This group has maintained the closest co-operation between the University life and the local churches. It has thus stimulated active participation on the part of the students of the Sunday School discussion groups and the Epworth League. OFFICERS Adviser W. C. Fawell Vresident Glen Feather Vice-President Church Relations Dorothy Norris Secretary Jennie Lind Treasurer Fred Wiren World Missions Ellis Thomas Religious Education Vera Dunn Vocational Guidaitce Mary Kinney Student Organizations Malinda Keller Publicity Dale Weese Deputations Bernard Malcolm Student Activities Harold Hollinc.sworth MEMBERS Mercedes Ames Harl Andersen Lyle V. Andrews Doreen Bailey Evelyn Bauer Helen Becker Ruth Campbell Georgia Coulter John Curry Donald Denton Verna Dunn Glen Feather Ruth Hackman Margaret Hallstrom Lawrence Hearson Malinda Keller Dorothy Kemhle Estella Kern Mary Kinney Albert Lightboby Jennie Lind Helen Lind Donald Love Ray Magnuson Bernard Malcolm Theodore Menke James Metzger Mildred Miller Florence Millett Robert Nelson Raymond Nickelson Ingeborg Nielson Dorothy Norris Gladys Norton Leota Paap Cleo Packer Mary Ellen Patterson Milo Price Herbert Probasco Marie Quick Cleda Fern Randies Lester Shoemaker Elizabeth Sibley RoUand Smith Charles Stout Neva Beth Turner Robert Venner Dale Weese Margaret Weincr Vera Willis Frances Wilson Fred Wiren 454 Top Row — Pierce, Dietz, Smith, Shannon, Wassum. Second Row- Habrrlei , Lewis, Hiatt, Shanafelt, Trenholnt, ' ancr. Bottom Row — Brintol, Maloivm ]j, Crahani, Robinson, Syliyestcr, Wright, McContiiclc. MU PHI EPSILON ML ' PHI EPSILON, national honorary musical sorority, was founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, on November 13, 190.i. The sorority has expanded until at present there are thirty-four chapters, located in the leading conservatories and universities of America. Mu Gamma chapter, located at the University School of Music, was granted a charter March 27, 1919. Young women of junior standing, high ideals and marked musical ability are eligible to membership, as well as certain professional musicians who are invited to join the organization. Music for various functions in school, in Lincoln and throughout the state, is furnished by members of this society. In 1926 a Mu Phi Club House was established in New York City where a real home is maintained for members studying music in New York. OFFICERS President Madelyn Robinson Vice-President M. RION SYLVESTER Treasurer ELIZABETH WRIGHT Recordmg Secretary M ry Frances Graham Corresponding Secretary Jean Malowney Historian KATHARINE BRISTOL Katharine Bristol Gladys Diet; Mary Frances Graham Jennie C. Harper Halcyon Hooker Marvel McCormick Charlotte Hummel Ha:cl Kinscclla MEMBERS Active Jean Malowney Beth Miller Ardeth Pierce Madelyn Robinson Marjorie Shanafelt F. culty Helen Lewis Edith B. Ross Mildred Shannon Marion Sylvester Grace Trenholm Sarah Vance Dorothy Wassum Elizabeth Wright Elizabeth Tierney Altinas Tullis 455 Top Row — L we, Truvihle, Krause, Lehman, Lucas, Ran, Hai ri ' , FUmhu , Krall. Second Row — Wyatt, Lewandou ' ski, Oreenberg, Ossian, Wchstcr, Arfjanhrittht, l ' rat:tr, Kowlvii, Kichat-dn, Drath. Third Row — Etherton, Otrad vskii, Batie, Younij, Toman, Sinii :, Thompaon, Frahni, Wittc, Cuynwinos, Campbell. Fourth Row — Kish, Easter, Oeidrich, l ivis. Origin, Reiwers, ,Sloan, .Janulewicz, Keiies, Garveii, McMulleii, KosowsJ:y. Bottom Row- Oa .- N. Scliulte, Munn. Olsmi, Hoivell, James, Ziiver, Gish, Rhodes, Weir, Day. COMPOSED of all wearers of the Nebraska " N " , the " N " Club stands as the most important athletic organization on the campus. Since its organization in 1916 the Club has accomplished considerable in the bettering of Cornhusker sports. 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 also promotes intramural athletics and track meets, and helps raise scholarship among the athletes in the high schools of Nebraska. To accomplish its purpose the Club has monthly business meetings at its club rooms m the Coli- seum. An Intramural Carnival, sponsored by the " N " Club, is given annually and meets with much favor from the student body. To Henry F. Schulte the Club owes a great deal for its marked ad- vancement in the past few years. The club rooms are a realization of a plan that Coach Schulte has talked about and pushed since the erection of the Stadium. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Edw.ard E. Howell President Ted James Elmer W. Holm Vice-President Merle Zuver C. RL W. Olson Secretary-Treasurer Carl W. Olson Glen Munn Sergeant-at-Arms ....Dan McMullen Donald Arganbright Clifford Ashburn Russell J. Batie Marion Broadstone Victor Beck Charles Bushee Stuart Campbell Ray Clifton Norris Chadderdon Emerie Cummings Ralph Dexter Walter Drath Raymond Dwyer Coral Dubry Dr. R. G. Clapp C. T. Black W. L. Day Arthur Easter Louis Etherton George Farley Morris Fisher William Fleming Harold Frahm Harvey Grace William Galloway Carrol Griffin Elmer Greenberg Philip Garvey Chauncey Hager Edward Howell H. D. Gish John Kellogg MEMBERS Elmer Holm Martin Janulewicz Ralph Jeffries Ted James Jack Kosowsky John Kish Richard Krause Marshall Keyes Robert Krall Max Karrer Adolph Lewandowski Leslie Lowe LeRoy Lucas Clark McBride Dan McMullen Clifford Morgan Glen Munn Carl Olson L. Otradovsky William Ossian Harold Peaker Frank Prucka Everett Rcimers Fay Russell Raymond Richards Claude Rowley HONORARY MEMBERS R. C. Lehman J. C. Lewis M. J. McLean B. F. Oakes J. R. Rhodes George Ray Clair Sloan Robert Sprague Leon Sprague Claude Thompson Harold Thomsen Harold Trumble Joe Toman Earl Wyatt Willard Witte Harvey Whitaker Clifford Webster Robert Young Merle Zuvei H. F. Schulte R. F. Vogeler Ed Weir Mt mhi IS oi tlu u Mtds socifti . NU MEDS WITH the moving of the pre-clinieal sources of the College of Medicine from Lincoln to Omaha in 1913, a new organization, known as the Nu Meds, was founded. This shifting of colleges left two years of academic work for students before entrance could be secured to the College of Medicine in Omaha. Students enrolled in the two-year academic course felt the need of an organization that would join the pre-meds together. As a result the Nu Meds society came into existence. Membership in Nu Meds is open to all students taking academic work in preparation for the course in medicine at Omaha. The society holds monthly banquets at which time all the members gather and are addressed by medical men of prominence, visiting doctors, alumni, and faculty members of the College of Medicine. These monthly dinners are very popular with the students, as demonstrated by the increased attendance. The Nu Meds have three special events that are of great significance in the year ' s activities. Two of these are the tapping of members to Theta Nu, honorary scholastic fraternity, which occurs twice each year at the Nu Meds " regular monthly meetings. Mem- bership in Theta Nu is an honor sought by pre-med students in that selection to the group is based on scholarship, character, and general ability. The third significant event in the Nu Meds " program is the inspection of the College of Medicine at Omaha. The entire pre-medic group visits the Medical College at this time and gains an insight into the work which they are to follow for the next four years. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lawrence Larson President John Darr.ah Vice-President How.ard Chaloupka Lyman H. Heine Secretarx-Treasurer Ch.arles O. Bruce 457 Top Row — Roc, Williams, KUnf er, Flood, Olmstcad. H ' oorf.s, Jodon, Second Row — Munro, Du}nnire, Wecie, Reed, Elliott, Jonra, White, Phillips. Third Row- Field, Shafer. Keller. Braclcett. Hopt, Garner, Jones, Blade, Melick. Fourth Row— Martin, L. Riu snonle, Beach, Sa.rton, Norris, Beachell, Harrison, Steelman. Bottom Row- Dolan, Reedu, V • Russnogle, Dead man, Kile, Lund ft. Nantlcen, Se nut our, Kiunen. PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY THE first organization to he founded on the campus was the Palladian Literary Society, which was cstaWished in October, 1871. The society was founded for the purpose of providing recreation, higher scholarship, and literary activity among students. All students in active attendance at the University, and not members of any social fraternity or sorority, are eligible to election to the organization. Palladian sponsors the James H. Hooper Oratorical contest and the Alumni Literary contest, as well as the Harry Kirk Wolfe scholarship. Programs, usually open to all University students, are presented every Friday night. By the publication of an alumni news letter and of the Pal Daze, an annual publication, close contact is kept between Palladian ' s past and present members. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term President Dale E. Weese Katharine Kile Edbert B. Woods Vice-President Katharine Kile Walter D. Lundy Jvlary E. Dolan Recording Secretary .Victor R. Seymour -Homer R. Deadman V. Vearl Russnogle Corresponding Secretary Mary E. Dolan .V. Vearl Russnogle Virginia Black Program Secretary Dorothy J. Norris Calmar Reedy Julia Harrison Treasurer Edbert B. Woods Victor R. Seymour Victor R. Seymour Critic Merrill Flood Mary A. Kinney Charles Olmsted Historian Mary A. Kinney Leona Nantkes .Mildred Steelman MEMBERS Actives Malinda E. Keller Katharine Kile Mary A. Kinney Mansell W. Lundy Walter Lundy Lela L. Marshall Eula Bee Martin Mildred L. Melick Angus H. Munro Leona Nantkes Caroline P. Beach Virginia M. Black Annie L. Brackett Ernest Dane Homer R. Deadman Mary E. Dolan Laurence S. Dunmirc Ralph A. Elliott Susan W. Field Merrill M. Flood John D. Gardner Esther H. Garner Ralph Gemmell Lucille R. Hac lulia A. Harrison Harold L. Hollingsworth Helen Hopt Vcrn E. Jones Nelson Jodon Raymond E. Nickelson W. Bernard Robinson Dorothy J. Norris V. Vearl Russnogle Alice W. Olmsted Charles E. Olmsted Richard D. Page Alton M. Pardee Gordon K. Phillips Richard D. Reed Calmar Reedy Ethel Saxton Victor R. Seymour Jeanette Shafer Mary E. Theobald Byron W. Tullus Dale E. Weese Walter E. White Edbert B. Woods Hazel Beachell Claude Roe Lois Russnogle Associate Bruno S. Klinger Pledges Mildred Steelman Margaret West Hartley Williams HONOR.ARY Mrs. Vcrn E. Jones 458 Bi WK R P n HH E P H ' • ' r N IB piO ■«- L i " - " J i« Ld B wifl Top Row — Hahn, C. Probasco, Buhnnan, Shoemaker, Schultz, Scholtz, Lacktn- Second Row — Tfwnijison, Stcm all, Roc, Fi.fh, Reimcrx, Malcolm, Knglchorn, Kdleit. Bottom Row — Drnton, Thompson, Probasco, HoUinifS worth, Fatvcll, Wvisc, Dead man. Yost. Love. PHI TAU THETA COMPOSED of men of Methodist preference, Phi Tau Theta was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1925. The fraternity has expanded and at present has six chapters in its national organization. When first organized the society was known as the Wesley Guild, but the name Phi Tau Theta was soon adopted. The main purpose of Phi Tau Theta is to create a more intimate spiritual fellowship among Methodist men, to develop leaders in the church, both as laymen and as professional workers, and to promote the study of the Bible. The organization holds programs and discussion meetings during the school year. Regular business meetings are held every Tuesday night during the year. Members of Phi Tau Theta are selected by election of the active chapter and must be men of Methodist preference. OFFICERS President D. LE E. Weese Vice-President Harold L. Hollingsworth Secretarv Herbert W. Prob. sco Treasurer Clyde S. Yost Chaplain Homer R. De.adm. n Adi ' iser ...Rev. C. W. F.-wxell MEMBERS Actives Elmer Bock Gilbert Buhrman Homer R. Deadman Donald Denton Glen Feather Willard Fish Charles Greer Harold Hollingsworth P. Gordon Lackey Harold Morgan Robert H. Nelson Floyd V. Peterson Herbert Probasco J. Henry Rinker Clarence W. Scholts Lester Shoemaker Leon E. Thompson Lewis E. Thompson Dale E. Weese Clyde S. Yost Pledges Raymond Abernethy Dclman Bailer Dt nald Day Walter M. Ely Ray Englehorn Edward L. Hahn Joyce Hornady Myron Kelley John LeMar Donald Love Bernard Malcolm Thomas Mason Charles B. Paine Charles Probasco Robert Ray John Reimers Claude Roe C. B. Schults Johnny Stenvall H. Ellis Thomas HONOR. RY Dr. F. A. Stutf 459 ft H flP i A t H i h h VI hH I mTT ' B L ' -M ixh BHBk ' l f fc B B B B P ) K- iJ. ■Hcfi " : £ f iT ' i H To)) Row— Mo.se.s-, Kobcrson, Brock, Schnpcl, Potvd, SUrhi:l, Stifukai. Second Row — McCU-llan, Boese, Mlna, ' etti.ska, Schuitz. Jackson, Kasl, Prochaska. Third Row — Bryant, Maxon, Doivnic, Sherden, Wilson, Mor ian, Crtcn, Dare, Griiss. Fourth Row — Fahnon. Grosse, IsUy, J. Harris. Parker, Williams, Lcdcr, Madison. Bottom Row— Pilais, Cohen, Bciersdorf, James. Dean Lyman, Prof. Burt. Chandler, Coler, Harpstreith. PHARMACEUTICAL CLUB COMPOSED of all students in the College of Pharmacy, the Pharmaceutical Club is not only the largest, hut also the strongest organization in that College. The society was established shortly after the organization of the College of Pharmacy as a part of the University. The Club serves as a means of bringing together all students in the College on a more equalized social and academic plane. The two main functions of the Club are Pharmacy Week and the Pharmacy Freshman Picnic. One of the features of Pharmacy Week is Pharmacy Night, at which time the doors of the Pharmacy College are thrown open to the public. The purpose of this week is to acquaint the public with the scientific character of pharmacy and to demonstrate the work of the College. The visiting public is familiarized with the work of the pharmacist, and the extent of training required of him. E.xhibits 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 that the Club is proud to maintain. This function, generally speaking, holds the students together, and crystallizes the fraternal spirit which is so essential to the advance that modern pharmacy is making. OFFICERS President MeRLE E. Duryee Vice-President Leslie E. DovvNIE Secretary John F. H.arris Treasurer Ethel M. J. mes PHARMACY WEEK Gener.al Committee Lcflie E. Downie, C iuirrtia?! Ruby I. Chandler Clyde J. Wilderson J. Paul McKelzie Richard L. Wlna 46 0 Top Knw St,.,u, (iil ' h.nis, n,ir i t. iU rl: uut ,i . riatz, Ihortu, Cairico. Second Row—. . Scfiuckinan. McKihbrn. Kui itini , (!illa», WiMfrmon, Rislc, Giothr, Cu}inin( hatit. Third Rov.— L. Harris. Gordtr. llitizc. l- ' ltisrhir. Davits. H . Srhnrltmaf. McKrvzif, riicl:rr. Hlanktnbiller. Fourth Row — Buchanan, High, Griffin, Wieland, D truer, Ni.ro i. VVillianifi, Gainboa, hee. Bottom Row — Rhodes, Hansen, Prof. Buketf, Lanffcvin, Wibli , Harhttl, Hat s, Chandler. PHARMACEUTICAL CLUB MEMBERS Amos C. Allen Henry F, Beckman Dorothea L. Bciersdorf Lester P. Blankenbiller Harvey A. Bojse Lawrence J. Brock Charles G. Bryant Roger L. Buchanan Ruby L Chandler Willard J. Chandler Earl T. Carrico Michael C. Clapham Dorothy C. Clark Virgil E. Cannon Sarah Cohen Milhe M. Coler Raymond W. Cunningham Nerval B. Dare Robert L. Davis Harold N. Dempcy T. Constantine Diagekes James R. Dowd Lester E . Downie Merle E. Duryee James D. Dryden Francis H. Dwyer Joseph E. Faimon Philip F. Fear Francis C. Fenton Kenneth W. Fleischer Ignacio C. Gamboa La Joie H. Gibbons Ruth L Gillan William H. Gorder Dudley M. Gray (ames A. Green Wilmer Griess Olhe A. Griffin Fred C. Grothe Armin A. Grosse Viola Hachtel Louise S. Hansen Edmund R. Harder Leonard R. Harpstreith John F. Harris Lewis E. Harris Esther M. Hays Raymond P. Heelan Roy T. High Roy W. Hinze John L. House Theodore S. Hustead William J. Lsley Robert R. Jackson Ethel M. James Herbert W. Johnson Joe A. Justice Glen M. Kasl Richard E. Kelly Margaret W. Koerting Richard E. Leder Herschcl A. Lee Estel Ashmore Locke Helen M. Ludwickson Hubert E. McClellan Vern E. McGowen T. Paul McKenzie Paul B. McKibben Stanley Madison Harry Floyd Maxon Fred W. Morgan Harold Moseman Evan J. Moses William H. Nixon Dale E. Parker Juan O. Pelais William Edgar Peterson Thomas L Pierce Perry P. Platz Carl C. Prochaska Walter R. Reynolds Phyllis J. Rhodes Lynn L. Ricker Margaret E. Risk Culas Roberson John W. Schrepel Herman L. Schuchman Joseph Schuchman John K. Schultz Lloyd R. Sherden Edwin L. Smith Eugene H. Smith Paul N. Sterkel James W. Stone Adolph E. Styskal Charles F. Thorne Dell Robert Wallace Rudolph Vertiska Carl J. Wieland Clyde J. Wilderson Harold B. Williams Edward Richard Wlna Delmar ]. Woods 461 Top Row — Schriclc, D(n-rmer, Wrstover, Hortmi, Ztnumrttian, McDonald, Ballancr, Hoy. Sfcond Row — McCami, Parkrr, Diamond, Kelso. Ctanton, I clsan, Knox, Spencer, Morehead. Bottom Row — Olescn, Huesnian, Wai ner, FJa stabroolcs, Peterson. Lee, Thor ' in. Rattsch. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB WITH its membership restricted to upperclassmen who are majoring in physical education, the Physical Education Club serves to further professional interest in physical education. This Club was established in 1925 by majors and minors in the Department of Physical Education. This group, wishing to discuss problems of professional interest, was the nucleus of the present Physical Education Club. In order to carry out its main purpose, the Club meets regularly during the school year on the second Wednesday of each month. In addition to these business meetings a luncheon is held once a month. At these times, outside speakers are usually invited to present problems for discussion. Fresh ' man students may attend meetings but may not become actual voting members until their sopho- more year. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester M. RjoRiE E.AST.ABROOKS President L. V.ANCHE Peterson Esther Peterson Vice-President Dell.Ai Hoy Secretarv Edna Schrick Dorothy Oli ' ER Treasurer LeNette Knox MEMBERS Esther Abbot Dorothy Babcock Herma Beckman Ruth Beehee Genevieve Clayton Gladyce Day Aletha Deremer Ruth Diamond Julienne Dietkin Marjorie Eastabrooks Harriet Fair Delma Eraser Sue Hall LeVerle Herman Delia Hoy Betty Kelso Ruth Kier LeNette Knox Delia Knolling Jeanette Kyker Magdalene Lebsock Mary Jane LeMere Clarice McDonald Effia Monia Bcrnice Nelson Dorothy Oliver Susie Olney LaVanche Peterson Alma Porter Edna Schrick Eloise Spencer Marcia Swift Louise Westover Virginia Woolfolk I H H B v H vIv H L. - i K I ■ ■P " MnB HBk J HHH ?i T J H H l K ) i- B ' 2iIII B Ryl P»i||| jU w H V V ic fi Kl . !i i4ii4 g viWMM Top Row— Mr t -a ' .f. Fields, Shoemaker, Walder, Bahls, Flood, ScJmcidcr. Second Row — Wanur, Hestcnes, Cowlcij, Evans, Ricketts, Hrenkc. Bruckway, Koontz. Third Row- Black. Jensen, I fevcr. PhUlipti. Doole. Swanson, Brit ys, Thornnate. Smith. Bottom Row— Koftoivsku, Elliott, W ' orden, Fate, Joryensen, Roth, Bartunek, Camp, Cayidy. PI MU EPSILON I SOLEMNLY promise to give my best efforts to the improvement of my scholarship in all my studies and researches, and especially in mathematics. " Thus reads the pledge of Pi Mu Epsilon, national honorary mathematical fraternity. The organization was established at Syracuse, New York, in May, 1914, and Nebraska Alpha chapter was instituted May 17, 1928. Other purposes of the group, as outlined in its constitution, are the advancement of the science of mathematics and the mutual and personal advancement of its members. All persons showing distinction in the study of mathematics and who have pursued courses in differential and integral calculus are eligible for affiliation. A scholarship committee, composed of two faculty members and three senior Pi Mu Epsilon major students chosen on the basis of scholarship, chixise the new members. Meetings are held the second Thursday of each month in Social Sciences 101, when talks are given by various members. Prizes are given for high scholarship in mathematics. OFFICERS Dnector THEODORE JORGENSEN, Jr. Vice-Director EvELYN F. TE Lxhranan WlLM. WoRDEN Treasurer Fr. nk L. Roth Secretary P. UL F. B. rtunek Facultv Adviser _ Prof. C. C. Camp MEMBERS Marie E. Bacder W. Endres Bahls Paul F. Bartunek Margaret Black Prof. W. C. Brcnke G. F. Briggs Lawrence Brockway Alice Bromwell Prof. Chester C. Camp Prof. A. L. Candy Oliver C. Collins G. W. Cowley H. P. Doole Bcrnice Elliott G. E. Evans Evelyn Fate Margol Z. Fields Merrill M. Flood Prof. M. G. Gaha F. S. Harper Magnus R. Hestenes Vincent F. Hnizda len Jenkins Myra Jensen Margaret C. Jensen Theodore Jorgensen, Jr. Grant Koont: Jack L. Kosowsky F. E. Lange Ralph Lefever Eugene E. Lundquist Alden S. Metcalf Floyd Peterson R. F. Phillips Prof. T. H. Pierce Lewis R. Ricketts Frank L. Roth Prof. Lulu Runge Karl Schminke Darrell Schneider Lester Shoemaker Iva Smith C. Kenneth Strawn Albert G. Swanson Meredith Thoms Vesta Thorngate O. E. Walder Richard Warner Homer G Wiltsc Wilma Worden Hazel C. Young Gladys Baldwin Veseley 463 Top Row — A ' . LfVHfjcor, Amen, Wilson, Mohrman, Lanye, Field, UUman. Bottom Row — Wfstbrook, Grout. J. Lonycor, Buerkle, Grone, Bauer, Lcavitt. SIGMA ETA CHI As a social group based on church preference, Sigma Eta Chi was founded at Ohio State Uni- versity in 192 J. The local chapter was organised in January, 1928. Sigma Eta Chi holds regular meetings at Ellen Smith Hall on the first and third Tuesdays in each month. The pri- mary purpose of the organisation is to promote religious education and a finer type of church loyalty among Congregational women students. Sigma Eta Chi forms a social group among women of Con- gregational preference, in which spiritual development may advance in harmony with education. An active member must have completed a course of study in Congregational history. Christian principles, and the work of the organization. She must also have a scholastic average equal to the university or college average. OFFICERS President M. ' RTH. ' L. Buerkle Vice-President ; Je. nette Longcor Recording Secretary Eliz. beth Grone Corresponding Secretary Bernice Grout Treasurer K. therine B. uer Chaplain LoiS DwiGGINS Marshall Edith Westbrook Historian Eliz.abeth L. NGE MEMBERS Active Ruth Amen Elizabeth Grone Nadine Longcor Katharine Bauer Bernice Grout Dorothy Mohrman Martha Buerkle Elisabeth Jane Lange Barbara Ullman Lois Dwiggins Jeanette Longcor Edith Westbrook Sue Field Florence Wilson HONOR. RY Erma Appleby SPONSORS Mrs. F. W. Lcavitt Miss Gertrude Hanford Top Kow Armstrong, Slt ati, Shi itard, Ptttijohn, Aiugwert. Second Row — Scott, Craifi, Randall , Lfii, Ward, Carpcntrr. Bottom Row — Fi ' Vifuson, Havlicfk, Boehwt r, Hoirncr, Kimball. SIGMA LAMBDA THAT the interest of art might be furthered, an organization, known as Sigma Lambda, national professional art sorority, was formed at the University of Wiseonsin May 15, 1923. Nebraska Alpha chapter was founded a year later on the local campus, adopting the following as addi tional matter in regard to its purpose: 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 asso- ciation of the students with one another. Selection of members is based on moral character, good standing in the University and a scholastic average of at least 80 per cent. To be eligible, an individual must meet these requirements along with that of studying for a B.F.A. degree. Nebraska Alpha chapter aids in the observance of Fine Arts Week, and co-operates with the instructors in the betterment of the departmental interests. D uring the current year, it lead the voca- tional round table discussions on Commercial Art sponsored by the A. W. S. during Vocational Week, exhibited students " work, and had charge of teas for the School of Fine Arts. Meetings were held the first and third Tuesdays of the month at Morrill Hall. Tressa Emerson, drawing and painting instructor, and Elizabeth Dolan, mural artist, are honorary members of this organization, which is the only one of its kind in the country. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Helen Boehmer President Elizabeth Howser Eliz. beth Howser Vice-Pre xdent Virginia Kimball Elizabeth Jonas SecretatyTreasurer Secretary Marie Havlicek Treasurer Virginia Randall Evalyn Armstrong Chaplain Bonnalyn Scott Marie Havlicek Marshall Helen Boehmer Elizabeth Ferguson , Reporter Marvel Amowert Marvel Amgwert Grace Anderson Viola Andersen Evalyn Armstrong Helen Boehmer Annabelle Carpenter Dorothy Craig MEMBERS Active Henrietta Dirks Eli:abeth Ferguson Marie Havlicek Elizabeth Howser Elizabeth Jonas Evelyn Kimball Virginia Kimball Honorary Elizabeth Dolan Viola Loosbrock F. CULTY Tressa Emerson Emma Scudler Marialice Ley Ada Lightner Elizabeth Pettijohn Bonnalyn Scott Margaret Shepard Harriett Sloan Margaret Ward 463 r t .« » ■ ppp : -«;i Top Row A rtH»l(t ' ,( . ( . Acki ruian, Indoi Mclior.alff. Cnilt. Ht tiu Second Row -Gaul ord. Gauf fuu. Wright. Pctcison. Babcock. Bordt-n, Stt inbfrf . Schi-ick. Third Row — Stiirdf vaut. Williawit, McChesney, A ' ( r t » . Joijcr, Doutfkrrtu, Hnkill, Legy. Bottom Row — Dunbar, Bize, Schmitz, Farrins, Trester, Pickard, SpetUr. TASSELS SPONSORED by Mortar Board, the honorary women ' s pep organization, Tassels, was organized in 1924. This pep organization corresponds to the men ' s group, Corn Cobs. Tassels aim to create spirit and a greater sense of fellowship among the girls of the University. It aids in the girls " part in the presentation of college enthusiasm at athletic events and assists in all girls " functions. This honorary group is operated in a non-political way. For the second time the Tassels won first prize for the organization selling the most Corkhuskers. Tassels also sold subscriptions to. The Daily 7 ehras an. The organization attended the Kansas foot- ball game at Lawrence in a group. Membership in Tassels numbers two girls from each sorority and thirty non-sorority women. The organization has regular meetings every Thursday night at Ellen Smith Hall. OFFICERS President Bl. NCHE F. RREKS Vice-Presideyit A ' LouiSE Trester Secretary J. NET ScHMITZ Treasurer LouiSE BiZE Reporter S.m. H Pick. rd Lucile Ackerman Dorothy Babcock Louise Bize Bernice Barton Edna Charlton Betty Craft Marie Dougherty Alice Duffy Winifred Dunbar Delia Byrd Eastham Blanche Farrens Esther Gaylord Madge Gaughen MEMBERS Esther Heyne Katherine Hill Geraldine Heikes Ruth Hilton Elva Hukill Katherine Indoe Charlotte Joyce Flo Kerley Clara Legg Leona McDonald Truth McManus Helen McChesney Helen Manning LaVanche Peterson Sarah Pickard Janet Schmitz Edna Schrick Marjorie Sturdevant Nyle Speller Betty Steinberg A ' Louise Trester lanice Wills Opal Wright Faye Williams Betty York 466 Top Row--Trr il.-h . Siirhif, IHrlnnsnu. Ilalloflaii, Joiirr. Bottom ' Row—Doufihi rt i, Wilco.i ' , Hrititon, Mnv-sdl, H ntchhison. TRI F CLUB FOR the express purpose of promoting pep and enthusiasm on the Ag campus, the Tri F Club was established. This Club, which is composed of girls in the three upper classes, is one of the newer organizations on the College of Agriculture campus. This is one of the organizations on the Ag campus that sponsors its activities and supports anything that is for the best interest of the College in general To become members of this group, girls must have a good scholastic standing and must show interest in the activities of the school. Nominations are made by members of the Club and the candidates are voted on by girls of the Ag College. Members are selected during their freshman year and arc members of the Club as long as they stay in school. First Semester Mar,iorie Brinton - ... Georgia Wilcox Lydiellen Munsell.. OFFICERS Presidctit ..Vice-President.. Secretarv Second Semester ....Lydiellen Munsell Melva Dickinson ..Gladys Hutchinson Marjorie Brinton Melva Dickinson Marie Dougherty Alma Freehling Sybl Halloday MEMBERS Gladys Hutchinson Charlotte Joyce Evelyn Krotz Dorothy Luchsinger Doris Magnuson Lydiellen Munsell Helen Suchy Nellie Trenkle Georgia Wilcox Home Economics Meats Judging Team Winning first place at the American Royal Show in Kansas City, first in the 1928 Home Economics Contest, and first in the Inter- collegiate Meat Judging Contest of the Inter- national Live Stock Show at Chicago, the Home Economics Meat Judging Team en- joyed a very successful season. This group. which is a member of the national organiza- tion of the same name, first represented Ne- braska in 1927. The national organization was founded at the Chicago International Live Stock Show in December. 1925. In addition to the general contests, the local group sponsors contests for girls in the Col- lege of Agriculture. T,,]. Row Cihlmtix. Loiffil. Bottom Row- Poirill, (itiiiinfi, Gn t ttluiKl, TIhuh jshi]. 4(i7 Top Row i:,is„n .ss ». Sl.-nni r. I ' rice. Harl Atui, r , ,i , P hhs, .hun.A, 7 ' . , ..,, Second Row — Ha fcrman, John, St ' ohoda, Ehrenhard, Nielsen, D. Downinu. H. Andersen, Jtfffison. Bottom Row — Schroeder, M. Shoemaker, Baker, Fell, Chapman, Spatz, L. Shoemaker, I. Downing. UNION LITERARY SOCIETY UNION LITERARY SOCIETY was founded in 1876, and is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. It purposes to bring together students who have an interest in literary and social activities, and assists in the development of the cultural tastes and social poise of its members. Election is by invitation, but most of the meetings are open to all persons who wish to attend. Regular- ly enrolled students of the University are eligible for membership. Programs embodying a diversified entertainment of music, drama, readings, literary discussions, and games are held each Friday evening of the school year in Union Hall, third floor of the Temple building. Among Union alumni are some of the more prominent writers of the United States at the present time, as well as leading f igures in the business and educational circles of the state and nation. Major activities in the regular Union program are Follies Night, the banquet, and the Crete Picnic. The society has an enrollment of more than thirty this year. Officers are elected each semester and are selected from the older members of the organization. First Semester Leighton S. Baker Ingeborc Nielsen Dorothy Downing Mild Price Harl Andersen Viola Andersen Malcolm Shoemaker.. OFFICERS President ....Vice-President.... Secretary Treasurer Editor Historian ..Sergeant-flt- Arms- Second Semester A. Ralph Fell Frank Chapman Gertrude Spatz Leighton Baker Maude Schroeder Herma Andersen ..Malcolm Shoemaker MEMBERS Harl Andersen Herma Andersen Viola Andersen Leighton Baker Endres Bahls George H. Bovvers Frank Chapman Dudley Dobbs Dorothy Downing Hasel Irene Downing A. Ralph Fell Helen Hagerman Foy James Helen James Evadna Jefferson Ruth John Lester Kahl Russel Lindskog Ingeborg Nielsen Milo Price Peter Rasmussen Josephine Retzlaff Maude Shroeder Lester Shoemaker Malcolm Shoemaker Morris Skinner Gertrude Spatz Jerry Svoboda Donald Taylor Thelma Willard 468 Top Ro-w—Cofjsirrll, Frantz, Batie, Spiikcr, Maynnitoii. Janihe, England, Bihjcu. Second Row — Orau, GUman, FutHkr, Krichoff. Enirich. Nixon. Gadtken. Means, Hutchinson. Third Row- l ' os(. Norris. Tluobald. Quail, Bolhnan. Shcpardaan, Einspahr. PetersGn, Forslinfj, Voiles. Bottom Row— Purbaugk, Paniel. ' ion, Bensoti, Donaldson, Dillon, Frinhie, Anderson, Cooleij, Martin. UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB To brint; former 4H Club members who are now attending the University in eloser contaet is the main purpose ot the University 4-H Club, which was organized in 1922. This organization is a strictly local group and operates through the Nebraska Extension service. In this way, the Club aids in bringing new students to the University. By going through the files of the state 4H Clubs, the names of all former 4-H Club members are secured. Requirements for membership to the 4-H Club are that men and women must be former 4-H Club members and must have completed at least one project. The Club has been growing rapidly in the last few years. Its membership increased about 100 per cent during 1928. The Club has an active part in entertaining and assisting in the annual 4-H Club Week that is held at the College of Agriculture the first week in June. This Club Week brings to Lincoln between three and five hundred boys and girls and the University 4-H Club attempts to advertise the University at that time. First Semester Raymond Ni.xon.... Edward Janike Frkd Sundeen Ella Donaldson. OFFICERS President ..Vice-President.. Secretary .... Treasurer Second Semester Otto Dillon ..Margaret Trobough Joe King Ella Donaldson Arthur Anderson Hendrick Anderson Wesley Antes Mina Benjamin Grace Benjamin Fern Benson lone Blanchard Jesse Bilyeu Kenneth Bnttell Dale Bush Hildegarde Baumgartner Bob Berger Charles Beerman Harlan Bollman Dean Brandt Earl Bowen Bernard Barnes Russell Batie Gretchcn Cook Lucille Cooley Manon Carlson Paul Christianson Lester Cogswell Bob Corliss Gregory Cripps Frank Chase Richard Covell Ruth Davis Ella Donaldson Lilly Danielson Otto Dillon X ' cra Emrich Clinton Enochson Ruth Elsman Wallace England Ray Englehorn Lawrence Einspahr Mervin Eighmy Maurice Eutsler Kcrmit Erickson Stella Fujan Mable Foster Donald Foltz Milton Fricke Harold Gilman .Arnold Gadeken Kenneth George Fred Grau Lawrence Gustafson Wallace Guiles Margaret HoUing MEMBERS Lorctta Hart: Marion Hankins Homer Hankins Russell Hughes L. Howland Elmer Hurren Wesley Huenfeldt Erwin Hutchinson Wendell Hug Charlotte Joyce Marjorie Joyce Viola Jarn Calmer Jones Paul James Edward Janike Da ' id Johnson Bcrnice Kort Dorothy Kallemcyn Joe King Noble Kiser Dorothy Luchsinger Hoogncr Lundquisc Forrest Lee Dorothy Mar(.|uardt Eula Bee Martin Agnes Mattison 469 Juanita McComb Irene McKay Fred Meredith Anita Mehrens Charles Morrison Theodore Menke Blayne Miller Guy McReynolds John McLean Perry Meredith Howard Means James Metzger Averill Madden Arron Niehaum Ruby Nealy Dorothy Norris Harold Nickol Raymond Nixon Jeanette Purbaugh Carl Pierce Arden Peterson Richard Poch Lee Quail Lener Reff Oscar Ramy Helen Shcpardson Margaret Stanton Marion Stone Erma Schmidt Ervin Schmidt Helen Swanson Henry Sexson Harven Smith Glen Stack Walter Spilker Fred Sundeen Daisy Mae Thompson Kathleen Troop Margaret Trobough Maiy Theobald Lawrence Tolman Bernice Vail Thelma Voiles Wilmar VanPelt Edwin ' ance Edith Westbrook Minerva Worthman Paul White Donald Williams Cyril Winkler Cecil Yost Frank Young c_ :K BOOK Six e, e ,-y " -- r. . . ■ ' lr .V ICIXAR ' hiot only does the Military Depart- ment prepare the students of this great University to defend their coun ' try if need he, hut also develops in them disciplined coordination of mind and hody, initiative, and all vital ele- ynents of executive leadership. RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS JILITARY tr,unin;4 was established at the Univer LYl sity of Nebraska, ' Mareh 2 J, 1877, under the pro- visions ot the Morrill Act approved July 2, 1862. In accordance with the Act of C.ont;ress approved June J, 1916, and upon application of the University authori- ties, there was established by the Secretary of War on January 8, 1917, an Infantry Unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The R. O. T. C. course is planned with a view to enriching the educational resources of the institution by contributing new problems, application, and equipment. Its aim is c(X)rdinated discipline of mind and body, the development of character, initiative, and all vital element? of executive leadership. It is the R. O. T. C. policy t( encourage and support the physical training given b civilian teachers and thus to cooperate with all other effective agencies in an effort to promote a more vigorous American manhood. Students who successfully complete the R. t " . T. C. course are qualiiied for reserve commis- sions in the military forces of the United States. F. F. Jewett. A.B. Lieutenant Colonel hiiantrif V . S, A. Connnandant of Cadets Colonel F. F. Jewett Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Commandant of Cadets C.- PT. IN W. LL. CE W. P. RKER..Asst. P. M. S. H T. and Junior Instructor C. PT.MN Hexry Y. Lyons Sophomore Instructor C. PT.MN E.ARL C. Fl.agel Junior Instructor Capt.mn Raymond G. Lehman Sophomore Instructor Captain Russell Skinner Adjutant and Senior Instructor Captain Ch.arles A. Hoss Senior Instructor Captain Theodore Baumeister Freshman Instructor Mrs. Henline Secretary Sergeants Rich.ardson, McGinsey and DeVauuhn Instructors Mrs. Henline Secretary ' V " f Kciw .S„(. l rr.iii.si .1. (■«,,(. I.iiniir. S l. Hirharilson . .s i (. Ih ' niiulni. Bottom Row- ( ' apt. Ho.-iii, Caiit. Flatjel, Ca]tt. Lfluns, Cajit. I.ihinan, Capt. [latinieiater. 471 JOHN T. TROUT Cadet Colonel As the end of the year approaches it is rather difficult to view the results accomplished and feel that the high standards set by our predecessors have not been maintained. Too much credit cannot be given Colonel Jewett and his very competent staff of instructors for the Regiment presented to the Inspecting Officers at the Spring Review. It is through their earnest eiforts and the hearty cooperation of the Cadet Officers and undergraduates that this University is consistently an honor school. It is with great regret that I end my duties as Cadet Colonel for I find that my associations with the Military Department have done anything but prove the veracity of Sherman ' s war slogan. John T. Trout. John T. Trout Cadrt Col07iel REGIMENTAL STAFF Regimentdl Commander ;.. ..Colonel John Trum. n Trout Second in Comma7id LiEUTEN.ANT CoLONEL Elton P. J. Fee Regimenta! Ad;iitdnt C. pt.mn Elmer Holm Regimental Supply Officer C. PT. IN D.ALE Weese Regimental Personnel Adjutant Captain Clemens Ludden Elton Fee Lieut. Colonel Gretchen Fee lieifitnental Sitonnor Ludden Holm Weese 472 RUTH A. BAKER Honorary Colonel BEING Honor.iry Colonel of the Nebraska R. O. T. C. unit has been one of my most pleasant experienees. I wish to take this opportunity to express my ap- preciation to the student body for the honor they have bestowed upon me, and for the many courtesies extended to me by the unit. I have enjoyed participating in the various military events and I consider it a distinct honor to be chosen to represent such a splendid body of men. I am proud to have been allowed to carry on this, one of the University ' s oldest and most beautiful traditions. Ruth A. B. ker. Ruth A. Baker Honorarij Colonel SPONSORS Regimental Gretchen Fee First Battalion Betty Campbell Second Battalion Ruth Beck Third Battalion P. uline Bilo : Company A M. RY DoL. N Company B Catherine Cl.app Company C Thyr.-k Johnson Company D Betty Thornton Company E Lorraine Gamble Company F _ Betty Kel.so Company G Frances Farrens Company H F.aye Williams Company I CHARLOTTE JOYCE Company K M.ary Beard Company L Hazel Carper Company M Eunice Gaskill Headquarters Company Ada Reynolds Top Row — Joyce. Farrfns, Bvard, Fee, Johnson, Bottom Row — Gaskill, Williams. Carper, Dolan, Clapp, ■17a FIRST BATTALION Campbell Reiff Battalion Commander Major Allen E. Reiff Battalion Sponsor Miss Betty Campbell Battalion Adjutant CAPTAIN Glen M. Kasl COMPANY A Captain Merrill M. Flood First Lieutenant Maurice J. Moss First Lieutenant Omar E. Snyder Second Lieutenant William Fleming Second Lieutenant Edmund R. Harder Second Lieutenant Morton K. Lange Second Lieutenant Thomas P. Warfield COMPANY B Captain Munro Kezer First Lieutenant Reinhold R. Hofferber First Lieutenant Fred W. Sanford COMPANY C Captain Henry M. Celik First Lieutenant Rowan Miller First Lieutenant Bert Weher Second Lieutenant Charles Brokenicky Second Lieutenant Dale Fahnestock Second Lieutenant Boyd Hoag COMPANY D Captain Arthur Schroeder Second Lieutenant Herbert Helsing T.i|. R..W Huan. Helm, Uu jirW. Flnml, . 1 iirfi i o i. Second Row — Sniider, Streetz, Celtic, Siranson. Htlsiiuf, Hoff( fher. Bottom Row — EUer, Miller, Broke nick ii, liei , va.s . Harder, 474 SECOND BATTALION McKnic.ht Beck Battalion Commander Major John P. McKnight Battalion S( onsor Miss Ruth Beck Battalion Adnitant Captain H. L. Partridge COMPANY E Captain Frederick T. Daly, Jr. First Lieutenant Robert A. Dobson Second Lieutenant E. L. May, Jr. Second Lieutenant Carl B. Cone COMPANY F Captain Clinton S. Woodward First Lieutenant Mahlon M. Carpenter First Lieutenant Edward M. Parmelee First Lieutenant Aubrey S. Hurren Second Lieutenant William N. Nicholson Second Lieutenant Otto T. Saar COMPANY G Captain Linn K. Twinem First Lieutenant Gordon W. Reefe First Lieutenant Lee W. Chatlield First Lieutenant Bernard G. Dingman First Lieutenant Stanley A. Swanson Second Lieutenant Glenn Bennett Second Lieutenant John M. Clema COMPANY H Captain Perry Morton First Lieutenant William H. Kearns Second Lieutenant Harry C. Anderson Second Lieutenant Harry H. Eller Second Lieutenant Donald G. Gorton Tup Row- Tn-imnt, liitfi. hiuitis, C ' uiu. Second Row- -Chat fitld, Dobson, Saar, Paynit!ec, Hurrrn. Hottom Row — DaUj, Morton, MpKninht, Partriduc, Carpfnter. THIRD BATTALION Mhntzer BiLON Battalion Commander Major William C. Mentzer, Jr. Battalion Sponsor Miss Pauline Bilon Bdttahon Adjutant Captain Bernard W. Robinson COMPANY I Captain Robin A. Spence Second Lieutenant Collins Weston Second Lieutenant Robert S. Kinoshita Second Lieutenant Philip H. Bartholomew Second Lieutenant H. Glen Reichenbach COMPANY K Captain Harvey Grace First Lieutenant John W. Lindbeck First Lieutenant Alcorn B. Johnson Second Lieutenant John A. Mcntcr Second Lieutenant Charles E. Olmsted COMPANY L Captain Paul Poppe First Lieutenant Gordon V. Hager Second Lieutenant Fred W. Ress COMPANY M Captain Harold N. Miller Captain Lisly C. Wochner (second in command) First Lieutenant Harold H. Fulk First Lieutenant J. Benton Strong Second Lieutenant George B. Cook Second Lieutenant Walter D. Lundy Second Lieutenant Edwin F. Street: HEADQUARTERS COMPANY Captain Alfred L. Smith Captain Edbcrt B. Woods (second in command) Second Lieutenant Theodore H. Alexander Second Lieutenant Kenneth G. Anderson Second Lieutenant Merlyn C. Osborn ■r.;l, l;„u J:,l,,j,„. Al .,a„il,r. l- ' ulh, .Will!, -. Xtiutui. Second Row — Cook, Woods. Olmsted, Bartholomew, Heickettbach, Smith. Bottom Rovj Millt r, VVeese, Mentzir, Poppe, Spence, Lindherh. Top Row — Liidden, Celik, Schroeder, Dobson. Second Row— Partridge, Hurren, Daly, Zicmer, Miller. Bottom Row Morton, Fre, Trout, McKnif M, Spencc. S MANY yc.irs ,igo cadet officers in universities of the United States saw a need for a national fraternity. They wanted a fraternity that would unite officers in their efforts toward the common end of making undergraduate military work more satisfactory. With this end in view, a group of officers established the first chapter of Scabbard and Blade at the University nf Wisconsin in 1904. In 1920 " C " Company of the Third Regiment was established at Nebraska. Since that time Scabbard and Blade has grown to its present place in the military department. At the present time this group works in conjunction with Pershing Rifles and is an important factor in the staging of the annual Military Ball. Members are chosen each year from the upper half of the junior class. OFFICERS Captain , John T. Trout First Lieutenant Elton Fee Second Lieutenant Perry Morton Fi«t Sergeant JOHN McKnight MEMBERS Henry Celik Frederick Daly George Davis Robert Dobson William Fleming Aubrey Hurren Clemen Ludden Harold Miller H. L. Partridge Arthur Schroeder Robin Spence HONORARY Colonel Jewett and all Captains of the local Milit.iry Faculty. 477 • 9 9 % S : ' §■ ' ' f K - PERSHING RIFLES ESTABLISHED in 1892 hy General John J. Pershing, the Pershing Rifles has existed continuously up to the present time. At the time of founding General Pershing was commandant at Nebraska and a lieutenant in the cavalry. At first the society was known as Varsity Rifles, but the name of Pershing Rifles was soon adopted and has been carried through the entire history of the organization Pershing Rifles existed a long time as a local organization. Many schools asked permission to organize chapters of Pershing Rifles, but nationalizing the group was not considered for many years. With a change in policy, Pershing Rifles has become a national organization. Chapters are now located at Northwestern University, Ohio State University, and the Universities of Iowa and Tennessee. The local chapter serves as national headquarters. Selecting its members on the basis of competition and election, Pershing Rifle.? strives to promote and exemplify more active interest in military science. Since the organization is composed only of students who are outstanding in basic military science, it stands as one of the crack drill companies of the Nebraska R. O. T. C. OFFICERS Captain Sherm. N Welpton First Lieute-nant .— H. RRY Hansen Second Lieutenant Orn.an King First Sergeant JOHN Brown MEMBERS Donald Alysvvorth A. Akerlund Sam Bender W. J. Behn T. F. Baenteli H. W. Bradford B. Bridges W. T. Burgess Bud Brammann James Belda John Beattly Irven Barr Ben Cowdery Joe Catalano N. F. Carlson William Comstock George Conner Lowell Davis Stanley Day Richard Devereaux W. Dann Joseph DeKlotz D. W. Eisenhart Otis Detrich Edwin Edmonds K. Finch F. Frolik Norman Fregger . Howard Gardner Philip Garvey C. Gillespie Carl Hahn W. Harding Bruce Hagemeister J. Houck Leroy Jack L. W. Jeffries R. Jewett C. Jorgenson W. Kelley Stan Kieger Bob Kinkead J. Kline Arthur Krecek Roland Keyes A. Luche Art Lerner George Mickel D. McMaster Clement Metz C. H. Meyer E. H. Nolte Gordon Nuernberger Frank Newswanger Merril Plimpton Harry Pritchard C. Powell Keith Ray R. W. Robinson Herbert Senter Willard Spence Al Schrimpf E. H. Smith Perry Seely William Ure F. L. Wolcott David Wolf Gilbert Webster 478 PERSHING RIFLES National Headquarters Sabata McKn ' ight THE Niiticinal Ora;ani:ation (if Pcrshinij Riile? is composed of six companies and a National Headquarters. The National Headquarters is permanently located at the University of Nebraska, the home of the mother company. Its primary functions are the administration of the National Organization, maintenance of proper contact and cooperation among the several companies, the granting of charters, and the installation of new companies. The past year has witnessed the start of a very active program of expansion, which has been responsible for the organization of three new companies, and which indicates that Pershing Rifles will enjoy a marked growth in the near future. The personnel of the National Headquarters is: Colonel, John P. McKnight University of Nebraska Lieutenant Colonel, O. J. Baldwin Ohio State University Major, First Battalion, Sharp Queener University of Tennessee Captain and Adjutant, Raymond E. Sabata University of Nebraska The companies of the National Organization of Pershing Rifles are: FIRST BATTALION A Company, founded in 1894 University of Nebraska B Company, founded in 192 ' i Ohio State University C Company, founded in 1927 University of Tennessee D Company, founded in 1929 University of Iowa SECOND BATTALION E Company, founded in 1929 Northwestern University F Company, founded in 1929 Indiana University 479 mmmm i i Lis i y ' A A 5 ®a5,; Militarit training in its various phasiH on tin Xibraska canifjus. 480 MILITARY DEPARTMENT ACTIVITIES— 1928-1929 THE arrival of spring weather during the 1927-28 sehool year was eagerly awaited by the student body and faeulty alike. Probably no one awaited it as eagerly as the instructors in the Military Department, however, not even the student with one of the new Ford roadsters. The reas 5n is obvious. If the cadet regiment were to attain satisfactory proficiency, " wide open spaces " were necessary for drill, for field exercises, for calisthenics, etc. At Nebraska such " wide open spaces " exist outd(X)rs only and therefore work along these lines had to wait for spring weather. ■ Fortunately for their peace of mind, weather which permitted outdoor work came early in the semester, so early that in March companies were on the drill field and the cramped space in the Stadium had been abandoned. The Military Department had the same reasons as the other departments of the University for wishing their students to be well prepared, but they had an additional reason because the War Depart- ment sends officers each year to all the institutions v ' here military science is offered to examine the students both theoretically and practically in the subjects they have covered during the school year. The 1927-28 inspection was set for May 14-H, 1928. It was toward making an excellent showing at this inspection that the instructors were striving specifically. The cadet officers were eager that the inspectors should see a regiment which was a credit to ihe sehool, but they were also thinking of " Compet, " which was scheduled for May 25, 1928, when vhe companies and platoons drilled competitively and those most proficient were determined. Through M.u ' ch, April, and May, then, the work v ' as conducted with an eye toward " Inspection " and " Compet. " On days when the wind blew a gale, the close order drill continued and there were Freshmen and Sophomores who were willing to swear th.it all of Nebraska and most of Wyoming were in their mouths when drill ceased for the day. Calisthenics appeared on the schedule also and there was much squatting and rising, thrusting forward and back of arms, all as directed by the cadet officer ' s count of 1-2-3-4. In all probability there were perspiring Freshmen in ranks v ' ho mentally consigned the cadet officers in charge to a spot where it is to he hoped that there is no branch of the Nebraska Alumni Association. One week there was tent-pitching and, difficult as it was to erect that mysterio us contrivance which the army called a tent, that turned out to be easy compared wih the difficulty of rolling its com- ponent parts, canvas, pins, and ropes, (there supplemented by blankets, mess-kits, etc., for good measure) into the neat, tidy bundle into which they must be metamorphosed before the roll could be expected to stay on the back of its custodian. Indeed the success with which this was achieved was but partial; there were some basic course students whose rolls avalanched tent-pins, knives, and forks just at the moment of dismissal. The so-called Russian Flats near Hayward School were in the foreground also during these weeks of intensive work. Companies were asked to assume that an enemy was in position in this vicinit and to attack him and drive him out. The courage of the Cornhuskers was established during this period since each company in turn advanced successfully against the foe, driving him from his trenches A word of tribute might be accorded the enemy. No matter how successfully he was dislodged by a particular company, when the succeeding company arrived he was always back in place undiminished and undaunted. There was also a certain portion of each drill period devoted to a review of the year ' s classroom instruction. Freshmen were resuscitating each other from drowning. Sophomores were recalling how to tear automatic rifles apart and put them together again. Juniors were trying to remember that con- tours on a map never cross lakes, and the Seniors were wishing for the thousandth time that the Army of the Potomac had not had so many commanders during the Civil War. Throughout April, and May too, weekly parades and reviews were held at 5 :00 P. M. in addition to the regularly scheduled work. The one held on April l.i, 1928, was in honor of the Honorary Colonel, Miss Laura Margaret Raines; that of April 28 in honor of Chancellor Burnett; that of May .3 in honor of the Company sponsors; that of May 1 1 in honor of the Lancaster County Reserve Officers ' Association, and that of May 16 in honor of Governor Adam McMullen. At last the day came which brought the War Department inspectors, who spent two days in inspecting the regiment. As the regular officers on duty here saw the regiment pass in review, though they saw trivial errors in the mechanics of the movements and minor irregularities of other kinds, they spoke but little of these matters in talking it over afterward. The thing which had held them was the obvious effort all the men of the regiment had made to conduct themselves creditably and it seemed to them that the willingness to do their best for the school was characteristic of the student body at Nebraska. At 1 :.iO P. M. on M.iy 2i, 1928, the companies marched to the Stadium for " Compet, " as a result of which Company " H " , Cadet Captain Richard D. Reed, commanding, was awarded first Contitiiifd o)i paf c S.l. 4S1 The Univirsilij ui . ' ih, u. l.,1 Mililanj Itcpartment lttl;cs av active part in tUc Aimisticc Daij parade. 482 MILITARY DEPARTMENT ACTlVlTlES-1928-1929 place; Company " " B " , Cadet Captain Edward E. Matschullat, commanding, second; and Company ■ " K " , Cadet Captain Leon W. Ashton, commanding, third. First in Platoon Competition was, Second Platoon, Company " B " " , First Sergeant Elton P. J. Fee, commanding. After " Compet " the regiment passed in review and as the instructors observed the ceremony and saw the men in the regiment wind their way up to Nebraska Hall to put away their guns for the last time they felt as if something rather tine and worthy was disintegrating. In this appraisiil the War Department inspectors were in substantial accord because a few weeks later they reported that the R. O. T. C. at the University of Nebraska merited the rating " Excellent. " That night ' " Individual Compet " took place at the Coliseum with winners as follows: first, J. Whitney Kelley, Company " A " ; second, James Dovvd, Company " I " ; and third, A. Allen Schrimpf, Company " B " . Sherman S. Welpton was awarded a $25.00 prize offered by the Women ' s Auxiliary of the American Legion of the State of Nebraska for the best all-around basic student in the Univer- sity; a Sam Browne belt otfered by the Cass-Otoe County Reserve Officers " Association to the best qualified student was awarded to Henry E. Jorgensen and the Pershing Medal otfered by General Pershing was awarded to Lumir F. Otradovsky. The Honor Graduates, announced at this time, were Henry E. Jorgensen, Leon W. Ashton and Anton L. Frolik. June 2, 1928, at the Annual Commencement, forty-one Seniors tixjk the oath of office to assist in the protection and maintenance of their country in the event of need and so the school year ended. Attendance at a summer camp for six weeks is required of advanced course students in the Military Department. Sixty-nine Juniors reported at Fort Cnwk, Nebraska, June H, 1928, to comply with this requirement. They were quartered in tents together with students from the Universities of Iowa, South Dakota, and Creighton. Each morning first call, the signal for rising, sounded at 5;45 A. M., and at 6:00 the first formation of the day was held. Men who had avoided eight o ' clocks at schcxjl soon wondered how they could ever have thought they were early. At 6:50 the students fell in again and marched to breakfast, after which they had until 7:15 to prepare their tents for inspection By that hour they must have made their beds neatly, in the prescribed fashion, and have placed all their possessions in the place designated for them. In all probability their mothers enjoyed hearing of this phase of their training. From 7:15 until 3:45, except for a break for lunch, they were instructed in the various subjects in which army officers must be proficient. The instruction was almost entirely practical and covered a wide range of subjects; scouting and patrolling, tactics, camp sanitation, drill, calisthenics, and marks- manship with the rifle, automatic rifle, pistol, machine gun, trench mortar, and one pounder. In general, the men from each school were placed in the same platoon and the rivalry between the various platoons soon became acute. The Iowa platoon turned out to be the best rifle shots, but in practically every other activity the Nebraska plattxin led. They were awarded first place in athletic competitions, close order drill, musketry, and in all around proficiency. September, school and trench coats came ultimately, and with them 1,720 students to the Military Department. Of these 990 were Freshmen who knew nothing of military matters and who had there- fore, to he put through the recruit training which all soldiers get upon their entrance into the service. The regiment was to make its first public appearance on Armistice Day and therefore, before that time, this elementary instruction must have been completed. In the early weeks of the semester, the Sopho- mores, Juniors and Seniors joined in to imparting the fundamentals of drill to the Freshmen. In December the Military Ball occurred. The field officers who had been appointed for the 1928-29 school year. Colonel John T. Trout, Lieutenant Colonel Elton P. J. Fee and Majors Allen E. Reifl ' , John T. McKnight and William C. Mentzer, Jr., were in charge of this affair at which the Honorary Colonel, Miss Ruth Baker, was presented to the campus. Five hundred couples were present to greet Miss Baker when she arrived by aeroplane during the intermission. In January, 1929, the annual inter-company track meet was held with results as follows: first, Company " M " ; tied for second. Companies " H " and " L " ; third. Company " K " . The following were high individuals: first, Richard Lambert, Company " F " ; second, Roger L Bevard, Company " B " . In the early part of the second semester, the unusual cold weather precluded outside work and the excavation of the parade ground for the heating lines further interfered with this phase of training. During this time, all Freshmen were given a course in rifle marksmanship which terminated with actual firing on the new indo 5r range at Andrews Hall. The ind(K)r range was a busy place from eight to five daily throughout the winter. A large num- ber of girls were instructed in shooting. In addition men and the men ' s university rifle team shot there daily. The team fired with the teams of a great number of other schcwls, winning J2 matches and losing 6. In the match between schools in this corps area, 19 colleges participating, Nebraska stood fourth. 483 Various scenes of work avd plaij at the R. O. T. C. suiinncr cawp at Fort Crook, Ncl)rash-a. 4S4 . A B»» am ' -- ..t fci ' 1 Morr Hccnes of Nvhrasl.a R. O. T. C. students at tht Fort Crook sntnnirr cawp. 485 7 came to College for Lioerty but look af me now % AVEEK ENDING IN ONL HA I FEEL LIKE CMy iyure ( 5,000,000)© V li Frankie -And- Johnnie-Were- Lover, s 488 I, i 1 «■ I- t V Date ? ? ? A Great Viteation Bar aiul Colorado Yellon JiitoHe acier Date ? ? ? liberty 489 PHI OMECJA PI ZETA BETA TAIJ You can detect the faint odor of something cooking as you pass by this little bungalow of beans. And what waitresses we do have. They ' ll wait on you for certain, and they ' re really adept at that racket. They ' ve been waiting ever since they entered school, but nobodv can use them. «V ' ®(|= ALPHA CHI OMEGA Our house is new and will be fairly clian for a while. Our girls really bring home the bacon. We all take turns working in the kitchen. We don ' t care if it does make our hands red, for we knead the dough pretty badly. We give more helpings than the .■Salvation Army. We have plenty of equip- ment — our house is full of crocks. We have some awfully good eggs, even if some of them do look rotten. No josh, someone called up the other day and wantel to know if our house was a meat market. They said they saw a lot of hams hanging out of a w-indow. On Sundays we tear the beds apart and have table-cloths. - ) S1 PHI SKJMA KAPPA f We specialize in cakes. They ' re not so hot, but they ' re fresh and unusually crusty. Maybe you noticed the wire we ' re putting up in the back yard. Pretty soon we will start raising live stock, and we have already planted a lot of potatoes. Our founders were good guys, but like potatoes, the best part of Phi Sig is under the ground. AMALGAMATED GREEK HASH HOUSES 490 i b e r t y Date - your store because a sure store • Miller S PAine LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 491 Date ' 0L. 1 No. 1 Enough for Anybody Editorial, Executive and AdvertisinK OITiccs: Beta Theta Pi House; Moon Light Party House: Chiclien I.illle Inn; Kappa Kappa Gamma House ; Riviera : Phi Delt liascment. I ' leaNe ucUlreMM nil ffiiiiiiiiiiiifiitioiiN Ui the Demi l,t ' ii« ' r oiVi -« ' . " Life, Liberty and fitc Pursuit above all, LIBERTY. if Happinest ; but — Prowler. NEBRASKA, 1929 As an opening to tliis would-be Student Life, Mud, or what-iiave-you section, a word or two of explanation might not be amiss. Regai ' d less of whether or not you like it we ' re going to go ahead. Precedent has decreed that some alleged " humor " be contained in the college annual. Afraid to break the unwritten rulings of the past, we sit down to make our feeble effort at wit. In a school of say 500 students, a section such as this lends itself admirably to the preservation of little per- sonal details of college days. In a university of the size of the University of Nebraska, where only a few persons are known to the entire student body, such personal details are meaningless to the greater part of the students. Therefore, we are forced to confine ourselves as closely as possible to generalities. Generalities, as we discover on set- ting to work, are not inclined to be humorous. But we struggle along in an effort to seek out what humor they do contain. In order that there might be some central idea around which we could build we decided to bur- lesque some popular magazine. What could be easier to burlesque than LIBERTY? Consequent- ly, you are about to begin a perusal of our inter- pretation of that illu.strious five-cent advertising medium. (We hope that you can recognize the magazine that we are burlesquing.) Now that we have set forth our alibi we ' ll let you in on the real dope. Of course there are count- less little follies, inconsistencies, mistakes and what- nots that have happened during this more or less illustrious year. We even go so far as to pride ourselves on knowing what a lot of them are. But here is the point. Some of these choice bits are not as righteous, as clean, or as pure as they might be, and we, being up.standing, clean-minded young men (and women), do not feel at liberty to expose these things. Of course we are not making any mention of the fact that all of this copy is censored and how ! ! It is for this reason that we are begging the pardon of those strong souls whose brave deeds we have neglected to give due publicity. We hope that they will not take this oversight too much to heart. All that we can say is that we have done our best. As a parting word let us say if you like what follows tell your friends. If you don ' t like it just keep quiet — grin and bear it. Above all don ' t tell us an.vthing. COMPLETE COVERAGE Six thousand students participate in too many things for a two-eyed student life editor to see all of them. He has tried to picture as many campus scenes and obscenes as possible in the short time allotted to him. If your name doesn ' t appear some- where in the section you have the CoRNHUSKER ' s permission to write it in. Approximately sixty years ago the University of Nebraska received its start with " U " Hall. Since that time " II " Hall has been deteriorating and stu- dent life editors have been working their empty heads oft ' trying to complete sections. Note the cleanliness and purity of the stories which appear in this part of the book. Perhaps you think the 1929 CORNHUSKER would be better off without a student life section at all. But do you prefer blank pages? The plan upon which student life has been assembled this year is new and different, to be trite. Every day in the curricular year students see the same thing — engineers gazing longingly through transits, apparently finding the shortest route to an 8 o ' clock class ; campus cops prowling around looking for the prowler; and Sig Eps getting called before the dean. Out of this jumble of common occurrences one must select the things which smack of humor. IN THIS ISSUE Daily Nebraskoid — A story of headlines, college boys and what-not. -By MUNRO Kezer Owed to a Tree — A traffic poem By Delta Chi Love Letters of an Exterior Decorator — The low-down on high buildings .....By Mistake Follow the Crowd — .4 glance at big doings By JOE HUNT, Gordon Hager The Truth About Pins — Inside dope on the Greeks.. By Catherine Beekman The Fork in the Road — Modern problems of Collegiate Ettiquette.. By RUTH BAKER Kosmet Klub — An intimate sketch of one of those illustrious trips..... By One Who Neverwent A Second to Think — And a penny for your thoughts By RUTH PALMER (Grad One Minute to Play — And just then the lights went out .• -By Betty Wahlquist Williams — A remarkable new biography By RUTH Hatfield Bright Sayings of Children; Vox Pop; Twenty Questions; Fashions; Beauty Article. Next Time: Dana X. Bible, E arti ' ciesTy Amajida Heppner, Carl Engberg, T. J. Thompson, A, Burnett, etc. ( Try ami get a copy) LIBERTY Entered lu vprv poor matter May 15. 1929. at the Post Office at Lincoln, Nebrps!;a. under the Rict Act of 1492. Copy all wrontr : therefore no copy- right. Everything- published that is fit to jjrint but very little is fit to i Tint. Manuscripts sent at writer ' s own risk. Never to he published H ain by the CORNHUSKER for nasons of its own. William T. McCleei-y. President: Bill McCleery. First Vice President and Treasurer: W. Thomas McCleery. G.niral Manat- ' -r ; W. T. McCI.ery. Secretary: Will MeCkery. Executive Editor. Fi e 4-4 ' nMorM n t ' lipy. R ' mull Munir pliiH poNtuue. Meiit ( ' . O. U. (olejinsefl of itlrl). In the t ' liited stateM. Otiiuhii anil le l( o. i minitr all ived. it. H. ' . I ' . AlldreMM SiihMcrllitloiiM. Dean of Stilfloilt .VtVairM. I ' iil erNlt ' of el»raMka. S(atl«iii " ; " , l.lni ' oln, e- hrHNka. Allow four i ( ekM for ehuiiue of adilreMM follo tlim iiilfl-HpiiieMtiT reiiortN. 492 li i l «• r t y Date ? ? Away from the Busy Crowd C©]m(e ©und It© Omt Dund© Rainicliii foir FircBilhi Aw sumdl E©iit (We Have Plenty of Both) Far distant from the surging, splurging, seething, teething, tribe of humanity is a quiet spot known as the Phi Gamma Delta Dude Ranch, or Fresh Air Farm. Students who wish to get back to nature will find this place the answer to their prayers. Nobody ever does anything here but sit on the good old davenports and be comfortable. Of course there are a few like Doc Twinem who get the wander- lust and come to the city, but they ' re in the minority. And after all you can ' t make a silk purse out of a horse blanket. We ' re all farmers at the Phi Gamma Delta poor ones at that. How would you like all morning in the quiet atmosphere of the Dude Ranch? That ' s about all anybody does out here. We have good meals, except when guests come, and then we try to dis- courage them, because we like our privacy. Just a jolly bunch of hermits, that ' s all we are, but we solicit your support. Pretty soon somebody is going to haul off and graduate, and then we ' ll have to find some- house, and pretty to be able to sleep body who is easy-going, dumb, and ugly, to fill his place. For that reason any per- sons who are satisfied with their pres- ent status in life should be interested in the Dude Ranch. For ease in classi- fication we used to brand all of our mem- bers on the chest with a star. That got to be too much trouble, though, so we have little white buttons that you can wear on your coat. Under- stand, this doesn ' t obligate you in any way, but serves only as a means whereby the waiters can tell which ones are new men, and which ones get real cow ' s milk. We have, incidentally, some pretty good cow-punchers. One of our fellows used to work in a shoe shop and punch holes in the cowhide. But on the other hand we have genuine two gun rough riders such as Bus Long, who is our president. We took him at first because we thought he ran the col- lege book store, but when Ave caught a ride in with the mail man we found out we couldn ' t get any books free. The man in there was so mortified he could hardly face the campus for a week. Come On- ' Heed the Call of the Wild- ' Catch a Bus or Start Walking for the Haven of Nature at Its Best Phi Gamma Delta Sharpen Your Fingernails and Clip This Coupon THE BEARER IS ENTITLED TO A FREE RIDE ON ALL SOUTH-, MUSCLE-. OR HIDE-BOUND CARS OR STAGE COACHES. HE IS COMING TO THE DUDE RANCH, SO GIVE HIM A BREAK. WITNESS OUR HAND AND SO ON. (BY HORSEFACE WELPTON) Datt I , i 1 • r t y 493 All of the News Unfit to Print THE DAILY NEBRASKOID Fffii Vol. 1. No. 1. Too many Pages. EYE OF THE CAMPUS Lincoln, Nebr., Almost Any Time. Try and get it for 2c F..«.„ pHomfLER ' •t ' " " THINK ABOUT Give cA S y of ' Jfeadlines, Qollege oys and hat-hlot By MUNRO KEZER UT of the Stygian blackness of the University of Nebraska came the sound of pistol shots. A man was seen running down the street leading away from that pitch dark spot. A lapse of a few moments, and a stacatto of rifle shots once more broke the still- ness of the night. Another man ran down the street. A group of students loung- ed lazily on the corner near the edifice known as the Temple. They were un- c o n c e r e ned about the whole affair. I rushed up to them excitedly. " What ' s go- ing on here? " I shouted, al- m o s t hysteri- cally. " W here ? " came back one of the loungers. Sketch shoii ' itu route if proicler (dhI Idle ihiriiKj ( iin duel. " Why — didn ' t you hear those shots? " I demand- ed, my throat almost unable to function in the ex- citement of the moment. " Which shots, " inquired a nonchallant college boy. " Well, what difference does it make which shots, something ' s got to be done about this affair! " I shouted. They looked me over with critical eyes, and shook their heads as though my case were helpless. Then one meek looking lad came forward and led me over to one side. Here is the story he told me. Some months ago a prowler took four or five shots at a campus policeman. Since that time ex- citement had been pretty prevalent around the Uni- versity of Ne- _ braska. The first organiza- tion to take steps toward the capture of this so-called prowler, was the K o s m e t Klub. Assisted b y some of the synthetic flappers who were to appear in " Don ' t Be Sill y, " the spring musical comedy, mem- bers of the Kosmet Klub started a search for the prowler. MdNIIMKI) ON i ' Ai;i ' : .■.4i;i 4!I4 I, i 1. . ' I t J Date ? ? ? ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS ■i ' -r.:i-gr;g?f ' ?,.- ' --- -- -JK- r ' i ' lb ' -.C- -y. E As your fingers meet the responsive keys of the Royal Portable Typewriter your thoughts take life in neat, clear type. Ti-ue ease of thought expression real inspiration! Students quickly realize these advantages in their improved grades. Obtainable in a wide variety of colors and finishes. Price $60, complete with carrying case. Many prefer plan of ten monthly payments. NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY 1232 O Street Distributors Lincoln, Nebraska Date ? ? ? 1j i 1) e I- 1 y 49c Owed To A Tree (Your pardon, Joyce Kilmer) ' Twas the week before Christmas Vacation, you see. And the Delta Chi laddies Were minus a tree. No Delta Chi Christmas would be quite complete Without a nice pine tree to add to its treat. And thus came adventure, duration quite short. Which started in humor and ended in court. We find in our mem ' ry A shortage of facts. But the common report is That they used an axe. The reader will wonder when reading this tale It merchants in Lincoln had no trees for sale. We are forced to admit, and opinions agree. That plenty of shops would have sold them a tree. But Delta Chi freshmen Disliked to depart From old Grecian customs So deep in each heart. Since the day of its founding that eating club thought That Christmas trees positively should not be bought. Don ' t think for a moment that ' s stooping to steal. For there ' s a distinction you surely must feel. But the views of morticians And Greek-letter men Are apt to be different Just like they were then. The Delta Chi students, if an.v there are. Went out for a tree, but were due for a Jar. It seems that they chopped one from out of a yard. Such action by law has been finally barred. With Christmas tree trailing The Delta Chi ' s raced Clear back to their hash house, But found themselves traced. Thus endeth the story, that ' s fitting to print. And from which fraternities might take a hint. Such escapades really have got to be stopped. And the Delta Chi Christmas tree ritual flopped. 14th and Farnam Sts. OMAHA, NEBRASKA 420 Rooms— 420 Baths Single Rate— $2.50 to $7.00 Double Rate $4.00 to $10.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE 4 9 6 I , i I) . r t y Date ffiaa j ffl asaa paa sssa jcaa sea g a:mg z s: z gSffi We have made candy in Lincoln for thirty- four years. All of the art and science which enters into candy making has been de- veloped and improved until today Gillen ' s Candies are the finest that can be found anywhere. Fi ' om our years of experience in candy-making we have evolved formulas that delight the taste, please the eye, and cause that expression, " My, this candy is delicious. " Our aim is to always make better candy. This is constantly being done. Every year finds our line of candy better than the year before. ssm ssm ssag SSBg ggaj: ssss. s s ssm gB8 s gsg aaa g , s m ssm sm. SSM SSffi M ggg zsii Gillen 6? Boney GooJ Candy Makers LINCOLN ggffi SSffi ssa s , sss Bam sga Date li i b e r t y 497 Williams cA J [ebraska Phenomenon By RUTH HATFIELD A DEBONAIR, nonchalant individual sat before his desk gazing abstractedly at a calendar. A furrow appeared in his pink brow and he scratched his light bi ' own hair. He seemed to be worrying about some weighty problem. " Let me see, " he murmured softly. " If I run Ruth Hatfield for May Queen next year . " The problem appeared to be too much for him. He reached in his pocket and drew out one of the leading brands, took one from the package and placed it nervously in his mouth. Then noting that he had failed to unwrap the stick of gum he did so and began to chew meditatively — cow-like. Down in the street a dapper individual was holding a cigarette lighter up to the houses to find numbers. He came to that of Williams, for it is none other, clicked the lighter shut and began to mount the steps. A few mo- ments later he was clo.seted with Boss Williams, the collegiate ] Iussolini. " I had orders from the Bee-Neia to get some dopo on the May Queen, " the representative pleaded. " I know that the secret of her identity is not to be disclosed, but I ' ll give you some front page publicity if you let me in on the secret. " A sigh escaped the Welchman. He assumed a Napoleonic attitude and faced the reporter. Ap- parently he disliked the task of revealing such a secret, but the offer of publicity to himself and to his faction was pleasing. " I shouldn ' t tell you, I suppose, " breathed Wil- liams. " I shouldn ' t ask you either, " replied the gentle- man. " I absolutely refuse to tell you that Catherine " Boss " Williams caught by the Cornhusker cameraman in a free moment. Beekman is the new May Queen. Beekman. B-e-e-k-m-a-n, " he spelled out carefully. The scan- dalnian wrote the name down. " Do you spell Catherine with a K or a C? " in- quired the Bee-News obscenist. " C, " explained Williams. " C as in Kangaroo. " " Is he in on this too? " " Who? " " Oh, never mind. Do you mind if I use your name in this story, Mr. Williams? " " I ' d rather not. My name is Alan G. Williams. Only one N in Alan. " Satisfied that he had not betrayed his trust, and with his conscience blissfully inactive, Williams let a sigh escape him. The sigh, incidentally, is be- lieved to be the first thing that has ever escaped this worthy individual. The reporter from the Bee-News find-and-flaunt- it department was not yet satisfied with Williams. Not that anyone else is, but he wanted additional information. How could he fill in that gaping hole between the murder story and the capitol scandal without something more? " You — ah — are a fraternity man? " he questioned politely. " No, I ' m white I " shouted Williams, his pink face flushing to a deep red. " I beg your pardon, " stammered the double- spacer, grinning sheepishly as he remembered the famous " When you say that smile " phrase that is [CONTIMKli ON PACK . " .IV- ' l 498 i I) 1 ' !• t y Date ? ? ? VV AVER BUOTHERyCO. Apparel fur the Entire Family DAN HANEY, General Manager A POPULAR STORE IN LINCOLN Everything Ready to Wear for Men and Women Boys and Girls Our increasing business with the Fraternities and Sororities shows that ours is NOT a false standard of Finer Foods FLORY ' S Groceries Meats 1226 M Street Phone B-3231 FOR OVER TWENTY-FIVE YEARS WE HAVE BEEN OF SERVICE TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS t BOYD PRINTING COMPANY " We Make Good Impressions " 125 North Twelfth Street Date ? ? ? I. i b e I- I y 499 THE O. J. FEE SERVICE The name of A fine service - The pledge of Fine service o.Jf ' £ LAUNDERERS - CLEANERS - DYERS Continental State Bank " O " street at Eleventh SAFETY SERVICE COURTESY CONVENIENCE EXPERIENCE PRESTIGE Affiliated Institution The Continental Institution 500 li i b e r t y Date ? ? •: FTR he S ory of Escapes ' happen, " iit " Do- " Group of Kappas nuthered on the front balcony ready _ to jump into the zst is-isi m arms of their lovers, 5£cS5lr» 1 ivho ivait below. ■ " - i " ■ sartras: Pictures by Lumir Otradovsky assisted _- - by the Varsity r ' T . -Ul ' THs Quartette. Get Away By Amanda Heppner Chapter One — Escape is Cut Off THERE are rules on the books concerning the conduct of co-eds, and these rules, to all ap- pearances, are strictly enforced and followed. But the cameraman has stepped into some interest- ing situations concerning the actual conditions. One beautiful spring evening following the usual round of parties, the college men who attend such affairs took their delightful dates home, and after whispered conferences at the door, bade them a sham good-night. These Greek-letter girls then entered their re- spective houses, and after speaking brightly and in- nocently to the house-mother went slowly up the stairs. They gave the impression that they were tired, and intended to get a good night ' s rest. The house-mother smiled contentedly and thought, " What a fine group of girls! " If they only knew! Grouped around the back yards of the Pi Beta Phi, Delta Delta Delta, and Kappa Kappa Gamma houses respectively but not respectfully waited the late dates. They smoked and swore, softly, waiting impatiently for the sound of approaching steps on the iron fire-escapes which are so necessary for the safety and enjoyment of sorority girls. Then a face appeared at one of the upper win- dows of the Kappa house. The window was cau- tiously opened, and a whistle sounded out over the night air. " Yes, " answered the nocturnal waiter from the rear of the house. " What ' s the matter? " " Oh, those darned old alums have cut our fire escape off, " came a loud stage whisper. " And it ' s too far to jump. " A pause ensued, broken only by muttered curses from below. " How many of you are coming out tonight? " asked the spokesman of the waiting group. " Just five tonight. Some of the girls are stay- ing out in town. " " Well, why don ' t you go around to the front balcony and we ' ll get you from there, " suggested one of the men standing in the back yard. The face drew back from the window, and a lit- tle discussion took place. Then another Kappa came to the window. " Go around in front, and we ' ll climb dowm from the balcony. Don ' t let Mrs. Miller hear you. " With these words the window closed softly, and the lights went out in that room. The five men walked quietly around to the front door and waited there. Soon a shuffling noise came from the balcony directly over the front door, into which the girls had gone a few minutes before. " If I jump will you catch me? " asked one of the daring college girls. " Well, if I don ' t catch you I ' ll help pick you up, " answered the man who was waiting for her. Chapter Two- -Safety in Numbers The scene changes from the front yard of the Kappa house to the alley back of the Pi Phi house. The light from a neighboring street lamp made the rear wall of the sorority house stand out like the state penitentiary to a Delta Chi. All was calm, peaceful, quiet. Date ? ? L i I) «• r t y 501 Mob nccne on the Pi Phi jin c cupc. Th A. T. O. chupti i- is meeting in the bitshrs behind the house, ready to take their late dates away in high-poivered autos. Then a rustling was heard in the bushes at the rear of the house, and the A. T. 0. chapter con- versed quietly concerning the probability of their dates getting out. A sound of iron grating against wood and brick quickly stopped the whispered re- marks. Faces began to appear at the windows. " Helloo? " came a sweet feminine voice from Hoor three. " Hello yourself, " came back one of the men-in- waiting. " Hurry up and get down here. " At this remark a commotion was heard, and all seventeen of the Pi Phi ' s tried to get on the fire escape at the same time. " We ' ll have to have some system here, " stated one in a commanding whisper. " We ' ll go in order of seniority. " Then they filed systematically dowi " ; the iron fire escape, and were hustled into waiting autos. The unsuspecting house mother slept through it all. Little did she suspect that the grating sound she heard at intervals was anything but the peace- ful munching of popcorn and peanuts by some of the more obese girls. Chapter Three — First Time Out " Do you have a date tonight? " asked one Tri Delt of another. " Why, yes, I have one at 12:20, " she replied. Several girls commented upon this, saying that their cases were the same. They had no dates until 12:20. Hence they intended to go to bed early, and get up in time to go on the late dates. 12:15 arrived, and the Tri Delt front porch light blinked, in an attempt to give others the impression that one or two of their girls were really out, and had to be signalled. Then things began to happen at the house on the corner of Sixteenth and R. Cars drove up cautiously and parked by the Tri Delt house. ]Men got out and tip-toed over to the back yard. Soon the upper windows began to open, and the girls looked down to see if the right men were there. Satis- fied, they went ,_ __ into the room WSSS SBS ]| w hose window Hs SSSS ie i - -,. - opens upon the fire escape, and began to descend. Such is life at college. Probably half the .student body at the insti- tion wouldn ' t be- lieve these things if they were told them, but the pic- tures are mute evidence. There must be some re- form. Perhaps if the girls were al- lowed to stav out until 3:00 or " 4:00 o ' clock each night it would remedy the condition that exists in regard to girls sneaking out. Delta Delta Delta, going, going, gone. The last two girls climb on the fire escape for their 12:20 dates. Doesn t this sound just like College Humor? 502 Ij i Ij e !• t y Date ? ? ? 1929 Spring Running Races Beautiful Ak-Sar-Ben Field Omaha, Nebraska May 31st to July 4th, Inclusive-Except Sunday Rain or Shine We Appreciate Your Business WHY NOT CONSIGN YOUR Cattle - Hogs - Sheep TO F.A.WELLMAN SON Live stock growers east and west, Know we ' re hustling, never rest, Till we ' re sure to serve them best, So why not put us to the test? F. A. WELLMAN SON LIVE STOCK COMMISSIONERS 416-415 Exchange Building STOCK YARDS OMAHA, NEBR. k Students Eating Place Moderate Priced Lunches and Dinners Especially Prepared for Student Satisfaction 136 North 1 2th St., Phone B- 1694 Date 1, i b e r t y 503 There are Picnics mid PICNICS " What Is and lil)hat is J t eing one in the CJne of Picnics his year By Board of Real Gents founds picnic ground for students. This beau- tiful nook is situated somewhere on the cainpus, although it has never been found. The purpose is to aid in the accomplishment of good picnics without going too far out in the country. The rent-a-Ford companies have registered some disgust at the proposition, but the legislature added to the appropriation for it. FLO KERLEY and John Truman Trout WITH the first warm breeze the young man ' s fancy turns to thoughtless co-eds, and pro- poses a picnic. The picnic is as well-estab- lished a tradition at Nebraska as Dad ' s Day and military science. There are, of course, picnics and PICNICS. The first class is divided into the intellectual and the dumb, while the second class isn ' t divided at all. The first is more expensive for it is quite evident that more food is necessary to justify that type of outing. While on the subject of food it might be well to outline the menus which good taste demands for the picnic. First, weenies are necessary. Pronounce them weiners, if you like, but they ' re poison just the same. In order to have a comfortable handle for the weenies buns are taken. Buns may also be used to throw at stray horses and cattle to frighten them away from the picnic grounds. Potato salad is always welcome, especially when it contains onions. Those who attend intellectual picnics are just the type to enjoy eating onions in public anyway. Pop is the good old undergraduate drink for picnics. Potato chips may be taken, but one must keep in mind the fact that he may slip and eat a dry leaf in the excitement of getting into the great big outdoors. Now that you have been coached upon the secrets and salient facts surrounding that type of experi- ment — don ' t go on one. Stock in PICNICS has gone up a great deal during recent few years when money has been tight and prospects for crops are not so hot. PICNICS are entertaining, educational, exciting, interesting, and what-not. Furthermore they are inexpensive and may be planned on the spur of the moment. They typify the spirit of modern youth to the extent that pi-actically every college student belongs to the great fraternity of PICNICKERS. And believe it or not, Mr. Ripley, that word has caused more people to flunk out of spelldowns than stuttering and stammering. Food is a minor item in the preparation of a PICNIC. One can get meals at home or down town, so it is folly to motor out under the great blue sky to partake of sordid nourishment. On PICNICS one feasts his eyes and his soul upon the beauties of nature. With this in mind he can easily forego the pleasures of material food. However, as a matter of custom, food of some sort is usually taken. Five or ten cents worth of summer sausage is quite adequate. Box lunches have come into great popularity during the past year or two. Energetic students have found that the meat sandwiches have enough kerosene in them to I ' ender them readily inflammable. The cakes may be put on each corner of the blankets to hold them down in a stiff wind. PICKNICKERS should beware of dropping said cakes on phonograph records, for they carry with them the weight of a mature cannon-ball. Paper coverings are used to start fires. The campfire has been a disturbing element in the PICNIC life of late. Students are not quite cer- tain as to the proper type of fire to have, and conse- quently many a good PICNIC has been spoiled by the greedy flames which lick with fiery tongues the ends of blankets and two-tone shoes. Eastern manufacturers have devised a very simple piece of mechanism which renders the ordin- ary camp-fire obsolete. It consists of some iron (COXriM Kl) ox I ' ACK .V.11I 504 I, i I) ( ' r t V Date ? ? ■. ' South Omaha The Live Stock Center of the World! SOUTH OMAHA ' S LIVE STOCK OFFICE BUILDING Dati ' ? ? ? 1, i I) e r t y KEEPING PACE WITH NEBRASKA For forty-five years the Stock Yards Company has played its part in the building of the State Today as always, its plant offers to the live stock producers, a dependable and efficient service in linking the ranches of the west, with the consuming east i UNION STOCK YARDS COMPANY of OMAHA i06 Liberty Date ? ? ? CO-OP BOOK STORE BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1239 R STRKKT LINCOLN, NEBR. KIMBALL BROS. STUDIOS SCULPTORS AND DESIGNERS OF MEMORIALS IN STONE AND BRONZE 17th and P Streets Lincoln Daimidi mm !FI©]ral C impmrnj ART and BOB- - ' 31 127 So. 13th St. Phone B-2234 " Say h With Fl owers " Things You ' ve Never Seen PICTURED above is a characteristic pose of the University library. One door, as the photo- graph shows, is ajar. The purpose of having the one door sHghtiy open is to lend an inviting as- pect to the otherwise drab appearance of this foun- tain of learning. For several years the library has served college students in the University of Nebraska as a meet- ing place. Therein sorority co-eds found an excuse to get out on spring evenings to meet their Greek- lettei ' Joe ' s in the reserve room. The girl who takes care of the main desk reports that she is bothered considerably during the winter months by students wanting to check books out, but that as soon as spring sets in she doesn ' t have to do anything. The bars along the right side of the sidewalk are remnants of a past civilization. One used to serve as a hitching post when grandpa went to col- lege, while the other looks something like a bicycle rack. The steps are still in fairly good condition because few students ever enter the library. Nebraska legislators would feel that their ses- sions in Lincoln were quite incomplete if the Uni- versity didn ' t agitate for something. This year they tried to show the legislature how badly they needed room in the library, but they had about as much success as Boss Williams in showing that first year pledging should be abolished. For those who have never entered the library a treat is waiting. Immediately upon passing through the great doors one detects the faint odor of musty books and spearmint chewing gum. A ICOXTlXI ' ini ON rAi;K .-.471 Dale ? ? ? Ii i h «■ I ' t V 507 Kosmet Klub cAn Intimate 5 tc i of One of hose rips By One Who Neverwent W HKXEVER two xnd a baggage car. Whereupon a Doors are closed pear at windows and rtowing ties. ancient cars, a Pullman are seen approaching Fremont, Columbus, Holdrege, ]McCook or Hastings a change takes place in these cities " Children! Come right in this minute, " anxious mothers shout. " The Kosmet Klub is coming to town again. " period of excitement ensues, and barred. Worried faces ap- and watch for signs of knickers Perhaps these Nebraska people should know that the Kosmet Klub is through for the year, but some of the publicity t hat Joyce Ayres so ethciently sent out is just arriving. Kosmet Klub, for the benefit of University students, is an organization of fourteen or fif- teen men from fraternities who recently have had members in the organization. Selection is based on ability — ability to engineer ballotting successfully. This year the Klub produced " Don ' t Be Silly, " a three-act musical comedy with singing, dancing, talking. No smoking, drinking or swearing is included in the shows. This is apparently the only justification for such productions, but still they continue to be presented. One of the outstanding features of the show in 1929 was the delightful curtain speeches made by Linn Twinem. " Linn " is short for " linen, " which name was applied to Twinem because he weaves around so much. His speeches were in- spiring to all audiences and the " ahs " which came between each sentence were very favorably re- ceived. In McCook someone opened a back door while Twinem was on the stage and almost blew him into the orchestra pit. The ushers opened the front door in an attempt to create draft, but Twinem held the stage for the customary half hour nevertheless. " Jiggs " Miller, oldest living undergraduate, directed the show. The direction, according to critics, was all right but it didn ' t follow that direc- tion long enough. Perhaps if it had it might have ended up in China, where Don Carlson ' s hand- holding would have been appreciated. Fifty men made the trip. Judging fi-om the trouble experienced by members of the Kosmet Klub this number represented the entire male en- rollment of the University who were up in hours. Next year the Klub may wait until after Phi Beta Kappa announcements are made before selecting a cast. Among things lost during the trip were vests, coats, hats, shirts and ties. The lost-and-found list on the Kosmet Klub blackboard reads some- thing like the Playhouse fire loss record. It is hoped that those who left their vests in the Pull- ICONTI.NCED ON TAGB 5M1 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY ' Central Ttaticnal ank Savings Department YOUR PERSONAL ACCOUNT WILL BE APPRECIATED ®. W. W. HACKNEY, Jr., President L. C. CHAPIN, Vice-President E. E. EMMETT, Cashier FLOYD POPE, Asst. Cashier 508 Liberty Date ? ? cylssets Thirty-Five Million Dollars HOME OFFICE BUILDING Bankers Life Insurance Company of Nebraska HOME OFFICE Corner 14th and N Streets Lincoln, Nebraska T e ' tickers An Effort to Justify Some of the Trick Badges Worn by the Equally Trick Greeks. Are you following? By RUTH Hatfield Fraiernity pinn were ivoni on the coat lapel orig- hmlly, but so many girls complained of scratched cheeks that men began to ivear their pins over the heart. Practically all lodges have jj m of some sort, and Greek-letter country and city chibs are no different. The piiis are classified for the benefit of girls who wish to select the best pin to go ivith striped or checked dresses. Men can tell whether to neck girls on the first date by merely noticing the pin she wears. % ficance of that it is pudiated, DELTA UPSILON D. U. The " M.B " was left off for rea- sons known only to the founders them- selves. The pin comes in copper, zinc, lead and gold-filled. It represents a triangle balanced on the head of a goat, the horns of which may be seen pro- truding. It is easy to see the signi- the goat, but the triangle can only mean related to the Y. M. C. A. This is re- however, by the " whoop. " SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi. Just why the men who named this club put an " S " on the be- ginning of it is hard to see. Perhaps it is because only a Sig Chi could pro- nounce it with that thick-tongued ac- cent that enables it to serve as a pass- word. The cross signifies that the or- ganization is practically dead. Below the Greek letters two hands may be seen. They are not clasped, but are in the act of passing something to each other. THETA CHI This is not the trademark for Rover Boys books, but merely the Theta Chi badge ; the crossed articles are not base- ball bats or cricket racquets, but just plain swords. They are crossed in front of a fire hose, signifying heal with control. Ask any Alpha Chi ! SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Bird ' s eye view of a squatty pick-axe. The Sig Alph pin shows a lion trainer and his pet gummer. This is to show that although the Sig Alphs are calm and gentle they are not afraid to be near the wild creatures, further shown by the fact that they live close to the Kappa house. HONTlMEli (I.N NEXT rA :Kl Uato Libert V 509 r th: L r iiitinii THE STICKERS „. ] DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta and its accompanying- characteristics. The badge has only one i-edeeniing feature: it is cheap. The corners are brought to points to aid in the picking of teeth following one of the Delt meals. There is a star in each corner, signifying plenty of stars. Directly above the Gree k " Tau " is an eye, and directly be- low is a saucer. Judge for yourself. THETA XI Futuristic article, the Theta Xi pin. It resembles one wheel of a bicycle lodged in a collapsing bicycle rack. This signifies fidelity and friendship. It is somewhat difficult for an outsider to explain the pin veiy adequately when even the members don ' t know what it means — ex- cept a down payment. KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma, home of the hair- groom honeys. The pin represents a star in the center of a large cheese, part of which has been eaten away This signifies that besides being big cheeses the Kappa Sigs aren ' t all there. The star shows that it is a fraternity, for every fraternity has a star. PI KAPPA ALPHA Originally the Sig Alphs and the Pi K A ' s were combined, but the Pi K A ' s wanted to rate on the campus, so they stuck a wastebasket behind the pin, removed the figure in the night shirt who is address- ing the lion, and set up in business for themselves. So far they haven ' t had much success, but the badge covers up many an em- barrassing gravy spot. SIGMA NU Have you ever seen a ferris wheel? Here ' s one in the person of the Sigma Nu badge. As you see the coil has be- come crossed and the wheel is stopped in mid-air. The seats are reserved, as may be seen by the characters on each You see, the Sigma Nu ' s go around quite a lot but they never get anywhere. PHI KAPPA Phi Kappa, home of the depraved and the land of the spree! The badge looks as though someone might have dropped some- thing on it while it was still soft. The Greek letters ai ' e centered on a diamond which is bordered with beads of perspiration. ALPHA THETA CHI Bread knife sticking through rotten apple. Alpha Theta Chi was founded in 1895. It looks as though it would take them longer than that to get so low ! They have one active chapter, but nobody has ever been able to discover where it is. The badge is satisfactory except that it is said to catch on vari- ous things. Why not let it stay there? lld.N TINI ' K!) ON VM.K . " .Kt] section. In Lincoln In New York In London In Paris In San Francisco In Shanghai WHEREVER you go, at the finer palaces of amusement you will find the Publix Theatre seal, standing as the criterion of the better things in entertainment. " OEHIND this emblem of quality entertainment is a vast organiza- tion, men, capital and theatres, all for the sole purpose of giving you the- most advanced in theatrical presenta- tion. LINCOLN S Publix Theatres are members of this great organiza- tion, encircling the globe and bring- ing to you the world ' s supreme enter- tainment! IN LINCOLN The Publix Theatres Are The STUART LINCOLN ORPHEUM COLONIAL LIBERTY RIALTO 510 Liberty Date Get the Saving Habit While you are Youni stars to save as soon as you beg-in to earn money. Save a certain percentage of your income regularly, and at the end of the year you will have something to show for your work. It is difficult to realize while young what a comfortable old age means, and it is too late to begin when you grow old. Get the savings habit while you are young. 5% Annual Dividends, Compounded Quarterly Agents Throughout Nebraska BUILDING LOAN ASSOCIATION HOME OFFICE — OMAHA COMPLETE AND DEPENDABLE FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS The First National Bank ORGANIZED FEBRUARY 24, 1871 The First Trust Company ORGANIZED JUNE 2 9, 1911 OFFERING EVERY FINANCIAL SERVICE Date ? ? ? I i i b e r t y 511 DRASTIC SECTION IRewe ot tbe milbii I By RAFFLE CARTON " NO I DIDN ' T ITEAK ACOUT THK n.-u " chamber maul you have at the Sigma Nu hoiist. " replifs Mamie tht blind date. She has been listening to small talk all fvenini:. hut maybe his actions will talk louder than his words. l)A ' li:) HI.rCK. THE STl ' DKNT. is un the last lap of his libraiy work. If he can oiiU ' ;et his eyes oft " that lap and read his book he ' may get through in time to drop in at Dormitory A. 512 I; i 1) »• 1 t V Date Special Orders and Designs for Sorority and Fraternity Jewelry will be given prompt at- tention. Our stock of Diamonds, Watches, Silverware and Jewelry is the best. FENTON B. FLEMING JKWELKH BILL FLEMING, iu(ient Representative Phone B-3421 1143 O Street THE OLD RELIABLE LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY Phone At. 0221 2«(»!)-ll Leavenworth Street OMAHA, NEBRASKA THE MOGUL BARBERS FOR NEBRASKA MEN 127 North 12th St.— Nine Chairs TRIPP and TUCKER The Davis School Service Places Teachers in the better positions. Call and See Us Rooms 38-42 138 No. 12th Street LINCOLN, NEBPvASKA STEEL Insures Strength and Security Omaha Steel Works OMAHA, NEBR. Are You Waiting for a Ship to Come in? Or, are you building your own financial fleet? We can show you the way to become your own Captain. Come in, we shall be pleased to taly to you about vour financial future. BUILDING S LOAN ASSOCIATION 132 No. 12th Street Lincoln, Nebraska ( On the way to the campus I KOD. K KIXISHIXG CANDIES SUGAR BOWL WALTER JOHNSON Phone B-7810 15.52 O Street LINCOLN, NEBR. CICVRS MAG. ZINES The Saratoga BILLL RDS-BOWLING CHAS. N. MOON 11th and P Streets Phone B-6120 Date ? ? ? i b e r t V 513 r THE STICKERS T L Ciiiitiniieil fr nn pjit: ' ■ ' ' " ■• J TAU KAPPA EPSILON Believe it or not, they iiave some good boys. Just what they ' re g ood for the l niversity has never been able to de- termine, but nevertheless their badge is awe-striking. The skull and cross bones are mute reminders of a T.K.E. who changed his shirt in the middle of the week back there in the middle ages. DELTA SIGMA PHI Simplicity is the keynote of this en- semble. It is a double-bladed wedge with the Sphinx on one end, and a geometry figure on the other. The wedge shows how they try to squeeze into eveiything, and the Sphinx shows how they act when they get in. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Valentine de luxe. This shows that even though a Sig Ep is mean and vil- lainous his heart is always in the right place. This may have been originally intended for an aid in shooting them in the days when there was a penalty for all the atrocities that are committed by these lads. ACACIA At first glance it would seem that part of the Acacia badge is missing, but au- thorities state that such is not the case. The figure which resembles a lean-to or a dog kennel is actually the Acacia pin. It is often used for cleaning finger nails and pulling thumb tacks. PI KAPPA PHI Diamond shaped, surrounded by cannon balls. The Pi Kappa Phi badge is a thing of beauty. The star signifies that they are all burned out. The cannon balls, after all, have a secret meaning that shouldn ' t be divulged. FARM HOUSE This must be a fraternity badge, for it has circles in the border and a star and crescent inside. The letters stand for Farm House, pure and simple. The badge is shaped like a spear head, signifying that anybody who joins this lodge is stuck. ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho. White collar with .Greek letters on it encircling a shock of vheat and scythe. This shows that A.G.R. believes in white collar farmers, but in production nevertheless. The customary star seems to be absent from this piii, but perhaps it is behind the wheat. II ONTIMlvil ON 1 ' Ai;K .-.mi Hotel Comhusker LINCOLN, NEBRASKA HARRY L. WEAVER, Mgr. STUDENT HEADQUARTERS 300 Fireproof Rooms Each with Circulating Ice Water RATES— $1.50 to $4.00 per Day, Single POPULAR PRICE COFFEE SHOP OPEN ALL NIGHT TABLE D ' HOTE MEALS IN GEORGIAN ROOM .MlSir K KKY KVKXI.NCi 6:( 0 TO «:00 O ' CLOCK 514 I, i 1) e I- 1 V Date ? ? ? They Guffawed when I got up to Speak -— But from the First Word, I Held Them In Hysterics The Coliseum was crowded. Suddenly I realized that I must get up and talk to the howling mob. The cheer leader pointed to nie. I had to give a speech. As I started to get up. I heard a titter run through the crowd. Nonchalantly I tripped over a folding chair and stood up to the rostrum. I knew they were expecting me to make a slip, but I only laughed up my sleeve, planted both feet firmly upon the stage and looked at them. " . nd When I Commenced to Speak " — Almost from the first word I knew that something was happening. My voice was clear as a bell, and I said the smartest things. I only twistef words around in every other sentence. I was hot. Gad, how I was hot. I hammered home each point of my speech with a tough look from my normally calm, blue eyes. If the folks from Cambridge could only have seen little Frederick then . Of course all the girls, ladies, and Delta Gammas were sitting on the stage looking out at the crowd and signalling that everybody better keep hands off from this Jo. " Why I Used to Be a Himian Clam " — No beating around the bush, I used to be the quietest boy you ever saw; and here I was swaying audiences like a stiff breeze from the westward. Wouldn ' t the boys at home be tickled if they could have this wonderful power? I ' m not in this game for fun, folks. I have something besides hair that I ' d like to get oft my chest right now. You see I owe all of my success to a little book entitled •■How to Raise Rally Rating. " WHAT :;0 MIMTKS A DAY 11,1, SHOW OV « hat IJo Yon Vaiit to See? AVhnt Do You Think Thi.s l.sf hilt W ' onlil Yonr Family- Lawyer Say i How Do You Do? Ho« Youlil You Like to Do Better? Ho« To Write Letter. . How To Find Soniel»o Iy t4» Write To. How to P iil:ir» e Your ' 4n ahularj-. How To Swear. H4»w to Be the laHter of Any Situation How to Change Tire.s. fan You l ia - First Base? How Ian ' Ba; .s on a Bail Diamond? FirNt, Second. Third, and Home. How to Be a Foul Ball. " And I Stumbled Onto This Book Accidentally " — You ' ll probably have a hard time believing that I really did stumble across this book, but it was lying right in the middle of the sidewalk, and of course I stumble over everything within reach of my dainty little feet. My experience is only typical of what is happening to thousands of people every day. Why. it ' s marvel- ous. Here are a few of the smart things I have said: Oncet upon a time we had a rally and because of the rain not many people were there. Or maybe they were all at open house or taking baths. Anyway I fixed it up fine for everyone just by keeping my self- composure and saying the right thing. " It Isn ' t Lack of Cornhusker Spirit " — " It isn ' t lack of Cornhusker spirit that there aren ' t more people here, " I shouted out over the mob of freshmen. " It ' s simply be- cause nobody came. " Things like that, you see. Logical explanations of embarrassing situations. Don ' t be afraid just because you can ' t do things like that now that you never will. Here ' s the dope: K.vtension Department of the Inniti ' ent.s Soeiety l. ' l. ' H Street, l,ineoln, ( N ' ehraska — you knew it. I YOr KXO Y W H.4T I YA T. I K. O Y THKKK ' WOX ' T BE AXY OBLIGATION BEfAI SK THEY ' KE HARDER TO FILL THAX A FORD GAS TANK. Xame RiS " ht Xame _ Where bilLs are sent _ ( " " orrect Address Learn to ExpreHS Y ' Durself and Other Small Fifteen Minutes Daily aekaKe. i Date I. i b e I ' t y 513 The Land- Looker ACROSS prairies and through timber land, where lights in new homes twinkled at dusk, trudged the land-looker of pioneer days. Back of him, in temporary quarters at a frontier settlement, was his family; ahead of him lay his oppor- tunity to get a home. No soldier under Caesar, no " doughboy " under Pershing, ever marched with a heavier burden. A long rifle, an axe, an auger, a window sash with panes in place and a huge knapsack, made of heavy bed-ticking and crammed with clothing and provisions — those were among the accoutrements of the land-looker as he pressed on into the wilderness. He sought good plow land. Finding it, he located his quarter-section, built his pre-emption shanty, and lived in it the three days necessary to hold his claim for a year. Then, hack more than a hundred miles to the frontier village and his family. Soon his emigrant wagon was on the westward trail — an ox -drawn wagon, making six miles a day. Boys trudged behind the wagon, driving milch cows and pigs. Mother sat in the front seat lulling the baby to sleep. Father strode, with long whip in hand, and long rifle in convenient grasp, beside the oxen. Stored back in the wagon, were the household goods — home-made furniture, home-made bedding, home- made clothing, spinning wheels, loom and crockery. In a coop, at the rear of the wagon, were a half- dozen chickens. And swung up tightly to one side of the wagon was that symbol of civilisation, chief reliable of the pioneer farmer — a John Deere plow. Days and days of slow travel, and then .... a new home-light beamed the message of achievement across the prairie at dusk; another family was estab lished, ready with the John Deere plow to win a pros- perous farm from the wilderness. Thus, long ago, in the hearts of pioneers to whom a good plow meant ever ' thing, the seeds of good will for John Deere were planted — good will that extends today to John Deere equipment for practically every farming operation. JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Leader in Quality for Nearly a Century JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY (».M. H. , KI5K. SID.VKY, . Kim. r.ir, I, i I) e I- 1 y Date ? ? ? X Lincoln, Nebr. — Why don ' t you give the really important people around the campus a little public- ity? You ' ve mentioned the dean of student affairs, the dean of women, the chancellor, etc., but not one word about me. I ' m one of the biggest activity men around the campus, and if everything goes all right I ' m headed for something pretty good. Publicity helps a lot, and i need it. Considering that I have a car and date a Pi Phi your omission of my name is really in- excusable. — Little Pauly Burgert. You Take the Cake Kappa Delta House — This seems to be a good opportunity for me to suggest that activity men should be crated up and shipped to Calamasia. You never heard of CalamasiaV Neither have I, but Try This on Your Portable State Penitentiary — Natural- ly I enjoy hearing about the do- ings of students in another college. But I wonder if all the events you report actually happen. Your en- rollment is somewhat larger than ours, but your rules are evidently To Sit On, of Course Peoria — Speaking of familiar scenes, does anyone ever use the benches out by LTniversity Hall? If not I think the legislature should increase the appropriations of the University enough to have them removed. Or at least they might be painted green, and then the de- partment of botany could put flower pots on them, thus increas- ing the beauty of the campus a thousand fold. Please let me know just what these benches are for. — H. R. H. you soon would if they put some of the lung-stretching politicians out there. I like these men that come to college for learning, get it in the first two weeks, and then concentrate upon giving fair co- eds a good time. Call them cakes, if you like, but they ' re sweet. more strict. I understand that the girls in your school get out once in a while, but they have to be in at 12:15. I wish you ' d tell your deans that they might as well let the girls wait until they get in jail before they treat them like convicts. — No. 99856. You Poor Thing Lincoln, Nebr. — Some of the things in your section are positive- ly degrading, not to mention the fact that they are dumb ! Actually. Why, my dear, do you exppft sophisticated, polished college gi. .s to fall for such an illiterate line of silliness as you put in your book? Don ' t be dull. Why it ' s simply absurd to imagine that we girls over here could enjoy reading such trash. — A Kappa. There Might Be Another War. You Can ' t Tell Berlin, Germany — Hey! Peo- ple have been climbing our frames ever since the recent war about military training, and here I find that you guys have been drilling all along. Maybe you aren ' t so good, but with men like John Trout and Elton Fee your ai-my will soon get so good tliat it will threaten Ihe peace of the entire world. And then after that they may learn to march in step. I think it ' s a wonderful thing for universities such as yours to have military training. Everybody ought to know what right-front- into-line, and stack arms mean. Imagine the embarrassment that would follow the admission by somebody that he didn ' t know the trigger-release pin from the gas- Helpful Hints New York City — I think your magazine is really the hottest publication out, with the exception of Breezy Stories and the Prairie Schooner. The thing I like most about it is the fact that it isn ' t very long, and that there ' s plenty of white space. After all, white space is just about the best thing in it. — A Broadway street-sweeper. Be Good, Sports Cheyenne. Wyo. — Out here where men are men and their sons take the car out every night, we admire colleges. Not because peo- ple learn things there, but because they have football teams and that, we sui-mise, is the fundamental ex- cuse for having colleges. Sports are evidently the only good excuse for having institutions of leaiTi- ing. You can read books in libraries. — Mescal Mike. TTr T M ' t-ITAfl.W 5c:ce» Sti ocnt cylinder tube. Why, these are things that everyone should know. I ' m surprised that you don ' t have trouble with too many students wanting to take army. — One Who Doesn ' t Know. Date L i I) f r t y 517 Pi o p Of Course All Elections Are Kept Clean and Pure! Crete, Nebr. — I ' ve been reading your book, and judging from some of the stories I found, I would im- agine that perhaps elections on the Nebraska campus aren ' t as clean as they might be. As a constant subscriber and an ardent supporter I ask you — is the ballot box ever stuffed ? — Wondering. P. S. — Never mind. 1 just noticed who got some of the class ofHces. You Play Around Too Much Temple Theater — There is something I ' ve been wanting to know for a long time. What ' s the matter with the student body at the University? They don ' t sup- port really good things. Why, we Well, It Must Be Pure College View — By the way, is this supposed to be a student life section or a student death section? You mention only the things that everybody is bored to death with anyway. Why don ' t you comi. through some time and give us something with some snap in it? It seems to me that some pretty entertaining things happen around this University of Nebraska, but vour stories read like a Kosniet klub show.— One Who Is Old Enough to Know. Shame On You McCooK, Nebr. — When the Kos- met Klub show played here I had a date with a tall Swede by the name of Carlson. In the process of attempting to make a big im- pression on me he showed me the revolver that he used in the show. Now he left the gun with me, and I don ' t know whether I ' m supposed to shoot myself, keep it as a re- membrance, send it back, or come to Lincoln and shoot him. I would prefer the latter, but thought you might be able to give me some in- formation. — Miss Downs. have good shows, and we even put Eddie Charlton in one to attract crowds, and the only thing we got was stage door johnnies. ITniver- sity Players have a fine reputation. Maybe that ' s why students would rather go to Kosmet Klub shows. — Zoliev Lerner. We ' ll See What We Can Do Broadway — While in Lincoln some time ago I visited the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus, and was certainly surprised to find that your men were wearing the most out-of-date clothing in the LInited States. Maybe it was picnic sea- ■ " " t but that isn ' t enough of an L. cuse. Why don ' t you have more Deau brummels, capitalize it if you wish, like Bruce Thomas and John Sanders? — George White. Maybe You Feel Slighted? Pi Phi House — Last year we used to get razzed and bawled out in almost every issue of the Nebmskan, the Awgwan. and finally in the student life section of the Cornhusker. To appear modest we complained about the publicity, but we really liked it. Each morning we would jump up, run to the door to get the Nebras- kan, and then see what it said about us. This year we don ' t ever get mentioned. Will you tell us just what is the matter with us? — One of de Coils. Don ' t Be Ridiculous! Shanghai, China — Just as a matter of curiosity I wonder how much of the Student Life this year was censored. The part that got in the book is terrible, but I thought perhaps all the good stories and copy were lost in that stretch between the typewriter and the offices of the censors. I recall one Cornhusker that was sup- pressed because the Student Life section was vulgar. — M. G. M. Hollywood — We have a few good positions open in the talkies, and thought that you might be able to help us a little. We have been looking over the Kappa Sig picture page and would like to get in touch with each man in that fraternity. We see possibilities for several John Gilberts and a host of Lon Chaneys. Would you please give us some information regarding the social standing, if any, that this group holds on your campus? — Greta G. Don ' t Be Too Proud Sixteenth Street — Say! We ' re the oldest national sorority on the campus, and we ' ve been insulted. We have a mighty nice house, and just as we ' re getting used to hav- ing a bunch like the Pi Phi ' s liv- ing next to us we find out that th- Chi Omega ' s are going to build .n house next to us. Now we don ' t want to argue We know that the Chi O ' s are good at Kansas. Well, the weather is good in Florida, but that doesn ' t keep the dii ' t from blowing here. I guess about the only thing we can do is get a dirigible and live up in the aii-. — Alpha Delta Pi. 518 1. i 1) e r t V Date ? ? ? i i " RED " LONG SAYS: ► ► " NEBRASKA STUDENTS DEPEND UPON LONG ' S " i i i Just look at the yearly demands: 50,000 books, 2 million sheets of history paper, 5,000 notebooks, 10,000 pencils, 1,000 fountain pens, 2,500 laboratory sets, and jewelry— Well!!!! Fifteen years of constant contact, giv- ing service, hospitality, and satisfaction has made this college book store one of the most highly equipped. We are here to serve you. ► ► LONG S COLLEGE BOOK STORES Facing Campus 1135 R St.. and 512 N. 14th St. Date I i I) e r I y 519 pin was colors as r THE STICKERS " I L I ' olithUM ' d from piiRf . it:i J SIGMA ALPHA MU If you have ever seen a bicycle coaster brake taken apart you will recognize the ball bearings on this Siji ' nia Alpha i Iu badjie. The bearings signify that those who wear the pin get around quite a little. The black background shows ignorance, and the Greek letters cinch it. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Bubbles in the border. This resembles a skating rink undei ' construction, but is nothing more than a Lambda Chi l)adge. Ihey are shaped so that they may be used as suspender buttons in cases of emergency. The Lambda Clii originally made in the same shape and the ordinary bachelor button. BETA THETA PI Collin with worm and Greek letters on it. One might just as well give up the game as wear this pin. It is not only gruesome, but the letters suggest some- thing worse. DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA If this doesn ' t look like a grave marker - we ' ll clean your grandmother ' s pop- ; corn. Floral wreath and everything, just as it should be. Its portable nature makes it more satisfactory for those who are still able to walk around. Drop out to the Delta Sigma Lambda cemetery some time. SIGMA PHI SIGMA This Sigma Phi Sigma pin looks as though it might have been designed and braced to hold up a piano. The little spheres are jewels, supposedly, but don ' t try to pick them out of the maga- badge is hardly worth getting for it union ' s insignia. zine. This resembles some trade because it ' s with nobody wear this badge, what it means. ALPHA DELTA PI " So glad to know you ! " The clasped hands on this Alpha Delta Pi badge seem to be fairly eloquent. Natural- ly they would be glad to know you, no fun being shut in every week-end to talk with. Some plenty cute girls but they evidently don ' t know PHI MU is doing, rope. Phi Mu badge seems to be bent out of shape. This probably signifies heat, while the points on the border mean that the girls are " keen, " a grand old word in its day. Try to figure out for yourself what the hand inside the pin Looks like it might be yanking on a bell ICON rixlED ox I ' .VIIK .US] ©{F Y©iiiiir Sclhi©©!, You can make stich a record with a Kodak and passing years will make it more valuable. KODAKS $5.00 Up BROWNIES $2.00 Up OUR FINISHING DEPARTMENT Will Develop, Print, and Enlarge your Films in the most satisfactory manner. GIFTS AND GREETING CARDS In addition to our complete line of Kodaks and Cameras, we have a large section devoted to an un- usual selection of Unique Gifts and Greeting Cards for every occasion. Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. 1217 O St. Lincoln, Nebr. 520 li i b e !• t y Date ? 5 Hotel Lincoln An Eppley Hotel =: AN APPRECIATOIN Hotel Lincoln Management wishes to ex- press to the Student Body and Faculty of Nebraska University, our appreciation of the many opportunities we have had to serve you during the past school year. We will strive to do as well in the future. .V.V.V.V.-,V. " .V.V.V.V.V.V.W.V.V.V.V.V.V,V.V,Vi Date ? ? ? 1. i 1) e r t y 521 Travel by Bus Ask about our Low Fares between Lincoln — Omaha — Sioux City Lincoln — Fremont — Norfolk Lincoln — Grand Island Omaha — Kansas City Omaha— Minneapolis— St. Paul The Interstate Transit Lines For information call UNION BUS DEPOTS mr THE BEST COOK OF ALL WOULD PLACE HER STAMP OF APPROVAL ON OUR FOODS Annex C 138 North 11th Street Central Cafe 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT 522 Liberty Date ? ? ? MWi M M M M M M M M M M M 1 1 Compliments OF Associated Retailers of Omaha M M M M M M M M M ' M M 3 Date 1, i I) »- r t y 523 ve Letters ofm Xtcrior EGORATOR C! Ke Ljovo " Dou n on igh buildings Words and Pictures by BuRN ' T Orange Dear Sadio: Well, I sure am glad I came to a college town. I ' m gittin popular alreddy. No sooner was I in Lincoln than I got my first closed bid. It was a bid to repare one of the University bildings. They call it " U " hall. I guess the " U " stands for " unsatis- fackory " or " useless " . Anyways I thot that was prety good for startin out, so I went rite over. When I got there I found somebuddy had beet me to it. They was some dumm lookin apes ogglin around with yeller pants and jackets on, so I sposed they was goin ' to repare it. Come to find out they was only some college boys with corderoy pants and lether jackits. I got to talkin to a feller and tellin him how lucky I was to get the job, and he says that ' s noth- ing, every guy in town has had a chancet at this bilding. Right away I seen my chance to make a name for myself. If these here other gents had worked on it they sure dummied out because it was about ready to cave in when I seen it. First thing I did was go in and ast a young feller which wall was cavin in and he says Is there one? One what? I ast him. One that aint cavin in he comes back with a smart look. I thot he was jollyin me at first but when I come to look around I see it was about right. It was even bad dowai in the basement where they print the Nebraskun. The flore was all sunk in. They said that was because some feller by the name of Munro Kezer had ordered ' 250,000 sheets of copy papei- instead of 2,-500, and the wait was too much for the flore. After that I seen I had something pretty tough to put up against. I went over to the Cornhusker office, thats where they put out a book. It ' s just the right size to hold basement windows. The only thing wrong in there was that the steps was just about worn out. Some of those fellers said that was because Bailey went in and out from the Moon too much. I don ' t see how he could go to the Moon. If they had said the dogs I would have understood. There ' s one room in this here " U " hall thats about as safe to be in as Delta Chi. They got it all propped up. Judgin from what these here sorority girls say I don ' t see where they got enough proper men to prop it up. Down here they call those things " puns " which I gess is short for pungent because of the smell and because Don Kelly uses them. And say. You oughta see the drinkin fountain ICONI ' lNI ' Kli ON TACK r.JSl 524 i h «• 1- ( V Date ? ? ? It Costs You Nothing ' that Printer of Lincoln ' more to buy all of your stationery needs, from letters, formal bids, rush cards or what do you want, at a print shop " where quality is paramount " — a shop that is operated by one of the U. of N. ' s alumnae — who under- stands the student and his needs. Here ' s another service that you will appreciate. We can furnish to you, in quantities, leather goods for party favors such as bill folds, memo books — also dorines, pencils, etc., for the girls. Book matches with the frat ' s monogram and all kinds of keen specialty things. Come in any time — you are always welcome. ' ' Where Quality is Paramount " Betzen Company WARD C, Manager 133 South 12th Street Phone B-2759 Van Sant School of Business 1929 Summer Day Session of twelve weeks for teachers and students: June 10th to August 30th ALL-YEAR DAY SCHOOL ALL-YEAR EVENING SCHOOL Those who are interested may call or write for copy of Van Sant News Bulletin. lONE C. DUFFY, Owner 205 So. 19th St. Phone JA-.3890 OMAHA B I D N I N A L SUPPLY CO. Distributors of Dependable Dental Supplies Omaha, Neb. Lincoln, Neb. Date ? ? ? I, i I) «• I- I y l u tj OAD cA Quide to c odern Etiquette " -or LacJi of It By RUTH A. Baker CHAPTER l Knifing and Spooning IN order to be a true social success it is necessary and advisable for one to know the correct mani- pulation of utensils. Nothing is more embarras- sing than to have an extra fork when the dinner is over. Do you know which one to use on the salad, the ice cream, and the potatoes? Do you know which one to put in your pocket for a souvenir? The easiest way is to start at the outside, like the Alpha Sigs have, and work in toward the plate. Sometimes this doesn ' t work, but as a general rule it is quite practical. The younger generation has tabled the question of ettiquette for future life, but thev won ' t know how to act when they get to the table. You may be a good catcher, and all that, but don ' t try to stay behind the plate all evening. It doesn ' t pay, because the hostess is apt to get angry and decide to cut you off her social list. This would necessitate eating at the Acme chili parlor or the Pi Phi house, either of which would be expensive. Life has been found to be a composition of eat- ing and sleeping. Any good political science course will teach you all you want to know about sleeping. but the eating problem is more profound. Some day you may be the hostess, and everyone will wait for you to stall eating. Will you know which side of the saucer to drink out of? Ihese are just a few of the great questions that confront the social climber of today. The man who judges unfailingly the correct shade of gravy for the vest is more in demand than a Lambda Chi at a W. A. A. tea. The next installments will divulge these secrets, along with many others. For the present a simple formula has been pre- pared. If this is memorized it will aid greatly in the young man ' s or woman ' s ascension into the realms of dinner partying: 1. Always keep one eye on the hostess. If she doesn ' t know what to do you might just as well be at home or in Central City. 2. Don ' t forget to p ish the soup away from you. Better not let the cook see this gesture. 3. Try to keep in mind that no matter how good the food is you will eat again some time. Though you are deep and beautiful don ' t try to be a Royal Gorge. 4. If you upset your plate in someone ' s lap, be non- chalant ! Light out ! That will probably be the last lap anyway. Keep these facts in mind when it is your pleasure or misfortune to be present at a dinner party. Corn- cob dinner dances and Rag banquets don ' t count. The rules are off! CHAPTER II— .4 Check on Yonth More than one university Don Juan has met his Waterloo when he finds that he doesn ' t know how to check his lady ' s coat. Or, if she is a Delta Gamma, IcoNi ' iMKii ON 1 ' ai;k : w] 526 I, i I) e r t y Date ? Ifti OH 5!? Jf tnean it dotit step on it! ELECTRIC SERVICE For the home the electric service has brought longer years of life, more comfort and more happi- ness. For the farm it has brought, less drudgery, more efficiency and more conveniences. For the industry, it has brought decreased production costs, low- er selling prices, better working conditions. NEBRASKA POWER CO. COURTESY - SERVICE - LOW RATES We Have What You Want in EATS " iti for your Luncheons, Parties, and Picnics. Out of Town Orders given Special Attention BEACHLY BROS. " Everything- for the Table " U.-jO " O " Street B-6557 GESCHWENDER ' S MARKET CHOICEST MEATS 14. " 30 O Street Phone B-6. " )57 Date M I) e !• t y 527 furs get the best by " buying direct from the factory largest stock of fur garments in the vest I20 SO. 12 STREET LINCOLN NEBR. Pasteurization Safeguards Public Health DRINK ROBERTS MILK n eY R r o CJi s ©mpteft »S6- THE AKROPOLIS @ii GRAND ISLAND has long held the student patron- age. It has been our aim to cater to the tastes of the youth. DELICIOUS FOOD — The food is daintily prepared, temptingly displayed, and tastefully attractive. =1) ii- =m QUEEN CITY HASTINGS — A stopping place in the south central portion of the state, can- not really be appreciated unless you dine at the Queen City. POPULAR PRICES — Our prices are within the means of everyone. Deli- cious foods at convenient prices. Fountain Service GOSTAS COSMAS 528 I) e I- I y Date The Omaha Grain Exchange HANDLES ABOUT 100,000 CARLOADS OF NEBRASKA GRAIN ANNUALLY IN AND OUT OF THE OMAHA MARKET THIS IS YOUR MARKET When in Omaha visit the GRAIN EXCHANGE You Are Welcome r TH L rimtinii THE STICKERS 1«- 1 iv iMi:-- ..] KAPPA ALPHA THETA This is a kite. The Kappa Alpha Theta ' s used to fly high, it seems, hence the figure. Now the shape of the badge might be taken to be the pointed end of a stake driven deep into the ground. ALPHA PHI Drab and plain, but nevertheless signi- ficant. This is the badge worn by those who belong to Alpha Phi. Per- haps a good imagination might inter- pret it to be a woodland scene with a campfire. If so, we have a rotten im- agination. GAMMA PHI BETA This could be taken to mean almost any- thing. In fact those who wear it think it means everj ' thing. Maybe the letters at the bottom are Greek, there isn ' t any argument, but they resemble something else rather closely. Like Dramatic Club pins, the Gamma Phi badge is round. SIGMA KAPPA How can a pin like this mean something when it doesn ' t even look like anything? The Greeks who invented this pin must have been out on a party the night be- fore, but it has been handed do m since 1874. Yes, the pin and the partying. KAPPA DELTA Somehow this resembles a prison window. Not that it ' s so hard to see through or that anj-thing is barred, but because it is so solid. That ' s nothing, most Kappa Delts are pretty solid when you stop to think about it. Note the dagger at the top, and watch your step I ALPHA XI DELTA Sign on the dotted line with this quill pen. Probably this feather signifies intellect or something, and maybe the Alpha Xi Delta ' s used to have it. At any rate it is simple, and if kept sharp would probably provide some pro- tection for the innocent little Alpha Xi Delt, espec- ially when they move in next to the Tri Delts. ALPHA OMICRON PI Large tray leaning up against a table. Engraved on the tray is a large " A " . This doesn ' t mean, necessarily, that the girls who founded Alpha Omicron Pi were waitnesses or an " thing like that, but they might have been. The whole business is jambed full of jewels and circles. ZETA TAU ALPHA If this were only round, those pegs on the bottom would make it look like an archery target. However, the Zeta Tau Alpha badge is a thing of beauty, if not of beauties. The customary jewels encircle it. IIO.STIXUBD OX PAliE r.3:!| Date ? ? ? I . i h e !• t y 529 ■, ' ' . J CT " ? ' r - - ! I w r " ap Local, National and International Printing Reputation What They Say " Many customers have complimented us on the t2Calog and expressed the opinion that it was the finest piece of advertising evei put our hy anyone in our line of business. " — Gate City Iron Works, Omaha. Nebr. " I wish you would icll me just how you did that lovely color printing. It is nothing short of wonderful, lovely, beautiful " —Nor- man T. A Munder Co.. Baltimore, Md. " There is no doubt about its (the piece referred to above) being everything which Mr. Munder said m his ' Perfect Tribute " which you so kindly sent inc. " — C. M. McClung Co., Knoxville, Tenn. " You may be surprised to know that this campaign has stirted up things in great shape here in Denver. ... So far we have had about 7.000 acknowledgments and of course they arc still coming m " — The Rocky Mountain Parks Trans. Co., Denver, Colo. " Not only a good advertisement for your- self hut a good calendar. Well done. " — Ham- mond Stephens Co., Fremont, Nebr. " As advertising manager and consultant to a number of English engineering firms I have been very interested in your work since first noticing it. " — S. Alexander, Brcdon Croft, Bjrot Green, Worccsiershirc, England. " Though but a few have seen it as yet, tc has come in for great admiration from those who have had this privilege. It will be pre- served and prized. " — J. A. Howard, Lincoln, England. •The originals of these and scores of similar letters are on file, and open for pcrional perusal. May we assist you with your particular problem. ' ' Send for book: " Who is my Prospect " — not an advertisement HILE strictly a Nebraska institu- tion, The Acorn Press draws pat- ronage from the far corners of America, and receives com- mendation from both local and international users and authorities on good printing. The Acorn imprint is a " pride- mark " recognized wherever good printing and effective advertising is used. Through years of practical experience in merchandising, as well as ingenuity and ability to produce profitable print- ing, this organization occu- pies a position almost unique in its field. The Acorn Press Imprint, a ' Pridemark " Protected by Excellence of Craftsmanship THE ACORN PRESS Planners and Producers of Productive Printing 1214-16 Howard Street Omaha, Nebr. s at 2C 5r S Mm 3E as SE ' ■ i4 jy ■»« 530 K i I) e r t y n;i(i ' •? ? Date li i I) e r I V 531 .4.. .4,. •♦•- ' - T hotographs that Live forever Hauck Studio SKOGLUND Photographer S3 Our T ictures Specif for themselves 1216 " 0 " Street Phone B-2991 532 Ij i b e !■ t y Date ? ? ? Use Cook ' s Paint and Varnishes Best for Wet Weather COOK ' S Paint and Varnish Company MANUFACTURERS 1422-26 Davenport Omaha For Carefree Driving STATE OIL CO Distributors 15 Stations in Lincoln THE STICKERS r THE STIC L r.nitimifil f t w ..] DELTA ZETA Lamp this one with the wings on it! Per- haps this is a coffee pot, signifying the ability to stay awake nights. At any rate the Delta Zeta ' s are proud of it. It ' s a good thing they ' re wearing wings now in- stead of waiting for them. THETA PHI ALPHA Not a misprint, simply the Theta Phi Alpha badge. It resembles something that slipped when the printer was arrang- ing it. Perhaps this is significant of the slips made by members of the lodge. SIGMA DELTA TAU At first glance this looks like an ice cream cone with the word " eat " in front of it. However, it is woi ' n by Sigma Delta Tau ' s, and consequently deserves respect. The ice cream might mean coolness, but you will note that it is melting. [WILLIAMS " 1 ( ' " iitimifil fnmi pngf 4 ' .tTj so popular at the Strand theater and other sorority hangouts. " We all make mistakes, I suppose, " granted Wil- liams. " But I am the leader of the great non- fraternity faction which has created such a sensa- tion in political circles on the University campus. " (They are called circles because there is nothing square about them.) " Have you met much opposition? " " Practically none. Of course the Blue Shirts and the Yellow Jackets are fairly well established, but they have no system. You see I blew up the election last fall, and now that I have thrown a wench in the works on this May Queen deal I think the Barbs are setting pretty. " " The— what ' s? " " The Barbs. You see they call non-fraternity men Barbs — short for Barbarians. Maybe I ought to explain this situation. There used to be the two political factions who were said to be on opposite sides of the fence. Well, we ' re the Barbs, and we ' re on the fence. " " Oh. A sort of Barbed-wire affair, eh? " " Yes. And these Greek-letter boys are certain- ly going to set stuck good and plenty from now on. " His arm more or less paralyzed from taking down notes on the discussion, Mr. Reporter got up from the chair in which he had been sitting. He extended an arm to Williams. " Thanks ever so much, " he smiled appreciatively. " You ' re entirely welcome. Now I don ' t want a word of this to appear in print. Do vou under- stand? " " Of course. I ' ll send you the paper. " " By the way, here ' s a picture of the May Queen if you ' d like to use it. I have some others for the Lincoln papers. " Date I i I) » ' r t y 533 School Days cXre Happy Days c t= PHOTOGRAPHS WILL BE AN EVERLASTING SOURCE OF JOY BECAUSE THEY BRING RACK THE HIGH- LIGHTS OF COLLEGE DAYS. BUY A SCRAPBOOK TO- DAY AND SEE TO IT THAT YOU HAVE PICTURES OF ALL SCHOOL EVENTS. jf C i= =J WHEN YOU DESIRE PHOTOGRAPHS MADE CALL Maedcnald ' B-4984 - Commercial Photographer 218 No. 11th Street HUNDREDS OF PICTURES ON FILE The Peak that Represents pe: c CLEANERS 3333U S,DYBDS rJ3 s, 23 stMKt JancolnJ hr. s ervice B3331 123 So. 23id St. The University School of Music LINCOLN, NEBR. MUSIC DRAMATIC ART A LARGE FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS Complete Courses in All Departments. Full Information on Request. ADRIAN M. NEWENS, Director 11th and R Streets 534 I. i b e r t y Date ? ? ? OLSON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors 704 STUART BUILDING LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Ipha Xi Delta Comes to the Front According to the president of Alpha Xi Delta, that lodge is building a house next to the Tri Delts. The structure will not be completed next year be- cause the alumnae husbands who are building it will not be through with the capitol for a while. Next year the Alpha Xi Delts will go back to nature, somewhat, and live in tents. Above is one of the popular models that they are considering. I ' nder this plan it will be r.ecessary for girls to get in before dark so that they won ' t trip over the ropes. And besides, they won ' t be able to have any lights because the tent is somewhat transparent. Davis Coffee Shop AN OLD NEBRASKA CUSTOM 108 No. 1.3th St. Day and Night 11.31 R Street Facing Campus Formeiiv Long ' s [KOSMET KLUB " I riintinued from page 507 _l man have more chance of getting them back than those who suffered setbacks in the five. But the clothes which burned in the Playhouse fire are almost entirely paid for. Next to Germany, the Kosmet Klub is probably the best paying in- stitution in existence. Anyway Horace, the colored Pullman porter, will have some new clothes to wear, if he will condescend to give up his fashionable attire for that assembled by such youths as Harry Pritchard and Stanley Day. It seems that during tryouts for " Don ' t Be Silly " nobody tried for the part of Phyllis, so Park Ander- son was selected. This was merely a ruse, however. Knowing Park was in the Kosmet Klub show his professors instinctively realized that he should be turned in in most of his courses. This made him ineligible, so John Skiles was appointed. Reports we ' e already in so there was no way of making Skiles ineligible. A trick of the trade, n ' est-ce pas? A few tickets were sold in Lincoln to parents, relatives, fiances, and fraternity brothers of the actors. Very indisci ' eetly the A. T. O. ' s and Alpha Sigs, whose members constituted most of the cast, arrang-ed to have parents on the same evening a? the show. When the Alpha Sigs found that the dates coincided they sent out bids to all fraternities so they would have enough men to roll the rugs back. Kosmet Klub shows are clean, at least. The author said " Don ' t Be Silly " ought to be clean — it was changed enough times. Date ??? Liberty 535 Treserve the present for the future Townsend Studio cAlways Ojfering the better things in ' T hotography 226 South 11th Street • ' II Jr ll- k -?». 4 " — -iJ ■aaAjfy it, k. iL |0 ll »« » w v A- . - fc -MA i h iw- ■» -v ■at t ' ' 536 Ij i b e r t y Date When In Omaha Hotel Conant 250 Rooms With Bath Rates $2 to $3 Western Supply Company Lincoln, Nebraska Jobbers of the following Nationally known high grade Plumbing and Heating materials: Kohler Enamelware Maddock ' 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. Date ? ? 7 I, i 1) I- r t y 537 Hang One on Herl cA Tyeu ' For the Love o ' Phil ( IHIS COVER PACJKI PHIL came down to the University of Nebraska from the wild, uncouth state of Wyoming. Hav- ing nothing better to do he accepted a Sig Alph pledge button to give himself time to look around a bit. After a while he became so attached to the boys over there, because they owed him a lot of money, that he decided to stay with the ship and get his badge. Everything went smoothly, including papa ' s cash, until Phil met Mandy. She was a dear, young Delta Zeta and she was anxious to get a nice Sig Alph boy away from the Kappas. Phil, being a little dumber than the average university man and a bit smartei- than the run of Sig Alphs, fell for Mandy. One day while they were sitting in the parlor of the Delta Zeta house necking, Mandy looked into Phil ' s eyes. " Phil, " she murmured coyly, toying with the Sig Alph badge on his vest, " that would look plenty nice on my red dress. " " Oh, yeah? " came back Phil, feeling spirit of the chase. He knew right away he was being pur- sued. " Yes, Phil, " replied Mandy, " and I don ' t see any i-eason why you won ' t give it to me. " " Pll tell you, Mandy. I think I ought to have a little time to think it over. " " Certainly, Phil. But you see everybody in the house has a pin except me. And I thought as long as nobody would be passing the candy for a week from now . " " I understand. But I think I ' ll go home now, and bring you my answer in the morning. " " I love you, Phil. " " Yes, I see. Well — so long. " Phil held his hand over his eyes as he walked by a pair of davenports, and went through the front door. Out on the old English sidewalk once more he collected his thoughts. Mandy was a wonderful girl, even though she did wear the badge of Delta Zeta. That is — Mandy was a wonderful girl. With these thoughts in his mind Phil crossed the street and entered the Sig Alph house. An odor of onions assailed his nostrils. " Gee, " he thought, " is this sister ' s day? " He walked up the narrow stairs in a preoccupied manner, wondering just what would be the out- come of his first college romance. His roommate was studying dilig ently when he entered the room. " Hello, Phil, " he greeted cheerily as he backed away from the front window through which he had been studying some of the pictures in the upstairs rooms at the Kappa house. " Hello yourself, " grouchily replied Phil. " I understand fi-om the evening paper that Mandy ' s father died. " " Not really ! " exclaimed Phil in surprise. " Yeh. He was a big paint man. Left Mandy a quart of vermillion. " " What? Not really! " " Straight goods. " Phil grabbed his roommate ' s hand, shook it, grabbed his i-oommate ' s hat, took it, and dashed ex- citedly from the cubbyhole which is known as a room at the Sig Alph house. KON ' I ' lMKIl (»N I ' . (;l-: .-,411 Ice Cream IN ANY DESIGN TO FIT ANY OCCASION FRANKLIN ICE CREAM " You Can Taste the Quality " Lincoln, Nebraska Pi ' ompt, Courteous, Cheerful Service Our Policy Lincoln Oil Company Stations All Over Town O. J. SHAW, ' 08, Pres. 538 L i I) e r t v Date ? ? ? HUSKER ALUMNI DR. L. B. SHREVE 201 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-6317 DR. S. L. ASHWORTH CHIROPRACTOR Member American Society ot Chiropractors 492 Brownell Building Lincoln, Nebr. DR. L. C. KNIGHT DR. W. L. DAYTON EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT 300-3 Funke Bldg. Phone B-1375 DR. G. OLIVER CAST, ' 17 CHIROPRACTOR 424-426 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-3462 DR. W. MAC H. JONES DENTAL SURGEON Phone B-2339 919-920 Stuart Bldg. DR. J. P. WILLIAMS, ' 93 DR. D. D. SANDERSON EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT 304 Funke Bldg. Phone B-2063 DR. EARL B. BROOKS EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT 705 First National Bank Bldg. Phones — Office B-2 3 00; Res. F-2 585 E. E. RIDER, M.D. 518 Security Mutual Life Bldg. Lincoln, Nebraska A. L McKINNON, M.D., CM., F.A.C.S. SURGEON 503 Security Mutual Bldg. Phone B-3456 Lincoln, Nebr. JOSEPH A. HODHAM, M.D. VOCATIONAL ADAPTATION and PSYCHOTHERAPHY 512 Federal Trust Bldg. — Lincoln, Nebr. Phones — Office L8326; Res. L-6106 GEO. R. MAUN JOHN C. WRITTEN DWIGHT W. DAHLMAN LAWYERS 514 Federal Trust Bldg. Phone B-5355 FREDERICK W. WEBSTER, D.D.S. ' 09 The Lincoln Children ' s Clinic DRS. COLBURN, WIEDMAN, and WEGNER 724 Sharp Bldg. Phones B-6T19, B-6720 BRUCE FULLERTON ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW Bankers Life Bldg. Date liberty 539 HUSKER ALUMNI DRS. WELIH, ROWE, AND LEHNHOFF CLINIC Dr. J. S. Welch Dr. E. W. Rowe Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff Dr. S. 0. Reese Dr. J. J. Snipes Dr. Paul Black Dr. 0. A. Reinhard Dr. E. M. Hensen 1037 Stuart Building Lincoln, Nebraska DR. R. H. EATSON, ' 07 GENERAL PRACTICE and OBSTETRICS Phones Office B-6301 ; Res. F-6900 DR. C. F. LADD DR. A. P. TAYLOR DR. G. T. WARREN 1212 Federal Trust Bldg. Phone B-3313 DR. H. A. ASKEY DR. B. F. SCHW ARTZ DENTISTS 1020 Stuart Bldg. Phone B-1527 Res. Phone FO 247J BILL DAY ' 21 ALL KLNDS OF L SURANCE 820 Federal Trust Bldg. Lincoln, Nebr. Representing The Travelers, Hartford, Conn. CLARENCE EMERSON, M.D. ALLEN CAMPBELL, D.M. 514 Federal Trust Bldg. Phones — Office B-4072; Res. F-8181 ARBOR D. MUNGER, M.D. GENlTPwO-URINARY DISEASES 1015 Sharp Building Phones — Office B-4018; Res. F-2080 DR. G. M. BYRNE DR. H. W. WEISEL DR. NORMAN F. JOHNSON DENTISTS 1011 Sharp Bldg. Phone B-l!)54 DR. E. J. ANGLE, ' 98 DR. E. E. ANGLE, ' 18 903 Sharp Building Phone B-2794 DR. H. E. FLANSBURG, ' 07 407 Bankers Life Bldg. Phone B-4002 540 Liberty Date ? ? ? KOLLEGE Roomer FACTS AND RUMORS CUSSED AND DISCUSSED IN MAGEE ' S COLLEGE ROOM Volume 3 12th and Streets, Lincoln, Nebraska No. 25 Ruth Baker Chosen as Honorary Colonel for 1928 Regiment. Military Ball at Coliseum a Great Success. Ruth Baker of Lincoln was nresented as the new Honorary Colonel of the R. 0. T. C. Regi- ment, Friday evening at the annual military ball. She was elected by popular vote but her identity remained secret until after inteiTnission, when she was presented to the regiment. The new Honorary Colonel and Regiment Colonel John Trout led the grand march, following her presentation. The military ball opened the formal season at the University of Nebraska, and was pro- nounced a success from the large number in attendance. Honest, they ' re not Magee ' s hose. Just before the zero hour for another raid, Sherman Welpton addressed the Pershing Rifles : " Men, we are about to engage in a ten-ific battle. If there are any one of you who doesn ' t want to go over the top let him step forward. Company Halt ! " Uncle Jimmy Husker says: A limberger cheese sand- wich is two pieces of bread traveling in bad company. It isn ' t only the bootlegger who is cashing in on Prohibi- tion, but a lot of his custom- ers, too. It may be all right to pick your company but some Corn- huskers are mighty poor pick- ing. :|; :j; Few Teke ' s are so narrow- minded that they can ' t take a broad hint. You don ' t have to go to the altar twice to get married once too often. Lorraine Gamble Elect- ed Prom Queen at Closing Formal. Party Held at Cornhusker Ends Season ' s Formals. Lorraine Gamble of Knoxville, Iowa, was elected by popular ballot as Prom Queen. She was presented to the spectators at the close of inteiTnission when she made her appearance through an arch-way on the stage. The Junior-Senior Prom closed the formal season for the Uni- versity of Nebraska, and for that reason it was doubtless one of the most brilliant and color- ful parties of the season. Royal Revue Presents Most Popular Co-Ed. Ruth H. Hilton Elected as Nebraska ' s Sweetheart. Ruth Hilton of Lincoln was selected as the Sweetheart of Nebraska by the male students. Friday, November 23. Kosmijt Klub sponsored the election. Her identity was kept secret until the presentation of Miss Hilton at the Thanksgiving Kos- met Klub show. Other features in the morn- ing ' s program were: Ralph Ire- land and the Delta Gamma dancing chorus, Maxine Mathers. Guess Who Belt: " If I give you these pearls will you stay and talk with me for a few minutes? " Tri Belt: " Well, I might, but that ' s all you can expect for the present. " Date I. i 1) « ' r t y 541 DR THE LOVE OF PHIX [FOR ( ' ..nlln I fiolii I ' iKi- Paying no attention to the ] evening ' s traflic of truck drivers and other Sig Chi ' s, Phil raced across the street to the Delta Zeta house. His heart beat- ing feverishly Phil rang the doorbell. A blonde opened the door and was innnediately thrown to the floor as Phil pushed into the front room. There on the davenport sat Mandy. " Mandy! " shouted Phil. " Pve made my decision. Here is my pin. " Then, nonchalantly he hung the pin on her, just as the picture shows, even if it does flatter Mandy a bit. " This is wonderful. " breathed Mandy in ecstasy. " Isn ' t it though? I gotta iiin back and tell mv roommate. He ' ll be tickled to death. " With these words Phil once more ran back to the Sig Alph house and into his room. " Jim, " he whispered. " Pm engaged to Mandy. Pll be rich the rest of my life. " " You — rich? How do you figure? " " Why. you told me Mandy ' s father was a paint magnate and he died leaving a (luarter of a million. Pm tickled pink. " " Yeh? Well, you ought to be able to get fairly pink on a quart of Vermillion. " (Watch for next week ' s cover — hold your hicath) I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■_■_■_■_■ »!,«_ ' Practical Training Above is a scene familiar to those en- rolled in this course. In order to get a mas- ter ' s degree it is necessary to walk from the A. T. 0. picnic grounds in to the Delta Gamma house. Other training is less in- tense, and a certificate is given for walking from College View to the city campus. In all instances the walk starts at 11:30 o ' clock, and the participants must be home by 12:15. REGISTER NOW UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA School of Experience OUR PLUMBING REPAIR CARS are equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your plumb- ing. STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING GEO. H. WENTZ " Plumbers With a System " 1309 N Street B-1477 cold storage for furs the only safe protection during the summer months. free from moth, fire and theft repairing, remodeling and cleaning done at reasonable prices. 542 I; i b e r t y Date ? ? ? Something New and Improved in School Supplies LATSCH BROTHERS Lincoln s Largest Supply Store Ills " 0 " street HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER Buy ' em by the Sack 1141 Q St. 1718 O St. SHOT GUN SERVICE FITZGERALD DRUG COMPANY Thirteenth and N Streets Cat ering to College Students for LUNCHES — CANDY and FOUNTAIN SERVICE Personal Printed Stationery Graves ' Personal Printed Stationery is proving extremely popular among University students. It is correct for either men or women and re- flects taste and personality. 60 SHEETS, 50 ENVELOPES, imprinted with name and ad- dress or witli monosrani ] .00 GRAVES PRINTING CO. SCHOOL SUPPLIES, SOCL L ST. TIONERY PRINTING THREE DOORS SOUTH OF UNI. TEMPLE TUCKER-SHEAN JKWKLKKS DiaiiKMKl.s, WHt.lu-s, Fiiir ,]i- vi-liy, Cluck.s. Sti-il- iii Sil ' i ami ! ' ' ino Leather Goods. Manufacturing Jewelers. lOxpcrt Watch, Clock, ,Iewelry and Fountain Pen Uepairing. Optifian.s — Kyes examined in our Optical Department by graduate optometrists, Vou may select just what you want in Kye Glasses or Spectacles, Fine Optical Hepairing, broken Lenses Duplicated. Statioiiei ' S stationery for the Olflce, Schttol and Home. Steel Filini; Devices, Safes, Desks and Supplies. Sheaffer. Water- man. Wahl and Parker Fountain Pens and Desk Sets, Fine Social Stationery. Students ' .Supplies for all School and College Departments. 11 JJ () .Street LINCOLN, NKIJKASKA We Cater to College Students M. W. DeWITT Successor to P ILLERS RESCRIPTION HARMACY WE DELIVER Corner of 16th and O Streets Lincoln, Nebraska B-4423 Cruen Strap A VAT( H FHO.M THIS STORK IS A WATCH WORTH HAMNCi Elgin, Hamilton, Gruen and Hall Mark. yl Quaranteed Watch from $18.00 Up DIAMONDS — JEWELRY— SILVER Qualit f in Everything HARRIS-SARTOR JEWELRY CO. l;52.! O street jincoln, Nebraska Date I, i b e r t y 543 GEORGE BROS. IIOISK OK GIFTS BEAUTIFUL 1213 X St. " We Create and Make the things that take " IN PARTY FAVORS A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION n ORLD ORUM Every student wants to go to World Forum meetings and help solve the problems that confront the present generation. It has been impossible, of late, to find room for the mass of students who throng the gates of these popular conclaves. In the future it is hoped that these sessions may be held in the Coliseum, along with Varsity and Barb parties. The Grand Hotel, however, puts out excellent meals, and the discussions are really valu- able. The picture depicts a typical scene before one of the World Forum luncheons. Last year the World Forum gained in popularity, and it is ex- pected to continue in its forward march. Well, we ' re forum. Jlembers of the state legislature considered the possibility of constructing a special World Forum building to accommodate the crowds, but the plan fell through. .Judging from the stories in The Daily Nebraskan tickets are sold at the Temple and at the gate. Identification cards must be presented before admittance may bo gained to the inner sanctum of the World Forum. This is to remove the possi- Special Attention to Luncheons and Banquets Grand Hotel EUROPEAN CHRIS ROCKE. Proprietor CAFE IN CONNECTION Corner 12th and Q Phones B-1.540, B-6052 Perlmutter says — Your hat is your crown and everybody you meet looks al your hat first. Let us renovate your hat. We are exckisive hatters and use modern methods only. LINCOLN HAT WORKS PRACTICAL HATTERS 1026 O Street Phone L-8774 bility of crashers. Due to the increased attendance some age requirements will be placed upon those who wish to attend meetings. Probably students under two years of age will be barred. Compliments of ERNIE HOLMES 16th and Farnam OMAHA Rathbone Company Realtors — Lincoln Fraternity and Sorority Houses Locations for Sale and Rent. Developers of University Terrace. 54 4 I. i I) e r t y Date Make Your Practice Fay Better Thousands of dentists find doing their own X-Ray work promotes systematic methods . . . accurate diagnoses . . . elimination of errors. When a radiograph is desired the dentist with a CDX simply reaches over to the u-all where it is mounted on a foldins bracket, and brings it into operating position aseasUy as hedoes his dental engine. $100 down payment puts theVictorCDXUnit in your office. The balance is payable in 25 easy monthly payments. Compactness is another feature in the deugn of the CDX. Requires no floor s pace, as it is mounted on the wall and out of the 2tay 7then not in use. Tlie restless patient doesn ' t xuorry the dentist who uses a CDX, for he knows it is 100%electrically sa e. y THERE used to be more argument than now regarding the value of a dentist doing his own X-Ray work. That was before Dr. Cool- idge (inventor of the CooHdge tube) perfected the CDX. Now thousands of dentists have installed the Mctor CDX. They are finding it increases their production by promoting systematic methods, bv insuring accurate diagnoses, by eliminating a large proportion of errors. These dentists, since owning the Victor CDX, have improved month by month in their radio- graph technique. Through constant and increas- ing use, thev have educated themselves in this important phase of the profession. And this course of education has not been an expense but a profitable investment. Costs nothing to invest gate You may think you " can ' t afford to bother with X-Rays. " But that ' s what hundreds of dentists have said. Then they looked into the matter more thoroughly. Now these operators cheerfully ad- mit that owning a Victor CDX has made them better dentists . . . has paid them dividends in cash and in prestige. It is so easy to own a Victor CDX. Don ' t let " cost " worry you. Make us show you that it needn ' t be considered. Just ask us on the con- venient coupon to send you all the facts. VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Dental Department A GENERAL ELECTRIC CHICAGO Victor X-Ray Corporation Dept. A 2012 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago Please send booklet and full informatl on on the Victor CDX. Name .- Business Address Date 7 ? ? |j i l f r I V 545 Tea Tradition Shattered Behuj an expose of the REAL nature of University Teas, Socials, W. A. A. Meetings, Y. W. C. A. Meetmgs, etc. EVERY student on the campus has heard of the W. A. A. teas that are held in Ellen Smith Hall. Until recently it was the popular belief that tea was actually served at these social functions, but the 1929 CoRNHUSKER has conducted an expose to show that this belief is false. Tea is not served at the teas in Ellen Smith Hall ! On the contrary it seems that punch and sherbet is usually on the menu. However, those in power in- sist upon keeping the old name. Perhaps " punches " would sound less dignified, but is it justifiable for the cream of the Ihiiversity women to permit a falsehood to escape unnoticed merely to prese rve dignity? Punch has not always been served at teas. In the dim past when " U " Hall had a tower and the Chi O ' s rated on the campus it seems that tea was served. But with the development of scientific re- search the news was spread around that tea is harmful. It is a stimulant, and stimulants are never good for young girls who attend institutions of learning. Hence the custom of serving tea was abolished, but the name was retained. At the present day the teas are being held, but this publication is the first to expose the error in nomenclature. It was only through disguising a man and sending him to one of these parties that the true case was finally found. Woman after woman who regularly attend these functions was questioned, but it seems that none of them stay awake long enough to find out what the bowl contains. The picture shows them in a waking state, but do not me mislead. The explosion which accompanied the flash of powder for the picture awakened them. The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J, MOLLOY CO, 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Q)very " SioUoy Mode Cover hears this trade mark on the hack lid. 546 li i b e !• t y Date Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. MANUFACTUREItS ' OF HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS IN SKY AND DARK BLUE SHADES FOR ARMY. NAVY AND OTHER UNIFORM PUR- POSES AND THE LARGEST ASSORT- MENT AND BEST QUALITY CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Mihtaiy Academy, at West Point and other leading military schools of the countiy PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CADETS OF UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA [ DAILY NEBBASKOID I ' outiiiiK tl from 1 COID -| The Place Where Students Eat Take home some of our Famous ACME CHILI Established Corner of Fourteenth and Streets OPEN DAY AND NIGHT It seems that " Chick " Dox, one of the less brutish members of Delta Tau Delta (fraternity — honest) dressed up like Clara Bow, known as a million dol- lars worth of " it, " and went squeaking around the campus in high-heeled shoes and other things that co-eds are supposed to wear. And not only that but Joyce Ayres, the A. T. 0. with the mustache who goes " bo — da-dee-ah — bohdle-de-oh " , and Jiggs Miller, the world ' s oldest living undergraduate, assisted in the search. Austin Stunevant, who used to go to Law College, was also in the lineup. They had a large time and succeeded in wrest- ling with some innocent bystander and getting him thrown in the jug for a couple of days. But their plan, despite the nobleness ot their purpose (public- ity is noble) seemed not to be equal to the occasion. After that the excitement began. The Blue Shirts called out a few crack pistol shots and sta- tioned them at various points around the campus to get a big drag with the student body. The Yel- low Jackets, not to be outdone, also hauled out a few six-shooters and put their men around. Then VVelchman Williams, the thorn of the barbs, got his master mind to work, and after consulting the women who make up his cabinet, he decided that he would show up the fraternity men. So he called out the entire girls ' rifle team, a picture of whom appears in the foreground. (Are you read- ing this over someone ' s shoulder?) Well, the excitement began then. Every time a man put his foot on the campus after 8 o ' clock at night everybody took a crack at him. They acted upon the Chicago theory that if you shoot every- body you ' ll ultimately get the one you want. And so now a little shooting fray caused no ex- citement at all on the University Nebraska campus. Once in a while the two rival factions take a pot shot or two at each other, but so far only a few dozen have been killed, and the factions are still outwardly friendly. Just as a little sarcastic gesture the University ofiicialls put an electrolier out in the middle of the campus, between the Library and Administration building. This lights up a circle about ten feet square, providing a sort of oasis in the desert of darkness that makes up the nocturnal university. Furthermore, they put a floodlight on University Hall, and unless the added weight causes that al- together ancient and honorable structure to cave in there will always be a path of light leading to " U " Hall. But who the heck wants to go to " U " Hall? The Daily Nebraskan, worthy sheet that it is, took upon its shoulders the task of amply reward- ing the person or persons who could capture the prowler. It looked like they were going to lose some money for a while, but since they neglected to men- tion which prowler there is little danger of them having to shell out. It has been determined from authorities, however, that the entire and complete sum of $36 has been amassed by the ofticial student publication to be heaped upon the worthy individual who captures the prowler. Officer Regler is becoming more and more of- ficious, but he can hardly be blamed. He had five shots taken at him. Why, the University is full of students who are worse than officious without provo- cation. iroNTlXl ' EI) ON NEXT TACE] Date ? ? ? I. i b e !• t y 547 [DAILY NEBKASKOID T fulilllllliil Ii " iii i.;i :.- .Mti J Naturally, the great warfare against prowlers increased the popularity of R. 0. T. C. Which re- calls the case of the student who asked Cap Lehman if by marching double-time for three hours he could get six hours credit. The author tried and tried to suppress tliat brain child, but to no avail. In the very near future, possibly with the as- sistance of the Oniahd Bee-hews hunt and holler department, it is expected that armored cars will be given to the few students who study at the library after dark. It is surprising the amount of goodwill that is being developed between Mexico and the University of Nebraska. They have so much in common, what with war breaking out in both places every other week. It is difficult to determine just what the outcome of the guerilla warfare will be. Perhaps a new faction known as the i rowlers will come to give competition to the Blue Shirts, Yellow Jackets, and the Barbarians. A few years ago such a thing would have seemed incredible, but then who ever thought that the barbs would organize. This is the story that was told to me by a young college boy, to the accompaniment of singing bul- lets. I took one last, longing look at the campus. I heard a report, saw a flash, and detected the sound of voices. " Ha, ha, " I heard one man laugh. " You got him. We ' re only one ahead of you now. " Then the stacatto of the women ' s rifle team, and Welchman Williams yelled out, " let ' s quit. " So they all stopped because Boss Williams was the head man [THE K.ND] [THINGS YOU VE NEVER SEEN " ! I ' l ' Mliniu-d fnilii I ' Jit ' i- ri(Ki J large statue of somebody decorates the lobby of the building, and a winding staircase leads to the upper chambers of the great structure. Elinor Glynn ' s latest books are usually received by the library, according to report. A rumor was in circulation this year that a few text books are being stored in the basement of the library for use in future years. Whether this is authentic or not has never been decided by the CORNHUSKER office for those who work on publications know the library only as headquarters for the prowler. Some intellectual student has suggested that blinders might be put under all tables in the library to increase the possibilities of concentration. National newspapers carried a story some time dur- ing the past year concerning a college man who was removed from his institution for asking a girl for a date in the library. Not to have the date in the library, of course, but just the fact that such prac- tices were not conducive to scholarship was con- sidered bad. Perhaps the title " Things You ' ve Never Seen ' is somewhat unfair to the libraiy, for after all nearly everyone has passed by it at one time or another. Whether or not they realized that the structure represented the University of Nebi ' aska library is doubtful. VAN SICKLE ' ' Paints That Wear ' ' CALL B»6931 For All Paint Needs. For Making- New Mirrors. For Resilvering- Old Mirrors. For Replacing Broken Window Glass. For Auto Door and Windshield Glass. For Every Other Special Paint or Glass Service. Van Sickle Glass and Paint Company B-6931 B-6931 143 So. Tenth Street A Good Place To Send Your Garments to be Cleaned and Pressed Modern Cleaners SOUKUP WESTOVER, Mgrs. " 25 Years in Lincoln ' 548 Ij i b e r t y Date ? ? ■! DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS LABORATORY SUPPLIES KOSTKA DRUG COMPANY E. O. HASCHENBURGER, Owntr 143 So. 11th Street Phone B-6678-9 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA [ LOVE LETTERS DiiiiiHK- ! from jtigi- . GREEN ' S WALL PAPER PAINTS GLASS ARTIST ' S SUPPLIES 1527 Street Globe Laundry LEE AGER Launderers - ' -Cleaners 1 1 24 L STREET B-6755 SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY 350 North KlRlitli Street and C. li. Q. IJabbage Itoom Phone B2111— Day or Night CITY AND CROSS COUNTRY MOVING UP-TO-DATE SERVICE VK MAKK A SPECIAI TY OF YOl ' U BAGGAGE . ] they got in this building. I gess everybody has in- dividual straws and stick em in the fountain be- cause its not turned on enough to drink out of alone. Some of these guys that hang around the jurnalism liberry wouldnt have any trouble because they look like they jist left the straw pile. They was sayin that one time this bilding had a tower an a bell. I can believe that maybe they usta have a tower, but I aint seen anything yet that I would class as a bell. I was comin down one nite to work on this here bilding, but I got over here an coudnt find it in the dark. Since then they been puttin in lights all around. I guess they figure it would be a good thing if them so-called students was to start readin there books outdors. Fer a while it was wild an wooly here. Every- body was shootin guns at people. I never did git the connection, but I gess college folks hafta do somethin to git there minds off from studyin. To git back to " U " hall, tho, I git more an more discuraged about it evry day. About all they have in it now is ancient language classes. I gess them languages musta been jist about new when this thing was bilt. Rite south of the bilding is a little house that tells the weather or somethin. I never could git close enuff to it to find out fer sure. All I seen on it was some funny lookin letter which I find out is called Greek. Theys a lot of Greek people here, an they aint all runnin restrunts either, but most of em live in kinda combination cafes an hospitals. The more I stick around this place the more I git to thinkin that it aint anjiihing but a enlarged matrimonial agincy. You oughta see the girls come down to the liberry an sit, jist waitin for some- buddy to look at em an maybe ask to see em home. I was over there oncet an asked a girl if I could take her home, an she says sure if you don ' t live too far away. Can you imagine that. Wile I was workin on the basmint one day a guy come along an wanted me to rite somethin for the " Aw go ahead. " I told him I couldnt rite but he sed you dont hafta be able to rite to git stuff in that magazine. After I git this bildin fixed up I ' m comin home. Dont wait for me thogh, because you probably wont recugnize me when I git back. I understand that they got a organization called mortar-boards here, but they aint doin anything to live up to there name. It wud take more wimmin than them to carry mortar for this bilding. I guess these names dont mean much though. Those girls know about as much about mortar as the Innocents do about bein innocent. Well, if you hear a big crash youll know " U " hall fell in around mv ears. Until then, bye, bye. Bur ' t P. S. I seen a Phys Ed major yestiddy. Dont expeck me back too soon. Date ? ? ? 1. i 1) »■ I- 1 y 549 [THE FORK IN THE KOADT " " iHi -.1 fniiii |.ii)fcC,- . " .L ' . " . J his date ' s coat. It might be easier if coats weren ' t worn, but a man has to have something to wi-ap around his neck. And she can ' t wear it during the entire party. When you step into the Rosewilde, Moonlight, Rivera, Hollywood or the Phi Psi house, step num- ber one is to remove the date ' s coat. In all prob- ability she will never see it again, but it was bor- rowed from somebody anyway. At least this is a good stall. Many a horse ' s neck has used it. Upon stepping up to the check stand at the Lin- coln you will see an old cigar box full of quarters, dimes and nickels. Take only the smaller change, because the smiling checking girl may be support- ing a husband. Or perhaps she ' s dating a Kappa Sig, in which case she will need carfare. The best policy at the Cornhusker Hotel, as in any university publication, is to push. Everybody does it, making politeness a speciable. The social neophyte never wants to be different, so he must, when in Rome, do as the Romans do, and when in the Cornhusker — push. While on the subject of the Cornhusker Hotel, there is one individual whom it is necessary to place in the Alley of Fame. That is the gushing man in the black hat who preserves peace and quiet during all parties. He is the most universally admired and respected gentleman in the world outside of Charlie Chaplin and Doc Twinem. He loves youth, for he remembers the days when he himself went on parties. If you find it neces- sary to knock him down in order to reach the check stand, by all means do it. No offense will be taken, and your girl will admire you. It may mean that you will get out on a later date. However, you may get life. CHAPTER lU—H iur Dance Tips Since the black plague has been practically ex- terminated the tradition of hour dances has been established to take its place. The latter is outward- ly less painful, but ultimately more deteriorating. As a rule on ly freshmen attend these functions, but in some cases where this is the only social event of the season entii ' e chaptei ' s have been known to go. The Sig Eps call up their alumni when such an affair is scheduled. Upon entering the door of a sorority house on evenings of open house, the first step is to pick out some fairly presentable girl, rush up to her, intro- duce yourself, and stay with her for the entire eve- ning. This is the only way to keep from getting yourself mixed up with the black sheep of the room ing house. Cut-ins are allowed at hour dances. The Alpha Xi Delta ' s are adept at this practice, having had previous experience in the home town dance halls. The Kappa ' s, however, will allow one to battle for the entire sixty minutes with some girl who is " just sick " because her favorite horse has been traded off. The only thing to do at hour dances is to grin and bear it. After all such things are as beneficial as the army for learning obedience. The average man would prefer to have an automatic rifle fall on his foot, however, than some one-ton Greek-letter co-ed. THEATRICAL COSTUMES I ' OI! PLAYS, OPERAS, PAGEANTS, ETC., FOR RENT AT Tliii(e©oLi(elb 1514 Howard Street OMAHA SHIRTS THAT FIT. KEEP COLOR AND WEAR WELL THE NELSEN SHIRT COMPANY iVIade-to-Measure Shirts and Undei-wear Dental Gowns 1217 P Street TWEXTY-OXE YEARS IX LIXCOLX, XEI5K. Compliments of the Petersen Typesetting Company LINCOLN THE EICHE FLORAL COMPANY 130 Soutli Tliiiteenth Street Lincoln, Xebi-. Floirers for All Pm posps 550 Liberty Date ? ? ? TO NEBAGO WiiTOR.» PAPCR- MV Sou " To WHAT OO VOU AITRiOuft youi Success ' ' ' LOOK FOR THE WATERMARK IN YOUR HISTORY PAPER STATIONERS Supplied by SCHWARZ PAPER CO. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA mong Life ' s Little Tragedies I CERTAINLY pulled a good one on that guy, " laughed the dentistry student as one of his friends staggered painfully out, holding his jaw in one hand. A typical scene in the dental clinic, where men stand and gaze into the wide-open spaces. They use more filler than a Cornhusker student life editor in attempting to give people something to chew with. The trouble with dentists, according to a friend in Peoria, is that they fix you up so you can eat, and then they send you a bill and fix you up so you don ' t have anything to eat. Speaking of teeth, you probably remember the Scotchman who took his wife ' s false teeth to the office with him every morning so she couldn ' t eat between meals. That would be a case where the lady should have a home plate. [ CO PICNICS CNICS " 1 frnm p.ige . " .oa J twigs wrapped around a red glass globe. Inside the globe is placed a flashlight. Thus a gentle glow is suffused over the ground within a radius of two or three feet, bothering nobody and yet giving the romantic appearance of an out-of-doors fire. Crete, College View, Robbers Cave, Pen Woods, and the A. T. 0. back yard are the most popular present day picnic grounds. After all, what con- stitutes grounds for a picnic? Here ' s the idea. folks, to be practical the PICNIC grounds must be fairly close to home so that sorority girls — and a few still go on PICNICS — may get in before the fire escape is hauled up for the night. For the past few years the picnic situation and the PICNIC problems have been increasing rapidly. Perhaps the Board of Regents will step in and name someone to head the expanding Department of Picnics. Date ? ? ? Liberty 551 pT pT pT pT pT He Never Told A Lie! We don ' t come right out and say George Washington was a Phi Psi, but you can ' t help noticing the resem- bhmce between our club house and Mount Vernon. And now that we ' ve put you right on this Washington business, here ' s a little confession. We Cannot Tell A Lie. We Are 1. Better nationally than Alpha Tau Omega and the Junior Chamber of Commerce. 2. We just can ' t bring ourselves to see any- thing but d ownright brutality in paddling. And anyway we don ' t pledge a lot of canoes like the Sig Alphs do. 3. Sure, our freshmen used to make beds. That ' s probably more than the Sigma Nu freshmen could do — or make. 4. Since you mention it we guess that may- be our alumni did say something about how much fun they used to have coming back for Homecoming and dancing with some of the fellows they hadn ' t seen for vears. p) p) pj pT P} pT ® CHAS. W. FLEMING JEWELER— GIFT COUNSELOR DIAMONDS JOHN F. AYRES, Optical Depailment ACOUSTICONS— EYE GLASSES " ISol) " " IJiM " BENNETT and FLUGSTAD (Across from Campus) Clothing for University Men IJY University Men INDUSTRIAL CHEMICAL LABORATORIES, Inc. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Manufacturers SANITARY SUPPLIES AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE B-6489 NEWBERG BOOKSTROM PLUMBING AND HEATING 1:J:?« M Street Linroln. Nebraska 552 r I- i h e r t j Date ? ? ' n 12 u Date ? ? ? I. i li ■ r I V 552 lilliilliiliilB IT is with a great deal of pride that we can show herewith the Nineteen Twenty Nine Cornhusker as an example of correct printing and bookbinding JACOB NORTH COMPANY PRINTERS - BINDERS - LITHOGRAPHING 1118 M Street Lincoln — Phone B 2110 1 11 11 11 li 11 11 11 11 11 G7 HE office is empty. There is a peculiar quiet over everything. At first I can scarcely believe that such a condition can exist. Then it dawns upon me that my work and the work of the staiT is all hut completed. It seems incredible that the multitude of details have at last been attended to, that all of the copy, the pictures and the names (oh, those millions of names) have at last been turned 111, that all of the work of the artists has been completed, that all cf the engraving has been placed in the hands of the printer. I sit down dreamily at my desk and muse back over the light and dark spots m the pro- duction of this book How many times it looked like it would never take form! How often it has seemed that certain material would never be obtained. But I am rudely brought back to the present by the realization that the book has taken form, and that those apparently im- possible bits of material have been found and are safely in the ;hop of the printer. As I th:nk back over the work of the year I realize more and more hovvr much depended upon the many staff members, the engraver, the photographers, the printer — in short, all of the people who gave of their time and energy. To mention everyone who has worked faithfully would he impossible. All that I can hope to do IS to express my gratitude to those individuals whose work has been especially outstanding. The work of Melvin Hoffman, art editor, cannot be praised too highly. His task included not only the drawing of all of the sub-division pages, but also the production of a pen sketch of every fraternity and sorority house. The assistance of Arthur Bailey and Gordon Larson, managing editors, in the detail work of the book has been invaluable. Jack Elliott must be commended for the way he handled the athletic section. The fraternity and sorority sections, which were exc eptionally difficult to edit this year due to the new style, were ably taken care of by Douglas Timmerman and Pauline Bilon respectively. To Lumir Otradovsky goes much of the credit for the pictures that appear in the book. The entire student life section was written by Bill McCleery. Irene Davies, Julia Rider, Helen Griggs, Kenneth Gammill, Archie Powell, Ed Faulkner, Harriet Horton, Ruth Roberts and so on down the list, all did work that was excellent. In fact everyone on the staff co-operated to the utmost to make this book what it is. For the mechanical phases of the production of the book I cannot find words to express my gratitude to the Artcrafts Engraving Company of St. Joseph, Missouri: the David J. Molloy Company of Chicago; Jacob North and Company, Townsend ' s Studio, and Hauck ' s Studio, all of Lincoln. The art work in the opening section and division pages is the result of the efforts of Mr Furn Brockman of the Artcrafts organization. The excellence of the engravings appear- ing in the book may be attributed to the diligence of Messrs. W. H. Guenther and Mervin B. Cooksey, both of the Artcrafts Engraving Company. The composition and printing of the book was under the direct supervision of Mr. Charles C. Koops of the Jacob North Company. His suggestions (or commands, for that matter) were invaluable. In fact, without the help of Mr. Koops there would not have been a 1929 COXNHUSKER. THE EDITOR. I PERSONAL INDEX Abbott, Charles H 311 Abbott. Charles V 29 Afkennan. Lucille 367-466 Adams. Cecil 321 Adams. Kniery W... 8.5 Adams, Georse 437 Adams. Helen 363 Adams, Margaret 29-184-363 Adams, Marie 448 Adams, Robert 291 Adams, Uniola 170 Aden, Dean 85 Adkisson. Alma 452 Ager. D orothy 355 Ahern, Lorella 384-385-439 Ahlman. Leona 408 Ait ken. Martin 29-317 AkerUmd, Andrez 311 Akin. Maurice 289 Aksamit. Leonard 29-289-393 Alber. Ellen 85 Albert. Donald 281 Alden. Warren 317 Alderson. Dale 29-393 Alderson. Vern 442-443 Aldrich, Mary 85-369 Alexander. Theodore 303-4::8-436 4,6 Alfred, Naomi 85-361-445 Allaiu. Dorothv 29 Allam. Julia 414-448 AUelv. George 393 Allen. Amos 29-287 Allen, Frederick 85 Allen. Glenn 311 Allen. Hope 85 Allen. Katherine 85-367 Alter. Joe 172-331 Amen. Ruth 464 Ames. John Henry 291 Ames. Margaret 85-273-379 Ames. Mercedes 168-454 Ames, Oliver 29 Amg vert, Marvel 85-351-465 Amspoker, Bernice 29-177-347 Amspoker, Ruth 347 Andersen. Ella 427 Andersen. Harl N 85-168-190-191-193-442-454-468 Anderson. Herma Anna 468 Andersen. Rhuel 341 Anderson. Vero Jo 363 Anderson. Arthur 311-359 Anderson. Bruce 430 Anderson. Dwight 85-191-197-303-442 Anderson. Elmer 29 Anderson. Elva 89 Anderson. Ernest 283 Anderson. Esther 422 Anderson. Evelyn 85 Ander.son. Florence 178-365-411 Anderson. Gretchen 29-305 Anderson. Hendrick 437 Anderson. Hilma 30-376-411 Anderson. James 325 Anderson. Kenneth 26-30-194-283-415 Anderson. Lynn 180-402-429 Anderson. Margaret 371-423 Anderson. Park 165-203-442 Anderson. Philip 291 Anderson. Professor 443 Anderson. Ralph C 401 Anderson. Rogene 30-373 Anderson. Ruth 367 Anderson. Virginia 85-379 Anderson. Walter 285 Anderson. Wayne 295 Andrews. Roger 321 Antes. Wesley 295 Apking, Lenora 30 Appelget. Fred 30 Arganbright. Donald 30-323-431-452 Armitage. Louise _ 30 Armstrong. Alice 30 Armstrong. Evelyn 351-465 Armstrong. Lucy 86 Arnold. Von 401 Arnup. Laura 30-367-423 Asche. EJward 399 Ashburn. Clifford 210 Ashford. Catherine 355-439 Ashton. Helen 30-365 Asmus. Charles 406 Atkins. Eloise 347 Atkins. Glen 295 Auchmuty. Wilma 34 Austin. George 321 Avery. Zola 86-450 Ayers. Opal 273-347 Aylsworth. Bernice 361 Ayres. Cornelia 30-353 Ayres. Warren Joyce .S6191-193-287-409-41,5-442 Ay ton, Florence 31-377 Azorin, Louis 327 B Babb. Veva 349 Babcock. Dorothy 466 Babcock. Frances 365 Back. Albert 86-115 Backer. Edna 31 Backstroni. John 307 Baeder. Marie E 86 Baer. Prof. A. A 403 Bahls, W. C _ 463 Bailey. Arthur C 86-156-167-189-190-301-409-442 Bailev, Byron 167-285 Bailey. Doreen 86-452-454 BaMey. Hettie 31-414 Bailev. James 309 Bailev. Neal 84-166-191-331-442 Bailev. Willard 31 Baird. Mae _ 349 Baker, Channing 86-311 Baker. Eleanor Mary 452 Baker. Garland 86 Baker. Leighton 468 Baker. Milan 86-172-325 Baker. Paul 293 Baker. Roscoe 393 Baker. Ruth Adell....31-153-157-355-473 Baker. Viola 355 Baker. Walter Goodwin 313 Bakewell. Myron 86 Balance. Miss _ 262 Baldwin. Dorsey 86-287 Ball. Herman 172-311 Ball, Mary Elizabeth 27-31-176 184-366-367-410-41 6 Bancroft. Clarice 31-369 Banda, Harold 439 Barber. Fred 196-293 Barber. Oril 317 Barden. Bernice 31-387 Barker. Margaret 357 Barlow. Florence 367-448 Barlow. Lucile 367 Barnes, Bernard 439-436 Barnes, Blanche 86 Barnes, Henrietta 170-367 Barnes. Kenneth 323 Barnes. Rnllin ]7:? Barney. Charlotte 426 Baron. Cassie 327 Barr. Elizabeth 387 Bartholomew. Eleanor 426 Bartholomew. Phil 87-251-476 Bartlett. Clarence 31-181-182-428-438 Bartletl. Douglas 297 Bartlett. Helen 87-349 Barton. Elizabeth 440 Barton. Bernice 466 Bartunek. Paul 87-463 Bass. Crifford 281-412 Bastron. Harry 430 Batchelder. Ruth 87 Batie. Russell 87-248-303-428-438-436 Bauer, Evelyn 87-263-357 Bauer, Katherine 464 Baughn. Frances 375 Bauman. Katliryn 371 Baumann. Otto Frank 87-299 Baumeister. Capt 471 Baumgartner. Hildegarde 387 Bavis. Donald 87 Bax, Dorothy 31 Beach. Caroline 31-173-458 Beachell, Hazel 451 Beachell, Henry 87-428-436 Beachler, William 31-303 Beales, Audrey 27-32-176-358-359-417 Beal, Maye 447 Bean, John 339-416 Beard, Arthur 319 Beard, Mary 367-473 Bearg. Coach E 207 Beatty. Rolland 293 Beaumont, Allen 291 Beaumont. Jane 373 Beck. Pauline 87 Beck, Ruth Elizabeth 87-369-475 Beck, Victor 331 Becker, Don 32-301-412 Becker, Aubrey 87-288 Beckman, Henry 397-467 Beckman, Herma 367 Beebee, Hal 305 Beechner, Hazel 452 Beechner, Ralph 87-319 Beekraann, Catherine 27-32-176 Beers, Florence 383 Beers, Russell 311 Beezley, Allan 387-443 Behm, Carolyn 408-446 Behn, Aural 367 Behn, Winston 331 Beiersdorf, Dorothea 410 460 Bell, Jack 281 Bell, Richard 281 Bell. Robert 281 Bell. Traber 291 Bellas. Bruce 391 Benda. Harold 315 Benedict. Leila 32-444 Benedict. Ormond 32-282-283 Bengston. Rowena 369 Benjamin. Amie 351 Benjamin. Wilma 349 Bennett . Gordon 88-281 Bennett. Ervine 281 Bennett. Leland 295 Bennett. Robert 87 Benson. Fern 469 Benson. Harold 301 Berek. Laura 32-167-381 Berge. Eleanor 32-363-423 Berggren, Josephine 190-355-423 Bergstraesser, Edna 264 Berkowitz, Milton 327 Bernard. Byron 313 Berry. Professor 413 Bertrand. Nellie 32 Bertrand. Marion 88 Bervin. Morris 32-441 Besack. Mary 80 Bessie. Eleanor 355 Betts, Lloyd 325 Betzer. Stanley 32 Bevercombe. Wilma 347 555 Bible, Coach Dana 206 Bicklord, Catherine 361 Bifkford, Dorothy 361 Birkley, Margaret 450 Bickley, Mildred 367 Bieberstein, Irma 351 BisKer, Ralph 331 Bignell. Mabel 450 Bilon. Pauline..27-32-177-190-191-355-476 Bilyeu. Jesse 436-460 Binning, Feme 88 Birkett. Mary 377 Birkoler, Virginia 88 Bishop, Jerome 191 Bishop, Lola 88 Bittle, Carl _ 333 Bivins, Eleanor 88-170-347 Bize, Louise 32-177-466 Black, Coach Charles 207-230 Black, Margaret 33-387-463 Black, Richard 323 Black, Virginia 458 Blacker, Patricia 383 Blackman, Jim 88-281 Blake, Mrs. J. H 422 Blanchard, Emily 33-383 Blankenbiller, Lester 461 Blankmann, Walter 335 Elaschke. Theodore 33-320-321-429 Blore, Edna 426 Blum, Charles 33 Blum, Gertrude 355 Blum, Hugh 323 Blum, Jack 287-393 Blum, Leland 323 Bly, Alice Marie 447 Boals, Helen „ 371 Bobbitt, Ruth 33-351 Bockes, Georgeanna 377 Bodien, Richard 321 Boehmer, Helen 33-347-465 Boese, Harvey 460 Bohner, Ted 180-289-404 Bolin, Inez 33-184-428 Bollman, Vernon 469 Bolton, Clyde 325 Bond, Wilbur 399 Bonzo, Nagal .....88-444 Bookstrom, Alice 371 Bookstrom, Lillian 371 Boomer, Lucile 377 Boomer, Meredith 172-309-430 Booth, Fay I73 Borden, Ferris 291 Borgrink, Frank 329 Boucher, Byron 339 Bower, Eleanor 170-450 Bowersox, Darlene 447 Bowers, Evelyn 423 Bowles, Hazel 168-453 Bowles, Lucille 452 Bowling, Harry 442 Brackett, Annie 88-458 Brackett, Professor 403-429 Bradford, Harry 319 Brady, Inez 385 Brainerd, Henry 250 Brammann, Wallace 331 Brand, Oliver 307 Brandes, Edwin 88-287 Brandhorst, Frederic 283-437 Brandhorst, Lois 357 Brandt, Paul 33 Branson, Rachel 368 Barsius, Minnie 447 Bray, Lyman 289 Bray, Vinton 416 Bredenberg, Harry 305 Bredthauer, Lulu 453 Brenke, Professor 463 Brehm, Genevieve 375 Brenton, Judd 323 Brewster, Edward 191-291 Brick, Creda 33 Bridges, Burton 331-442 Bridges, Helen 34 Bridley, Rudolph 88 Brier, Joseph 335 Briggs, Gerald 404-429-463 Brink, Victor 407-421 Brinkerhoff, Martha 190-273-363-408 Brinton, Marjorie 34-181-184-197-451 Brittin, Robert 317 Broadhurst, Edith 359 Broadstone, Marion 212-333 Broady, John 291 Brock, Lawrence 34-397-416-460 Brodersen, Bernice 387 Brodkey, David 34-442 Brodkey, Edward 343 Brodkey, Elsie 381 Brodenicky, Charles 34-474 Brown, Catherine 88-178-349-411-448 Brown, Evelyn 34-369 Brown, Gedna 450 Brown, James 303-329-436 Brown, John 88-202 Brown, Kathryn 34-347 Brown, Marguerite 373 Brown, Prudence 88-355 Brown, Ross 446 Brownfield, G. F 172-331 Brubaker, Elbridge 307 Bruce, Charles 26-38-166-301-430 Bruce, Helen 447 Bruce, Juanita 34-355 Brunig, Prof. M. P 403 Brumley, Orveta 34-387 Bruner, Prof. W. E 422 Bryant, Beatrice 353 Bryson, James 308 Buchanan, Roger 34-397-461 Buchanan, Laura Marie 34-379 Buchenau, Anna 361 Buchenau, Tyler 89-321 Buckingham, Jean 361 Buddin. Elizabeth 347 Buerkle, Martha 89-464 Buffett, Alice 367 Buffett , Fred 34-285-406 Buhrman, Gilbert 168 Buis, Elizabeth 375 Buis, Harold 89-309 Bukey, F. S 22-461 Bullock, Carlos 89-281 Bullock, William 283 Bundy, Robert 319-407 Buol, Josephine 359 Burchard, Frederick 172-337 Burdic. Eugene 189-190-313 Burgert, Paul ..84-89-159-166-203-291-430 Bureson, Gaylord 321 Burgess, Theodore 281 Burk, Myrel 422-427 Burke, Hyle 333 Burkey, Harriet 89-450-452 Burkhart, Joe 319-442 Burnett, Chancellor E. A 1-2-3 Burns, Helen 89 Burr, Adelaide 367 Burr, Rose 35 Burr, W. W 6 Burt, Prof 460 Busby, Clarence 35-324-325 Bush, Charles 89-401 Bush, Dale 283-437 Bushee, Charles 222 Byerly, Helen 190 Byers, Margaret 369 Byington, Edith 89 Byington, Raymond 172 Byllesby. Robert 333 Byorth, Catherine 35 Byron, John 35-307 c Cadwallader, Ned 89-339-409 Cadwell, William H 305 Calder, Gale 416 Caldwell, Mary Lois 89-173-379 Calhoun, Frank Charles..35-319-409-413 Calhoun, Genevieve T 89-169-353 Callen, Valareta F 35-357-423 Cameron, Martha J 35-383 Camp, Mildred Lucile T 387 Camp, Prof 463 Campbell, Clifford A 89-281 Campbell, Donald N 331 Campbell, Edith H 357 Campbell. Elizabeth 373-452-474 Campliell, William Stuart 35-239-311 Candy, Prof 463 Cannon, Virgil Earl 35-183-397 Cantral, Wayne E 321 Capek, Wilma 305 Card, Annabelle 365 Caredis, Edward 35 Carhart, Elsie Mae 373 Cariotta, Joseph 35-409 Carlberg, George 307 Carlson, Arthur B 404 Carlson, Conrad V 404 Carlson, Donald 165-169-193-285-442 Carlson, Norman 285 Carothers, Lucille M 369 Carpenter, Annabell 170-351-465 Carpenter, Gertrude 89-369 Carpenter, Katherine 90-361 Carpenter. Malhon 35-323-475 Carper, Hazel 36-359-473 Carr, Audrey 90-367 Carrl, Clifford 96-393-429 Carrico, Earl 461 Carrigan, Thomas 393 Carson, Edith 371 Carson, Iris 447 Carter, Marjorie 371 Case, Harriet 373 Case, Virginia 253 Casebeer. Charles 36-293-416 Casey, Ervina 90 Cass, Lyman. .36-192-193-194-300-301-415 Cassem, Edwin 36-331-412 Caster, Harold 293 Castle, Steen 293 Cathcart, Marvel 36-357 Clover, Clarence 283 Celik, Henry 477-474 Chab, Robert 36-331 Chaloupka, Howard 250-291-430 Chamberlain, Robert 293 Chamberlain, Vivian 90 Chambers, John 333 Champe. Allan 313 Chandler, Ruby 36-410-460 Chandler, Willai-d 397-461 Chapman, Frank 468 Charlton, Edna 80-373 Charters, Robert 287 Chase, Frank 437 Chalburn, Prof 129-404 Chase. Helen 36-452 Chattield, Lee 80-475 Cheney, Harriet 90-353 Cheney, Madge 353 Cheuvron, T 426 Childs, Hal 26-39-287 Chiles, Warren 289 Christensen, Alfred 36 Christensen, Earl 335 Christensen, Paul 341 Christensen, Roberta 363 Chittenden, Gertrude 365 Church, Glenn 90-172 Clapham, Michael 29? Clapp, Catherine 90-369-47 Clapp, Katherine 90-156-2. ' Clapper. Eleanor 36-3; Clark, Anna 4 Clark, Dorothv 3t Clark, John 172-38. Clark, Orva 371 Clark, Rov 285 Clarke, Easton 90-197-303-436-438 556 Clarke, Marian 369 Clarkson. Pauline 36-367 Clayton, Cenevieve 263-264-462 Clenia, Joe 34T Clema, .lolin Mathias 36-196-199-402 Clemens, C.ladys 446 Clement, Vernon 37-281 Clewell, Frank 90-3(il Clinchard, William H 393 CIoos, Irnia 37-387 Clover, Clarence 197-437 Clover, Doroihie 387 Clovd, Georse W 307 Clute, Alice 367 Coates. Elmer T 313-449 Coates, Harold Edward 337-399 Cobb, Dorothy 447 Cochran, I ' rof. R. E 22 Coe, Thelnia 90 Cog. :well. Lester 469 Cogswell, Louise 373 Cohen. Sarah 33-460 Coker, Lucille 90-355 Coker. Marjorie 307 Colbv, Merrill 404 Cole, Mildred E 37-371-428 Coler, Millie 37-410-460 Collins, Evelyn 37-170-184-351 Collins, Dr. F. G 416 Colwell, Ethelvn 90 Colwell, Mary 369 Comstock, William 311 Condell, Amy 37 Condon, Mary G 379 Cone, Carl B 37-475 Cone, Helen R 91-347 Conger, Lona 37-365 Conklin, Leonard 315 Connell, Alice 367 Connor, George 321 Conrad. Lucille 190-363 Conrev, Dorothv 371 Cook, Elizabeth 363 Cook, George 317-476 Cook, George 299 Cook, Harry 348 Cook, Leonard 91 Cooley, Ralpr 469 Coombs, Percy 406 Cooper, Charles 91-289 Cooper, Carolyn 263-447.452 Cooper. Elinor 91-168-184-452 Cooper, Eva 91-168-452 Cooper, John Robert 289 Cooper, Mildred 457 Copple, Donald E 37-401 Corbet, Robert 91-446 Corcoran, Cleo 385-438 Corcoran, Mary 349 Corliss, Ralph 91-283 Corns, Mamie 37 Corp, Lloyd 331 Corr, James 329-446 Costin, Charles 375-439 Costin, D. James 37-314-315-404-439 Cotter, William 91 Cottman, Frances 379 Couch, Dayle 377 Coulter, Georgia 91 Counter. S 273 Coupe, Vera 446 Cowley. Greer 180-402-429-463 Cowdrey, Ben 196-288442 Cox, John 416 Craft, Elizabeth 156-167-190-363-466 " Iraig, Dorothy 91-184-347-465 ' raig, Morri.s 287 ' ranier, Merwyn 169 riinier. Scott 91-281 rary. Margaret 52-447 . ' raven, Mildred 38-371 Creamer, Helen 422 Cressler, Mildred 38-375 Crinklaw. Helen 450 Crittenden. Shirley 371 Crook, Jack 307-404 Crooks, Virginia 38-367 Crosby, Margaret 452 Crossland, William 412 Cruise, Kat lierine 375-448 Cruise, Rosalind 38 Culbertson, J 427 Culin, Helen 452 Cull, Harriet 422 Cullen, Beulah 91-450 Cunimings, Richard 456 Cuneo, Jose 38-289 Cunningham. Ethel 365 Cunningham. Raymond 461 Curran, Virginia 351 Curriet, Wilber 303 Curtis. Carrol 285-488 Curtis, Frieda 359 Curtis. Martha 422 Curtis, Mary 91-357 D Dahms, Esther 38-355-408 Dahms, William 91-315 Daily, James 287 Daly, Frederick 26-38-291-415-475-477 Daly, Margaret 38-355 Dame, Normal 413 Damme, Theodore 38 Dane, Ernest 38 Danekas, Agatha 92-448 Daniels. Vincent 92-172-281 Danielson. Ephraim 303-436-438 Danielson, J, Arthur 442 Danielson, Lilly 197-469 Danielson, Marguerite 194-371 l anielson, Milton 297 Danielson, Robert 442 Dann, Willard 194 Dansky. Grace 381 Dare, Norval 397-460 Darrah, John 172-289 Darrah, William 289 Dashiell. Fairfax 289 Daugherty, William 193-339 Davey, Seldon 323 Davey, Hellen 385 Da idson, Charles 295 Davies, Blanche 383 Davies, Irene 38-183-190-191-303 Davies, Lois 414-450 Davis, Burr 313-399 Davis, Cyril 307 Davis. Doris 369 Davis, Grace 351 Davis, Harriet 39-369-428 Davis, Helen 92 Davis, Keith 402 Davis, Lowell 189-191-285 Davis, Marcella 385 Davis, Marion 263-351 Davis, Miriam 383 Davis, Robert 166 Davis, Ruth 27-38-184-191-414-426 Davison, Charles 323 Davison, Robert 92 Davisson, Cleo 92 Dawson, Irene 353 Daxon, John 39-404-429 Day, Helen 92-177-184-369-417 Day, Margaret 369 Day, Stanley 191-194-195-287-442-456 Day, W. F 207 Deadnian, Homer 442-458-459 Deardorf. Helen 371 Dearinger. Neil 301 Decker, Gilmore 333 Decker, Rynold 443 Deeds, Ralph 180 Deems. Beulah 39-414 DeFord. Darrell 293 Dein. Ravmond 92-141-178-406 Deklotz, Leonard 92-404-429 Deming, Ernest 297 Denison. Bruce 291 Dennis. Helen 92-449 Denton. Donald 39-459 Depue, Rowena 92-367 Deremer. Alethia 452-462 Derrick, Prof. W 182 Des Jardien 399 Detrick, Judson 331-429 Detrick, Otis 331 Deveraux, Dick 287 DeVore, Bethyne 92-353 Dewell, Bernard 319 DeWitt, Dorothy 92 Dhillon, Jugrage 403 Diamond, Ruth 263-381-462 Diamond, Jerome 327 DeVaughn, Sgt 471 Dickinson. Lawrence 287 Dickinson. Louis 311 Dickinson. Melva 357-467 Dickinson. Edith 383 Dickman. Robert 39-295 Dickson. Edward 415 Diedrichs, Marie 92 Diehl, Eleanor 39 Diers, William 339 Dieterichs, Gertrude 39.455 Dille, Frank 39-311 Diller, Pearl 40 Dillon, Otto 437-469 Dingman, Bernard 40 Dingman, Harry 297 Dirks, Henrietta 359-447 Dix, Harold 397 Dobbs, Dudley 168-468 Dobler, Dorothy 40 Dobson. Robert 331-477-475 Docekal. Helen 367 Dodge. Carolyn 40-369 Doepke, John 40 Doeringsfeld, Olaf 297-406 Dolan, Mary 40-408-458-473 Dole. Mildred 347 Donahoo. Kenneth 317 Doll, Edward 40 Donaldson, Ella 469 Donelson, Verna 40 Donley, Mabel 426 Doole, Louise 463 Dorsey, Fred 317 Dougall, Don 328 Dougherty, Marie 40-184-385-450-467 Douglas, Dorothy 373 Ttouglas. Eleanor 93-423 Douglas, Kathryne 27-40-176-349 Douthit, Mary Margaret 93-353 Dowd, James 93-305 Dowd, Loretta 439-447 Dowd, Mary 385 Downey, How 319 Downie, Leslie 40-396-397-460 Downing, Daphne 369 Downing, Dorothy 40-452-468 Downing. Hazel 468 Downing. Roland 401 Downing. Virginia 192-193 Downs, Prof 182 Dox. Charles 41-166-203-299-442 Drath, Eulalia 41-376-377 Drath, Walter 41-221-299-456 Drayton, Maurine..27-41-167-183-184-357 Drevsen, Delmar 333 Drewelow, Ruth 347 Drunimond, Helen 369 Drvden, James 41-305 Duha. Henry 93 Dudley, Margaret 41 Dudley, Mary 41 Duerfeldt, Leonare 317 Duff, Prof 404-429 Duffv, Alice 347-423 Duhachek, Opalie 450 Duhachek. Dorothy 449-450 Dunbar, Winifred 349-466 557 nunhani. Pyion 41-297 Dunker. Ritliard 41 nunklau, Clarence 41-405-429 Dunlay. William 93 I ' unnian. John 167 nuniiiiit . Lawrence 458 l unn. Buriell 297 Dunn. Veina..; 93-452-454 Durban, Sebastian 393 Duikop, Elsie 93 Duryee. Merle 41-397-461 Dwissins. Lois 375 Dwyer. Harold 397 Dwyer. Francis 461 Dyas. Sandlord 339 Dvsart. Ronald 93-402 E Eastabrooks. Marjorie ....41-263-264-462 Easter. Arthur 240-456 Eastham. C. Dana 321-412 Eastman. Milburn 321 Easton, Eileen 357 Easton. Harlan G 93 Easton. Harold 325 Eastwood. Lona 371 Eastwood. Paula 371 Eaton. Kenneth 305 Eaton. Wendell 297 Eberspacher. Helen 452 Ebmeier, Henry 93 Eby. Edward 283 Eckhoff. Dean 469 Edberg. Catherine 385 Ecklund. Harold 307 Edberg. Howard 42-315-439 Edinger. Ceola 93-387 Edison. Prof. O. E 402-429 Edmonds. Edwin 191-301-442 Edwards. Alice 379 Egan. William 291 Ehernberger, Adrian 42 Ehernberger. Lumir 403 Ehrenhard. Philip 468 Eiden, Hugh ; 426 Einspahr. Lawrence 469 Eisenhart. Donald 295-442 Eisenhart, Edward 295 Eisler. Adele Anna 263-367 Eller. Harry 474 Ellinger. Violet 42 Elliott, Bernice 93-449-463 Elliott, Frances 42-417 Elliott, James 31-44-93-156-191-193-194-307-415 Elliott, James 333 Elliott. Ralph 93-420-437-458 Ellis. Barbara 450 Elmelund. Wilber 321 Elmbarg. George 335 Eisner, Helen 359 Elwell. Claude 393 Ely. Samuel 191-285 Emrich, Vera 469 Engelhart, Lola 469 England, Alfred 436-503 England, Evelyn 447 Englehorn, Ray. 94-459 Epstein, Sidney 172-327-441 Eret. Emil 94-202-339 Ericksen, Howard 94 Erickson, Boyd 42-285 Eriekson, Carl 319 Erickson, Hjalmar 173-405 Erickson, Lois 94-377 Ericson, Evelyn 447 Erion. Donald 442 Erion, Henry 307 Eskildsen, Kenneth 283 Etherton, Louis 456 Etting, Ollie 42-365 Eutsler, Maurice 469 Evans, Clair 311 Evans, Elizabeth 190-353 Evans. Gerald 405-429 Evans. Robert 335-406 Everett. (Jeorgia 94 Evers. Alvin 401-443 Evers. Herbert 401-443 Everts. Ruth 170-383-449 Evinger. Prof 199-404 Exley, Donald 94 Farka, Donald 197.436 Fahrney, Emory 283-437 Failor, Leoua 94-452 Faimon, Joseph 397-460 Falmlen, Raymond 42 Faltvs. Roma Marie 447 Farley. Ruth 214 Farns worth. Esther 42 Farnsworth. James 287 Farnsworth. Janet 94-379 Farrar. Martha 346-347 Farrens. Blanche 94-379-466 Farrens. Frances 473 Fase. Dorothy 94-170-351 Fassler 436 Fasse. Paul 42 Fate. Evelvn Mae 463 Faulkner. Edwin 190-194-317 Fawell. William 444-454-459 Fay. Thirsa 94 Faytinger. Elmer 333 Faytinger. Lillian 355 Fee. Elton ..42-156-159-191-250-251-329-416-442-472 Fee, Gretchen 361-472-473 Fee, Irene 168-361 Feather. Glenn 454 Felber. Anita 42-373 Fellraan. David 42-179-327-424 Fellwock. Frances 94-363 Felt, George - 281 Fenster, Vera 453 Ferguson. Corinne 444 Ferguson. Elizabeth 387-415 Ferguson. Richard 295 Ferguson. Dean O. J 10-402-429 Ferguson. William 321 Field. Nethalia 367 Field. Sue 458-464 Fields. Fern 94-446 Fields, Margol Zepha 43-446-463 Finch, Kenneth 167 Finch, Marghretta 383 Fink. Philip 80-402 Finkelstein. Jacob 43-179-327-424 Finley. . daline 43 Finn, Robert 43 Fischer. Marie 365-450 Fish, Willard James 459 Fisher, Emma 379 Fisher, Morris 218-233 Fisk, Charles 43-286-287 Fitzgerald. Richard Paul 172 Fitzgibbon. William 172-393 Fitzpatrick, Prof 422-427 Fix. Clarence 309 Flagel. Capt 471 Fleetwood. Vivian 94-176-347 Fleischer, Kenneth 43-397-461 Fleming, Wm 456 Fletcher, William 309 Flitton, Edward 337 Fling, F. M 22 Flood, Horace 393 Flood. Merrill 43-458-463-474 Flotree, Frances 313 Foley, Eleanor 167 Foote, Janice 43-353 Foote, Loren 80-311 Forrest, Robert 339 Forsling, Alice 450-469 Forsyth, Ada 347 Fosler, Frederick 283 Foster. James 311 F-osIer, Letitia 373 Foster, Dean H. H 14-412 Foster. Myrtha Elizabeth 359 Foust. Donald 413 Foust. Kenneth 413 Fowler, Grace 447 Fox. Doiothy 452 Frahm. Catherine 43 Frahni, Harold 219-456 Frahm, Margaret 119-367 Prampton, Elsie 95-367 Francis, Byron _ 317 Francis, Edwin 321 Francis, Georgiana 43 Francis, Helen 43-422-452 Francis, Marvyn 43 Frankel, Leon 95-343-441 Frankfurter. Prof 429 Franklin, Mabel 95-452 Frantz, Lowell 95-469 Fraser, Charlotte 44 Frease, Charles 393 Fredericksen, Earl 289 Freeland, lone 95 Freeman, Marjorie 95-367 Fregger, Norman 167-327 French, Augusta 375 French, Mildred 95-383 French, Ruth 44-385-428-449 Frerichs, Alma 95 Frerichs, Charlotte ..., _ 354 Frerichs, Leonard 331 FVied, Oscar 44 Friedman, Alvin 343 Frisbie, Prof 469 Frohlich, Adrea 379 Frohm, Evelyn 44-356-357 Frolik, Elvin 95-197-303-420-436-445 Frossard, Helen 349 Fujan, Stella 44-387 Fulk, Harold 476 FuUbrook, Prof. E. S 23-421 Fulmer, Margaret 44-367 Fulscher, Harold 44-182-202-305-438 Funk, Arthur 44 Furlong, Howard 311 Furman, Dillon 446 Furman, Blna 446 Furry, Margaret 355 Gabrielson, Harold 297 Gadd. Eleanore 375 Gadeken. William 469 Gage, Harriette 44 Gake, Lois 44-171-357-423 Gallagher, Howard 401-444 Gallagher, Katherine 95-159-167-367 Gallamore, Samuel 44-319-412 Gallaway, William 223 Galley, Roy 95-341 Galloway, Lynn 323 Gallup, Palmer 317 Gamble. Lorraine 155-158-363 Gamboa, Ignacia 461 Gammill, Kenneth 189-1 90-301 Gant. Cornelia 359-423 Gard, Jean 45 Gardner, Howard 190-331 Gardner, James 437 Gardner. John 45-420 Garner. Esther 458 Garrison. George 95-283-436 Garrison, tola 428-447 Garvev. Eunice 411 Garvey, Philip 248-456 Gaskill, Eunice 353-473 Gaskill, Forest 317 Gauger, 335 Gaughen, Madge 95-351-466 Gaylord, Esther 176-466 55S Oebert. Fred 172 Gebhard, Florence 349 Gcnung. Louise 45-451-467 Gere, Margaret 95-369 Gesdnvender, Inez 9€-365 Getty. Beth 45 Oiangrosso. Mary 45 Gibbons. La.Ioie 461 Gibbons. Rebekah 426 Gihhs. Klva 365 Gibson, Clarence 287 Gibson. Gordon 402-4(U Gibson. Verne 45-299 Gienger, Ernest 45-309 Giermann. Gertrude 96 Giesler, Bernite 96-353 Gilbertson, Elizabeth 167-385 Gilbreath. Frances 365 Gilchrist, Allene ; 375-450 Gilger, Catlierine 369 Gilger, Margaret 45-369 Gillan, Ruth 410-461 Gillespie, Claud 331 Gillespie, George 196-199-331 Gilnian, Harold 469 Gilman, LaSelle 96 Gilniartin, Margaret 45-177 Ginsburg, Joseph 327-424 Ginsburg, Sadie 381 Gipson, Katherine 359 Gish. Mildred 273-371 Gish, H 406 Glaser, Max 327 Glattelter, Victoria 383 Glieve, Jack 393 Glover, Alma 449 Goding, Alvin 338-339 Goebel, Henry 96 Goering, Gertrude 428-448 Goldenberg, Lucille 381 Goldstein, Tobie 381 Golz, Goldia 365 Gomon. Neil 193 Good, Ezra 45-400-401 Goodbrod, Maxine 347-423 Goodbrod, Rupert 325-413 Goodwin, Robert 337 Goodwin, Paul 45 Gorder, Harlin 96-305-467 Gordon, Claude 444 Gordon, Virginia 353 Gordon, Ralph 45-333 Goth, Austin 46-303-420 Gould, Helen 46-347 Gould, Marjorie 379 Grace, Harvey 232-319 Grady, Lillian 96-439 Graham, Dorothy 373 Graham, Fern 414 Graham, LeRue 337-416 Graham, Mary 455 Graham, Ruth 46 Graham, Ted 285-404 Graham, Walter 285 Granimer. Lois 46-365 Grau. Fred 44-197-281-437-469 Gray, Lucille 379 Green. James 397-447-460 Green, V 413 Greenberg, Elmer 223-327-456 Greene. Doris 96-357 Greene. Oi 96-375 Greenlund, Blanche 444-450-452 Greenlund, Myrtle 444-452-467 Greevy, Dorothy 373 Gregory, Audrey 367 Gregory, Ruth 371 Griess, Wilmer 397-460 Griest, Elizabeth 367 Griffin. Carroll 456 Griffin, Charles 172-173-323 Griffin. OUie 461 Griggs, Emily 96-365 Griggs, Helen 96-190-191-365 Grim. Marvin 46 Grisinger, Arnott 299 Gritzka. P elyn 371 Grone, Elizabeth 387-464 Grossman, Paul 193-343 Gross, Armin 460 Grnth, Wendell 122-168-185-442 Grothe, Fred 461 Grout, Bernice 464 Grubb, Protessor 9-443 ( ' • ruber, Paul 96 Grunimann, P 12 Gnimmann, Kathryn 96-363 Guglor. Theodore 46-323 Gummere, Naomi 96-387-405 (iund, Henry 97-323 Gustafson, Dagmar 97 Guthmann, Wm 393-443 Guthrie, Edith 450 Guthrie, Virginia 191-383 H Haberlan. Paul 80-315 Haberly, Ruth 97-171-455 Hac, Lucile 97-426 Hachtel. Viola 461 Hackman, Ruth 351 Haecker, George 97 Hager, Bernice 46-329-359 Hager, Chauncey 97-172-337-409-456 Hager, Gordon 46-1 85-301 Hager, Gwendolyn 347 Hager, Loreen 363 Hagerman, Calvin 393 Hagerman, Helen 468 Hagerman, Marguerite 359 Hahn, Carl 331-442 Hahn. Edward 459 Halbeisen, Harold 97-285-406 Hald, Earl 97 Hall, Gladys 387 Hall, Ray 202-323 Hall, Robert 291 Hall, Sue 184-263-367 Hallett, Bud 305 Hallett, Hugh 97 Hallgren, Ruby 46-359 Hallstrom, Margaret..97-184-414-450-454 Halstead, Charles 412 Hamer, Robert 412 Hamill, Minnie 46 Hamilton, Barton 301 Hammond, Dean 46-193-336-337-415 Hammond, Thelma 46 Hammond. Vera 47 Hand. Russell 97-315 Haney, Professor 199 Haning, Lois 97-176184 Hanlon, Veronica 159-379 Hansen, Beulah 361 Hansen, Erwin 301 Hansen, Frances 97 Hansen, Harry 97-287 Hansen, Inez 359 Hansen, Louise 410-461 Hansen, Norman 295 Hansen, Professor 182 Hanson, Catherine 47-193-439 Hanson. Mary 361 Harder, Edmund 47-474 Hardt, Maurine 379 Hare, Doris 449 Hare. Maude 47 Hare, Sam 281 Harkness, Professor 404 Harman, Truman 47 Harper, Julia 422-427 Harper, Philip 98-280-281 Harper, W. C 22 Harpstreith, Leonard 97-460 Harr, Emma 263 Harris. John 47-397-460 Harris. Lewis 461 Harrison, Betty 363 Harrison, Julia 458 Harrison, Robert 93-291 Harrison, Wayne 98-289 Hartley, Jean 377 Hartwich, Geraldine 359 Hassler, Gretchen 371 Hatchel, Viola 410 Hatcher, Wayne 301 Hatfield, Ruth 262-273 Hathaway, Daisy 47 Haught, Virgil 393 Hauke, Arthur 303-420 Haverfield, Elaine 359 Havlicek, Marie 98-351-465 Hawke, Chester 329 Hawkins, Lorma 47-367-408 Hawley, Mildred 47-181 Haworth. Howard 321 Hayek, Grace 349 Hayes, Hunter 283 Hayes, Thomas 47 Hays, Esther 461 Hays, Vernon 47-341-402 Heacock, Royal 281-430 Heald, John 98-287 Healey. George 47-315-472 Heaney, Lowell 172-173 Hearson, Lawrence 172-402-454 Heather, Ruth 205 Hecht, Reuben 168 Heck, Agnes 369 Hedge, John 406 Hed.ge, Leslie 323 Hedges, Gerace 302 Hedges, Gordon 26-81-197-302-303-437 Hedges, Margaret 369 Hedlund, Glenn....98-182-197-303-420-436 Hedgpeth, Jimmie 48-281 Heed, Harmon 98-337 Heflen. Lucile 98-347 Hegenberger, Thelma 379 Heikes, Gerladine 27-48-176-177-253-352 Hein, Ruth 48-365-448 Heine, Lyman 98-309 Heldt, August 299 Heller, Irving 48-343 Helms, Harriet 385 Helsing, Herbert 48-474 Helton, Harold 291 Hember, Irwin 405-429 Henderson, Herbert 323-412 Henderson, Hortense 98-351 Henderson, Thora 98-383 Henline, Mrs 471 Henthorn, Edward 48 Heppner, Dean A. H 5 Herhahn, Frank 309 Herman, Clairmont 48-402-429 Herman, LaVerle 367 Hermanson, Edward 333 Herney, Marie 375 Herries, David 98-301 Herzog, George 427 Hestbeck, Marion 250 Hestenes, Magnus 463 Heuermann, William 48-182-436-438 Heusner, Mansel 305 Heyne, Esther 27-48-176-383-466 Heyne, Mabel 383 Hiatt, Irene 455 Hibbard, Marcia 355 Hicks, J. D 22 Hickman, Keith 299 Higgins, Edith 422 Higgins, James 318-319 Higgins, Lois 355 High. Rov 48-461 Hild, Henry 48-283 Hile, Theodore 98 Hill, Helen 99-361-423-428 Hill, Kathryn 177-377-466 Hill, Maxine 99-171-191-361-417 Hill, Roscoe 48 Hill. Tressa _...361 Hill, Wendell 362-436 559 Hill. Zanzye 49-170 Hille. Fiieda 99 Hillver. Jack 196 Hillner. Edward 49-402 Hilton, lUith 49-151-363-423 Hinies, Noinian 393-443 Hininiel. Prot. W. J 422 Hinnian. Professor 444 Hinze. Hoy 461 HitclKock, Raymond 99-305 Hoas. Boyd 49-393-474 Hoasland. Arthur 311 Hoasland. Kiiiily 49-363 Hocknian. WilUird 291 Holer. Marguerite 359 Hoff. John 172 Hofferber. Reinhold....49-178-407-441-474 Hoffman. Bernice 369 Hoftnian. Clarence 397 Hoffman, Melvin 49-189-311 Hoffman, Paul 339 Hoffman, Selma 49 Hokanson, Dean 194-195-299 Holcomli, Dorothy 99-423 Holcoml), Harold 309 Holden, Helen 99 Holdrege, George 291 Hollabaugh. Nellie 49-357-414 Holladay. Sybil 357-4.=i0 Hollander. Jeanette 452 Hollenbeck. Zeph 99-309-430 Hollinftsworth. Harold 168-191-459 HoUowav, Harold 99-319 Holm, Elmer-...26-81-208-233-317-420-472 Holt. Creorge 407 Holtom, Carl 49 Holyoke. Frances 363 Hood. Althea 49 Hood, Anna 351 Hook, Alfred 407-441 Hooker, Halcyon 99 Hopewell, Keith 313 Hopfer. Lx)renz 393-443 Hoppe. Eddie 301 Hopper. Harriet 49-379-423 Hopping. Jean 361 Hopt. Helen 99-458 Hormel. Vivian 375 Hornady. Joyce 416 Horney, Robert 293 Horney, William 293 Horton, Forrest 294-412 Horton, Harriet 99-191-263-273-462 Hosman, Doris 99-353 Hosman, Stuart 301 Hoss, Captain 471 Houck. Jack 311 Hough. Loren 289 Howard. Adah 347 Howard. Audrey 347 Howard, Katherine 379 Howe, Jack 331 Howell, Edward 26-81-209-298-456 Howland, Larsen 283 Howser. Mary 99-170-465 Hoy. Delia 100-462 Hoy, Harry 50 Hranac. M. Edith 100 Hubbard, Howard 172-391 Huber, Walter 100-179 Huckins, Guila Faye 50-349 Huddleston, William 100-333 Hudson, Arthur 100-325 Hudson, George 427 Huesman. Miss 262-462 Huff, Wendell 100-437 Hughes, Catherine 303 Hughes, Elizabeth 387-440 Hughes, George 50 Hughes, Ronald 393 Hukill. Elva 46 Humberd. Ralph 402 Humbert. Lois 377 Humphreys, Lowell 100-289 Hungerford, Lester 335 Hunt. Evert 179-331-424 Hunt. Joseph 50-185-317 Hunt. Leonard 172-173 Hunt. Lois 353 Hunt, Robert 317 Hunter, .lulia 50-414 Hurd. .Margaret ...373 Hurren. Aubrey 247-337-442-475-477 Hurren. Elmer 173 Hurst, Mary 50 Hu.sa. Melvin 436 Husmann, Lydia 50 Huston. Merle 289 Hutchins. Carleton 50-322-323 Hutchins. Harlan 100-202-313 Hutchinson. Erwin 469 Hutchinson. Gladys 100-375-451-467 Htuchinson. Glenn 309 Huxoll. Frederick 311 Hyatt. George 441 Hyde, Dorothy 273-359 Hyde, Marjorie 359 Ihle, Charles 308 Imm, Lewis 180-281-405 Indoe, Kathryn 100-375-466 Ingram, C. Marshall 81-191-194-333 Irons, William 291 Isley, William 100-460 Jack, Leroy 192 Jacke, Porsel lOl Jackson, Dorothy 359 Jackson, Howard 293 .Jackson. Irene 375-411-448 Jackson. Madeline 357-423 Jackson. Mary 50 Jackson. Robert 50-397-460 Jackson. Ruth 426 Jacobsen. Otto 101-289 Jacobson. Roy 101-401442 Jacke. Dorsel 167-347 James. Ethel 101-410-460 James. Foy 101 James, Dean H. G 7-13 James. Theodore 211-332-456 James. Yantine 101-288-289 Jamrog. Leonard 101-315-439 Janecek. Lucile 101 Janike. Edward..l01-125-283-420-437-43S Janulewiez. Martin 50-248-315-456 Jefferson. Evadna 468 Jeffries. Ralph 224-285 Jelen. Josephine 50-351 Jenkins. Marie 51 Jenkins, Rollin 337 Jensen, Asoph 51-393 Jensen, Clarence 335 Jensen, Clifford 319 Jensen, G. Edythe 170-361 Jensen, Grace 347 Jensen, John 51-337 Jensen, Kenneth 168 Jensen, Leola.. 51-353 Jensen, Margaret 101 Jensen, Myra 463 Jewett. C 471 .Tewett, Robert 172 Jarovel, Lambert 413 Joden, M. Louise 387 Jodon, Nelson 51-182-197-420-458 Johanson. Arnold 51-297 John, Ruth 101-468 Johnsen, Margaret 373 Johnson, Alberta 51-408 Johnson, Alfreda 448 Johnson, Alois 351 Johnson, Byron 172-173 Johnson, Charles 299 Johnson, Clara 447 Johnson, Clara lOl Johnson, David 101-293 Johnson, Dent 293 Johnson, Emma 51 Johnson, Evelyn 51-184 Johnson, (Jeorge 51-179-313-412-424 Johnson, Gertrude 440 Johnson, Hanna 51 Johnson, Howard 293 Johnson, Howard 101 .lolinson. John 335 Johnson, Leila 387-447 Johnson. Mabel 351 Johnson. Maxine 359 Johnson, Mott 293 Johnson, Myron 101-172-404-429 Johnson, Phyllis 369 Johnson, Richard 412 Johnson, Sarah 359 Johnson, Thyra 473 Johnson, Walter 295 Johnston, Dick 291 Johnston, Edward 440 Johnston, Floyd 101-281-405 Johnston, Howard 436 Johnston, Jeanne 375 Jonas, Chas 311 Jonas, Elizabeth !.! " ! 359 Jones, Cecile 337 Jones, Evelyn 337 Jones, Merle 287-412 Jones, L. Russel 51-307-404 Jones. Ruth Mae 102-263 Jordan. Harold 52-395 Jordansen, Esther 351 Jorgensen. Caleb 102-303 Jorgensen, Clifford 303-436-437-445 Jorgensen. T 463 Joyce. Charlotte 177-184-466-467-473 Joyce. Geo 169-442 Junkins. Evelyn 299 Junker. Herman 172 Jurekovie, Tom 297 Justice, Chas 333 K Kalskett, Hannah 52-387 Karnes, Lewis 301 Kasl, Glen 52-397-460-474 Kastens, Virgil 313 Kaufman, Miriam 102-361408 Kauffman, William 52-391-416 Kearns, William 52-192-311-475 Keefer, Christine 353 Keegan, J 19 Keehn, Belle 102 Keeshan, William 399 Keettel, LaVerne 52 Kegrice. Marjorie 102 Kehr. Robert 295 Kellenbarger. Flov 452 Keller. Malinda..l02-168-177-452-454-458 Kelley. Clarke 162-281 Kelley. Donald 52-166-301-412 Kelley, Myron 459 Kelley, Whitney 250-291 Kellne, Erma 102 Kellogg, Coach John 246-247 Kellogg, Charles 303-437 Kelly, Clark 416 Kelly, Martin 437-438 Kelly, Maiy 369 Kelly. Richard 393 Kelly, Richard 321-442 Kelly. Robert 321 Kelser. Thomas 341 Kelso. Betty 462 Kemble. Dorothy 102 Kemp 452 Kenagy. Wyman 313 Kennedy. George 189-191-287 Kennedy, Howard 102-313 560 Kent, Mildred _ 446 Kerl, Thomas 305 Kerlev, Flo 102-190-375-46H Kern, Estella 452-4.54 Ke.sl, William 52-307-4()(! Ketring, Magaret 52-194 Ketring, Vernon 52-193-313 Keyes, Marshall 52-225-305-45K Kezer, James 307 Kezer. Munro 53-183-193-261-307-415 Kiehl, Irma 53 449 Kiener, Walter 53-427 Kier. Ruth 375 Kiesselback, Theodore 317 Kiger. Stanley 331 Kikoin, Margaret 102-371 Kile. Katherine 53-458 Kimball, Agnes 361 Kimball, Katherine 423 Kimball, Virginia 465 Kimberley, Betty ...i 379 Kimberley, Herbert 402 Kind, Dorothea 102-367 King, Arthur 305 King, Francis 53 King, James 307 King, Joseph 303-436 King, Lola 53 King, Xedia 53-371 King, Oman 102-305-406 King, Palmer 307 King, Wilda 53 Kingrey, Con 53-402 Kinsbury, Carita 363 Kinkead, Robert 191 Kinney, Mary 426-458 Kinsinger, Roy 281 Kirchhoff, Henry 102-323 Kirk, Ronald 321 Kirk, William 335 Kirschner, Cyril 337 Kirshman, Prof. S. E 420 Kish, John 247-339-456 Kivett, Alviu 437-445 Kleeman, Maselle 103-381-417 Klein, Charles 402 Klein, Lena 351 Kleinkauf, Henry 341 Kleinkauf, James 341-402 Klemme, Edgar 341 Kline Elizabeth 53-367 Kline, John 331 Klinger, Bruno 458 Klose, Theodora 422-427 Klotz, Lyell 335 Knie, Gertrude 53 KnoUenberg, Helen 103 Knotek, Frank 53-178-297-406-442 Knox, LeNette 103-263-452-462 Koch, Elmer 402 Koch, Karl 281-427 Koerting, Brigitta 103-263 Knerting, Margaret 461 Kohler, Ellis 341 KoUing, Delia 54-263 Kolterman, Frederick 339 Komerak, Rose 438 Konkel, Maurice 54-193-194-285-415 Koontz, Edna 103-377-463 Kort, Berneice 451 Koser, Don 305 Kosit, Arnold 327 Kosowsky, Jack 404-436-463 Kraemer. John 54 Kraemer, Rudolph 321 Krall, Robert 54-231-305-412-456 Krarup, Helen 369 Krasser, Earl 180-405 Krause, Donald 103-333-456 Krause, Richard 54-333 Krau.se. Wendell 416 Kreizinger, Everet 281-420-436 Krotter, John 295 Krotz, Evelyn 375 Krueger, John 341 Kruse, Louis 54-341 Kruse, Mirinda 383-449 Kube, Carl 291 Kube, Harold 291 Kuebler, Martha 54 Kuehn. Homer 297 Kuns, Don 285 Kunselnian, Lucille 170-351 Kunter, Wm 335 Kuper, Marion 441 Kupler, Paul 337 Lackey, Frances 103-349 Lackey, Paul 54-459 Lad bury. Harry 54-399 Laing, Robert 54-193-194-339 Lake, May 449 Lake, Gertrude 54 Lakeman, Enid 54 LaMonte. J. A 22 Lambert, William 103-293 Lamnie, Gladys 103-353 Lamme, Gladys 103-353 Lamme, Lucy 353 Lamnie, William 328-329-412 Lamoreaux, William 180-289 Lamphere, Wallace 337 Lancaster, Lillian 103-369 Lancaster, William 55-185-303-420-437-438-445 Landers, Ruth 103-377 Landstrom, Lorraine 369 Lang, Marie 385-439 Lange, Elizabeth 444-464 Lange, Frederick 103-402-444 Lange, Morton 337 Langer, Agnes 439 Langevon, Mary 426-461 Lanktree, Margaret 349 Larimer, Don 331-409 Larkin, Fi ' ed 307 Larmer, Robert 319 Larsen, Chester 289 Larson, Christian 103-289 Larson, Eldred 183-406 Larson, Gerald ...103-339 Larson, Gordon 104-159-189-190-193-194-284-285-415 Larson, Lawrence 81-309-427-430 Larson, Theodore 104-315 Larson, Walter 444 Larson, Wilma 387-401 Lartz, Leonore 104 LaRue, Clarence 81-182-437 LaRue, Gladys 104 LaShelle, Golda 55 Latta, James 301 Lau, Robert 311 Lau, Susan 55-363 Lavelle, Margaret 190 Lavely, Irene 81-361 Lawlor, Charles 299 Leavitt, Helen 449 Leavitt, Mrs. F. W 467 Lebsack, Reuben 55-404-429 LeCron. Robert 333 Leder, Richard 397 Ledingham. Mary 55-349 LeDioyt, Edward 303 Lee, Ava 55-383 Lee, Forrest 383 Lee, Herschel 461 Lee, J. A 55-287 Lee, Mabel 262-462 Lee, Violet ;...104 Leeka, Phyllis 361 Leeper, Hubert 287 Lefever, Ralph 463 Lefler, Llovd 335-402 Legg, Clara 55-365-466 Lehnhoff, Janie 167-190-373 Lehmanu, Captain 247-471 Lehniann, G. R 406-466 Lehmukuhl, Walter 104-285-406 Lehmkuhler, Velma 104 LeMar, John 341 Lemer, Bosworth 337 Lemere, Mary 363 Lemke, Anna 55 Lemkuil, Georgian ; 371 Lentz, Charlotte 104-367 Lentz, John 441 Leonard, Margaret 170-357-427 Lemer, Art 343 Lerner, W. ZoUey 55-326-327-441 LeRossignol, Prof 8-406-441 Leu, Arch 55-281 Leuck, Louis 429 Levy, Nathan 179-343 Lewandowski, Adolph....220-231-319-457 Lewis, Prof. E. B 403-429 Lewis, Felding 55 Lewis, Gene 359 Lewis, James 202-455-456 Lewis, Leona 104-449 Lewis, Marcia 448 Lewis, Virginia 347 Ley, Marialice 104-353-465 Lichty, Mildred 351 Lieben, Theodore 301 Lieberman, Bernece 381-448 Liljedahl, Irene 55-387 Limburg, Jack 339 Lincoln, Pauline 447 Lind, Helen 104-454 Lind, Jennie 168-452-454 Lind, I. R 429 Lindbeck, 229-476 Lindell, Carl 321 Lindeman, Malcolm 56-289 Linderman, Glade 333 Lindgren, Lawrence 427 Lindskog, Russel 1.104-341-442 Linerman, Iva 359 Lindgren, Clara 341 Linn, Carl 56-307 Linn, Clarence 321 Lipsey, Lillian 273-381 Lissack, Maxine 104 Livingston, Dale 437 Lloyd, Clinton 404 Lococo, Antionette 263 Lococo, Antionette 104 Loeffel, William 467 Lofink, Marguerite 377 Lohmeier, Lawrence 444 Lohmeyer, Lester 189-190-281 Long, Andrew 313 Long, S. D 1 Longeor, Janette 105-464 Longeor, Nadine 105-464 Loosbrock, Rachel 371 Loper, Gertrude 56 Lord, George 309 Lotspeich, J 172 Louis, Ruby 105 Loutzenheiser, Donald 172-295-404 Lovald, Richard 306-307 Love, Donald 454-459 Low, Harry 427 Lowe, John 305 Lowe, Leslie 305-456 Lowe, Marion 56-363 Lucas Leroy 56-222-333-586 Lucas, Walter 309-430 Ludden, Clemens 472-477 Ludwickson, Helen 426 Luebs, Prof. A. A 405 Luedeke 56-296-297 Lugn, Prof 416 Luhn, Jack 323 Luhrs, Harold 283-436 Luikart, Marion 367 Lund, Helen 371 Lundgren, Editha 361 Lundberg, Floyd 395 Lundstrora, LaMonte 337 661 Lundv, Walter 56-458 Lunt. Hanv 293 Lvell. Lois 363 Lvell, Lowell 329 Lyman, Catherine 56171-S61 Lyman, Dean 16-46(i Lyman, Louise 383 Lynott, Marilouise 105 Lyon, I-ois 105-347 Lyons, Captain 471 Lyons, Rernice 367 M MacPherson, Sandy 443 McAnulty, Helen 379 iMcBride, Lewis 218 McCalluui, Ai 301 McCammon, Roger 391 McCandless, Gail 426 McCann, Maxine 263-462 McCarty, Corrine 357 McChesnev, Helen....l05-159-183-361-466 McLean, Doc 226 McCleery, Villiam....l56-191-193-194-291 McClellan, Bess 448 McClellan. Hubert 56-46(i McClelland, Joseph 307 McCormkh. Navdeen 361 McCormick. Ruth 56-369-417 McCorniick, Marvel 455 McCov, Dorothy 105-176-184-355-414 McCoy, Helen 273-375 McCullough, Virginia 355 McDonald, Clarice 56-263-264-359 367 McDonald, Leona 466 McDonald, Neil 295 McL onald, Wesley 329 McDowell, Harvev 401-444 Mc-Gaffin, Charles 172-195-331 McGeehan, Margaret 105-447 McGinley. Dorothy 273 McGinley. Mary 361 McGinsey 471 McGrade, Marie 105 McGrath, Esther 57 McGrew, Milton 81-192-299-412 McGrew, Palmer 394-395 McGrew, Paul 105-341 McGriff, Willard 399 McKee, Don 171-173-291 McKensie, Paul 57-397-461 McKibben, Paul 305-461 McKnight, John..l79-331-424-475-477-47K McLees, Joseph 413 McMaster, Don 287 McMaster, Harlan 57-393 McMillen. Archie 105-331 McMonies, Aileen 170 McMullen, Dan 211-456 McXaraara, Charles 295 McNamara, Willard 57-395-407-441 McNees, Maxine 105 McNeny, Helen 105-369 McNerney, Wayne 309 McPherson, Elizabeth 57 McPherson, Thelma 369 McQuiston, Maree 449 McReynolds, Charles 106-323-404 McRevnolds, Guv 445 McReynolds, Robert 436-438 Maasdam, Felber 331 Mach, Joe 293 Mack, Marie 439 Mackechuie. Margaret 367 Mackie, Mildred 449 Mackie, Verna 449 Macklay, Fred 232-305 Madden, Ruth Ann 95 Margaret, Amelia 351 Margaret, Ernest 285 Magnuson, Ray 420-469 Mahler, Florence 351 Mahoney, Dorothy 385 Malcolm. Bernard 454-459 Malowney. Jean 455 Mankin. Gladys 106-353 Manning, Bill 305 Manning, Helen 106-369-466 Mansfield, Evelyn 27-57-184-375-414 Mansfield, James 57-395 Manler, H. W 18 Marble, Nancy 167-353 Marcott. Harold 106-283 Mares. Lucille 447 ■Markee. Harold 303 Marold. Carl 179-399 Maiquardt, Arthur 420 MarQuardt, Dorothy 106-451 Marqueson, Oliver 339 Marquis, Louis 333 Marr, Bettv Ann 106-373 Marsh, F. A 1 Marsh, Gertrude 452 Marsh, Gertrude 373 Marshall, Dorothy 170 Marshall, Sterling 413 Marshall, Viva 106-377 Martin, Eula 450-458-469 Martin, Irene 57 Martin, John 106-391-416 Martin, Miriam 381 Martvn, Gerald 337 Marx, J 327 Mason, Bill 293 Mason, Dorothea 361 Mason, Nellie 106-359 Mathers, Edgar 57-393 Mathers, Maxine 106-171-379-423 Matthews, Marcile 363 Mattingly. Irma 353 Mattison, Harold 309 Mattox. Paul 57-341-403 Mattson, C 361-412 Matske, Merlin 106-197-283-420 Mauch. Arthur 303 Maul, Emma 57 Maxey, Bernard 57 Maxon, Harry 460 Maxson, Dorothy 106-452 Mav, Bettv 379 Mav, Edwin 106-313 Mavborn, Alfred 58-406-421-441 Mavborn, G 365 Mavborn, Mildred 448 Mead. Mvrven 402 Mead, Wilbur 58-421-316-317 Means, Howard 303-469 Means, Laure nce 303 Mechling, George 107-341 Meeske, F 301 Megli, Elsie 58-446 Mehrens, Anita 451 Meier, William 395 Meister, Helen 363 Melbourne, Minnie 107-353 Melcher, Lawrence 393 Meldrum, Jack 291 Melick, Mildred 58-458 Melberg, Grace 359 Melson, J 107 Menter, John 58-395-476 Mentzer, William 26-58-166-188-190-311-415-476 Merwin, Eula 449 Metcalf, Alden 58-402-429-463 Metcalf, Lois 58-337 Metcalfe, Robert 365 Metheny, Helen 58 Metzger, J. D _ 54 Metzger, Paul 293 Meyer, Allen 107-295-405 Meyer, M. Gretchen 58-377 Meyer, W. H 395 Meyer, Willis 281 Meyers, Rufus 107-339 Meyers, Samuel 339 Michaelsen, Emma 107-450 Mickel, George 299 Mickey, Janice 359 ckey. Prof 22-404 elenz, Dwight 299-393 Iks, Ethele 58-167-370-371 Her, Blaine 303-466 Her, Clarence 287 Her, Doris 58 Her, Doris 173-371 Her, Edvthe 347 Her, Gail 357 Her, Genevieve 449 Her, Harold 202-317-427-476 Her, Henry 196-341 Her, Herman 172-303 Her, Kenneth 59-329 Her, Lorine 452 Her, Lowell 59-166-321 Her, Mildred 452-454 Her, Norris 404 Her, Roland 59 Her. Rowan 474 Her, Rudolph 107 Her, Vernon 303-436 Her. Wm 297 Her. Wm. K 416 llett. Florence 59-184-414-450-454 lis, Ralph 325 ner, Alene 59-371 ngo, Bernice 59 nier. Mary 373 nor. Ward 329 tchell. Llovd 59-319-416 Mockler, Frank .107-156-159-191-250-321 Moeller, Walter 303 Moffitt, Clarice 449-450 Mohrman, Dorothy 197-377-464 Monia. Walter 443 Montgomery, R. Everard 399 Moon, Lois 107-377 Moore, Arville 395 Moore, Kenneth 59-178-407-441 Moore, Roy 295 Morgan, Prof 182 Moravec, Clayton 107-299 Morehead, Helen 262-462 Morgan, Albert 311 Morgan, Fred 397-460 Morgan, Clifford 214-329 Morgan, Marion 59-368-369 Morgan. Mary 107-191-383 Morison, Joseph 331 Moritz. Genevieve 107-355 Morlev. Frances 59 Morrill, Ralph 325 Morrison. Bonne 59 Morrison. Herbert 331 Morrison, Verne 406-421 Morrison, V. G 23 Morrissey, Charles 303-437-445 Morrow, Robert 291 Morse, S. Elizabeth 108-449 Morten, Mary 108-448 Mortensen, Edwin 289 Morton. Perry 59-281-475-477 Morton, Thomas 81-317-399 Moseman. Harold 60-397 Moses, Evan 460 Moss, Maurice 60-178-295-441 Moss, Melvin 60-395 Mossholder, Harriett 60-379 Mossholder, Robert 108 Mousel, Paul 60-331-404 Mosers, Fred 325 Mover. Helen 363 Moyer. John 422-427 Mozer. Anatole 60 Muff. Harold 108-301 Mufflv. Mark 172 393 Munn. Glen 212-234-331-456 Munn. Margaret 355 Munro. Angus 458 Munsell. Lvdiellen 451 Muusell. John 430 Munson, Clarence 321 Murchison, Mary 60-383 562 Murray. Raymond ....167-190-193-194-291 Mussrave. James 108166-287 Musick, Audrey 108-417 Myers, James 60-180-391-390 N Nails, Clarence 303 Nankes. Leona 458 Nash, Delphin 445 Nauslar. John 108 Neale, .Mabel 170-355 Neeland. Wendell 403 Neelev, Neva 365 Xeely. Aleen 361 Neelv, Dorothy 60-177-385-439 Nelson, Albae 399 Nelson, Bernice 462 Nelson, Clarence 299 Nelson. Howard 321 Nelson, Leroy 399 Nelson, Meredith 122 Nelson, Myrtle 60-414-451 Nelson, Paul 193 Nelson, Robert 60-168-454 Neniechek, Minnie 375 Neprud, Beulah 108 Nesbit, Marv Louise 347 Nesladek, Harriet 353 Ness, Ethel 108 Nestor, Henry 331 Nestle, Stanley 289 Nettleton, Russel 437 Newens, William 313 Newens, Adrian 413 Newlin. Blenda 170-365-451 Newman, Ed,£;ar 1U8 Newman, Lois 450 Newsom, Fern 60-369 Nickel, LaDean 61 Nickelson, Raymond 61 Nicklas, Ruby 361 Nickols, Mary 108 417 Nickols, Patricia 347 Nielsen, Ingeborg 452-454-468 Nielsen, Victor 287 Nishikawa, Tadao 61 Nixon. Raymond 108-182-303-436-464 Ni.xon, William 397-461 Noellsch, Madeline 447 Nolte, Ernest 193 Nordholm, Lucille 357 Nordquist, Lillian 61 Nore, Betsy 371 Norris. Dorothy 27-61-176-177-414-454-458-459 Norris, Fayette 379 Norris, William 402 Norris, Professor 429 Norton, Gladys 108 452-454 Norton, Verna 61 Novak, Helene 61-387 Novak, Rose 173 Novotny. Joseph 61-405-429 Nuernberger, Gordon 303-436-445 Nygren, Nyle 173 Oakes, Bernard 207-234-456 Oberlies, Viola 361-423-449 Oberg, Erma 447 Ockinga, Clara 61-448 O ' Connor, Emmagrace -.61-365-411-448 Oder, Preston 61-287 Oehring, Ezra 61-404 Oehlrich, Arnold 456 Oelsen. Miss ..._ 273-462 Oeschger, Lucille 62-273-351 O ' Gara, Joe 92-399 Ogier, Robert 313 Ogle, Lois 447 Ohler. Jean 108-353 Ohlsen, Henry 108 325 Olimann, Selma 61-423 Oldfather, C. H 23 Oliver, Dorothy 62 Oliver, Lotta 62 Olniestead. Alice 422 Olmsted, Charles 427-458-476 Olmstcad, Neil 325 Olson, Bernadine 365 Olson, Carl ...26-62-183-185-196-199-232-299-429-456 Olson, Clara 62-183-363-428 Olson, Mildred 109-178-263-448 Olson, Ray 109-289 Old, Gertrude 62-369 Ord, Jeanette 109-369 O ' Rourke, Helen 62 Orton, William 295 Osborn, Margaret 62-414-451 Osborn, Merlyn 476 Osborn, Vernon 62 Osheroff, Hvman 327-430 Ossian, William 109-295-456 OsterUind, Oscar 62-169 311 Othmer, Marian 349 Otradovsky, Lumir ....62-190-339-412-456 Otte, Evelyn 367 Over, Oliver 295 Overbeck, Evelyn 63 Overholser, Mildred 365 Owens, W. F 295 Paap, Leota 63-454 Pace, Elmo 289 Packer, Cleo 454 Packwood, Dorothy 63-349-428 Padley, William 190-395 Page, Richard 190 Pagels, John 311 Paine, Charles 63 Paine, Russell 297 Pancoast, Edward 173 Panter, Byron 331 Parker, Beth 383 Parker, Dale 397-460 Parker, Hilde 462 Parmelee, Edward 475 Parr. Marjorie 385-439 Patriot t, Tynan 63-313 Parsons, Marylee 63-357 Parsons, Ora 63 Partridge, Harry 63-339-417-475 Partridge, Polly 369 Patch, Louise 446 Pattavina, Alfred 250 Patterson, Mary 452-454 Paul, Eleanor 63-411-425-448 Pauley, Carroll 109-172-178-301-407 Paulsen, Harry 305 Pavne, Irvin 443 Peaker, Harold 220-456 Pearl, Jess 395 Pearse, Margaret 378 Pearson, Edith 63 Pedley, Harold 301 Pelais, Juan 460 Pelz, Leona 367 Pendergast , Luclle 63-452 Penner, Ursula 63 Perkins, Marge 371 Perry, Ernest 64 Perrv, Helen 167-379 Perry, Jack 315-439 Perry, Leland 64-287-393 Perry, Melvin 64 Peters. Elden 172-339 Peters, Matilda 414 Petersen, Adrian 247-291 Petersen, Alton 109-291 Petersen, Esther 263-462 Petersen, Verdon 333-469 Petersen, Victor 64-297 Peterson, Charlotte 367 Peterson, Edgar 297 Peterson, Floyd 402 Peterson, LaVanche 359-466 Peterson, Paul 285 Peterson, Phyllis 64-361 Peterson, Richard 309-430 Peterson, Stanley 437 Peterson, Winston 399 Pettygrove, Paul 323 Pettijohn, Elizabeth 465 Pettijohn, F -ances 361 Pettijohn, James 329 Pettinger, Neil 393-443 Petz. Harold 293 Pfeiffer, L. B 23 Pfister, Helen 347 Pflug, Robert 338 Pfrimmer, Doris 377 Phelps, Emma 447 Phillippe, Gerald 289 Phillippi, Paul 64-307 Phillips, Donald 333 Phillips, Gordon 64-458 Phillips, Perry 295 Phillips, Ralph 391-463 Phillips, Richard 331 Phillips, William 331 Phipps, Hansel 283 Pickard, Sarah 174-379-466 Pickerill, Vera 347 Pickett, Katherine 363 Pierce, Ardeth 455 Pierce, Charles 315-439 Pierce, Rita 369 Pierce, Robert 283-436 Pierce, Slayton _ 291 Pierce, Wood 109-291 Pierson, Jay 197-283-437-445 Pierson, John 287 Pilgrim, Harriet 347 Pillers, Marion 64 Pilling, Ruth 347 Pinkerton, Mary 109-427 Pinkerton, Mary Jane 190-373 Pitzer, Helen 64 Pitzer, John 192-317-442 Place, Vern 173 Placek, Enid 363 Platz, Perry 461 Plimpton, Merrill 331 Plummer, Veta 417 Pochop, Joseph 64-297-421 Poet, Curtis 297 Pollack, Harold 327 Pollard, Julia 351 Pollard, Mary 361 Pollard, Virginia 359 Polsky, Bernard 343 Pomeroy, Dean 64-399 Pool, Prof. R 422 Poppe, Paul 109-329-476 Porter. Donald 109-401 Porter, Elma 361 Portwood, Helen 109 Q Quackenbush, John 110-283-437 Quail, Lee 469 Quick, William 172-173 Quick, Marie 454 Quinton. Edith 65-184-428 R Race, Mary 65 Ragains, Elmer 305 Raikes, Ralph ...110-180-190-191-196-199 Rain, Charlotte 373 Rain, Maxine 373 Ralston, Dorothy 110-371 Ramav, El wood 65-168 Ramsay. Mildred 110-361 Randall, Virginia 348-349-465 563 Randies, Cleda 452-454 Rankin. James 185-412 Rankin, Maiv 423 Ransdell, C ' liff 321 Rasniusseu, Peter 65-403-468 Rastede, Letha 453 Ratlibiirn, Jean 363 Rausch. Miss 262-462 Rav, t ' .ertiude 174-361 Ray, George 110-183-221-317-412-456 Rav, Harriet 417 Rav, Helen 110 Ray, Keith 289 Ravniond, Elizabeth 65-349 Ravmond, l ois 263-273-349 Reader, Alice 379 Reavis, Nellie 369 Reaggor, Helen 65-357 Redd, John 110-297 Redman, Katherine 357 Reece. Charles 303-437 Reed, A. A 11 Reed, Donald 285 Reed. Richard 404-424-458 Reedy, Calmar 458 Reefe, Cxordon 329-475 Rees, Howard 297 Rees, Vance 403 Reeves, Joe 317 Reichenbach, Glen 407-441-476 Reiff. Allan 65-313-474 Reimers. Elizabeth 36S Reimers, Everett 456 Reimers. John 459 Reinke, Gertrude 453 Reller, Carl 405 Rendle, Irvine 301 Renner, Dorothy Ill Rensch, Bob 341-429 Rerig, William 405 Resler, Bare 319 Retzloff, Josephine 453 Revnolds, Ada 357 Revnolds, Milton 289 Rhea, Mahlon, 289 Rhode, Alice 347 Rhodes, John 456 Rhodes, Bobbie 355 Rhodes, Phyllis 410-461 Rhodes, Varro 331 Rhudy, Clarence 65-3 33 Rice, Helen 373 Rice, Robert 285 Rice, Warren 65-303 Richard, Quetin 65-321 Richards. Gerald 173 Richards, Leland 65-293 Richards, Morton 190-343-441 Richards, Raymond 210-456 Richardson. Miss 270 Richardson. Sergeant 471 Richardson, Dorothy 347 Richardson, Margaret 347 Richardson, Mildred 379 Richey. Alice Ill Richman. Endice 66 Richmond, Stewart 66 Richtag, Lillian 273-385-438 Richtank, Alice 351 Ricker, Lynn 397-461 Ricker, Robert 66 Ricketts, Lewis 192-291-463 Rickey, Alice 371 Rider, Betty 363 Rider, Julia 159-184-190-191-362-363 Ridge, Margaret 449 Ridnour, Roma 363 Ridnour, Ruth 363 Riepma, Mary 363 Rieschick. Kathryn 383 Rieschick, Ruth 66-382-383-428 Riggs, Harold 321 Rinker, Henry 403 Risk, Margaret 461 Risser, Vaux 331 Ritcher, All erl 66-180 Kol)b. Eugene 172-194-301-409-415 Rolib. Marjorie 66-351 Kobb, Rave 379 Uobbins, Dean 66-193-373 Robhins, Prof 412 Robertson. Culas 460 Robert s. Fern 111-452 Roberts, Kathryn 167-349 Roberts, Merle 402 Roberts, Robert 291 Roberts, Ruth 190-355 Robertson, Bert 321 Robertson, Leon Ill Robertson, Marie 353 Robinson. Bernard 196 Robinson, Lloyd 169-413 Robinson. Madelyn 455 Robinson. Roger 167-317-430 Robson, Laurence 317 Robson, Neil 66 Roe. Claude 101-197-437-459 Roehl, Frank 167-287 Roerden, Frieda 66-422-427 Rogers, Harriet 66-263 Rogers, Max 297 Rolff, Vivian 353 Romberg. Evelyn 357 Romigh. Orin 287 Rooney, James 66-181-197-303-436 Root, Grace 355 Rosario, Emilio 66-444 Rose, Marian 111-379 Rosenberg, William 111-327 Ross, HoUis 67 Ross, Jean 111-379 Ross, Lois Ill Ross, Lucille 67-167-379 Roth, Frank 463 Rotton, Leeta 359 Roulier, Leon 399 Row, James 458 Rowe. Grace 67-349 Rowell, Hope 67 Rowland. Howard 185-281 Rowley. Claude 122-215-283-437-456 Roy, Edwin 405 Rucker, Mardele 367 Rucker. V iola 385 Ruden. Daniel 111-295-402 Ruegge. Kathryn 379 Rundstrom, Jane 349 Runnals. W 403 Rush. Mary 67-353 Russell, Clifford 395 Russell, Donald 312-313 Russell, Fay 213 Russell, Francis 321 Russell, Paul - 321 Russman, Arthur 67 Russnogle, Lois _ 458 Russnogle, Velda 67-458 Rutledge, Donald 67-335-406 Rutledge. Ivan 331 Ruwe. Emma 67 Ruwe, Irene 369 Ruzicka, Joe 341-404 Rvan, Mary 385 Ryan, Tyler 319 Rverson, Adath... 447-449 Saar. Otto 111-475 Sabata, Ray 111-156-159-281 Sadoff. Abe _ 327 Safersteen, Harry 343 Sain. Betty 375 Salisburv. Ralph 67 Salmen, Clifford 67-404 Salter, Harold 191 Saltzman, Carleton 67-327-442 Sampson, Frank..._ 182-197-437-445 Samuelson, Ivan 323 Sandahl, Cliff 84-112-190-193-194-289-407-415-442 Sander, Dorothea 68-414 Sander, Victor 68182-303-437-438 Sanders, C. Henry 283 Sanders _ 450 Sandrock, Kenneth 407 Sands, Julius 41 3 Sanford, Fred „ 287 Saunders, Prof „ 451 Saxton. Ethel _ 451-458 Saylor, Elbert 68 Schaal), Mercedes 112-351 Sehaible, Jane 379 Schall, Roy 112-289-430 Scherer, Oliver 416 Scherer, Leo 207 Scherzer, Frances 449 Scherzinger, Vic 112-287 Schick, Lester 68-172-301-409 Schlumberger, Carl 393 Schmidt, George 287 Schmidt. Herbert 413 Schminke. Karl 68-391-421 Schmitz, Mary 68-372-373-466 Schnaitman, Hutton 291 Schneider, Catherine 112-361 Schneider, Darrel 112-402-463 Schneider, Parthehia 351 Schneider, Oliver 319 Schoene, Lester 68-395-434-446 Schoenleber. Leonard 403 Schoettger, Clara 68 Scholz, Clarence 459 Schoonover, Evelyn 375 Schramm, Prof. E. F 416 Schrepel, Arthur 413 Schrepel, John 397-460 Schrick, Edna ....179-184-264-357-462-466 Schrimpf, Allan 313 Schroeder, Arthur 305-415-477 Schroeder, Maude 468 Schuchman, Herman 451 Schucbman, Joseph 451 Schulte, Coach Henrv 239-456 Schultz, Charles 112-341-416-459 Schultz, Frank 112-341 Schultz, John 319 Schultz, Kenneth 460 Schulz. William 416 Schure, Stanley 337 Schwager, Ruth _ 112-373 Schwartz, Robert 401-443 Schwentker, C. G 295 Schwieger, Helen 112-369 Scott, Altha 383 Scott, Bonnalynn 353-465 Scott, Gladys _ 383 Scott, Jane _ 363 Scott, Lucille _.._ 68-351 Scott. Mary 112 Scoville, Merritt _ 402 Searles, Phebe 359 Sealock, W. E 17 Sears. Bobette _ 351 Searson, Irene 68-263-375 Segur, Doris 68-355 Seiver, Georgia 112-156-190-379 Sellentin, Lester 172-173 Semin, Fred _ 413 Senter, Herbert 305 Sestak, Sylvia 68 Seward, Florence 69-417 Seybolt, Alta „ 69-377 Seymour, Beulah 449 Sevmour, Helen 112-159-375 Seymour, Olive _ 112-411-449 Seymour, Victor 113-458 Shadbolt, Viola..... 69-364-365 Shadlev, Clayton 399 Shafer, Geo 69 Shafer, Jeanette 458 Shallcross, Ruth 27-69-177-184 Shanafelt. Jarjorie 455 Shannon. Mildred 455 564 Sharp, Charles 405 Shaw, M. A 1 Shawen, Helen 451 Shea, Brady 113-311 Shearer. Hiirrie 122 Sliell)urn, Erma 365 Shelhuni, Irene 365 Shell)urn. Ruth 365 Sheldon, Coleman 297 Sheldon, Wesley 297 Shepard, Margaret 383-465 Shepardson, Helen 451-469 Sheperdson. Lorraine 368 Sherden, Lloyd 460 Sheridan, Marie 349 Sherwood, Hugh 172 Shewell, Corinne 113-373 Sliields. Betty 367 Shields, Ethel 113 Shildneck, Cleo 69 Shoemaker, Lester 69-402-454-459-463 Shoemaker, Malcolm 69-468 Shoemaker, Mary 113-429 Sholz 452 Shook, Eleanor 69-167 Shramek. DeLellis 369 Slutler, Irma 69-349-448 Sibley, Elizabeth 447-454 Siefer, Fred 303 Siefkes, Herman 437 Sikes, Charles ..._ 293 Simanek. Julia 353 Simic, Adolph 113-247-283-456 Simon. Joel 113-190-343 Simons, Mark 395 Simpson, Evelyn 191-194-359 Simms, Walter _ 69-405 Sjogren, Prof 429 Skiles, John _ _ 331-412-424 Skinner, Capt 471 Skinkle, Joyce 393-443 Skinner, Helena 367 Skinner, Morris 462 Skinner, Neva 70-367 Skold, Richard 285 Skov, Elmer 113 Slater, Dorothy 70-357-423 Slaughter, Wayne 236 Slaymaker. Prof 429 Sleeper, Maxine 349 Sloan, Harriett 70-361-465 Sloan, Victor ..._ 295-404 Sloan, Clair 84-113-159-213-323-456 Slocuni, Ralph 113-395 Smack, Myrna 452 Small, Robert 293 Sniedley, Harlan _ 70 Smiley, Frances 359 Smith, Alfred ..._ 476 Smith, Brace 295 Smith, Burke 113-333 Smith. Carl 445 Smith, Crystal 113-347 Smith, Cyril 333 Smith, Daniel..._ 70-307 Smith, Edward 70 Smith, Edwin 70 Smith, Elbert 321 Smith, Elmer _ 297 Smith, Emerson 113-289 Smith. Evelyn 451 Smith, Fay 430 Smitli, Frank _ 289 Smith, Harold 70 Smitli. Harriett 453 Smith, Haven 303-437 Smith, Helen 347 Smith, Iva 449-463 Smith, Jack _ 305 Smith, Janet 428 Smith, Kirkland ..._ 317 Smith, Leo 289 Smith, Richard 70 Smith, Rober 291 Smith, Turner 289 Smith, Prof 403 Sniitliberger, Louis 70-301 Smrha, Anna 414 Smrha, Karel 404 Smrlia, Roliert 404 Smutny, George 339 Snider, Robin 303 Snow, Mildred 69-369 Snowden, John 319 Snyder, Bruce 70-182-197-303-445 Snyder, Catherine 70-423-443 Snyder, Omar 340-341-474 Sokolof, Carl 71-327-446 SoUer, Winona 71-369 Sonimer, Hubert 190-343-464 Somniers, Wni 172 Sorenson. Ruth 113-349 Sorkin, Joseph 71 Sornson, Wanda 357 Sorvida, Jose 114 Souders, Maude 71 Sowles, Margaret 357 Spain, Gene 311 Spangler, Jean 114-182-305 Spangler, Joe 329 Spangler, Clifford 406-421 Spatz, Gertrude 71-453-468 Speer, Lloyd 71-179-395-424 Speilman, Clemens 442 Spelbring, Eva 114-369 Speilman, Eugene 313 Spence, Robin 71-181-303-437-438-476 Spence, Willard 303 Spencer, Bernard 333 Spencer. Eloise 263-462 Spencer, Harry 71-281 Spieler, Nyle 367-466 Spiker, Donald 412 Spilker, Walter 437-469 Sprague, Leon 412 Springer, Hernia 114-355 Springer, Wilnia 114-371 Srb, Frank 395 Stafford, William 317 Stageman, Olive 347 Stalcup, Marvel 393 Slander, Gertrude 411-448 Standeven, Gretchen 114-176-183-374 Stannard, Mildred 383-448 Stanzel, Florence 114-273-377 Stapp, Clara 349 Starrett, Leland 114 Stauffer, Robert 114-285 Stearns, Herbert 395 Stearns. Jessie 71 Steckelberg, Carl 413 Steele, John 295 Steelman, Mildred 458 Steen, Jane 373 Steen, John 172 Stefan, Karl 317 Steiger, T. R 422 Stein, Joseph 190-343 Stein, Robert 291 Steinacher, Chas 114 Steinberg, Betty 381-466 Steiner, Gordon 395 Stenger, Doris 355 Stenvall, Johnny 459 Stephens. John 285 Stephenson, Vera 71-367 Sterkel, Paul 397-442-460 Sterns, Stevens 71-292-293 Sterricker, Martha 367 Stevens, Bverette 71-305 Stevens, John 114 Stevens. Verna 365 Stevenson, Agnes 114 Stevenson, Monta 167-365 Stevenson, Wayne 309 Stewart, Marjorie 347 Stiastny, Sylvia 72 Stibal, Frank 114 Still, Joe 333 Still. Richard 333 Stitt, Wm 291 Stockfeld, Wm 335 Stohlnian, LeRoy 72-395 Stokely, Elizatjeth 115-355 Stoklasa, Edward 309 Stone. James 436-461 Stone. Julian 72-247-283 Storm, Joy 119 Stotts, Eva 383-414 Stough, Mrs. R. K „ 444 Stout, Chas 454 Stowell, Frances 115-367-423 Strathnian, Henry 114-319-407 Strawn, Clarence 72-289 Strayer, Edward 323 Streetz, Edwin 335-474 Strickland, Darwin 323 Strong, Carol 349 Strong, Benton 72-395-442-476 Struble, Hazel 169-369 Struble, Helen 169-369 Stuckey, Dorothy 115-369 Stuckey, Wm 416 Stuff, Marjorie 72-347-452 Sturdevant, Marjorie 27-72-167-183-377-417-466 Sturis, John 72 Sturtevant, Austin 298 Styer, Lois 365 Styskal, Adolph 460 Styskal, Joe 72-180-315 Suchy, Helen 72-181-451-467 Suitor, Florence 449 Suniniers, Frank 72-335-404 Sundeen. Fred 115-251-283-437-445 Sunderland, Jane 369 Sutherland, Kenneth 339 Svoboda, Jerry 72-251-341-416-468 Swain, William 391 Swanek, Joe 315 Swanson, Albert 453 Swanson, Harold 321 Swanson, Melvin 295 Swanson, Mildred 349 Swanson, RoUand 115-303-436 Swanson, Stanley 391-474 Swanson, Clarke 189-191-313 Swanson, Willard 391 Swartz, Uuth 427 Sweney. Clarona 367 Swenson, Harold 317 Swenson, Stanley 169 Swett, Mary Jane 373 Swift, Marcia 359 Swislosky, Sol 343 Sylvan, Victor 73-334-335-416 Sylvis, Dorothy 369 Sylvester, Marion 73-455 T Taggart, Louis 73-303 Talbot, Charley 401-443 Talcott, Helen 73 Taylor, Donald 73-468 Taylor, Eugene 331 Taylor, F. J 1 Taylor, Frances 73 Taylor, Harold 73-178-337-406-442 Taylor, Pearl 73 Taylor, Ward 115-321 Teater, Ruby 73-383 Tefft, Sheldon 23-412 Templin, Evelyn 115-371 Teply, Lawrence 119 Thelin. Roland 295 Theobald. Mary 73-469 Thiele, Margaret 347 Thies, Joe May 353 Thomas, Bruce 26-73-185-191-290-291 Thomas, Gerald 405 Thompson, Claude 297-456 Thompson, Esther 73-446-450-467 Thompson, Herbert 401 565 Thompson, Howard 416 Tlioiiipsoii, Leon 459 Tlionipson. Lewis 459 Thompson . L!()y(l 172 Thompson, Paul 115 Thompson, T. J 4 Thoms, Meredith 74 Tliomsen. Mildred 74 Thomsen, Thomas 330-331 TlKimson. James 115 Tlioriie, Cliarles -. 461 Tliornsate, Vesta 463 Tliorin. Miss 262-462 Tliornton, Mary 81-373 Thornton, VlrRinia 359 Thurman, Geraldine 361 TlHirth Mary 439 Thurtle. Virginia 317-439-447 TliVM ' eson, Robert 74 Tiiiliall. Jean 379 Tiffany. Albert 167-319 Tilly. James 74 Timmerman. DouRlas.. 84-115-178-183- 185-191-193-194-195-317-407-415-441-442 Tinley, Margaret 367 Tipton, Eleanor 349-423 Tobin, Louis 319 Todd, Melvin 190-283-437-442 Toman, Joe 74-246-247-297-456 Torrance, Ann 347 Tow, Dorothy 359 Tow, Ted 399 Towie, Margery 74 Towne, Jean 369 Tracey, Harold 393 Treadway, Katherine 333 Treat. Dorine 115-363 Treat, Morris 316 Trenholm, Grace ._- 455 Trenerry, John 115 Trenkle, Nellie 115-357-451-467 Trester, A ' Louise 74-369-460 Trester, Ralph 323 Triba, Ben 443 Trobough. Margaret 115-197-365-451 Troop, Kathleen 319 Trott, Margery 351 Trout, John 26-157-166-331-472-477 Troxell, Maureen 450 True, Wesley 293 Truell, Earlinor -375 Truell, John 323 Trunible, Bradford 283 Trumble. Harold 241-242-291-456 Tucker. Mildred 357 TuUis, Byron 116-401 Tupper, Cynthia 378 Turner, Harold 116-166-287-413 Turner, Keith 339 Twinem, Linn 166-313-475 Twinem, Mary _ 359 Tyler, Lawrence 406 Tyler, Margaret 347 Tunan, Catherine 74-379 Tyrrell, Mary 74-426-452 u Uhlig, Charles 74-311-412 Ulhite, R 450 Ullman, Barbara 464 UUman, Minnie 116 UUstrom, Hilda 116-379 UUstrom, Richard 116 Underbill, Cleo 273 Ungles, Vm 116-250-319 Upp, J. E 416 Urban, Willard 85 Ure. William 313 Utter, Dudley 395-443 V Vail, Bernice 116-263 Vallery, Mary Ellen 353 Vance, Clarice 361 Vance, Sarah 387-455 Van Burg, Mabel 74 Van Dcnliark. Dorothy 116-452 Vaudcrlippe, Richard 250-402-429 Van Dyke, John 196-331 Van Horn, Vernon 443 Van Sant, Kenneth 313 Van Sickle, Louise ..75-383 Van Valkenburg ' .i, Hugh 295 Vaughl, Josephine 31-373-408 Venner, Koliert 173 Vermillion, Beryl 75-377 Vertiska, Rudolph 75-172-173-409-460 Vette, Harriet 347 Vickers, Stuart 311 Virtue, Clarence 398-399 Vlasak, Gertrude 75 Vlasak, Milo 393 Vlasak, Raynold 393 Vogeler, Rudolf 250 Voiles, Thelma 469 Volkmer, George 75-172 Von Seggern, Alice 357 Von Seggern, Boyd 283 Von Seggern, Marvin 173-196-321 Voss, Arthur 293 Vostrez, Elsie 414-450 Votipka, Alice 450 w Wadleigh, Alfred 329 Waechter, Frances 363 Waggoner, Lynn 441 Wagner, Alberta 367 Wagner, Fredericka 75 Wagner, George 75-445 Wagner, Lilia 371 Wagner, Lydia 75 Wagner, Meriam 262-462 Wahl, Albert 189-311 Wahlquist, Betty 190-273-373 Wah!c|uist, Charles 194-291-415 Waite. Constance 116-361 Waite, Elmont 193-194-33S Waite, Evard 319 Waite, Herbert 116-329-416 Waite, Prof. H. H 23-427 Waite. Wither 172 Waldo, Gregg 250 Waldo. Irmanelle 367 Walker, David 297 Walker, Donald 75-180-303-403-429 Walker, Edna 75-426 Walker, Gayle 15-415 Walker. James 116 Wa ' ker. Prof. Leva 422-427 Walker. Leroy 297 Walker. Prof. E. R 422-427 Walker. Zeltine 377 Walla. Wilma 377 Walla, William 401 Wallace, Lew 403 Wallace, Lura 369 Wallace, Robert 291-412 Waller, Josephine 371 Walling. Albert 331 Walrath. Mary 75 Walt. Helen 75-373 Walter. Clara 76-349 Walter. Eugene 315 Wa ' tei-. Helen 385 Walter. John 76 Walter, William 393 Walters. Fred 116-443 Walvoord. Thelma 349 Wanek, Fred 76-315 Ward. Margaret 116-273-369-465 Ware. Kenneth 436 Warfel, Harry 413 Warfield, Clifford 76 Warfield, Thomas 474 Warner, Fred 393 Warner, Richard 463 Warner, William 291 Warren, Edith 385 Warren, Eugene 399 Warren, Neva 452 Warwick, Andrew •. 297 Wary, Norton 393 Wasmund, James 76-310-311 Wassum, Dorothy 455 Waterhouse, Robert 76 Waters, Emily 76-361-428 Waters, Vera 167-359 Watkinson, Loita 76 Watt, John 116-391-416 Watt, John 117-287 Watters, 452 Watteyne, Elizabeth 361 Wearin, Edna .76 Weatherby, Dorcas 357 Weathers, Carl 76-407-441 Weaver, Dorothy 167-273-379 Weaver, Martha 76-425-448-452 Weaver, Maude 379 Weaver, J. E 422 Webber, William 76 Webbert, Marylouise 378 Weber, Arthur 399 Weber, Bert 77-178-406-441-474 Weber, Harry 393 Weber, Jake 303 Webster, Clifford 117-197-251-303-436 Webster, Gilbert 303 Webster, J. R _.l Webster, Wallace 331 Wedner. Robert 287 Wetd. Helen 184-357 Weed, Gene Marie ; 359 Weeks, Muriel 353 Weese, Dale 77-454-458-459-472-476 Weingartner, R. A 416 Weir. Elizabeth 361 Wier, Ed 456 Weir, Helen 3g3 Weisberg, Hyman 393 Weiss, Maxine 387 Weissert. Herman 77 Welborn, Russel 323 Welch. Corrine 383 Welch. Francis 315 Welch, Gertrude 117-367 Welch, Lyle 413 Welch, Margurete 117-439 Weles, Virginia 77 Wells, Charlotte 357-447 Wells. Lloyd 77 Wells, Ruth 447 Welpton. Sherman 117-166-185-313 Welsh, Roy 319 Welty, Helen 379 Wengel, Arthur 337 Wertman, Charles 172-333 West, DePorest 77-421-441-446 West, Evelyn 190-355 West, Margaret 117 West, Vonela 117-449 Westbrook, Edith 464 Westcott, Edgar 291 Westering, Inez 81-171-355-423 Westfall, Dana 117-401 Weston, Collins 77-317 Westover, Louise 263-273-365-462 Weyand, Jess 405 Wheelock. Jack 339 Wherry. Perdita 373 Whippo. Thad 295 Whitaker. Harvey 250-313 White, Prof 23-179-424 White, Beatrice 77-449 White, Carolyn 449 White, Edith 373 White, Eugene 403 White, Lloyd 341 Wliite. Myrtle 303 White. Paul 117-303 White. Ruth 117-183-377-414-450 White, Ruth Mae 377 566 White. Walter 77-458 Wliitford. Gerald 117 WliitiiiK. Gertrude 77-45:; Whitman, Harriet 361 Whitney, Gale 333 Whitney, D. D 427 Whitworth. David 291 Whittier. George 293 WhittinRton. William 285 Widnian. Alice 383 Wiehe, Peter 311 Wiehl, George 117 Wieland. Carl 461 Wiener, Evalyn 351 Wiener, Margaret 351-454 Wiggenhorn. Miriam 363 Wightnian, Byron 399 Wilcox. Georgia 184-197-359-467 Wilcox, Helen 446-451 Wilder, Carol 383 Wilderson, Clyde 77-397-442-461 Wiles, Virginia 351 Wifson. Rose 117 Wilkerson. Marion ..117-177-184-289-378 Wilkie. Helen 359 Willand. Carl 316 Willand. Vance 78-369 Williams. . lan 179-185-441 Williams, Donald 313 Williams. Donald 335 Williams. Elizabeth 184 Williams, Faye. ...118-157-159-183-353-466 Williams, Frances 78 Williams. Harold 461 Williams. Hartley 458 Williams. Hazel 371 Williams. Helen 78-351 Williams. Katherine 169-353 Williams, LaVerne 118-305 Williams. Lila 118-387 Williams, Ludabelle 347 Williams, Llovd 461 Williams. Marjorie 118-373 Williams. Zita 439 Willis. Harriet 118-371 Willis. Vera 452-454 Willis. Virginia 371 Willis. William 397 Willis. Winslow 118 Wills, Janice 28-383 Willson, Elise 118-355 Wi!cox, Helen 77 Wilsey, Stanley 339 Wilson, . gnes 78-452 Wilson, liernarr 118-178-4i;i7 Wilson. Charles 319-442-460 Wilson. Dorothy Jean 353 Wilson. Elizabeth 347 Wilson. Florence 464 Wilson. Frances 452 Wilson. Olan 333 Wiltse. Homer 402 Wiltse. John 78-399 Windle, Grace 78-360-361 Wing. Alice 78-375 Winkler. Cyril 169-197-299-442 Winkler. Kathryn 371 Winkler. Margaret 190-355 Winter. Janet 118-361 Wiren. Fred 78-307-399-454 Wiser. Clyde 305 Witte. Norman 78-309 Witte. Willard 215-231-325-456 Wittwer. Nadine 118-347 Wlna. Richard 118-460 Woe ' z. Eleanor : 78-373 Wolilenbert, Louise 78-353 Wolcott. Franklin 305-402 Wolcott. Prof. R. H 427 Wolf. Arthur 335 Wolfe. Amil 333 Wolfe. Robert 118-405 Wood. Frederick 329 Wood. Hollis 291 Wood. Warren 172 Woodman. Harry 307 Woodruff. Edith 387 Woods, Adeline 169-365-450 Woods. Dnald 402 Woods, Edbert 79-458-476 Woods, Fielding 319 Woods. Harold 169 Woods. Wendell 443 Woodward. Clinton 281 Woolcott. Flovd 172-173 Worden. Wilma 79-351-463 Work. Mildred 79-371 Worlev. Glen 118-339 Worrall, Clyde 79 Worrell. Berneice 79 Worrell, Valerie 118 Worthman. Dorothy 453 Worthman. Mildred 273 Wcjrthman. Minerva 119-383-450 Wosloupal. Adrian 79-301 Wostoupal. Madeline 353 Wragge, George 441 Wright, Elizabeth _ 79- ' !55 Wright, Elizabeth 363 Wright, George 399 Wright. LuciUe 347 Wright. Madge 354-355 Wright. Opal 79-350-351-466 Wright. Pauline 359 Wunderlich. Renata 79 Wurl, Helen 79-361 Wyatt, Earl 119-305-456 Wyatt, Helen 119-351 Wyatt, Perley 183-239 Wylie, John 331-409 Wyrens, Raymond 309 Y Yabroff, David 79-343 Yao, Peng 119 Yaple, Hilma 119 Yates. Winifred 119-450 Yearsley, Franklyn 81 Yeomans, Catherine 367 Yeutter. Dorothy 452 Yoder, Cedric 79-172-293-409-421 Young, Gerald 80 Young. Jeanette 119 Young, Lynn 119-337 Young. Robert 225-456 Youngson, Harriet 369 Y ' ost, Cecil 469 Yost. Clyde 441-459 Yowell, J. M 407 Yung, Francis 403 Yule, Betty 119 z Zelen, Max 80-172 Ziegenbein, Henry 80-401 Ziemer, Arthur 331-477 Zilmer. Alice 383 Zimmer, Gladys 119-369 Zimmerman, Dorothy 263-462 Zuehlke, Harry 323 Zuehlke, Minnie 351 Zutter, Esther 80-426 Zuver, Merle 80-219-323-456 5i!7 GENERAL INDEX A Acacia Fraternity 280-281 Ag Club 436-437 AKricultiire. College of 6 Alplia Clii Omega ; 346-347 Alplia Clii SiKiiia ...390-391 Alpha Delta Pi 348-349 Alplia Delta Theta 350-351 Alplia C.aiiinia Rho 282-283 Alpha Kappa Fsi 406 Alpha Oinicron Pi 352-353 Alpha Phi 354-355 Alpha Sisiiia Phi 284-285 Alpha Tail Omega 28S-287 .-Mpha Theta Chi 288-289 Alpha Xi Delta : 356-357 . lpha Zeta 420 A. I. E. B 402 A. S. A. E 403 A. S. C. E 404 A. S. M. E 405 Arts Sciences 7 Associated Women Students 176 Athletic Board 201 Awgwan 194-195 B Baseball 253 Basketball 230-234 Beta Gamma Sigma 421 Beta Theta Pi 290-291 Big Sister Board 177 Bizad Executive Council 178 Block and Bridle Club 438 Board of Regents 1 Botanical Seminar 422 Boxing 249 Business Administration 8 c Campus Events 126-147 Catholic Students Club 439 Chancellor Burnett 2-3 Chi Omega 358-359 Christian Science 440 Commercial Club 441 Cornhusker 188-191 Cornhusker Countryman 197 Cnrntuskers 443 Cosmopolitan Cub 444 Cross Country 248 D Daily Nebraskan 192-193 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 182 Dairy Club 445 Dairy Products Judging Team 182 Dean of Student Affairs 4 Dean of Women 5 Debate Team 179 Delian Literary Society 446 Delta Chi 292-293 Delta Delta Delta 360-361 Delta Gamma 362-363 Delta Omicron 423 Delta Sigma Delta 392-393 Delta Sigma Lambda 294-295 Delta Sigma Pi 407 Delta Sigma Phi 296-297 Delta Sigina Rho 424 Delta Tau Delta 298-299 Delta Theta Phi 394-395 Delta Upsilon 300-301 Delta Zeta 364-365 Dentistry 9 Dramatic Club 167 E Klenuntary Education Club 447 Engineering Ki Engineers Executive Board 180 Engineering Publication Board 199 Extension Service 11 F Faculty Snapshots 22-23 Farm House 302-303 Farmers ' Fair Board 181 Pine Arts 12 Fine . rts Band 173 Football 206-226 Freshman Basketball 235 Freshman Class Officers 122 Freshman Football 227 G Gamma Alpha Chi 408 Gamma Epsilon Pi 425 Gamma Lambda 409 Gamma Phi Beta 366-367 Gamma Sigma Delta 431 Girls ' Commercial Club 448 Girl ' s Octette 171 Graduate College 13 u Home Economics Club 450-451 I Innocents Society 26 Inter-Fraternity Council 278 Intramural Sports 256-259 Iota Sigma Pi 426 J Journalism 15 Junior Class 85-119 Junior Class Officers 84 K Kappa Alpha Theta 368-369 Kappa Beta 449 Kappa Delta 370-371 Kappa Epsilon 410 Kappa Kappa Gamma 372-373 Kappa Phi 452 Kappa Psi 396-397 Kappa Sigma 304-305 Kosmet Klub 164-166 L Lambda Chi Alpha 306-307 Lambda Gamma 453 Law College 14 M Medicine 19-21 Men ' s Glee Club 169 Men ' s Quartette 169 Methodist Student Council 454 Military 471-485 Mortar Board 27 Mu Phi Epsilon 455 N " N " Club 456 Nebraska Blue Print 196 Nu Meds 457 o Olympics 123 OiiicKa Beta Pi 308-309 Omicron Nu 414 P Palladiau Literary Society 458 Pan-Hellenic Council 277 Persliiug Rifles 478-479 Pharmaceutical Club 460-461 Phaniiacy College 16 Phi Alpha Delta 310-311 Phi Beta Kappa 432 Phi Chi Theta 411 Phi Delta Phi 412 Phi Delta Theta 310-311 Phi Gamma Delta 312-313 Phi Kappa 314-31 5 Phi Kappa Psi 316-317 Plii Mu 374-375 Phi Mu Alpha 413 Phi Omega Pi 376-377 Phi Sigma 427 Phi Sigma Kappa 318-319 Phi Tau Theta 459 Phi Upsilon Omicron 414 Physical Education Club 462 Pi Beta Phi 378-379 Pi EpsHon Pi 442 Pi Kappa Alpha 320-321 Pi Kappa Phi 322-323 Pi Lambda Theta 428 Pi Mu Epsilon 463 Pre-Medical Division 18 Publications Board 198 R Rifle Team 251 R. O. T. C. Band 172 s Scabbard and Blade 477 Seniors 29-81 Senior Class Officers 28 Senior Livestock Judging Team 182 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 324-325 Sigma Alpha Mu 326-327 Sigma Chi 328-329 Sigma Delta Chi 415 Sigma Delta Tau 380-381 Sigma Eta Chi 464 Sigina Gamma Epsilon 416 Sigma Kappa 382-383 Sigma Lambda 465 Sigma Nu 330-331 Sigma Phi Epsilon 332-333 Sigma Phi Sigma 334-335 Sigma Tau 429 Sigma Xi 433 Society 150-159 Sophomore Clas.s Officers 122 Student Athletic Managers 202 Student Council 183 Swimming 250 T Tassels 466 Tau Kappa Epsilon 336-337 Teachers College 17 Tennis 252 Theta Chi 338-339 Theta Nu 430 Theta Phi Alpha 384-385 Theta Sigma Phi 417 Theta Xi 340-341 Track ...: 238-243 Tri-F Club 467 568 u Union Literary Society 468 University 4-H Club 469 University Players 162-163 V Vesper I ' licir 170 w Wesley Players 168 Women ' s Athletics 262-275 Wrestling 246-247 Xi I ' si I ' lii Yell Leaders Y. M. C. A Y. W. C. A .203 ..185 ,.184 Zeta Beta Tan 342-343 ,40(1-4111 Zeta Tau Alpha 386-387 ADVERTISING INDEX A A. B. A. Oil Co 526 Acme Chili Parlor 546 .Vcorn Press 529 Ak-. ar-Ben 502 .■ kropolis-Queen City 527 . pe Cleaners 533 Arlcrafts Engraving Co 552 Associated Retailers 522 B Bankers Life Insurance Co 508 Beachley-Geschwenden 526 Bennett and Flvigstead 551 Betzer Printing Co 524 BilMngs Dental Supply Co 524 Boyd Printing Co 498 Burlington 488 c Cadwallader Fur Co 527-541 Central-Annex Cafes 521 Central National Bank 507 Charlottesville Wnnlen Mills 546 College Book Store 518 Conant Hotel 536 Continental State Bank 499 Cook Paint and Varnish Co 532 Co-Op Book Store 506 Cornhusker Hotel 513 D Davis Coffee Sliop 534 Da is School Service 512 Danielson Floral Co 506 E Eastman Kodak Stores 51!l Eiche Floral Co 549 Evans Laundry Co 499 F First National Bank Trust Co 510 Fitzgerald Drug Co 542 Fleming. Charles W 551 F ' eming. Fenton B 512 Flory Grocery 498 Franklin Ice Cream Co 537 G George Brothers 543 Geschwender ' s Market 526 Gillen and Boney Candy Co 496 Globe Laundry 548 Grand Hotel 543 Grasselli Chemical Co 490 Graves Printing Co 542 Green ' s 548 H Harris-Sartor 542 Hauck Studio 531 Holmes, Ernie 543 Hotel D ' Hamburger 542 I Idyl Hour 502 Industrial Chemical Laboratories....551 Interstate Transit Lines 521 J John Deere Plow Co 515 K Kimball Brothers 506 Kostka Drug Co 548 I. Latsch Brothers 542 Leavenworth Laundry 512 Lieben and Sons 549 Lincoln Hat Works 543 Lincoln Hotel 520 Lincoln Oil Co 537 M MacDonald, Fredrick 533 Magee ' s 540 Mayer Brothers 498 Miller and Paine 490 Modern Cleaners 547 Mogul Barbers 512 Molloy. David J,, and Co 545 N Nebraska Power Co 526 Nebraska Typewriter Co 494 Nelsen Shirt Co 549 Newburg and Bookstrum 551 North and Co 553 Occidental Bldg, Loan Assoc 510 Olson Construction Co 534 Omaha Grain Exchange 528 Omaha Steel Works 512 P Paxton Hotel 495 Petersen Typesetting Co 549 Fillers Prescription Pharmacy 542 Professional 538-539 Publix Theatres 509 R Rathbone Company 543 Roberts Dairy Co 527 S Saratoga. The 512 State Oil Co 532 Sugar Bowl 512 Sullivan Transfer Storage Co 548 Surety Bldg, Loan Association. ,..512 Schwarz Paper Co 530 T Townsend Studio 535 Tucker-Shean 542 u Union Stock Yards 504-505 University School of Music 533 V Van Sant School of Business 524 Van Sickle Glass Paint Co 547 Victor X-Ray Corp 544 w Wellman, F. A, and Son 502 Wentz Plumbing Co 541 Western Supply Co 536 3G9 M - " ' ' ■-- ' '


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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