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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 612

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 612 of the 1931 volume:

O N t F- O R, ALL Ps -- M m.c i iifii. ALL f- O R- O N t I9M €C € T H t C O N The annual publication of the Students of the Uni- versity of Nebraska is supervised by a Board of Publications, of which Professor H. E. Bradford is Chairman. This year ' s book has been edited by Kenneth A. Gammill, and managed by Edwin C. Edmonds, in whose names the contents have been copyrighted. (j[ Preceded by rather spas modic class and college publications, the Corn- husker made its first appearance as the All ' University yearbook in 1907. It has ever since had a regular part in the University ' s life as the rec- ord of the students, their activities, and their organi2;ations. Ill III III » 1 » 1 H U X ItC t NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, AT p ■ LINCOLN. VOL- UME TWENTY. FIVE T t I N T Co The prime function of the Cornhusker al ' ways is to record the personalities and events that make up the university year, to the end that in the years ' tO ' Come you may be able to recall them vividly and fully. To that end, we have worked hard to make this volume as complete and as graphic as possible. 41 But in the arrangement and presentation of its contents, it is also the privilege of a university yearbook to trans ' late them — to interpret the spirit, to show the trends. This is expressed in the art features of the book, and is called its theme. €[ Our idea is that Nebraska ' s most precious heritage from the past, her most zealously sought objective for the future, is the spirit of unity to animate the manysided life of this great body of students and teachers. il So richly full of interests is this life that each of us may find here full outlet for his energies and scope for his individual talent, as well as needed training. Yet this diver ' sity is all the more reason for the love and loyalty which we bear our Alma Mater, for a bond of brotherhood in common effort which subordinates personal ambition and lesser affiliations to the great institution of which they are only parts. €1 To portray this spirit of mutual loyalty to each other and a cause, the illustrations of our opening and division pages are taken from one of its finest examples in history, coupled with scenes from our own student life. We hope you ' ll en ' joy the book as much as we have its making. ( - ONt tOR. ALL i " B Thus cried the Three Mus ' keteers of Dumas ' immortal novel, as they raHied to the defense of a wounded com- rade without regard for their own escape to safety. Good fortune or misfortune, what came to one of them was the concern and the lot of all of them; and what was for all of them came first with each of them. Yet it would have been impossible to gather a more diverse coterie. Their similarity ccMi- sisted solely of their impregnable unity. As a result, they wielded an influence and achieved a success far beyond their less ' than- a ' handful of numbers. !, So be it with the University of Nebras ' ka. So it has been in our glorious past. Our Alma Mater is known from Coast to Coast, far out of proportions to our age, our num ' H ri A NtB I ] ALL tOfi. ONt c €( bers, or our wealth. Our responsibility to the future thereby all the greater. IS But it is only in the present that we may act. C There is both the room and the need on this campus for every kind of skill. Let each of us serve Nebraska according to his ability and his ambition, whether it be in the class- room, the myriad mazes of activities and organisations, on the playing field or in the stands. But also let each of us understand the other ' s part, and give strength to it by encouraging him in it. Let that spirit be the greatest thing which we shall carry away with us when we leave the campus; and let it be the great tradition which we leave behind us. May we ever re ' spond with all that ' s in us to that great cheer — I A XKA MAN ' ' €C J ' ' ' ' ' VZ A, ) ' • rv Kt V i k; ' , . ' W Oft . Ill u ■w M i i k • T)v ' Af ' wt ' Sim .111 1 imiu .uiii i i .Iu » , M 4U,? i r Tit c O N T t N 1 UNIVERSITY FEATURES ACTIVITIES T NEBRASKA WOMEN ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS CORNSHUCKER nw J A ««,- «= cAdministration alk ftf , 0 " . vfj. % - r , -. «% he Library - - r I ' p) ' T)ay Playground ' • ' ? ; H. .of ' f ra r n. s? f % , V. ' . he (Armory I .S " . - oM ilitary daunts f f f Sngineers Kingdom . m F . J? ' V ' 1 » r .♦ , ■- rz » - ' V ' y " .-i ' . vp i J [g Oman ' s Land ,js;- T -T ' ■ ;]]PTf SDD?i t « « cc C O N H U S K-E » )] im ADMINISTRATION I I he Administratioyx of the Uni versity, headed b); the Board of Regents, controls all of the executive wor}{ and assumes all responsibility of the University and its activities. Since it is such an integral part of the school, it is fitting that its mem hers he first in our consideration. S« « Kim€T€€KI Tflll Ty O N € 1S« « « COI N USK_E( » J3» »8f Top Row — Long, Burnett Second Row — Sto es, Marsh Bottom Row — Shaw, Cline The Board of Regents MEMBERS Frank J. Taylor, President Earl Cline Fred A. Marsh Stanley D. Long Marion A. Shaw Arthur C. Stokes — 2- Taylor s « « « Kl mtTEEKI THIRTY ONE »8 K « « C O R.N H U S HLE 1 » » » E. A. BUR NETT. D.Sc. The Chancellor Early in 1927, when Chancellor Samuel Avery became ill, Dean Burnett was named Acting Chancellor of the University. He held this posi- tion from January 16, 1927 until March 1, 1928, when he was named Chancellor of the University of Nebraska. Crawford, Assistant s« « N IN€T€€)sJ THI R TY ONE ml K « « COR NflUSfCER. » i: « » The Dean T. J. THOMPSON Student Affairs THE office of the Dean of Student Affairs has as its primary interest the all around development of the in ' dividual who is enrolled either as an undergraduate or a graduate student in the Uni ' versity of Nebraska. Since the general feeling prevails that the University should serve to develop leaders in the fields of human endeavor, it is the purpose of this office to aid in all ways possible in such an accomplishment. The office stands ready at all times to render such service as the needs of the University men may require. Counsel and information dealing with the varied problems and perplexities of the students is gladly given. Although it is the main function of the office of the Dean of Student Affairs to emphasiz,e the value of learning and scholarship for the individual student, the general administrative duties of the Dean are very important. While this office is spending a good deal of its time in passing upon the eligibility of all students for participation in extra ' curricular activities, in checking up on the scholastic standing of the various social and professional organizations of the University, and in con- ducting an employment bureau for men students, it is at the same time spending a majority of its time with general administrative duties which naturally never cease arising. In the handhng of all of these never-ending and often complex administrative duties Dean Thompson is ably assisted by Mr. Harper, the Assistant Dean of Student Affairs. Dean Harper handles the majority of the scholarship reports, and is very competent in carrying out the policies of the office during any ab ' sences of Dean Thompson. W. C. Harl;,er S« « « N IKl€T€€ g Tfl I R TY ONE mi E « « C O R_N H U S ICE R. )B » » The Dean of A PROXIMATELY twentysix hundred un- W 0- f MISS AMANDA HEPPNER dergraduate and one hundred graduate women are regis ' tered in the University this year. The office of the Dean of Women attends to their needs and aids them in their adjustment to the college en- vironment and college de- mands. A housing bureau and an employment bureau assist the young women in finding suitable lodging and gainful employment. Counsel and information dealing with the varied problems and perplexities of women students is also gladly given by the office. The training received in the intra and extra-curricular activities should prepare the student for proper college citizenship and for the larger and more effective citizen- ship in after-college hfe. The attitude toward opinions, traditions, and principles of the college world may determine one ' s attitude toward life in the larger world. The scholarship, ethical, moral, and spiritual standards will, in a measure, be respon- sible 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 realization 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 more severe, the number of recipients of scholastic honors has been increased. With the enlarged enrollment, the high-minded and right-thinking leaders need to stress constantly the importance of excellent grades honestly obtained, and help to direct their more con- fused or misguided classmates toward the worthwhile achievements in college objectives which represent the real meaning and purpose of University life. Elsie Ford Piper S« « « N IK1€T€€M THIRSTY ONE » »S « sc «€ C O R.N H U S tCE R, » m AN Agricultural College is necessarily an institu- tion with a very wide scop e. In its field there are problems of economic production and distribu- tion, sanitation, plant and animal disease control, engineering, buying and selling, and education. Under the general heading of home economics there are problems that deal with home life, with living, and with health and happiness. The department of home economics trains food specialists, clothing specialists, speciahsts in teaching, in journalism, in tea room management, and hospital dietetics. Business men recogni2,e the Agricultural College ' s service to the state by soliciting our cooperation. DEAN BURR ' The livestock feeders come twice annually in large numbers to study its feeding experiments. More than twenty agricultural societies meet each year at the College to discuss their several problems. The bankers of the state consult with representatives of the College yearly, relative to new methods of farm finance. Women today consider home making a profession, requiring skill and a knowledge of economic values for the highest measure of success. They look to the College of Agriculture for leadership, not only in the training of girls with the College but also in promoting better living conditions among the homemakers of Nebraska. It is impossible to name every special kind of position an agricultural home economics graduate might be called upon to fill. For this is a new age in agriculture and in life in general. In this new age agriculture must be made profitable and stable. s« « —6— N IN€T€€M TH I Q TY ON€ » »; K « « C O R-N +H U S K.E R. » « )]» College of nPHIS College is an outgrowth of a private dental -! - school which was located on the third and fourth floors of the Liberty building. The University first had connections with it in 1904 and in the year 1918 it assumed complete control. The College was moved to the quarters that it now occupies on the third floor of Andrews Hall in 1928. Since this time a chnic has been operated at this location which gives the students practical experience. The principles of dental science are not fixed. What is considered good today may be far from it ten years hence — may even be considered obsolete. The goal of the College is, therefore, to equip the gradu ' ates with a mental, mechanical, and scientific founda ' tion so that they will be able to adequately mset the problems as they arise in their practice. In seeking to do this the Dental College gives its students a well balanced course in the dental engineering principles and in the mediocodental sciences and at the same time de- velops a professional atmosphere. With an avera ge size for the whole College of about 112 there are approxi- mately twenty students graduated every year. An examination of the record of the success of graduates of the College before State Dental Examining Boards will furnish evidence of the accomplishments of this College. The D.D.S. degree which requires five years of preparation is offered as well as the Bs.C with the B.A. which can be acquired in either six or seven years. DEAN GRUEB —7— S« « C Mm€T€€Kl Tfl!R.Ty ONE 5 EC « « CO ( N-H U S fC£ 1 , » r. m )B College of Business Administration nPHE chief purpose of the College of Business - • Administration is the training of young men and women for places of usefulness and opportunity in the business world. What the world needs most at the present time is not more moneymakers of the older type, but a new generation of scientifically-minded business statesmen who, while earning profits for them- selves and their associates will do their part to- ward making the economic order better and more satisfactory to all concerned. With such ends in view the College en- t 1 deavors to give its students a good general edu ' " j m cation, together with special training in econ- jjj omics, accounting, business organisation, finance T cAXT ic Dr ccir-xTOT other subjects, which have both cultural DEAN LE ROSSIGNOL j r • i i r- i i and professional value. (Jur graduates, there fore, should have an insight into the structure and activities of the business world; abihty to assemble, analy2;e, and apply data to the solutions of particular problems, and the beginnings, at least, of business judgment. The College does not pretend to turn out complete business men, but to supply good cadets for the finishing school of practical business. Evidence of this may be found in the " Eleventh Annual News Letter, " published in this year which shows that there are now about 900 graduates, more than half of whom are living in Nebraska, the rest being scattered in 39 states of the Union and 7 foreign countries. ' Mr- w 1 ■f-P Wijr ' ■ ' ' ' • ' ■ " « « tE N IN€T€€KI TfliaTy ON€ » » » K « « C O R,N H U S HLE 1 » » m College of s and Sciences ' ' HEN the University of Nebraska was founded it was not divided into separate colleges, and the College of Arts and Sciences, then known as the College of Liberal Arts, was the the whole University. Since that time the division into a large number of colleges has taken place, but the Arts College is distinctly the " Mother College " . The disciplines and purposes of the College are directed to the development of the student ' s mental powers and they aim to give him his bearings in the universe of nature and the world of men. While this statement admirably expresses the aims of the College of Arts and Sciences with reference to its own students, it should not be forgotten that the College renders an important service to all other colleges of the University. Some of the professional colleges prescribe as an entrance requirement a certain period of work — one or two or more years — in the Arts College. Others prescribe Arts College courses for their stu ' dents sometimes totaling as much as fouffifths of the work required for a degree. In a sense then the Arts College is still an All ' University College. Its faculty teaches nearly e ' ery student who enters the University, and its ideals are thus widely diffused. Strict regulations exist so that the student shall dip into a wide variety of fields so that his education shall rest upon a broad rather than a narrow foundation. DEAN HICKS 5« « « N iKl€TE€K] TH I I TY ONE B » » ¥ K « « COR-NfiUSICEl » » » DEAN FERGUSON Engineering ' H " HE College of Engineering is not as well - ' - housed on Nebraska ' s campus as are some of the other colleges. We have outgrown our quarters and feel the need of new space. We have, nevertheless, some good buildings, much excellent equipment, a good sound faculty and approximately 800 students a year. Our stU ' dents must recogni:;e their objectives, which are both economic and cultural, and they must be industrious in order to retain their places and keep up with the procession. An Engineering Executive Board, consisting of student representatives from each of the sev ' eral engineering divisions, makes the college act as a unit. Their services are needed to plan and execute Engineers ' Week, with its convoca ' tion, field day, open house, and banquet. They also conduct other convocations at which out- side speakers preside. Nebraska offers a good field for engineers as there are a great many problems presenting themselves for solution. Why should we allow the waters of the Platte and Missouri to race down their courses at the flood stage when a few weeks later the valleys through which they flow are crying for lack of water? Why should our raw materials be manufactured in other states and returned to us as high priced goods? The solution of these problems is the ultimate goal of the Engineering College. -10— « N m€T€€N Tfl lQ.Ty ON€ B » ¥ E( « « COR.N-HUSiC€[ » » M College of THE training of lawyers is the primary object of a state supported law school. Recently collected statistics show that more than sixty per cent of our graduates stay in Nebraska, and more than half of them are now actively en ' gaged in the practice of law. Every great profession has arisen to meet some important and enduring human need. Civilized society cannot exist without law, or without a body of men trained in the formula- tion, interpretation and application of law. The poorly trained lawyer or the lawyer who lacks professional ideals is a menace to the commun- ity. The properly trained lawyer, who responds to the great traditions of his profession, in- variably becomes a leader in any community where he resides. His daily work brings him in touch with all classes of men and in contact with all manner of human activities. He acts as the advisor and counsellor of the business man in all important undertakings. He draws contracts, wills, real estate papers and examines titles. When a family is disrupted by death or discord, his advice is the first to be sought. He is not a stirrer up of quarrels, but when other means have failed to settle controversies, it is his high function to present his client ' s cause unto the court and to aid the court as its officer in the administration of justice. Graduates of this College may be found holding every kind of office in Nebraska. DEAN FOSTER S5 1 • Hi 1 J 1 m=.= — n- ;« « « N m€T€€ 4 THIQ TY ON€ M « ¥ EC « « C O R,N fl U S HL£ f » » w Teachers ' T ' HE Teachers College endeavors to prepare its -i - students to enter the public schools of the state and to do efficient service as teachers, supervisors, and administrators. To do this, the College offers courses leading to either the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts in Education, or Bachelor of Fine Arts in Education, and to either the degree of Master of Arts or Doctor of Philosophy. The basic idea of the Teachers College is not a fundamental interest in subject matter although its students must be well grounded in the necessary majors and minors, but its interest is rather in using this knowledge of subject matter to make the most desirable development in the children who will be members of their classes in the public schools of the state. The graduate of Teachers College is given training in the basic philosophy of a democratic school system and becomes acquainted with child nature and child development. He also has courses dealing in methods and techniques of conducting the day by day work of the classroom. Before he is released to teach in the schools of the state, however, he must first put these theories to the test by teaching a class in the training school under careful supervision. The spirit of Teachers College is that of service to the entire school system of the state. Through its graduates it is helping to realize equal educational oppor ' tunities for all the boys and girls. DEAN SEALOCK Scf —12— « Nl IKl€T€eK) T+HlR.Ty ONE B K « « C O RlN fl U S fCE R, » » « College of ' A mf I ' ' y THE Medical College campus is located in Omaha and includes buildings devoted to the basic sciences and the University Hospital, which furnishes clinical facilities for the work of the last two years of undergraduate medicine and for the practical training of students registered in the Nurses Train- ing School. In conjunction with the Hospital, a dispensary furnishes a large clinical experience for senior students in the study of diseases in their early stages or of such character that they do not require hospitalization. The Medical College is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges and has an " A " rating under the standards of the American Medical Association. A minimum of two years of pre-medical, cultural study is required for admission to the College. All of our graduates take internships following graduation. The University Hospital furnishes opportunity for twelve of our graduates to serve their internships, and the length of service is one year. Students entering the Medical College have an opportunity not only to gain a thorough education in undergraduate medicine, but, if they are interested in the more scientific phases of medicine, may also study in the various laboratories with the object of grounding themselves in research and developing a more complete under- standing in the fundamental problems of medical science. In this work the student may become a candidate for a degree in the Graduate CoUege. LAN POYNTER $ ;« « m N INETeCN TfllRTy ONE » )» »S K s( «c C O ( N fl U S fCE 1 » » »S « DEAN UPSON College GRADUATE instruction at the University of Nebraska was oifered first in 1886, and in 1895 a Graduate School was organi2;ed under the deanship of Professor A. H. Edgren. In 1909, the charter of the University was amended, and the establishment of seven colleges instead of of five colleges named in the charter was authorized. By this act the Graduate School be came the Graduate College of the University of Nebraska. The Graduate College extends and enlarges the work of the undergraduate departments and provides facilities for specialization and research. It furnishes adequate preparation for those who expect to become investigators, professional engineers, or teachers in academies and colleges. The Graduate College offers opportunities, which would be costly in an institution differently endowed, and at a minimum expense. sion sion SINCE it is one of the aims of the Board of Regents of the University of to take the University to those people of the state who are unable themselves to the formal system of education, the University Extension has become one of the vital parts of the state institution. It tries to give all persons who are unable to attend school an opportunity through correspondence study to in ' vestigate all problems which concern citizens of the state. Extension students come from all walks of life. A great many are teachers who wish to renew or get better certificates. Not a small number are college students who work during vacations for additional credits. Others are persons who have not been able to continue their edu ' cation through attendance at classes and are supplement- ing their regular vocations with correspondence study. The work of the Extension Division, while primarily existing to serve Nebraska, also extends its campus be- yond the boundaries of the state, often times to aid Nebraskans whose business has taken them away. Stu- dents in 36 states in the Union are carrying correspond- ence work from the University of Nebraska. Nebraska to adjust Division — 14- A. A. REED 8« « « N m€TE€Kl TfilR TY ONE « « COI NHUSK-ER, » w M School of Fine Arts npHE University of Nebraska was the first school in the - Central West to organise its work in Graphic Arts, Dramatic Art, and Music into a unit. Under this type of organization, it becomes possible for the Fine Arts to cooperate more fully than when separate departments are maintained. The School of Fine Arts has organized its courses on the theory that artists should not only have the technical training of their art but should be educated men and women. It, therefore, has made an attempt to introduce the group requirements of other colleges into its curriculum as completely as conditions permit. Its training prepares students to enter the various fields as professional artists, and it also offers carefully prepared courses for those who desire to enter the teaching profession as teachers or supervisors. PAUL H. GRUMMANN School of Journalism THE work of the School of Journahsm entails a dual responsibility: first, to give to its students the fundamentals of the technique of writing for, editing, and managing newspapers and periodicals; and second, to assure to its graduating stu- dents possession of the essentials of a broad general train- ing in the arts and sciences. Owing to the general financial stringency affecting the LIniversity, the School is able to attempt to execute the first duty only with great difficulty. In the second phase of its work, the cultural background is assured by a rigorous supervision of the general electives. Although the School itself has no direct control over the student publications, its members acquire on them — sometimes painfully — experience in the writing and editing of material for pubHcation; and learn to apply to those tasks good judgment and sound ethics. Instruction is offered in many phases of journalistic and associated work. The main emphasis is laid, how- ever, upon consideration of the problems of the Nebraska publishing field. GAYLE C. WALKER -15— « « N lKieT€€ 4 TfllRTy ONE ¥ s ««« COI NWUSfCER. » 13 IB College of Pharmacy ORIGINALLY the College of Pharmacy, which was established in 1908 by an act of the Board of Regents, was a part of the College of Medicine. In 1913 the State Legislature established it as a separate college in the Univer- sity. At the time of its establishment as a sepa- rate college it had many short courses and a set curriculum was not followed. Five years ago, however, all short courses were dropped and a fivcyear program was adopted. At the com- pletion of this five-year course a Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy degree is awarded. It is the purpose of the College of Pharmacy to turn out intelligent and well trained druggists; men who can go out into communities and give pharmaceutical services which are valuable ones. The druggist of the present time performs services not only for the sick but for the agriculturist as well — he knows a good many of the causes and treatment for plant diseases. He also has an important relationship to the stock raiser — in knowing causes of a good many animal diseases and remedies for such. Graduates from this College have gone out into the field of druggistry, into the field of narcotic control with the Federal Government, and into the teaching field. All of these men have made a success in their chosen field. UEAN LYMAN 8 University Department Heads L. F. Seaton Operating Superintendent John K. Selleck Student Activities Florence I. McGahey Registrar L. E. Gunderson Finance Secretary —16 « « Kl IKI€T€€Kj TfilR TY ONE ¥ s K « « COR.NiHUSK.EI » » « SENIOR c 4 t Commencement, many of our old friends will he leaving us and in a few years many faces and names will have been forgotten. The pur- pose of this section of the Corn- HUSKER 15 to help you remember each of your senior schoolmates and all of the memories that are asso- dated with each face. f8 « « N m€T€€KI TfllR Ty ONE V " iS« sc « COR-NHUSK-eR. » » ' luiLLiRm m£CL€eRy eR€D Ghft u STR n Ley dry LeROv jncK DOnRLD mRCLRV eDuuin eDmonD5 R LR n UUILLIRITIJ DOriRLD CRhLSOn CYRIL LUmhLeR ceoRce KcnneDv ROBeRT RGLLY henneTH CRmmiLL CRRL HRHn uyy-- y- n ' r « Ss . « « Nl 1K1€T€€KJ TH I R TY ONE rm »9 « s cc COR.NflUSICER- » » w MCDDWALK [B(DA|] [D SRLLY PICKRRD RUTH CRsey KRTHefMneujiLLiRms beiJy UURHLQUIJT RUTH Dl RmORD heien m nnuLTy miRiRm oiiGGenHORD CHRRLOTTE Joyce eSTHCR GflVLORD minnie nemecHeK t « (( W 8 « « NilM€T€€M THIRSTY ONE mi « « IK COR_NHUSK.EI » m « MORTAR BOARD, senior women ' s honorary, has as its purpose the promotion of college loyalty, the advanc£ment of the spirit of service and fellowship, the maintenance of a high standard of scholarship, the recognition and encouragement of leadership, and the stimulation of a finer type of college women. The local chapter of the national organization of Mortar Board was founded in 1905, and is known as the " Black Masque " chapter. The national group was organized at Syracuse, New York, in 1917. Its publication is The Mortar Board §jxarterly. Members are selected from among prominent members of the junior class at the traditional Ivy Day masking ceremony. Election is by unanimous vote of the actives of the society, with suggestions from the campus at large. This year the organization has been most successful in sponsoring Tassels, Freshman Con ' vocation, the sale of opera tickets, green buttons, and personnel work on the campus at large. A new project this year. Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman women ' s honorary society, was sponsored by Mortar Board. OFFICERS President S. R. H Pickard Vice-President RuTH Roberts Casey Secretary K. THERINE Williams Treasurer Minnie Nemechek MEMBERS Sarah Pickard Ruth Roberts Casey Katherine Williams Betty Wahlquist Ruth Diamond Helen McAnulty Miriam Wiggenhorn Charlotte Joyce Esther Gaylord Minnie Nemechek Top Row — Diamond, Hatfield, McAiiultii, Gaulord, Joucc. Bottom Row- Wahliiu ' it, Nemechek, Ca« ! , Pickard, WilliamH, Wiuijenhorn. -20— ;« « « Nl lKl€T€€ vJ Tfl I r TY ON€ K « « COR.NIHUSf EI » » M Innocents THE Innocents Society was founded April 24, 1903, on the Nebraska campus, as a result of a need for some organization of representative senior men. This organiza- tion is composed of thirteen senior men picked for the leadership and ability which they have shown during their first three years at the University. As a part of their activities, the members of the society arrange for all football rallies held before each game. The Innocents also have charge of the Cornhusker Banquet, Dads ' Day Banquet, Fresh- man Convocation, Homecoming decoration, green cap distribution, and many other im- portant campus activities. Through the efforts of the members of the society, the football rooting section has attained national recognition as one of the best in the country. Members are selected each spring from the junior class by the outgoing members of the society. Their election is made public at the traditional " tapping " ceremony conducted on Ivy Day. OFFICERS President WiLLWM T. McCleery Vice-President Fred Grau Secretary Stanley Day Treasurer Leroy Jack MEMBERS Don Carlson Stanley Day Edwin C. Edmonds Kenneth A. Gammill Fred Grau Carl Hahn Leroy Jack Robert Kelly Gleorge Kennedy Don F. Maclay William T. McCleery Alan Williams Cyril Winkler Top Row—WiUiatns, Gammill, Hahn, Carlson, Kennedy, Winkler. Bottom Row— Keily, Maclay, Day, McCleery, Grau, Edmonds, Jack. i8« s( « C O R.N fl U S fCE R, }» im )3» Grau Gammill enior L lass rres FIRST SEMESTER KENNETH GAMMILL SECOND SEMESTER FRED GRAU S« « « N IKI€T€€M T+H I R TV ONE M )« »8 K « « C O R.N fJ U S K.E [ » M rm Charles Wade Abbott Fremont LAW Beta TheU Pi : Phi Delta Phi. Maurice C. Akin Fairmont JOURNALISM Alpha Theta Chi ; Sigma Delta Chi. George F. Allely Kimball DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Ethel Viola Anderson Concord TEACHERS Grace H. Anderson Lincoln FINE arts Alpha Delta Theta ; Sigma Lambda. Roger Wright Andrews Lincoln ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Alpha. George S. Austin Orleans BUSINESS administration Pi Kappa Alpha ; Delta Sigma Pi. L Joe Ach Milligan arts if sciences Phi Alpha Delta. Naomi Lillian Alfred Pol arts 6? SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Bertha Myrtle Anderson Omaha TEACHERS Florence M. C. Anderson St. Paul BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delia Zeta : Phi Chi Theta, President 4 ; Bizad Executive Board. Secretary-Treaa- urer 4 : Sophomore Commission ; Y. W. C. A. : Girls Commercial Club, treasurer 2, i resident 3. Leona C. Andrews St. Joseph, Missouri TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi : Kindergarten Primary Club. Florence Leona Atkins Kimball TEACHERS Delta Zeta ; Kappa Phi Cabinet 4 ; Y. W. C. A. Gertrude B. Avery Lincoln FINE ARTS Art Club. « « NIKI€T€€) I TfllRTy ON€ K « « C O R.N -H u 5 ice [ » » M Hester Axtell Fairbury TEACHERS DuANE Calvin Ayers Marysville, Kansas AGRICULTURE Poultry Judging; Team. Donald F. Aylsworth Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles : Commercial Club. Jesse N. Backemeyer Elmwood TEACHERS Arthur C. Bailey Ord Delta Upsilon ; Innocents : Phi Delta Phi : Cornhusker Stafr, editor 4. RoscoE S. Baker Sidney DENTISTRY Delta SiKma Delta. Marion Lawrence Baker Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Chi : 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. University Rifle Team. Frederick K. Barber Elmcree ARTS ? SCIENCES Delta Chi. Cassie S. Baron ' } iebras a City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Mu ; Commercial Club ; Beta Gamma Sigma. Lucile Barlow Gibbon TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Marie Faye Bartholomew Burwell TEACHERS Mildred Bartosh Dodge TEACHERS Comenius Club. Louis Basten Omaha ARTS W SCIENCES Evelyn Olive Battles Omaha TEACHERS Delta Sigma Theta. 8 « « « N IKI€Te€N THI RJTV ONE |S« « « C O R.N H U S K.E [ » M )j» Inez Patricia Battles Omaha TEACHERS Da:t . Sigma Thcta. Freda Alma Be bee Ord AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Home Ec Club. Hazel Marie Beechner Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Winston J. Behn Omaha LAW Si ma Nu : Pershing Rifles : Scabbard Blade ; Colonel R. O. T. C. ; Died Feb. 24, 1931. Floyd William Belders Cambridge AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta : Ag Club ; Poultry Judging Team. Ellen Leona Benedict Darlington, Wisconsin TEACHERS Joe Kn.app Bennett David City ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Marie Ann Be. m Holmesville TEACHERS Union Literary Club ; Y. W. C. A. Herma Marie Beckman Fremont TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : Phys Ed Club. Aural Bernice Behn Omaha TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. James C. Belda Omaha ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Sigma ; A. I. E. E. Pershing Rifles. Bruce Harry Bellas Auburn ARTS V SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Pi Epsilon Pi. Ervine Leslie Bennett Bellevue ENGINEERING Acacia : A. S. C. E. Harold B. Benson Randolph ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon ; Sigma Tau. « « « Kl 1N€T€€M Tfl I R TY ON€ 8 mi Mi mi COR.NflUSK.EI »»» Josephine Berggren Wahoo FINE ARTS y TEACHERS Alpha Phi : De ' .ta Omici-on. Irma Bieberstein Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta ; Vespei- Choir Girls Ensemble ; Home Ec Club ; y. W. C. A. Joe Henry Bishop Thompson AGRICULTURE A. S. A. E. Velma Juanita Bloom Lexington TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Kindergarten Club : Y. W. C. A. Cynthia Geneva Boswell Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Esther Margaret Boyer Lincoln AGRICULTURE Barb Council, secretary ; Home Ec Club, vice-president : Farmers Fair Board ; Big Sister Board : Farmers Formal Commit- tee ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Pearl H. Brakhage Murdoc TEACHERS Wesley Players ; Kappa Phi. umsM-- K:j»d ' :i. 8 —26— Eleanor Adelaide Bessie Kearney TEACHERS Alpha Phi : Delta Omicron : Fine Arts Singers. Mabel Adell Bignell Lincoln AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha : Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Home Ec Club ; Ag Y. W. C. A., vice- president ; Cornhuslter Countryman Staff : Merrill-Palmer Scholarship. John R. Bishop Valentine Bi;SINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Theta ; Wesley Players. Rudolph A. Blum Sheridan, W;yoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Catholic Students Club. Mary Kathryn Bourret Harrison TEACHERS Annie Lary Brackett Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian. Lois J, Brandhorst Milford ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta ; Vesper Choir ; Oi ' chessis. « « N IKI€T€€)sl Tfll R.TY ONE » IB »8 [c « « C O R_N fl U S tCE R, » m « Genevieve Valora Brehm Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. : Farmeni Forma! Queen. Martina Agnes Brown Ashland, Wisconsin TEACHERS Burton F. Bridges Lincoln BUSINESS administration Sipma Nu ; Pershing Rifles : P i Epsilon Pi : Cornhuslter Staflf 4 : ' N " Handbook Staff : Major R. O. T. C. Ross T. Brown Arnold business administration Delta Siffma Pi : Commercial Club. Lyndell Naomi Brumb. ck Lincoln arts if sciences Sis a Pi Sigma ; Chi Delta Phi ; Vestals oi ' the Lamp ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Phyllis Irene Bull Marjisville, Kansas TEACHERS Restituto B. Bunoan San J icolas. Ilocos J orte, P. I. TEACHERS Charles Edward Bush Creighton DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Victor V. Byrne Lincoln TEACHERS s ¥ -27— Alice Buffett Omaha AGRICULTURE Gamma Phi Beta ; Home Ec Club ; Bic Siste:- Board. William P. Bullock Oshi{osh AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho. Harriet Elizabeth Burr Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha. Helen Lucille Byerly Estes Parl . Colorado TEACHERS Alpha Phi : Cornhusker Staff 2, Assistant Sorority Editor 3 : y. w. c. a. Eva M. Cales T aponee TEACHERS Sigma Eta Chi ; Y. W. C. A. « « N m€T€€KI TfllQ.Ty ONE « « C O RlN f] U SKE 1 » M » H. MiLO Cameron Smith Center, Kansas TEACHERS " N " Club ; Tennis 2, 3. Elsie Mae Carhart Wayne TEACHERS Kappa KappR Gamma. John Isaac Cantral Palmer ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; Phi Tau Theta ; A. S. A. ., President : Engineering Executive Board. Joseph J. Cariotto Lincoln LAW Delta Theta Phi : Gamma Lambda. Violette Sigrid Carlson Mead TEACHERS Lutheran Club. Thomas Walter Carrigan Pitts ord Mills, Vermont DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Hugo Victor Carroll Omaha Acacia of Delta Fhi Gamma ; Phi Delta Phi. Ruth Roberts Casey Omaha ARTS a " SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Mortar Board, vice-presi- dent ; Mystic Fish ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 ; Cornhusker Staff 1, 2, Sorority Editor 3 : Varsity Party Committee 2 ; A. W. S. Board 4. John Burdette Chambers Minden LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Delta Phi. NoRRis W. Carter Bruning ARTS If SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi. Warren E. Chamberlain Vail, Iowa JOURNALISM Velma a. E. Chapelow Lincoln TEACHERS Lambda Gamma. WiLLARD J, Chandler Steinauer PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Mildred Franc Chappell Omaha ARTS Sf SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Attendant to May Queen. —28— S« « m H H€JE£H TfllR.Ty ONE » » s K « « C O [ N fl U S ICE 1 » » » Olca Carolyn Cherry Adams ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Phi. Sophia Christopulos Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES French Club. Dorthy Catharine Clark Scottshlug TEACHERS Alpha Phi : Tassels. William Harold Clinchard Balboa Heights. Canal Zone Panama DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Merrill Eldon Colby Smith Center, Kansas ARTS W SCIENCES A. S. C. E., treasurer 1, 2. Vera Bernice Conkey Sanborn, Iowa TEACHERS Alice Cecile Connell Fairhury JOURNALISM Gamma Phi Beta ; Daily Nebraslian staff : Awgwan staff. Gertrude Emma Chittenden Clatonia AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta ; Phi Upsilon Omicron, treasurer; O micron Nu. vice-president; Y. W. C. A. staff; Home Ec Club, secretary. , K.ATHERINE S. ClAPP Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta ; Sigma Lambda ; Art Club. Arthur Leslie Cleveland Hubbell ENGINEERING Union Literary Society : A. I. E. E. Margaret Colby Lincoln FINE ARTS Mu Phi Epsilon. Raymond Edward Collins Atf inson TEACHERS N. W. D. L., president. Leon.wd Noble Conklin Minatare ARTS SCIENCES Sigma Chi ; Sigma Delta Chi. Carolyn Elizabeth Cooper Miljord TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Wesley Players, president : W. A. A. ; Methodist Student Council ; Y. W. C. a. ; " N " Wearer ; Women ' s Rifle Team 3. S« « NJ meT€€ 4 T+H I RTY ONE rm » ¥ « c « C O R.N M U S fC£ R, » » m Clarence Preston Cooper Lead, South Da ota ARTS y SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi. Cleo Isabelle Corcoran Oberlin, Kansas TEACHERS Thomas Cowger, Jr. Omaha ENGINEERING Delta Chi. Merwyn Dean Cramer Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thelma Eileen Crandall Winnetoon FINE ARTS ( TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Kappa Beta : Y. W. C. A. Margaret B. Crosby Boone AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Ec Club. Jk. Bennie p. Cruise Lincoln ARTS y SCIENCES —30— s John A. Coover Lincoln JOURNALISM Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Corinne E. Cornell Los Angeles, California ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Delta. W. E. Craig Smith Center, Kansas ARTS y SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma. ScoTT E. Cramer Hardy BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma ; Men ' s Commercial Club. Jack M. Crook Meadow Grove ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha ; A. S. C. E. Mary Julia Crown White City, Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Beta. Katherine L. Cruise Eagle BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu ; Phi Chi Theta ; Tassels ; Gil-is ' Commercial Club. « « « N IKI€T€€)s| THIRTY ONE B » »8 EC « « C O R,N fl U S fC£ [ » » M Marguerite L. DanieCson Spencer TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Dramatic Club, president : Awgwan 2, 3 ; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3 ; Junior Class, secretary. Selden Davey Lincoln ARTS ff SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi ; " N " Club : Basketball 2. 3 : Base ball 3. Gale Davis Omaha LAW Delta Upsilon ; Phi Delta Phi. Milton C. Danielson Spencer ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi : A. S. M. E. Irene Madalyn Dawson Wymore ARTS ef SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Cornhusker staff 3. Senior Editor 4 ; Y. W. C. A. Homer Randolph Deadman Fairhury TEACHERS Phi Tau Theta : Palladian Literary Society. Helen Deardorff Clatonia TEACHERS Kappa Delta. R. ' LPH Erman Deeds Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma ; A. S. C. E. ; Engineers ' Executive Boa) d. Blanche Davies Lincoln FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. George P.arker D.wis Douinev. California ENGINEERING Theta Chi ; Scabbard Blade ; N. E. S. A. I. E. E. : Sophomore Football Manager. Robert Stanley D.ay Oshl{psh ARTS W SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega ; Innocents Society, secretary : Scabbard Blade. First Lieutenant ; Pershing Rifles. Captain ; Kosmet Klub, business manager ; Major R. O. T. C. Helen Cl. rissa Dean Torl AGRICULTURE Alpha Phi : Y. W. C. A. ; Home Ec Club. GiLMORE Leroy Decker Washington ARTS V SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Gertrude A. Degenfelder Lincoln TEACHERS Lambda Gamma. « « N IM€T€€K1 TfHrLTy ONE » » 8 K « « C O N W U S ICE [ » M VB % Hubert M. Demel Lyman BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Si rma Pi ; Beta Gamma Sigma : Commercial Club ; Bizad Executive Council. Ruth Maxine Diamond Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Delta Tau ; Mortar Board ; Phys Ed Club ; Tassels ; A. W. S. Board ; A. W. S. Council ; Big Sister Board ; Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A., president. Louise Margaretta Diers Sheridan, Wyoming TEACHERS Sigma Eta Chi : Y. W. C. A. Robert Arthur Dobson Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Nu ; A. S. C. E. ; Sigma Tau ; Scabbard Blade ; " N " Handbook. Dorothy Virginia Douglas Lewiston FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Phi Mu : Sigma Alpha Iota. Paul M. Druesedow Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES William C. Dunkin Curtis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. ' t $ -32— Alethia Ione Deremer Haveloc TEACHERS Phys. Ed. Club : Kapp Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Robert E. Dickman Lincoln LAW Delta Sigma Lambda : Pi Kappa Delta. Dorothy Mae Dixon Kansas City, Missouri TEACHERS Alpha Kappa Alpha. Annabelle Grace Dokb Mead, Colorado ARTS U SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega ; Big Sister Board ; Y. W. C. A. Edward Drobny Comstoc ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Dorothy E. Duhachek Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Beta : Home Ec Club. Y. W. C. A. Anne Elizabeth Dunn Houston, Texa ' ARTS ■ SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha. ;« « « N !KI€T€€M Tfl IP TY ONE ¥ ¥ K « « C O I N fl U S fCE 1 » M » John Franklin Durr Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Chi ; Glea Club. Harlan G. Easton Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda ; Pi Epsilon Dulta : Kappa Tau Lambda ; Gamma Lambda : National Collegiate Players ; University Episcopal Club ; University Players ; Student Direetoi ' y. assistant editor- : Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band. Dean E. Eckhoff Archer AGRICULTURE Ag Club ; Uni. 4-H Club. Charlotte Easterday Lincoln FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Delta Omicron. Iolene Vernette Edner Ceresco TEACHERS Edward W. Eisenhart Culbertson BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lamlxla. James Anderson Elgaard Weeping Water ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Gertrude Elizabeth Ebers Seward ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Edwin C. Edmonds Sumner ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Innocents : Kosmet Klub ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Pershing Rifles ; Corn- huskei ' , business manager 4. Mervin Roscoe Eighmy Eddyville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta ; Ag Club ; Dairy Club ; Uni. 4-H Club : Dairy Products Judging Team 3. 4 ; Scholarship 2, 3. Adele Anna Eisler Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta : Rifle Team 1. 2. 3 ; W. A. A. Council 2. 3 : Daily Nebraskan 2, 3 ; Cornhusker Party Committee 3, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. M. ' rg. ' ret M. Elliott Des Moines, Iowa ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : French Club. Paul Russel Ely l aponee BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Inter-Fraternity Council. H. rold a. Embree Grant, Iowa ENGINEERING « N IKI€Te€KI TfllR.Ty ON€ K « « C O RlN W U S fCE ! « Lola Wilhelmina Engelhart Lincoln TEACHERS Evelyn Lucile Ericson Brady TE ACHERS Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. : A. W. S. Council. Alvin a. Evers RxLvenna DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi : Inter-Fraternity Council ; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3. Donald A. Facka Hershey AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Alpha Zeta ; Ag Club ; Block Bridle ; Corn- husker Countryman, editor : National Agricultural Council, president ; Corn- husker staff: Senior Farmers Fair Board : Awgwan ; Senior Judging Team. Ruth Harriet Fair Omaha. TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Phys Ed Club ; W. A. A. Executive Council ; Y. W. C. A. Roma Marie Faltys Clar son TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A. Gordon Milven Eno Lincoln TEACHERS Theta Sigma Phi. Elizabeth Mae Evans Omaha FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi : University Players : Dramatic Club : Children ' s Theatre : Cornhusker staff 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Helen M. Exley Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon ; Y. W. C. A. ; Palladian Literary Society. E. D. Fahrney Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zeta ; Ag Club, secretary ; Agronomy Club ; Ag Executive Board ; Junior Farmers Fair Board ; Cornhusker Countryman, busi- ness manager : Senior Farmers Fair Board, treasurer. Robert Lee Fairchild Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi Alpha : Y. M. C. A. Ernest Earl Fay, Jr. Vremont ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Edwin A. Faytinger Linwood BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi. Verona Fellers Beatrice TEACHERS Kappr. Kappa Gamma. 8 —84— « « N m€T€EK) THIRTY ONE »8 i« « « COR.NflUSfCE » M rm Vera Selma Fenster Hampton AGRICULTURE Lambda Gamma : Lutheran Bible League ; Home Ec Club. Richard F. Ferguson Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Si ma Lambda ; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. : Captain R. O. T. C. ; A Cappeila Choir. ■ Doris Lucille Fickel Malvern, Iowa arts S " sciences Richard Paul Fitzgerald Denver, Colorado ARTS tf SCIENCES Kappa Sigma : Nu Meds. Ray S. Fleming College Springs, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Leona Frances Folda Howelh ARTS 6f SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Elizabeth Alden Ferguson Lincoln FINE ARTS Zeta Tau Alpha : Sigma Lambda ; Art Club. Edson H. Fighter, Jr. Randolph, Iowa ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Sigma. «-f ' Louise Fitzgerald Waterville, Kansas TEACHERS Delta Zeta ; Kindergarten-Primary Club ; Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. staff. Ralph E. Fitzsimons Hebron BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Phi ; Commercial Club. Edward Harry Flitton Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gr. ' ce Evelyn Fowler Valentine ARTS if SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A. Charles A. Frease, Jr. Ravenna DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Florence L. Fritchoff Omaha arts W SCIENCES f §« « NIN-ETEEN T+H LRTY ONE « « « GOI NflUSfCER, » M im Arthur From Harrison ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Elna Hazel Furman Mdrsland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kenneth A. Gammill Berthoud, Colorado JOURNALISM Delta Upsilon ; Innocents ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Cornliusker staff, editor 4 ; Scab- bard Blade ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Student Council 4 ; Class President 4. Richard Rollin Gartner Lincoln arts W SCIENCES Esther Josephine Gaylord Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Mortar Board : Tassels : Student Coun- cil ; A. W. S., president, treasurer ; Sophomore Attendant ; Mystic Fish, president. Steve M. Geis St. Joseph, Missouri ENGINEERING Phi Kappa ; A. I. E. E. : Catholic Students Club, president. DARRELL I. GiFFORD Huron, South Dakota BUSINESS administration Delta Tau Delta ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Dillon Wallace Furman Marsland BUSINESS administration R. Lynn Galloway Lincoln BUSINESS administration Pi Kappa Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Beta Gamma Sigma : Interfraternity Council 3, 4 ; Bizad Executive Council 4 ; William Gold Scholarship. MoLLiE Garrett College Springs, Iowa TEACHERS Eunice Irene G. RVEY Rushville business administration Phi Mu : Phi Chi Theta. T Clara Geiger Lexington agriculture Palladian Literary Society ; Home Ec Club ; University 4-H Club. Harold Russell Gibes Ceresco ARTS W sciences Miller Paino Scholarship. James W. Gilbert Omaha arts tf sciences ¥ « « « N m€T€€N Tfl I rLTY ONE K « « C O [ N H U S iCE (i » m m Allene Gilchrist Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Mu ; Home Ec Club. Henry Edward Goebel Lincoln TEACHERS LuciAL Ruth Goldenberg Omaha ARTS ■ SCIENCES Siema Delta Tau. Lorene Janet Gossard Trumbull TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Vesper Choir. Dorothy C. Gould Tecumseh TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Gretchen Martha Goulding Omaha ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Lucile Gray Columbus ARTS ■ SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Virginia Louise Gleason Randolph ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Y. W. C. A. Harvey Garard Goering Walcott. Iou»a BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi : Men ' s Commercial Club. Neal S. Gomon Korfolk JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi : Interfraternity Council 4. scholarship committee 4 : Daily Nebraskan stafT 1. 2. 3. 4 : Cornhusker staff 2. 3 ; Awgwan staff 2. 3. advisory board 4. Elmo Fred Gottual Steinauer ENGINEERING Marjorie Gould Omaha JOURNALISM Pi Beta Phi. Fred V. Grau Bennington AGRICULTURE Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma : Innocents ; Alpha Zeta ; Phi Sigma ; Ag Club 1. 2, 3. 4 : Agi-onomy Club 1. 2 ; Student Council 3, 4 : Ag Executive Board 3. 4 : Inter- fj-atemity Council 2, rushing committee 3. president 4 : Pi Epsilon Pi 2, treas- ui-er 3 : Interfraternity Ball, chairman 3 : Cornhusker Countryman staff, con- tributing etiitor 2: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 4 : Coll-Agri-Fun Manager 3 ; Farmers ' Formal Committee 4, chair- man 2. 3 : Fanners ' Fair Parade execu- tive committee 2. trophy committee 3: Cla. 1 President 4. James A. Green Moorefield PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Pharmaceautical Club. « Kl IM€TE€K1 T+H I RTY ONE mi E( s « C O R_N H U S K-E R. » » » MiniAM Greenberger Grand Island ARTS a? SCIENCES Gamma Alpha Chi. WiLMER GRIESS Sutton PHARMACY Kappa Psi : Pharmaceautical Club. Charles William H. ' as Omaha LAW Kappa Sisrma ; Phi Delta Phi. Ruth Virginia Hackman Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Thcta ; Kappa Phi. Carl Allen Hagelin Friend ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; A. S. C. E. Edward Louis Hahn Tecumseh AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Phi Tau Theta ; A. I. A. E. Ag Club. Audrey Mae Gregory Hastings law Gamma Phi Beta : Nebraska Sweetheart. Elizabeth Anita Grone Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha : Sigma Eta Chi. Viola Hachtel Lisco PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon ; Pharmaceautical Club. Minta Hall Seattle, Washington ARTS (f SCIENCES Helen Marie Hafner Bloomfield AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club. C. rl J. Hahn Timn fails, Idaho BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu : Innocents : Pershing Rifles, National Adjutant 3, National Major General 4 ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Inter- fraternity Ball Committee 3 ; Junior- Senior Prom Committee 3 ; Kosmet Klub. president, show manager 3 : Inter- fraternity Council, vice-president ; Pub Board 3. Earl C. Hald BoeJus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Beta Gamma Sigma, vice-president : Commercial Club. Robert B. Hall Hastings ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi. -88— « « « N IKI€TE€ TfilR.Ty ON€ « cc «( COR_NflUSfCEI » » » Winifred Brooks Hall Lincoln TEACHERS Mervin Johnson Hankins Ravenna AGRICULTURE Ag Club. Charles M. Halsted Tecumseh ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Sigma ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; A Cappella Choir. Irene M. Hansen Lincoln AGRICULTURE Lambda Gamma ; Home Ec Club. Louise S. Hansen Lincoln PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon ; Pharmaceautical Club. Wendell Whitaker Harding Lincoln ARTS c SCIENCES Wayne Kenneth Harrison Scottsblug ENGINEERING lonique Society : Cathedral Choir. Ted H. Hartman Louisville JOURNALISM Beta Sigma Psi ; Sigma Upsilon. Hamilton Hatfield Lincoln ARTS t SCIENCES Elaine Haverfield Omaha ARTS ■ SCIENCES Chi Omega ; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Vestals, president : Chi Delta Phi. Jean Lenore Hartley Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi ; Kindergarten Primary Club. Welma M. rg. ret H- tch Mahas a, Kansas AGRICULTURE Zcta Tau Alpha. Ruth Hatfield Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. 3 ; Barb Council ; W. A. A. Board : Orchesis : University League of Women Voters. Graceann Hayek Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. a. staff. —39- 8 « « NI sl€T€€N Tf lRTY ONE » )» ml « « « C O ( N f U S K e 1 » j: m » Ruth Bertha Heather Palmyra ARTS 6? SCIENCES Pi Mu Epsilon ; Big Sister Board • Sophomore Commission ; Y. W. C. A. staff : Barb Council ; Methodist Student Council. Leslie R. Hedge Fairfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Dramatic Club. Jane Louise Herrick Omaha teachers Kappa Alpha Theta. Albert L. Hedbloom Stromshurg JOURNALISM John Lawrence Hengstler Creighton ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. f - fcv Mabel J. Heyne Wisner ARTS W sciences Sigma Kappa : Tassels : Student Council : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. Jbanette Hollander Haveloc ARTS 6? SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi : Wesley Players ; Kapim Phi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Intramural Representative. Frances Kimball Holyoke Omaha JOURNALISM Delta Gamma ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Vest- als : Awgwan staff 3 : Daily Nebraskan staff, contributing editor 3, news editor 4. Marion E. Hestbeck Lincoln ARTS er SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; " N " Club. Theodore W. Hile Fran lin AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta ; Ag Club ; Block Bridle. Clarabel V. Hopkins Sheridan, Wyoming ARTS W SCIENCES Arnol d Walter Holst Her imer, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Sigma Psi. Anna Katherine Hood fort Crook, TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; Mystic Fish : Y. W. C. A. ; Spanish Club : Elementary Edu- cation Club : Pan-Hellenic Council. Elizabeth Jane Lange Howe Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Sigma Eta Chi : Cosmopolitan. —40— N I NJ€Te€KI THIRTY ONE » » I « sc cc C O N w u s fee 1 » » M Charles Hubbard Mason City ARTS (f SCIENCES Howard Noble Hubbard Elyrid, Ohio ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma ; Sigma Tau : Gamma Lambda.... Pi Mu Epsilon ; Engineer ' s Executive Council ; A. S. C. E., presi- dent 3. Dorothea Elizabeth Hudson Arcadia ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Zeta : University League of Women Voters. Paul A. Hummel Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Upsilon ; Kosmet Klub, associate Member. Ernest Myers Huston Bassett JOURNALISM Delta Tau Delta ; Scabbard Blade. Henry Paul Ibser Lincoln ENGINEERING Guy Allendale Innes Atwood. Kansas DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. H. Burt Hubb.ard O ' H ' ill ARTS if SCIENCES Omega Betr. Pi : Nu Meds. Henry John Hubers Lincoln TEACHERS Avis G. Hulquist Holdrege TEACHERS Delta Zeta : Kindergarten Club ; Y. W. C. A. Lowell K. rr Humphreys Omaha ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chi : A. S. C. E. ; Glider Club. M.ARY S. HUTTON Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. LiLLiE Henrietta Ibser Lincoln TEACHERS Art Club. Dorothy H.arriet J.ackson Lincoln ARTS o ' SCIENCES Chi Omega : Kappa Phi : League of Women Voters ; Y. W. C. A. ; Methodist Student CounciL 5« « « N1K1€T€€KJ TfllRTy ONE E( « « C O R.N H U SK-E » M I Howard Leonard Jackson Beatrice ARTS S SCIENCES Delta Chi. Viola Frances Jasa Thurston AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Omicron Nu : Home Ec Club ; Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Cornhusker Countryman staff. Frank M. Jerman Verdigre DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. DoRSEL Maxine Jaeke Dodge FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omega ; Dramatic Club ; University Players : Big Sister Board ; League of Women Voters : Y. W. C. A. Alice C. Jensen Blair TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Kappa Alpha. . Elsie May Jevons Wa efield, Kansas TEACHERS Sigma Kappa ; Pi Lambda Theta. Ruth Elizabeth John Elmwood TEACHERS Union Literary Society. Greeta E. Johnson Lincoln TEACHERS Mildred Marie Johnson Holdrege ARTS 6 SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta : Delta Omicron ; Fine Arts Singers ; Wesley Players ; Vesper Choir. Everett F. Johnson Burwell BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi. Maxine Anna Johnson Herman TEACHERS Chi Omega : Mystic Fish ; Kindergarten- Primary Club : Pan-Hellenic Council, president. Cecile M. Jones Sidney FINE ARTS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Big Sister Board ; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. Vivian Faith Jones Haveloc TEACHERS r» H Willie H. Jones Sidney ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Lambda ; A. I. E. E. ¥ « « « N 1M€T€€ J THII TY ONE » » »8 K « « COR-NflUSICEl » » « Clifford H. Jorgensen Minden AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta ; Block Bridle, treasurer ; Ag Club ; Agronomy Club ; Ag Executive Board ; Grain Judg- ing Team : Junior Livestock Team ; Senior Livestock Team. George Ben Joyce Alma BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; R. O. T. C. Band : Glee Club. George Kaplan Morse Bluff ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Charlotte Angela Joyce Weeping Water AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma : Mortar Board, Lester Howard Kahl Alexandria, Minnesota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon. Mary Kelly Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. George Long Kennedy Omaha JOURNALISM Alpha Tau Omega : Innocents ; Corn- husker 1930, business manager 3 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3. Thomas S. Kesler friend ENGINEERING Theta Xi. M. RTiN F. Kelly Verdon AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa : Alpha Zeta : Scabbard Blade ; Pi Epsilon Pi, Be NN ETTA Mae Kennedy Lincoln FINE ARTS Art Club, Ev. lyn. Nellie Kerr Alma AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club, Virginia Kimball Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Sigma Lambda. Ruth F. Kier Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Phys Ed Club : Y. W, C. A, staff ; W, A. A. Sports Board. C. RiTA Kingsbury Grand Island ARTS V SCIENCES Delta Gamma. -43— « N l sJ€TE€ J TH I R TY ON€ »8 « s( « COR_NflUSK.£l » m m • ' " -• ' : ' -M ' ' ■ ' ROYE S. KiNSINGER Mil ord BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma : Aiplia Kaupa Psi ; R. O. T. C. Band. Mrs. Miriam B. Kirk Denver, Colorado ARTS (f SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Lillian Dorothy Klein Lincoln TEACHERS Uretta Evelyn Klein Lincoln TEACHERS Advertising Club ; Gamma Alpha Chi, secretary. Herman J. Koch Lincoln ARTS W sciences Alpha Chi Sigma ; Pi Mu Epsilon. Richard Henry Kossek Lincoln engineering Helen Louise Krarup Des Moines, Iowa business administration Kappa Alpha Theta. Henry G. F. Kirchhoff Washington, Kansas business administration Pi Kappa Phi. Lena L. Klein Friend FINE arts e teachers Alpha Delta Theta : Fine Arts Singers ; Vesper Choir. Norma L. Klein Milford FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Delta Zeta : French Club ; Art Club, secretary-treasurer ; Y. W. C. A. ; Girls ' Rifle Team ; League of Women Voters. Ernst J. Klinger Hanover, Kansas ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Lutheran Club : Barb Council. M. rgaret W. Koerting Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceautical Club ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. : " N " Wearer. John L. Kraemer Concordia, Kansas ARTS if SCIENCES Otto Emil Krause Bloomfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Sigma Psi. s« « N IN€T£€N TfllR Ty ONE 8 «« COR.N HUSK.£R. »»» Irmgard Joe Krekeler Gothenburg TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon : Pi LamMa Theta ; Pan-Hellenic Award 1. Hazel Pauline Kruse Lincoln TEACHERS William Otto Kunter Ririe, Idaho ARTS ■ SCIENCES Sigma Phi Sigma ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Dean Wilson Kuykendall Fort Worth, Texas JOURNALISM Alpha Tau Omega. M. Gladys Lambert BroJ en Bow TEACHERS Helen Wilma Kremke Jansen TEACHERS Mirinda Kruse Fremont ARTS S SCIENCES Sigma Kappa ; Kappa Beta. Wallace W. Lamphere Lincoln DENTISTRY Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Delta Claudia Marie Langrai.l Arcadia ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Zeta. R.AYMOND KuTTLER Falls City ENGINEERING Chemical Engineering Society. Niesje Lakeman Sargent AGRICULTURE Alpha Omicron Pi : Phi Upsilon Omi- cron : Home Ec Club, president ; Farm- ers Fair Board 3, secretary 4 ; Ag Ex- ecutive Board, secretary and treasurer. Herschel R. Lamborn Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Marie-Louise M. Lang Beatrice ARTS i SCIENCES Theta Phi Alpha ; Tassels ; Catholic Students " Club : Pan-Hellenic Council ; Y. W. C. A. Staff. Don Francis Larimer Lincoln JOURNALISM Theta Chi : Spanish Club : Daily Nebraskan staff. 8 N m-eT€€KI TfllRTy ONE » » » ¥ S « « « c o R_N fi u s ice 1 » M rm Leon De Witt Larimer Lincoln JOURNALISM Sigma Nu ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Gamma Lambda, president 2 ; Green Goblins : Daily Nebiaskan staff ; R. O. T. C. Band. First Lieutenant. WiLMA J. Larson Viborg, South Da ota TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha. Richard Ernest Leder Big Springs PHARMACY Kappa Psi ; Pharmaceautical Club. Herschel Alphonso Lee Lincoln PHARMACY Alpha Phi Alpha ; Pharmaceautical Club. Elaine Leeka Omaha TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Janie Christie Lehnhoff Omaha FINE ARTS y TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Dramatic Club ; University Players ; Mystic Fish. Gladyce L. Lemke LeMars, Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; Kindergarten Primary Club. M Genette Larsen Viborg, South Dakota AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club ; Big Sister Board. ■i Robert Thomas Le Cron Columbus LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Delta Phi. LuciLE Ledwith Lincoln ARTS « SCIENCES Tassels, vice-president ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 ; Big Sister Board, vice- president 4 ; Student Council 4 ; Vestals. Violet Genevieve Lee Cortland ARTS (f sciences Home Ec Club ; Barb Council 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Phyllis Leeka Omaha arts » sciences Delta Delta Delta. BOSWORTH LeMERE Omaha agriculture Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Poultry Judging Team. Marialice Ley Wayne FINE arts Alpha Omicron Pi : Sigma Lambda : Tassels ; Dramatic Club. S«f «€ « N INeT€€KI Tfl I QSTV ONE »8 !« « « COI NflUSK.EI » M )j» T. Jack Lieben Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Scabbard Blade ; Cap- tain R. O. T. C. ; Cornhusker staff, athletic editor 3. Russell B. Lindskog Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Xi. Donald W. Loutzenheiser Gothenburg ENGINEERING Delta SiKHia Lambda : Sigma Tau, treas- urer : Gamma Lambda, secretary-tieas- urer ; Nebraska Blue Print, associate editor ; A. S. C, E. : R. O. T. C. Band. First Lieutenant. Keene Fred Ludden Surprise AGRICULTURE Ag Club. Leila Marjohy Liesveld Hic man TEACHERS Y. W. C. A, Sadie Jane Loibl Cozad TEACHERS Phi Mu. Mary A. Luc.-vs Ashland TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon. Helen W. Ludwickson Walthili PHARXIACY Kappa Epsilon : Iota Sigma Pi. Louis Henry Lukert Seward ARTS 6? SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Helen Louise Luneburg Midland. South Da ota TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. Maurine M. Lunt Superior ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Delta Thota ; Kappa Phi. Helen McAnulty Lincoln ARTS Sf SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Mortar Board : Vestals ; Kappa Beta, president 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, president 4. Louise Lyman Lincoln FINE ARTS Sigma Kappa ; Pan Hellenic Council. Maxine Corlisse McCann St. Paul TEACHERS Phys Ed Club ; W. A. A. Board ; Womens ' Rifle Team. Captain ; ' N " Wearer. « « N meT€€M T+HIR TY ON€ » YB ] K sc cc C O I N -H U S fC£ 1 » m m William Thomas McCleery Blue Hill ARTS (f SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi : Innocents, president : Sigma Delta Chi, president : Kosmet Klub, secretary ; Student Council, treas- urer: Daily Nebraskan, editor 4; Kos- met Klub Play Author 2, 3. 4 ; Corn- husker staff, student life editor 2, 3 ; Awgwan staff 1, 2, 3. 4. JUANITA ELOISE McCOMB Horth Platte FINE ARTS Art Club ; Y. W, C. A. ; Kappa Beta. Margaret McKay Des Moines, loiva ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Emma E. McLaughlin Fairfield ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta : Tassels ; Dramatic Club ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Big Sister Board. Maree Kathryn McQuistan Spencer BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta ; Gamma Epsilon Pi ; Girls Commercial Club : Kappa Beta. F. Don Maclay Auburn ARTS 6? SCIENCES Kappa Sigma ; Innocents : Student Council ; " N " Club, secretary-treasurer 3, 4 ; Basketball 2, 3, 4 ; Chairman Dads Day Committee. Harold Kent Marcott Gothenburg AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Ag Club : Corn- husker Countryman, editor. Earl Milton McClure Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Sigma Phi. Mary E. McDonald Bloomfield teachers Eugene M. McKim Windsor, Colorado arts » SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Sigma Delta Chi Daily Nebraskan. news editor. Charles Clark McNamara Tiorth Platte ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Lambda : Sigma Tau ; Gamma Lambda ; R. O. T. C. Band ; A. S. C. E. Guy Eugene McReynolds Fairjield AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Ag Club ; Block Bridle;. Dairy Club ; Junior Judging Team -.Dairy Judging Team; Meat Judging Team; Junior Ak-sar-ben manager 4. Meryle Lucille Magher Lincoln TEACHERS Gertrude E. Marsh Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Phi ; Girls Commercial Club ; Methodist Student Council. s« N IKI€T€€ s] TfHR.Ty ONE « «c CORLNflUSK.£li » m a Emily Alberta Martin Kansas City, Missouri ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Kappa Alpha. Lela Pauline Marvel Hastings TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Eula Bee M.artin Millard AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu ; Palladian Literary Society : University 4-H Club ; Home Ec Club ; Cornhusker Countryman, home econom- ics editor. Jacob E, Maser Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION " N ' Club : Baseball. Irma Clarice Mattingly Sioux Citji, Jouia ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Thusnelda H. Matzner Lincoln FINE arts V TEACHERS Sigma Alpha lota. Mildred Mavborn Diller FINE ARTS Phi Mu ; Mu Phi Epsilon ; Kappa Beta ; Y. W. C. A. Ada Lenore Mayne Lincoln TEACHERS Myrven L. Mead Tobias ENGINEERING Theta Xi. Ruth L. Meierhenry Arlington AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Y. W. C. A. Kappa Phi : Home Ec Club. John Wendell Mellor Council Blufs, Iou;a BUSINESS administration Phi Kappa Psi ; Delta SiKma Pi. Howard E. Means Red Cloud AGRICULTURE I ' aim House ; Block Bridle ; University 4-H Club ; Meat Judtring Team. Elmore A. Melander Ballston Spa, J cw Torl{ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Commer cial Club. Irene M. Mestl Howells TEACHERS Phi Mu. IJ 49— S« « m N !N€T€€1 1 TfHRTY ONE ml i« « « C O R,N -H U S tC£ » » »S! Leona Gertrude Meyer Pierce TEACHERS Lambda Gamma ; Lutheran Club. Ilse p. Michelmann Grand island TEACHERS Janice Eddy Mickey Lincoln TEACHERS Chi OmeKa ; Kindergarten Primary Club. Doris P. Miller Davenport TEACHERS Samuel Miller Lincoln ENGINEERING WiLDA Mitchell Amarillo, Texas ARTS tf SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Walter F. Meyers Holbroo AGRICULTURE Beta Sigma Psi. George E. Mickel Omaha LAW Delta Tau Delta ; Pershing Rifles : Scab- bard Blade ; Colonel R. O. T. C. ; Varsity Cheer Leader 2. DwiGHT Louis Mielenz Stanton DENTISTRY Delta Tau Delta : Delta Sigma Delta. Mildred Emma Miller Martell TEACHERS Methodist Student Council, vice-presi- dent 4 : Kappa Phi, treasurer 4 : Kinder- garten Primary Club ; Y. W. C. A. H. RRIET Naomi Milne Grand Island TEACHERS Dorothy Mohrman Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi : Home Ec Club ; Sigma Eta Chi. Clarice E. Moffitt Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Mu ; Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Home Ec Club : Ag College Executive Board : Ag Y, W. C. a., president : Kappa Beta. Effa May Monia Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Phys Ed Club ; W. A. A. -60— ¥ « « N IN€T€€KJ THI RTY ON€ B » »;; « « « C O R.N fl U S fC£ R, » » » Grace Eula Moore Limon, Colorado TEACHERS Kappa Beta ; Y. W. C. A. Stella Marie Moore Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Pi Lambda Theta president 4. Perry William Morton Lincoln LAW Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma ; Phi Delta Phi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Scabbard Blade ; PershinK Rifles ; Iron Sphinx ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Nebraska Law Bulletin, student editor. Edna Louise Murphy Coin, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Phi, Genevieve Eleanor Nelson Persia, Iowa ARTS W SCIENCES Phi Sigma. George W. Neumann Hanover, Kansas arts w sciences Lutheran Club. Elizabeth Noble Blair ARTS W sciences Helen Moore Enid, Oklahoma ARTS tf sciences Aubrey Roe Morley St. Paul ENGINEERING Ruth Gl. dys Munson Lincoln FINE ARTS If TEACHERS Susan N Carolyn Myers Howells FINE ARTS Si TEACHERS Minnie Irene Nemechek Humboldt TEACHERS Phi Mu : Mortar Board, treasurer: Pi Lambda Theta : Pi Mu Epsilon ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. vice-president 4 ; Stu- dent Council 3, secretary 4 ; League of Women Voters, executive board : Junior- Senior Prom Committee. Ingeborg S. Nielsen Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Pi Lambda Theta ; Union Literary : Kappa Phi : Methodist Student Council : Wesley Players. NoRBERT George Noonan Loomis ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi ; Sigma Tau. -51— 8« « « Nm€T€€KI TfllR.Ty ONE K sc « COR,Nf USfCEI » » » Rose Marie Novak Gothenburg TEACHERS Comenius Club ; Fine Aits Band. Francis D. Obert Atwood, Kansas TEACHERS Delta Sittma Lambda ; Pershing Rifles ; Daily Nebiaskan ; Glee Club ; University Players : Interf raternity Council ; Awg- wan ; Cornhusker, assistant managing editor ; French Club. Susie Margaret Olney Lincoln TEACHERS Phys Ed Club ; W. A. A. ; " N " Wearer. Margaret Ella O ' Rourke Creston, Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega : Dramatic Club ; Big Sister Board ; Y. W. C. A. Cleg Packer Kearney TEACHERS Falladian Literary Society ; Kappa Phi ; Methodist Student Council ; University 4-H Club ; Y. W. C. A. Claude Arnold P.- rkison Percival, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Theta ; Delta Sigma Pi. Margaret Pearse Columbus ARTS W SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi ; Iota Sigma Pi. Ruth Hazel Nygren Wahoo TEACHERS ' ' ■ ' ' jMam Jean Marie Ohler Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi ; Sigma Lambda ! Art Club ; R. O. T. C. sponsor 3. Carl J. Olson Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Sigma : A. S. M. E. Margaret Christine Paasch Millard TEACHERS Lambda Gamma. Russell D. Paine Edison AGRICULTURE Delta Sigma Phi. Mary Ellen Patterson Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Y. W. C. A. ; Freshman Commission ; Interdenominational staff 4 ; Methwiist Student Council. Harold Pedley Minden ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Botanical Seminar. « Nl m€T€€M T+H I R TY ON€ |S« « « COf NWUSfCEIi » }s rm Imogene W. Pellatt Ceresco AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Club : Y. W. C. A. Ethel Alice Person Mead TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A. Vesper Choir : Inter-Racial Commission. Ardean L. Petersen Hampton AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Zeta ; Block Bridle ; " N " Club. Verdon H.arold Petersen Aurora AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Sigma ; Block Bridle, secretary ; Ag Club, vice-president. Emma Mary Phelps Holbroo FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. Kenneth Dean Phillips Sterling, Colorado ENGINEERING Theta Chi : A. I. E. E. ; Blue Print. Katherine Pickett V ahoo ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; R. O. T. C, spon.sor 4. ■iJik Arthur E. Ferry Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon. M.ARGUERITE C. PeTERS Oherlin, Kansas FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Eva M.ary Petersen Lincoln FINE ARTS Art Club. A. Margaret Peterson Chapman ARTS c SCIENCES John Chester Phillips Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Sally Elizabeth Pickard Omaha JOURNALISM Pi Beta Phi ; Mortar Board : Theta Sigma Phi ; Tassels ; A. W. S. Board ; Honorary Colonel R. O. T. C. James Slayton Pierce Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi ; Dramatic Club, treas- urer : University Players, business man- ager ; Captain R. O. T. C. : " N " Club; Track 2. 3. ¥« « N IN€T€€KI T+H I RTY ONE E « « C O R.N iH U S I E 15, » » » Mary Jane Pinkerton Omaha ARTS ? SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Louise A. Placeman Columbus TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A. Millard A. Prewitt Humboidt, Kansas DENTISTRY X! Psi Phi. Dorothy Pugh Stanton TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta ; Pi Lambda Theta. Robert A. Quick York TEACHERS Cleda Fern Randles Cedar Rapids ARTS y SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Wesley Foundation, Student Council ; Y. W. C. A. Letha Marie Rastede Pierce Alpha Delta Pi : Lambda Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. ; Lutheran Club. Joseph Pipal Omaha AGRICULTURE Beatrice Powell Fairhury ARTS S? SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Edward J. Prochaska Palmer AGRICULTURE Comenious Club ; A. S. A. E. James B. Putman Seymour, Iowa ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles. Bernardo Sabado Ramos Villasis Pangastnan, P. I. AGRICULTURE Ag Club : Cosmopolitan ; Catholic Club ; Filipino Club. Mary Jo Rankin Lincoln FINE ARTS ■ TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi ; Delta Omicron. Howard L. Ratekin Rulo AGRICULTURE Sitrma Phi Sigma ; Ag Club ; Block A Bridle ; Junior Livestock Judging Team ; Senior Livestock Judging Team. « N IKI€T€€KI TH I R TV ONE »S I K «€ « COR-NHUSK-EI » m » Lois Jean Raymond TaJfJma, Washington FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Tassels : Tennis Man- ager 2 : Golf Manager ; Vesper Choir 3. 4 ; Varsity Rifle Team 2. 3. 4 ; " N " Wearer : A Cappellp. Choir : Intramural Representative. Margaret Reckmeyer Arlington ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Chi Delta Phi : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. ; Cornhusker staff. Carl F rancis Ream St. Joseph, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Katherine Isabel Redfern Holdrege TEACHERS Forrest Benson Reed York ENGINEERING Theta Xi ; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. John Shatter Redd Sidney, Iowa BUSINESS administration Delta Sigma Phi ; Sigma Pi Sigma. Charles S. Reece Simeon AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta ; Scabbard Blade ; Ag Club : Block Bridle ; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Rex R. Reed Brule ENGINEERING Theta Xi : Sigma Tau ; A. S. C. E. Engineers Executive Board. Oliver Calm.-vr Reedy Deliver, Colorado ENGINEERING Pi Mu Epsilon ; Sigma Tau ; Palladian ; A. S. C. E. George C. Reinmiller Staplehurst law R. O. T. C. Band ; Sigma Tau Delta ; Y. M. c. a. Sara Rehtus Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Art Club. Louise E. Reese Lincoln TEACHERS Arthur Ried Reitter £agle ENGINEERING Theta Xi. Phyllis Janet Rhodes Stitart PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon ; lota Sigma Pi ; Pharmaceutical Club. - — 55 — ■ « « Kl m€Te€KI TfilR TY ONE « « C O R,N H U S HLE R, » « » Ruby C. Richardson Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi ; Home Ee Club. Lewis Richards Ricketts Lincoln LAW Beta Theta Pi ; Pi Mu Epsilon. J. Vaulx Risser Lincoln ENGINEERING Theta Xi ; Sigma Tau ; loniques ; Engineering Executive Council. Donald Smith Robinson Hartington BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha. Lloyd Elliott Robinson Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta ; Phi Mu Alpha ; A Cappella Choir : Male Quartette ; Persh- ing Rifles : Corntuskers ; Glee Club, president 3, 4. Jay O. Rodgers Lincoln Beta Theta Pi ; Phi Delta Phi ; Pi Kappa Delta : Alpha Kappa Psi. Elvera v. Rosane T iohrara TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Phys Ed Club, president ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. 8 -56— J. Miller Richey Cozad BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Beta Gamma Sigma : Commercial Club. Kathryn Rieschick Fails City ARTS W SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. Merle W. Roberts Maxwell ENGINEERING George Clarion Robinson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION A Cappella Choir ; Commercial Club : Y. M. C. A. Fonda Ferris Rock Gering ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chi : loniques : Boxing 2, 3, 4. Grace Adelaide Root Omaha FINE ARTS ff TEACHERS Alpha Phi : Delta Omicron. treasurer. Edwin Earl Roy Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. « « « N m€Te€ J THIRTY ONE » » »$ ;« s( « COI NflUSK-E Kenneth Brobst Rubrecht Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Melvin E. Ruzicka ClaT son BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Commercial Club. Otto Theodore Saar Omaha ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Lester P. Schick Seward LAW Delta Upstlon ; Gamma Lambda ; Phi Delta Phi ; Cornhusker, associate editor ; R. O. T. C. Band : University Orchestra ; Daily Nebraskan, contributing editor. Carl George Schlumberger Friend DENTISTRY Delta SigTna Delta ; A Cappella Choir 3. 4. Clarence William Scholz Duncan ENGINEERING Phi Taa Theta : A. I. E. E. W. John Schrepel Pratt, Kansas PHARMACY Kappa Psi ; Pharmaceutical Club. Kenneth W. Russell Uruidilla BUSINESS administration- Tyler W. Ryan Lincoln BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa ; Student Council. Ruth Dennis Samuelson Hildreth TEACHERS Frederick O. Schlueter Grand island arts W SCIENCES Theta Xi. G. HUTTON Schn.mtman St. Joseph, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi ; Dramatic Club. H. Arthur Schrepel Burchard TEACHERS Theta Chi : Phi Mu Alpha ; Gamma Lambda ; R. O. T. C. Band. Herman Lassor Schuchman Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Club. S« «• « N IKI€T€€KJ T-HI R TY ONE 8 ««« COI NWUSKei »»» 8 Joseph Schuchman Lincoln PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Club. Stanley F. Schure Humphrey ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon : A. S. C. E. Intei ' -Fraternity Council. Veda Alvena Seybolt Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi : Big Sister Board : Y. W. C. A. Mildred Fern Shelton Central City TEACHERS Harold Edwin Sherman Chicago, liiinoi;; BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION " N " Club. Dblellis Francis Shramek David City FINE ARTS a? TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thcta : Dramatic Club. Harold Mohr Shultz Scrihner ARTS a SCIENCES -S8— Marie C. ' therine Schutz St. Lihory TEACHERS Herbert Almon Senter Omaha ARTS S " SCIENCES Kappa Sigma : Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Captain R. O. T. C. Olga Ellen Sharp Stanton TEACHERS Delta Zeta. Margaret Gayford Shepard Si. Paul, Minnesota FINE ARTS Sigma Kappa ; Sigma Lambda ; Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. staff, cabinet. Ethel Ione Shields Tren;on, Missouri AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi : Home Ec Club. Virginia Ann Shrimpton Ainsworth ARTS y SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta : Delta Omicron, vice-president 4. Ethel Sarah Sievers Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Lutheran Club : Lambda Gamma ; League oi ' Women Voters, president. « « N IKl€T€€)sJ T-HIRTY ONE »8 « cc cc COR.Nf1USfC£l » » »j| S Clarence F. Silverstrand At inson BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Gamma Sigma. Mark Simons Cherokee, Iowa LAW Delta The;a Phi. Julienne Smith Washington, Kansas TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Frances Ruth Sprag ue Beatrice TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Kindergai-ten Primary Club. Mildred Marie Stann. rd Ipswich, South Da ota TEACHERS Sigma Kappa : Girls Commercial Club ; Spanish Club ; Baptist Student Club . League of Women Voters : Y. W. C. A. Harland Finley St. rns Bruning DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Welby Earl Stewart Eagle ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; Engineering Executive Board. -SB- Dorothy Louise Silvis Wagner, South Dakota JOURNALISM Kappa Alpha Theta : Theta Sigma Phi ; Cornhusker staff 3. sorority editor 4. K.athryn M. Slaughter Gregory, South Da ota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Omega ; Gamma Epsilon Pi. M.ARY Margaret Snow Chadron TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. Frank J. Srb Dodge LAW Delta Theta Phi. Cl.ara Stapp ' M.orton, Kansas TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Pi Lambda Theta. Elanor Loie Stevens Red Oak.. Iowa TEACHERS Mu Phi Epsilon ; Matinee Musicale. Ed. E. Stipsky Hooper ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; Sigma Tau : A. S. M. E. ; Basketball 3. 4. « « Nl lM€T€€ vJ TfUPLTY ONE EC s( cc C O R,N -H U 5 K.£ 1 » m » George W. Sutterfield Chadron ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; Pi Mu Epsilon. MartMa M. Swanson Clay Center JOURNALISM Kappa Delta. RoLLAND Franklin Swanson Stromshurg AGRICULTURE Farm House. Lewis Ossie Swingler W ' m Tulsa, Oklahoma l J ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Phi Alpha ; Y.M. C. A. ■ w m Della Mable Taylor { 1 1 Cedar Rapids, Iowa T l L TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Phys Ed Club. i wll. 3 Helen M. ' Krgaret Swanson Cay Center AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Mildred E. Swanson Bloomfield TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Lambda Gamma ; Pan- Hellenic Council 3. 4 ; Sophomore Com- mission : Upper Class Commission : Y. W. C. A. staff 3, 4. H.arold Ch.arles Swenson Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi. Bessie B. rbara Tauber Greenleaf, Kansas TEACHERS Everett C. Temple Marysville, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Auralea M. Tillman Hooper ARTS tf SCIENCES Kappa Delta. Eugene S. Taylor Omaha LAW Sigma Nu ; Phi Delta Phi. Katherine Louise Thompson Lincoln ARTS ff SCIENCES Alpha Kap])a Alpha : Upper Class Commission : Race Relations. Ann Eliza Torrance Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. 8« —60— « Nl IKI€T€€KI T+H I R TY ONE l Horace Car :€ C O I N H U S fC£ [ » » m Carl Trawlsen Pflxton ACRICULTLRE Alpha Zeta ; Phi Sigma : Palladian Liter- ary Society ; Ag Club : AK ' onomy Club , Dairy Club; Agronomy Judging Team 3, 4 ; Poultry Judging Team. Margaret L. Trobough Fairfield ACRICULTLRE Delta Zeta ; Home Ec Club ; University 4-H Club : Y. W. C. A. Margery May Trott Omaha AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta ; Home Ec Club. Ralph H. Trester Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi : Pi Epsilon Pi. Laurence T. Tyler Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Beta Gamma Sigma : Alpha Kappa Psi. Dayton R. Vallicott Keenesburg, Colorado ARTS 6r SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Marl no Valleio Vivit Lapoq llocos Sur Philippine islands ARTS W SCIENCES Sigma Xi ; Botanical Seminar ; Phi Sigma : Filipino Club. Mary Isabel Vogt Lincoln TEACHERS ■ Kathleen Troop Plattsmouth AGRICULTURE Pi Beta Phi ; Home Ec Club. Neva Beth Turner Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Zeta ; Kappa Phi. WiLLARD Fred Urban Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Commercial Club ; Captain R. O. T. C. Florence Edna Velte Farnam TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon. Reynold E. Vlasak Prague DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Robert Donald Vold Lincoln ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Sigma Xi ; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Westminster Fellowship Council : Pi Mu Epsilon. « N IK1€TE€M T+H I ( TY ONE « S€ c CO R.Nfl U S fee R, » » » Betty Wahlquist Hastings TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Mortar Board ; Pi Lambda Theta : W. A. A. Board ; Tassels, president: Awgwan staff; A. W. S. Board. WiLMA E. Walla Morse Blufl teachers Phi Omega Pi. William Holmes Walther Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi. Dorcas L. Weatherby Staplehurs: TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. Harry Edward Weber Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigrma Delta. Thompson Otto Weese Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charlotte G. Wells Lincoln FINE arts ff TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta ; Chi Delta Phi ; Dramatic Club. Elmont Waite Lyons JOURNALISM Theta Chi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Gamma Lambda : Sigma Upsiion ; Awgwan ed- itorial staff 1. 2. 3 : Daily Nebi-askan staff 1, 2, news editor 3, managing editor 4, editor 4 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Gerald W. Walley Edgar BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi : Beta Gamma Sigma. Vera Gertrude Waters Randolph ARTS » SCIENCES Chi Omega : Dramatic Club ; University Players : University League of Women Voters, treasurer 3, 4. Mary Ann Weaver Falls City ARTS if SCIENCES Vestals of the Lamp ; Kappa Phi. Alice Lucile Weed Lincoln TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Maxine L. Weiss Shelby, Iowa TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Cathedral Choir ; sels ; French Club ; Y. W. C. A. R. O. T. C. Sponsor. Imo Doris Wells Hastings ARTS W SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Cornhusker staff. Tas- -62— §« « N m€T£€KI THI I TY ONE » » B K « « COR-NflUSfCER, » » M Sherman S. Welpton Omaha LAW Phi Gamma Delta ; Phi Delta Phi ; Scabbard Blade : Pershing: Rifles ; Kosmet Klub. Jack Buel Wheelock Kearney ARTS Sf SCIENCES Theta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Pi Kappa Delta : Kosmet Klub. associate mem- ber ; A Cappella Choir 1, president 2 ; Glee Club ; Varsity Quartette. Carolyn Frances White Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Beta, president 4 : Phi Upsilon Omicron 4 ; Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Staff ; Barb Council. Jean Alice Whitney Omaha TEACHERS Chi Omega ; Orchesis ; W. A. A. : Phys Ed Club ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. Grace Mary Whitson Lincoln TEACHERS wmL. Miriam Wiggenhorn Ashland ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Mortar Board. Helen Ruth Wilcox Scottsbiuf BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Alpha Chi ; Delian Literary Society. J. Louise Westover Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Zeta ; Iota Sigma Pi ; Pi Mu Epsilon : Kappa Phi ; A. S. C. E. : Blue Print ; " N " Wearer ; W. A. A. Board 2, 3. Lyman Whitaker Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma. Myrle L. White Tecumseh AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Club ; Block Bridle ; Manager Farmers Fair ; Senior Live- stock Judging Team ; Cornhusker Coun- tryman staff 4. Ramey C. Whitney Chappell AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Marg. ret Lucile Wiener Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta ; Kappa Phi. presi- dent 4 : Methodist Student Council. Georgia L. Wilcox Scottsbiuf AGRICULTURE Chi Omega : Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Omicron Nu, president ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Junior Senior Farmer ' s Fair Board ; Student Council 3 ; Ag Executive Board, secretai-y ; Ag Y. W. C. A., vice-president ; Home Ec Club, secretary 1, treasurer 2 : Ag Fonnal Committee 2, 3, 4 ; Ag Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Alan G. Williams Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Innocents : Delta Sigma Rho ; Sigma Upsilon : Scabbard Blade : Pi Epsilon Pi : Student Council ; Rifle Team 2 ; Daily Nebraskan staff; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. 3 ; Barb Council ; Major R. O. T. C. ; Wesley Players ; All Uni- versity Parties Chairman ; Prairie Schooner, business manager ; Debate Team 2. 3. 4. —63- ;« « « N !KJtT-E€KI TfllRTy ONE mi « cc « COR.NWUSK_e » » » Alice Grace Williams Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Kindergarten Primary Club ; Methodist Student Council. Elizabeth Williams Lincoln AGRICULTURE Plii Upsilon Omicron. president ; Y. W. C. A. ; Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Oub . Fai-mei-s Fair Board ; Ag Executive Board. Harriet Catherine Willis Lincoln FINE ARTS 6» ' TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Club. Frances Edna Wilson Giltner AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Club. Cyril William Winkler Lexington AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta ; Innocents ; Block Bridle ; Ag Club ; Class President 3 ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee : Ag Executive Board ; Chairman Horse Show ; Poultry Judging Team ; Dairy Pro Iucts Judging Team 3 ; Junior Livestock Judging Team 3 : Senior Livestock Judging Team 4 ; Cornhusker Country- man, circulation manager 3, 4 ; Publi- cation Board. Alma E. Wittenberger Marysville, Kansas TEACHERS Edith Amy Woodruff Tulsa, Oklahoma a ;riculture Zcta Tau Alpha ; Home Ec Club ; y. W. C. A. Donald Dwight Williams Moorcraft, Wyoming ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Sigma. Katherine Roberta Williams Dunlap, Iowa fine arts Si TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Mortar Board, sec- retary : Pi Ltambda Theta : Student Council 3, 4 ; Cornhusker staff ; Y. W. C. A. staff 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Big Sister Board 3 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee, chair- man : Varsity Party chairman ; A. W. S. Board, vice-president. Virginia Ellen Willis Lincoln FINE ARTS ff TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Louise M. C. Windhusen Hooper AGRICULTURE Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Winifred Wishart Hop inton, Iowa TEACHERS Sigma Kappa. Irene Marie Wolfe Wahoo ARTS (f SCIENCES Alpha Phi. Floyd L. Woolcott, Jr. Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi : Pershing Rifles ; R. O. T. C. Band ; Inter- fraternity Council. « N IKI€T€€W Tflll Ty ONE B w »$ K « cc C O R-N+H U S K-£ » » » i Fern Elizabeth Wunenberg Swanton TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Vesper Choir. Harriett Ruth Youngson Minden ARTS c SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta : Xi Delta. K.ARL Edw.ard Yunker Lincoln ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Gus Spiece Zinnecker David City ARTS H SCIENCES Pi Kappa Phi : Pershing Rifles ; Y. M. C. A. Waldem. r Arthur Link Seward DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Audrey Mae Gregory Hastings LAW Gamma Phi Beta. Clyde Sherman Yost Harvard BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Commercial Club ; Phi Tau Theta : Bizad E.xecutive Board : Methodist Student Council, Helen Eldoris Yowell Bridgeport BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Delta ; Gamma Epsilon Pi ; W. A. A. Sport Board : Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Helen Zimmerman Omaha TEACHERS W. A. A. ; Phys Ed Club : Y. W. C. A. ; Big Sister. Ch.arles O. Lawlor Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : Daily Nebraskan, as- sistant business manager 3. business manager 4 : Scabbard Blade : Inter- fraternity Council, vice-president 3. seci-etary-treasurer 4 : Interfraternity Bancfuet, chairman 3 ; Military Ball committee 4 : R. O. T. C. Captain 4 ; Awgwan 2 ; Varsity Party committee 2. Herbert George Haring Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCES Donald A. Carlson Hollywood, Calif. JOURNALISM . ' VIpha Sigma Phi : InnocL ' nt? : Sigma Delta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : R. O. T. C. Lieutenant ; Junior-Senior Prom chair- man ; Daily Nebraskan .staff 2. 3 : Kosmet Klub. J« « « N IKJ€T-E£K1 TfilR.Ty ON€ )B »S |8« s( « COR,NflUStceR. » » »8| s S« Cf « NIKieTeeN T+HIRTY ONE » » »5 « s( « COR-NHUSfCEl » m m JUNIOR 11 O ' clock TUESDAY MORNING • SOCIAL SCIENCES AUDITORIUM • MARCH, 10th ' 32 ' 32 CLASS MEETING SPONSOMD BY THE CINOCEHTS SOCIETY RAY RAMSAY " NEBRASKA ' S WILL ROGERS " • TALKING ON A SUBJECT OF INTEREST • MARCH, 10th (COVBTBIT or LD COtM JOUENM, JUNIOR " Q he Juniors are now on the threshold of the last lap of their collegiate career. 7 [ext year they will assume the positions of leaders of the stw dent body, receive their diplomas and go down as the graduating class of 1932, experiencing the same feel- ings that the Seniors are now en- countering. 8 « « N IKI€T£€KI Tfl I f TY ONE I i« « « COR-N-HUStCER. » » m HOKUF Rhea iinior rres FIRST SEMESTER STEVE HOKUF SECOND SEMESTER HUGH RHEA :« « « N IKieT€€KJ Tfi 1-R.Ty ONE B »9 K « «c COR.NHUSICER, » » » Cecil F. Adam Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha. Sylvia Adams Waverly TEACHERS Delta Gamma. John W. Alden Kimball ARTS If SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda : Daily Nebraskan. Harlie B. Allen Torij ARTS W SCIENCES Ruth M. Amen Lincoln FINE ARTS If TEACHERS Sigma Eta Chi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Intra- mural Sports Representative. Matiwan J. Anderbery Minden TEACHERS Kathryn J. Aten Omaha A RTS If SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Marie Eleanor Adams Herman BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta ; Girls ' Commercial Club. Dorothy Lee Acer Lincoln JOURNALISM Alpha Phi : Cornhusker staff. Cordelia E. Alderson Humphrey ARTS if SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha. Joe Alter Alma ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Nu ; Kosmet Klub ; Gamma Lambda. Ruth Frances Amspoker Springview TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega. Henry Armatis Columbus ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau: " N " Club; Scabbard Blade : A. S. M. E. ; Varsity Baseball 1. 2. Helen Anna Baeder Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. : Winner of Oniicron Nu Cup. 1929. —69- S« « « N m€T€€)Nj TfllRjy ONE » » »8 K « c€ COR.NflUSK.E( » » » Melbern Louis Baehr Fullertor. ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi. Martha Helene Bakenhus Coumhus ARTS 6. ' SCIENCES Lois A. Balduff Fremont ARTS ' SCIENCES Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A. Henrietta J. Barnes Fullerton ARTS a? SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta. Alice Baumann West Point AGRICULTURE Pi Beta Phi. Oma J. Beall Roca TEACHERS Russell James Beers Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Delta Thcta ; Pci shinK Riflis ; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; A. S. C. E., secretary. John F. Baenteli Sterling BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sij?ma Pi ; Pershins Rifles ; William Gold Scholarship Key. Marietta Baker Bro en Bow TEACHERS University Episcopal Club. Margaret V. Barker Omaha TEACHERS JUANiTA Bauer Lincoln TEACHERS V i H. Edward Beaghler Hastings ARTS a SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi. Henry Franklin Beckman Los Angeles, California PHARMACY Sitrma Nu : Kappa Psi ; Pharmaceutical Club. Roy a. Behrens Holdregc FINE ARTS Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Second Lieutenant, R, O. T. C. ilntramural Manager ; Art Club. 70- « Kl l vJ€T€€N THII TY ONE »S m «c « COR-NfiUSK.ER. » » » Richard W. Bell Bellwood AGRICULTURE Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma ; Pi Epsilon Pi, secretai-y : Pershing Rifles ; Ak Club ; Class President 2. Ha2el Lorene Benson Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kaiipa Delta : Home Ec Club ; Cornliusker Countryman staflf. Jesse A. Bilyeu Albion AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Ag Club : University 4-H Club, president; Cornhusker Coun- tryman staff : Dairy Cattle Judging Team ; Block Bridle ; Junior Live- stock Team ; Dairy Club. Doris Bocock Holdrege FINE ARTS tf TEACHERS Phi Mu : Kappa Beta ; Upper Classmen Commission ; Y. W. C. A. Harlan Stong Bollman Barada AGRICULTURE Ag Club 1. 2. 3 : University 4-H Club 1, 2. 3 : Cornhusker Countryman staff 2, 3 : Y. M. C. A., vice-president ;t ; Phi Tau Theta 3. Alice V. Bookstrom Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta. Betsy Curtis Benedict Fran}{lin FINE ARTS ft TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society. Jewel R. Bevis Lincoln FINE ARTS V TEACHERS Phi Mu. Frank N. Blanchard, Jr. Lincoln ARTS £. ' SCIENCES Theta Xi : Sifona Gamma Epsilon ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Georgeanna Bockes Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi : Tassels. Willis Lloyd Bolton Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Si ma Alpha Epsilon. JUANITA JaMESINE BOURKE Shubert TEACHERS Kappa Beta : Y. W. C. A. : Barb Council. Eloise Marguerite Br. dfori) Lincoln FINE ARTS V TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi : A Cappella Choir ; Girls ' Octette. Wallace H. Bramman Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijrma Nu : Pershing Rifles, Second Lieutenant ; Scabbai-d Blade. « « m NI sJ€T€€M TfllRTy ONE )B « « « C O R.N H U S fC£ 1 » » » Rachel Marion Branson Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Vestals of the Lamp. Shirley Jeanette Brooks Omaha ARTS Sf SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Agnes Kathryn Brustrom Jamestown, T ew Yor FINE ARTS Art Club ; Kappa Phi. Lyda Dell Burry Cairo FINE ARTS Sigma Lambda ; Art Club ; Kappa Phi. Raymond O. Byington Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda : Commercial Club. Lorraine Cecelia Callahan El Point, South Da ota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dawn M. Campbell Lincoln FINE ARTS Si TEACHERS -m —72— Helen C. Brennan Butte JOURNALISM Gamma Phi Beta. Rosetta Margaret Bruning Bruning TEACHERS Helen A. Bulin Miiligan TEACHERS Catholic Club ; 4-H Club. Dale E. Bush Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Pi Epsilon Pi : Ag Club ; Wesley Players ; R. O. T. C. Band. Herbert Lee Calhoun Birminghnm, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Thcta. Tom Hugh Cameron Smith Center, Kansas TEACHERS Arthur Bernard Carlson Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Lambda ; A. S. M. E. ;« « « N m€T€€KI T-HiPTY ONE li » »$ mi « m :c C O R.N f] U S fCE » ); m im Christine C. Carlson Lincoln AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappa ; Home Ec Club. Conrad V. Carlson Axtell ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta. Helen Marr Cassad.ay Denison, Iowa ARTS a? SCIENCES Sisrma Kappa ; Y. W. C. A. Madge Cheney Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omieron Pi. Harold Wilson Caster Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ddta Chi : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Inter- fraternity Council. Roberta Lenore Christy Hastings, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Katherine Clarke Roc Point, Missouri TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. William Holmes Congdon Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon. H. Warren Crawford La((e City, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. Cl.arence Rudolph Dahl ComstocJ( ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. How. rd F. Colton Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Kappa Siitma : Pershing Rifles ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Ch. rles R. Costin Wiilow Island ENGINEERING Phi Kappa : Pi Epsilon Pi ; A. S. C. E. Alberta M. Curtis ioTth Bend TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. Lilly A. Danielson Horth Platte AGRICULTURE University 4-H Club ; Lambda Gamma , Home Ec Club : Cornhusker Country- man staff ; Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 73— « N !KJ€T€€K1 THIRTY ONE mi K s( «c C O (iN fl U S fC£ 1 » » » WiLLARD J. DaNN Beatrice ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omejira : Nebraska Blue Print 3, editor 4 ; Engineering College Publi- cation Board ; Cornhuslier staff, associat - e litor 3 : Engineering College Executive Board : Chairman Engineer Week 3. Benjamin F. Davis Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi ; Commercial Club ; Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Geneva Elizabeth Davis Syracuse TEACHERn PhiMu. Margaret Day Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; W. A. A. Execu- tive Council. Fred A. Decker Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Grace Dansky Omaha TEACHERS Sigma Delta Tau. Dorothy G. Deemer Chadron ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Harold N. Dempcy North Platte ARTS S SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta. Carlota Davis Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi. Ch. ' VRLes Minot Davison Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi ; " N " Club. Neil F. Dearinger Wheatland, Wyoming FINE ARTS Delta Upsilon ; Phi Mu Alpha Rynold E. Decker Emery, South Dal ota DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Lois Elsie Delano Arcadia FINE ARTS E TEACHERS Evelyn Frances Denney Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Delta. ¥ N m€T€€)sJ Tfl I ( TY ONE I m Mi mi COR_NflUSK.EI »»w Otis H. Detrick ror BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si ma Nu : Pershing Rifles : Intei- fraternity Council : Cornhuskei " stafY, manaifing editor ; Interf raternity Ball Committee. Otto Audobon Dillon Bostwick. AGRICULTURE University 4-H Club ; Block Bridlr Ag Club : Dairy Products Judging Team 1. Mildred Lucile Dole Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega : Y. W. C. A. : Pan Hellenic Delegate. Mary Bernadette Dowd GeneVw TEACHERS Theta Phi Alpha. Helen Elizabeth Drummond Horfolk TEACHER) Kappp. Alpha Theta. John Thomas Dunman Lincoln FINE ARTS Dramatic Club ; University Players : Catholic Students Club. Greth Martin Dunn Put dun; AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Y. M. C. A., presi- dent : Cornhusker Countryman, associate- editor : Ag Club. Richard A. Devereaux Omaha ARTS W SCIENCES Ali ha Tau Omega ; Pershing Rifles ; Scabbard Blade : Kosmet Klub ; Inter- fraternity Council, secretary :BIue Print. Virginia Dodd Shenandoah, Iowa ARTS y SCIENCES Chi Omega : Alpha Phi Sigma ; Uni- versity Orchestra : Y. W. C. A. Mabel Lewis Dollins Cozad TEACHERS Dolores Carmen Drayer Hooper FINE ARTS Diamatic Club ; University Players. A. Opalle Duhachek Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club : Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Kappa Beta. George Wilbur Dunn, Jr. Omaha JOURNALISM Wesley Playeis. vice-president 3, histor- ian and assistant .stage manager 2 ; Freshman Council 1 ; Daily Nebraskan staff 2. 3 ; Prairie Schooner Magazine, assistant business manager 3 : Corn- husker staff 3 ; Cerclc Francais 2. Ruth Duryee Oxjord ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Delta. —75— « « « N! Ni€T€€)Nj Tf1lR.Ty ON€ »8 S€ «c c C O R_N +H U S K.£ R, » m » Sandford M. Dyas Omaha ENGINEERING Theta Chi ; A. S. M. E. Helen Virginia Eby Hartington TEACHERS Pi Kappa Delta ; Phys Ed Club. William Stewart Eddy Marysville, Kansas ARTS If SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha : Interfraternily Council 2. 3; Dramatic Club: Coin- husker stafT, assistant fraternity editor ; Awgrwan staff : Nebraskan staff ; Honors Convocation. LuMiR John Ehernberger Schuyler AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa. Paula Pauline Eastwood Riverton FINE ARTS Sf TEACHERS Kappa Delta : Delta Omicron, secretary ; Tassels : Y. W. C. A. ; Vespers staff, secretary 2 ; W. A. A. Intramural Rep- resentative 2 : LeaiTue of Women Vot- ers 1, 2 ; Vesper Choir 1, 2 ; Sopho- more Commission, president : Student Council 3 ; May Day Attendant. Ruth G. Eby Hartington FINE ARTS Siprma Lambda ; Rifle Team 2 ; A Cappeila Choir 3. Inez Jessie Edmison Lincoln TEACHERS Julius H. Eisler Lincoln ARTS It SCIENCES Nu-Meds. Clarice Mae Ekstrand Oakland FINE ARTS Delta Zeta. June Roberta Elrod Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. ; Pan-Hellenic delegate. A. Dean Eryeart Phoenix, Arizona BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijjmia Chi. Charles Henry Elliot Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ruth A. Erickson Lincoln FINE ARTS Phi Omega Pi. Martha Louise Evans ' for TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. -76— « N IK1€T€£ J Tfl I QJTV ONE »8 I« c( c COR,NflUSfC£R, » m m Nellie M. Fagan Cheneys FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Sophomore Commission 2. Marybelle Gretchen Fee Sioux City, Iowa ARTS « ' SCIENCES Dtlta Delta Delta : May Day Attendant ; Regimental Sponsor 1 ; Battalion Spon- sor 2 ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; Class Secre- tary 3 : Tassels, secretary 2, 3 ; Pan- Hellenic Delegate : Coi-nhusker staff, engraving editor 3 : Student Council 3 ; Phi Sigma: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee ; A, W. S. Board 2, secretary 3. Wentworth D. Fling Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi. Edwin J, Faulkner, Jr. Lincoln ARTS « SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi ; Interfraternity Coun- cil : Kosmet Klub ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Stu- dent Council : Honors Convocation , Daily Nebraskan, assistant business manager ; Awgwan staff, assistant busi- ness manager : Student Directory, editor and business manager ; Cornhusker staff, assistant managing editor. Cornelia Marie Fehner Seward FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Sigma Alpha Iota. Letitia Foster Lincoln ARTS (f SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma, Benjamin P, Franklin julesburg, Colorado AGRICULTURE Alpha Sigma Phi. L. Raymond Frerichs Talmage ARTS S SCIENCES Sigma Nu : Pershing Rifles : Sophomore Basket Ball Managei-, Fay L, Garner Seward ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Interfraternity Council, Sara Frances Flotree Albion ARTS (f SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. W. Wallace Frankfurt West Point ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon ; A. I. E. E. ; Kosmet Klub : Blue Print, advertising manager ; Pi Epsilon Pi, treasurer ; Baseball. Agnes Ella Freiberg Stanton TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Howard F. Gardner Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu ; Pershing Rifles : Cornhusker, snapshot editor I, 2 ; Class Vice-President 1. Mary Kathryn Gass Columfauj BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Gamma, 8 « « m NIM€T€€)vJ THIf TY ONE !« «€ « C O RlN fl U S fCE 1 » » ml i George L. Gates Lincoln ENGINEERING Florence E. Gebhard Wauiau. Wisconsin FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi : Lambda Gamma : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. LUELLA GeYER Waterville, Kansas ARTS tf SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Claud S. Gillespie Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si} ia Nu : Pershing Rifles, Captain ; Military Ball Ticket Committee ; Corn- husker, military editor ; Scabbard Blade. Robert V. Goggins Cortland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' - Evelyn Marie Guitzka Talmage FINE ARTS £»■ TEACHERS Kappa Delta. Gloria Gwendolyn Hager Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Alpha Chi OmL-Ka ; A. W. S. Board, treasurer ; Y. W. C. A. : LeaKue of Women Voters : Industrial Staff ; Fresh- man Commission, secretary; So])homoie Commission : Upperclassmen Commis- sion. 8 —78- Pauline Gaudreau T orton, Kansas TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Kindergarten Primary Club : Y. W. C. A. staff ; Vesper Choir. Laura Geyer Waterville, Kansas ARTS 6. ' SCIENCES Delta Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Ada Mary Gigax Hayes Center FINE ARTS Sigma Eta Chi ; Wesley Players. Victoria S. Glatfelter Centra! Cit i ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Kappa : Vestals of the Lamp. Dorothy May Greevy Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma. Virginia C. Guthrie Central City ARTS V SCIENCES Sigma Kappa : League of Women Vot- ers, vice-president; Y. W. C. A. Finance Siaff ; W. A. A. Sport Board ; Intra- mural Repi ' esentative : Cornhuskei " staff 1. 2 : P ' l-eshman Commission ; Sopho- moi ' e Commission ; Grace Coppick staff 2. Homer Hooper Hahn Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma lambda. « « « N IKl€T€€)sJ TfllR.Ty ONE M » !« « « C O RlN H U S K.e [ » » » John W. Hall Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Si}nna. Died March 26. 193L Mary Alice Hall Lincoln ARTS U SCIENCES Everett N. Hansen Kcnnnrd ENCINEERINC; Sigma Phi Siftma ; A. S. A. E. Robert Earle Harper Spencer ENGINEERINi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Helen D. Hart Kearney TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. WiLLARD C. Hedge Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma : Alpha Kappa P.si ; Inter fraternity Council; Bi ad E. ecutive Board : Pershing ' Rifles. Hugo A. Hege Paso Robles, California JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Track 1. 2. 3. M.ARjoRiE M. Hall Lincoln TEACHERS Elementary Education Club. J. Kenneth Halloran Hastings ENGINEERING Phi Kappa ; A. S. C. E. Doris Virginia H.are Fairbury TEACHERS Helen I. Harrison Horfolk ARTS a ' SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi : Y. W. C. A. Wayne Hatcher Indianola ARTS i SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Mary T. Heelan Valentine TEACHERS Warren H. Henderson Coin, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION s « « « Kl I KI€T€£ vl THIRSTY ON€ » » » 8 « cc « C O R,N H U S HLe [ » » » Rosamond Barbara Henn Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Delta. E. Doris Heumann Seward TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Cornhusker staff ; Vesper staff. Raymond B. Hile Fran lin AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Club. J. Norman Hoff Lincoln FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Gamma Lambda, president ; Art Club ; Dramatic Club : Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Band. Lois I. Holsteen T elson TEACHERS WiLMA M. Hilt Sahetha, Kansas ARTS W SCIENCES Jack Wilkins Houck Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pershing Rifles. Dorothy Dale Howard Ashland JOURNALISM Kappa Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Big Sister Board : Sophomore Commission, secretary. Glen Evelyn Hubbard Denver, Colorado FINE ARTS Orchesis ; Methodist Student Council : Y. W. C. A. Alma Holbein Eustis TEACHERS Lambda Gamma : Y. W. C. A. ; Upper Classmen Commission. LORENZ GeOPvGE Hopfer Deshler DENTISTRY Beta Theta Pi ; Delta Sigma Delta ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Interfraternity Council ; Student Council 3. Billy Eugene Howard Aurora ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Nu. Nettie Ellen Hower Valentine TEACHERS Melvin C. Husa Barneston AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Ag Club : Alpha Zetr. Scholarship. -80— S« « « Kl IKl€T€€ sJ T HIRTY ONE » B 8 E « c( COR-NflU ■U i im » » George J. Hutton Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Upsilon ; Debating Squad. Ruth Elvina Ja ckson Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu ; League of Women Voters : Junior Senior Commission. Leona D. Jacobson T ewman Grove FINE ARTS Delta Omicron ; Great Cathedral Choir Y. W. C. A. ; Vesper Choir. Ruth L. Jenkins Lincoln AGRICULTURE student Council ; Barb Council ; Agricultural Executive Board. Arnold A. Johnson Shenandoah, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Alpha Kappa Psi. John Johnson Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Phi Sigma. Evelyn B. Jones Wamego, Kansas FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha ; Tassels. Frank A. Inda Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi. Julian E. Jacobs Staplehurst ARTS if SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi : Theta Nu : R. O. T. C. Band ; Nu Med Society ; Theta Nu, president. Helen M. Jeffryes Ida Grove. Iowa AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club. Dorothy G. Jensen Blair FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta : Vespera ; Y. W. C. a. Church staff. GoLDiE C. Johnson Mead TEACHERS LiLAS E. Johnson Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club : Y. W. C. A. Martha Jessie Jones Oxford TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A. s« —81- « NIM€T€-E 4 TfHirry ONE ¥ |« c€ cc C O RlN fl U S C£ R. » » »Sl Pierce C. Jones Pauline BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta SiRma Pi. . ' W Floy Kellenbarger Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon : Kappa Phi. Theodore J. Kiesselbach Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. J. Leone King Spencer, Iowa FINE ARTS Kappa Delta. Wayne Kinnan Shelby BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi. x.i.4 George J. Klok Omaha ARTS W SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta ; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3 ;Nu Med. Evangeline Mary Knosp Emerson, Iowa TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. —82— Gwendolyn Mae Jorgensen Sidney TEACHERS Charles R. Kellogg Valentine AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Ag Club ; Block Bridle ; Interfr ' aternity Council : Pershinj? Rifles : Cornhuskcr staff : Cornhusker Country- man staff. Edward F. Kind Crete BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Robert B. Kinkead Cheyenne, Wyoming ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Pershing Rifles ; Scabbard Blade ; Interfratcrnity Council ; Cornhusker stafi. managing editor ; Captain, R. O. T. C. ; Interfratcrnity Ball Committee ; Junioi-Senior Prom Committee, chair- man. Esther Myrtle Kirk Lincoln ARTS 6; SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Edward M, Knight Alliance ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma ; Pershing Rifles ; A. 1. E. E. : Engineers Week, publicity man- ager ; Blue Print, associate editor. Oma Ardith Knott Sharpshurg, Iowa ac;riculture Delta Zeta. « « N IK!€T€EM TH I I TY O N € B • )B »$ EC « « COR.NflUSfCER. » m m Paul William Korff Lanham BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi ; Commercial Club. Leonard Larson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Pershing Rides Francis David Lee Spalding BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa ; Catholic Students Club. Olive Mona Leuthauser Beemer FINE ARTS 6 TEACHERS Dramatic Club. George Hammond Lord Valdez, Colorado ARTS If SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi. Marjorie Emma Lyle Omaha FINE ARTS (f TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Kappa Phi. M.ARY Eleanora McCall Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. staff 1. 2. 3: League of Women Voters. Evelyn Krotz Odell AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : Cornhusker Countryman, alumni editor ; Ag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Fi-eshman Attendant : Ttissels ; Phi Up- silon Omici-on ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee : Pan-Hellenic Representa- tive. Robert H. Lau Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Margaret Marie Leonard Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Delta : Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; Rifle Team. Bertha Kathryn Lincoln Pacijic Junction, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Marion Luikart Lincoln TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Hugh A. McBride Belgrade AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Sigma ; Ag Club. CORRINNE J. McCaRTY Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Y. W. C. A. staff ; Vespers ; Fi-eshman Commission ; Sophomore Commission, u « « NINJ€T€€KI TflIR.Ty ONE [ «« coR.Nf usK.el »»» John M. McClean Fremont AGRICULTURE Alphp. Gamma Rho. C, William McGaffin Polk JOURNALISM Sigma Nu ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Gamma Lambda ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Kosmtt Klub ; Student Council ; Daily Nebraskan. news editor, managing editor 3 : R. O. T. C. Band : Glee Club 1 : Junior-Sen- ior Prom Committee. Richard J. McKenzie Schuyler BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. Mildred McCloud Torf( ARTS tf SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Helen L. Majers Callaway FINE ARTS P TEACHERS Robert Benjamin Manley Holdrege ARTS W SCIENCES Pi Kappa Alpha : Theta Nu ; Football. Beatrice H. Marshall Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Kappa. Beverly A. Martin Maryville, Missouri TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta ; Kindergarten- Primary Club ; Kindergarten- Primary Council. Paul O. McGrew Lincoln ARTS 6f SCIENCES Theta Xi. Doris Magnuson Oakland AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta ; Tassels ; Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Kenneth Raymond Majors Libertyville, Illinois ARTS tf SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma : Rifle Team. : -I Opal Joyce Marcy Rushville TEACHERS Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A. ; Vesper Choir. Clara Anne Marshall Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Wesley Murr.ay Matthews Grand Island ARCHITECTURE Theta Xi ; A Cappella Choir. —84— « Kl lM€Te€N Tfl I P TY ONE m YB » 8 K « « C O R.N fl U S K.B » » M Arthur Mauch Bassett AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta ; Aj? Club. Walter Meigs Meier Council Bluffs. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Anita Marie Mehrens Fort Calhoun AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta ; Kappa Phi : Home Ec Club : Bisr Sister Advisory Board 2 ; Y. W. C. A. John Clement Mertz Omaha ARTS If SCIENCES Si ma Chi. Paul Kenneth Metzger Merriman AGRICULTURE Delta Chi. Evelyn Viola Meyer Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Zeta. Louis Emerson Michaelson Schuyler BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha. Florence Knight Miller Crete ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hattie Irene Miller Tor TEACHERS Alpha Phi. Retha H. Miller Beai;er Crossing AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club : Kappa Phi. C. Arthur Mitchell Huron. South Da ota ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta :Pi Epsilon Pi. president . Daily Nebraskan. news editor, manat;- ingr editor ; Interfraternity Council. LuciLE Marie Miller Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Lucille M. Mills Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Zeta. -UJS HiROSHI Miyata Honolulu, T. H. ENGINEERING A. 1. E. E. 8 « « NJ IK1€T€€KI TH I R TY ONE K « « col N us c£I Walter James Monia Haveloc DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta, Eldridge H. Moses Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lavinia Mary Moss Fairbury AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club ; Kappa Beta. F. Allan Murphy Lincoln ARTS 6? SCIENCES Delta Theta Phi ; Catholic Club. Aubrey Drexel Myhre Tilden ENGINEERING Russell C. Mousel Hastings ARTS tf SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Corn- husker. assistant business manager : A Cappella Choir ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Arthur William Murray Bird City, Kansas ARTS y SCIENCES Howard M. Nelson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha ; Varsity Cheer Lcadei ' . Harriet Alyce Nesladek Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Kosmet Show 1, 2 : Freshman Sophomoie Commission ; Cornhusker staff 2, 3 ; Tassels. Elaine I. Nicholas Central City FINE ARTS if TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omi ' Ka ; Vesper Choir : Y. W. C. A. Delphin D. Nash Henry AGRICULTURE Ag Club ; Barb Council ; R. O. T. C. Band ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Leonard R. Nelson Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Xi. Fr. ' vnk Russell Neuswanger Alliance AGRICULTURE Phi Gamma Delta ; Pershing Rifles ; Ag Club. Marie Mabel Noble HoImesDille TEACHERS Kappa Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Bijc Sister Board. « N m€T€€M Tfi I R TY ONE B »S K c( « C O R.N M U S fC£ 1 » m m William C. Norris Inavale ENGINEERING Alpha Sigma Phi : A. I. E. E. Bernard Osterloh Hooper ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon : A. S. A. E. ; Blue Print Staff : Gliders Club. Oliver Oscar Over Council Bluffs, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lambda. Mildred I. Ov rholser Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Zeta ; Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Marjorie M. Parr Manson, Iowa ARTS 6? SCIENCES Theta Phi Alpha : Junior Pan-Hellenic Delegate ; Y. W. C. A. Kermit William Pell Unadilla BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Edyth L. Perry Big Springs FINE ARTS V TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; University Girls Octit ' e : Great Cathedral Choir. Delos W. Orcutt Hartington AGRICULTURE Marie H. Osterloh Hooper FINE ARTS Lutheran Club : Art Club ; Sigma Lambda. Frances E. Overholser Lincoln TEACHERS Bernice Evelyn Palmquist Concordia, Kansas TEACHERS Chi Omega : Tassels : Y. W. C. A. M. ' kry Louise Peckham Hardy TEACHERS Lutheran Club ; Y. W. C. A. Edith Grace Pembrook Harvard TEACHERS Elden a. Peters Millard ENGINEERING Theta Chi : Gamma LambJa : A. I. E. E. R. O. T. C. Band ; Fine Arts Band. 5 « « NIN€T€€ sJ THIRSTY ONE ml « « « C O R.N fj U S K-t » M )» Norman O. Peters Greenwood TEACHERS Phi Tau Thuta ; Y. M. C. A. ; Weslty Players : Methodist Student Council. Charlotte C. Peterson Lincoln FINE ARTS i, ' TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : Sigma Alpha Iota. Gerald Lloyd Phillippe Basin, Wyoming BUSINESr. ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi : Delta Sisma Pi ; Biza;l Executive Board : Pershing Rifles : Bizad Day Committee 2. Marjorie L. Petersen Fremont JOURNALISM Pi Beta Phi. Aura Lea Philson Lushton AGRICULTURE Emory K. Peterson Lyons BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sijima Pi : Commercial Club : R. O. T. C. Band. Robert M. Phillips Omaha ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta : Pershing Rifles ; University Players. Ardeth Pierce Lincoln FINE ARTS 6? TEACHERS Mu Phi Epsilon : Tassels ; Y. W. C. A. Charles James Pierce, Jr. Lincoln ARTS 6 SCIENCES Phi Kappa ; Catholic Students Club : Interfraternity Council : First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Mary Caroline Pollard Lincoln ARTS i ' SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Pauline Dorothy Plumer Glenwood, Iowa TEACHERS Lambda Gamma. Russell J. Potter Alma AGRICULTURE Martha Pauline Pound Brownlee TEACHERS Phi Omega Pi. Hazel F. Powell Hardy TEACHERS Kappa Phi ; Elementary Club ; BiK SistL-r Board ; Y. W. C. A. ¥ ¥ S« « « N IK1€T€€KI TH I RTV O N€ M B »S! m « « COR.NflUSK rm rm im Gerald D. Pringle Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Alpha Sigma Phi. Dorothy Lillian Ramsey Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. ; Kindergarten Club. Eloise a. Real McCoo}{ TEACHERS .Alpha Chi Omega. Charles Joseph Probasco Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Tau Theta ; A. S. M. E. ; R. O. T. C. Band. Jean R.athburn Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; W. A. A. Sport Board : Y. W. C. A., publicity : W. A. A., sec- retary : A. W. S. Board ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor 4 ; Daily Nebraskan staff : League of Women Voters, cabinet : Or- chcsis ; Sophomore Commission, secre- tary Max E. Rearden Lincoln ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Chi. Audry Norma Reed Ritshi iile FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Iota ; A Cappella Choir : Matinee Musicale Club. Elizabeth Jane Reimers Grand Island TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Tassels 1, 2, 3 ; Orchesis 1, 2 : Cornhusker. junior editor 3 ; Y, W. C. A., social staff ; Kindei-garten Club 2, 3 ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor 2. J. Henry Rinker Beaver, Iowa ENGINEERING Phi Tau Thcta, president ; A. S. A. E. Rifle Team ; Methodist Student Council. Evelyn Robinson Beaver City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Delta Pi : Girls ' Commercial Club. H.ARRY Oliver Reed Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Football. Vivian Ridnour McCook TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Club. Gladys Marie Robertson Horth Bend TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Marvin Lee Robinson St. Joseph, Missouri ARCHITECTURE Delta Upsilon ; lonique. -89— ¥« « « N IKl€Te€KJ Tfll RTY ONE V 8 I« c « COR.NHUSK.£.rL »»» George S. Round Ord AGRICULTURE Farm House : Cornhusker Countryman, assistant editor ; Ag Club ; 4-H-C!ub. Betty Ann Sain Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Vesper Choir ; Y. W. C. A. staff ; League of Women Voters, finance manager ; Freshman Commission ; Sop- homore Commission. Ella C. Schacht Coo AGRICULTURE Phi Mu : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A. Upper Class Commission. Gerald W. Schick Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Alpha Zeta ; Block Bridle ; Ag Club : Junior Fair Board ; junior Judging Team. George Schmid Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Wesley Players 2. treasurer 3 ; Ak Club ; Dairy Club. Paul H. Schmidt Cedar Rapids BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa ; Catholic Students Club. Melva Scudder Central City ARTS If SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Vesper Choir ; P ' ine Arts Singei-s, Mary Ann Sacchi Omaha FINE ARTS Spanish Club. Eleanor Mima Sammons Amelia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Y. W. C. A. Jane Schaible fails City FINE ARTS 6? TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi ; Dramatic Club, vice-president. Robert A. Schick Seward .ARTS » SCIENCES Delta Upsilon. Margret F. Schmidt Osmond TEACHERS Evalyn M. Schoonover Aurora FINE ARTS y TEACHERS Phi Mu. Lester C. Sellentin West Point ENGINEERING Phi Kappa ; Gamma Lambda ; A. S. C. E. s« C€ -90— NI IKI€T€€M TfHRTY ONE im ml !« « « COP_NiHUSK.ER. » » m Erma Marie Shelburn Alma AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta : Y. W. C. A. Blanche Sheldon Mt. Ayr, loua TEACHERS Chi Omega ; D;-amatic Club. Betty Irene Shields Falls City FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta ; Sigma Lamlxla ; Art Club, secretary : Vesper Choii ' . Margaret Kathleen Sias Lincoln ARTS tf SCIENCES Herman Siefkes Pickrell BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Siiona Psi : Delta Sijona Pi Pi Epsilon Pi : Commercial Club ; Interfraternity Council. Veronica A. Simon Korth Platte FINE ARTS Theta Phi Alpha. Frank Blai?. Smith Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi : De ' .ta S:gma Pi. pres- ident ; Interfratern.ty Council : Bizatl Executive Board, president ; Cornhusktr staff 1, 2. Ruth Shelburn Alma TEACHERS Delta Zeta : Y. W. C. A. ; Tassels. Ruby Winifred Shelledy Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Dale Medde Shoemaker Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sijnna Lambda. Fred Edward Siefer Dalton AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Club ; Block Bridle ; Cornhusker Countryman. circulation manager ; Ag Executive Board : Grain Judging Team 2: Alpha Zcta ; Agron- omy Club: Representative to National Ag Council. Julia Frances Simanek Prague TEACHERS Aljiha Omicron Pi : Student Council 3 : W. A. A. ; Cornhusker, Women ' s ath- letic e litor 3 : W. A. A. Sports Board 3 ; Intramural Representative 2 ; Y. W. C. A. staff 2. 3 : Pan-Hellenic Council, secretary-treasurer 3 ; Girl Reserve Ad- viser 3. Maxine Sleeper Omaha FINE ARTS V TEACHERS Alpha Delta PI W. A. A. I Sophomore Attendant : Y. W. C. A. staff. Haven Norris Smith Chappell AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ag Club : Alpha Zeta ; Peishing Rifles ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Corn- husker staff ' 2 : Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. S« « m N m€T€€KI JH I QJV QUE M » »8 « ma mi C O R_N f 1 U S K.E 1 » m rm Turneh L. Smith Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi. Mary A. Smrha Milligan AGRICULTURE Margaret Inez Sowles Lincoln FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Delta ; Sigma Lambda. Imogene M. Steinmeier Ansley ARTS o " SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A. ; Dramatic Club. Maurine Francis Stone Millard TEACHERS A. W. S. Board ; Kappa Beta. Kenneth C. Sutherland Fremont ARTS W SCIENCES Thtta Chi ; " N " Club ; Swimming Team. Angie Lorene Thompson Indianola ARTS c SCIENCES Dramatic Club. WiLMA Dell Smith Chadron TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; Kappa Phi t Wesley Players : Kindergarten Club. Pauline L. Soder Ceresco TEACHERS Lavern D. Sprague Chadron ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Grant Stewart Battle Cree ARTS a SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rose Lucile Sucha ClarJ son ARTS 6» ' SCIENCES M. RION C. Thayer Elm Cree TEACHERS Lloyd L. Thompson West Point ARTS tf SCIENCES Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Gamma Lambda ; R. O. T. C. Band : Theta Nu. president. 1 « N IM€T€€M T+ I R TY ONE ¥ ¥ K « « CO KJflUSlCEl » » M Dorothy Helen Thurlow Auburn ARTS W SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. Frank Morris Treat Cheyenne, Wyoming ARTS it SCIENXES Phi Delta Theta ; Peishinst Rifles : Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Agnes Emilie Ullman Lincoln ARTS S SCIENCES Sigma Eta Chi. GXACE I. Vlasak Prague ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi. Thelma Maybelle Voils Verdon AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club ; 4-H Club. Marvin Von Seggern West Point ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Alpha : Sigma Tau ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; A. S. C. E. ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Student Council : Nebraska Blue Pi-int, managing editor 3 ; Engineers Executive Board : Engineers Publication Board ; R. O. T. C. Band ; Interfraternity Coun- cil, president. Dorothy Jane Waite Loup City ARTS W SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. COBURN TOMSON Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi : " N " CTub : Y. M. president ; Track. Cynthia Louise Tupper Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. Robert Cobe Venner Haveloc BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon ; Gamma Lambda, presi- dent ; First Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. ; Student Directory. e Utor : ' N " Book, editor ; Y. M. C. A., cabinet member ; R. O. T. C. Band ; Interfraternity Council. Charles Vogt, Jr. Paivnee City TEACHERS Delta Chi. Boyd Von Seggern West Point AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Student Council : Interfraternity Council ; Ag Executive Board, president : Cornhusker Country- man, managing editor ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee. LiLA M. Wagner Beilifood TEACHERS Kappa Delta : W. A. A. Board ; Y. W. C. A. William L. Walker Florence, Colorado ARTS W SCIENCES —93- « NJ m €!€€ ] Tfl I R TY ON€ ««« COR.NflUSfC£[ »»» Marietta Walla Morse Bluff FINE ARTS Phi Mu. Lauer Chester Ward Lincoln FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gilbert T. Webster Dalton teachers Farm House. ■»«n ' ««!.S ' Alyce Barbara Widman Lincoln teachers Sigma Kappa : Tassels ; Orchesis. Marie Pearl Walther Moorefield arts if SCIENCES Delta Zeta. Dorothy Jane Weaver Fails City FINE arts Pi Beta Phi : Tassels, secretary ; Dramatic Club ; W. A. A., vice-president. Evelyn B. West Grand Island TEACHERS Alpha Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Bin Sister Board : W. A. A. ; Phys Ed Club. Carl E. Willard Grand Island ARTS tf SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta. Norman Cyril Willey Randolph BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Comhusker staff 1. 2. Helen B. Wilson Allen ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Delta Theta ; Kappa Beta ; Y. W. C. a. Finance and Membership staff. Genevieve LoRee Winslow Fairbury ARTS W SCIENCES Kappa Delta. Grayce Beverly Wilson Giltner AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi : Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Club. Sybil Winegar Atwood, Kansas FINE ARTS a TEACHERS Sigma Alpha Iota ; Kappa Beta. Arthur F. Wolf fidgar JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Sigma : Pi Epsilon Pi : Daily Nebi ' askan. news editor ; Cornhusker staff ; Class Vice-President 2 ; Inter- fraternity Council: Pershing Rifles: Sigma Delta Chi : Interfraternity Ball Committee: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee. -94- 8« « N IKItTEt J THI I TY ONE B » » 8 [C s( « C O R.N fl U S fee IX » m m Agnes Frances Wolfe Clay Center TEACHERS George H. Wragge Howells BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Pi : Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Raymond J. W yrens Scottsbluff ARTS 6? SCIENCES Omega Beta Pi ; Nu-Med Society. M.ADELINE WOSTOUPAL West Point FINE ARTS W TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi : Cornhusker staff 2 : Dramatic Club. Maxine E. Wullbrandt Exeter BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zeta : Phi Chi Theta. William Comstock Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES I ' hi Delta Theta ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Intei- Irateinity Council : Interfraternity Ball Committee; Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee ; Publication Board : Cornhusk- ■r staff, associate editor : Class Presi- cient 2 : PershinE Rifles. Major ; Student Directory, sales manager and assistant editor. « N IM€T€€M Tf!,l I TV ON€ Mm COI Nf USHLEIi » » »!l i i i t ;« « wlh m€Te€ 4 t4h i plty one » »s D After three months vacation, the students again return to the old stamping ground, the Nebraska campus. The famiHar sights of Administration Hall, the tapping ground and the Coliseum greet the eyes of the prodigals. The foliage almos: obscures the library but we hope that no student is lost on his way there to do a little studying. Morrill Hall offers many attractive sights to visitors and the basement is filled with cabinets displaying everything from mummy bones to the proposed Nebraska campus. Nebraska ' s state capitol silhouetted against the .sky just after a heavy rain. Once more on our way to classes. 1 ' " 1 T Plunged into the furor of registration, the bewildered freshman battles his way to the north end of the Coliseum, wondering whv he ever decided to get a college education t ' iN 4s 4 Football season has started — the drill field is packed with cars. ilf !lf Armed with blankets, coats and a lot of pep. the students hurry into the east stadium to cheer Nebraska on. Hi Hf if He Once more the students gather in front of Social Sciences for the between class caking. The Band assembles in front of the Temple. : ( 4c }); Hf 4c The West Stands, for visitors and town folk, rather unfrequented by students of Nebraska. The Texas Aggies come to Nebraska for the first football game of the year. The Innocents sponsor- ing a rally in their honor have asked the assistance of the Corn Cobs, the R. O. T. C. Band and the students of the University to take the visiting team and students on a tour over the city of Lincoln and the Agricultural College. :): 4c 4: 4: H: The Corn Cobs must necessarily curb the enthusiasm of the students for a few moments before the visit- ors arrive, but when the Aggie band does get into formation, they display a lot of pep for the occasion. 4: 4c 4! Al Williams and Don Maclay lend a helping hand as the visitors disembark from the train. 4: 4c 4: 4c 4: Even old John Law himself comes to the assistance of the promoters of the rally as the band waits impatiently for the parade to take form and the Corn Cobs form their blockade for the fortunate students who have cars. Carlson is a great little helper to the team as director of activities. Just a few moments to rest as the special speeds onward to Lawrence- bedecked with signs ol KO— KU. « :•: :|: Into the hayracks the team goes as the students haul them to the train on their way to Lawrence. The cadats hold the banner aloft with the slogan of the day and the Corn Cobs ride the wagons as the procession gets under way. Rodgers leads the students in the expression of their pep which is to send the team to victory while the R, O. T. C. regiment in close forma tion forms to escort the Nebraska team to the train with all military honors. Rodgers does his bit for the Nebraska victory and the band turns to watch as the crowd yells for Governor Weaver to stand up. Many students find parking places around the Memorial Mall as they hurry to 8.00 o ' clocks. The regiment attempts to whip the recruits into shape in between the exciting week ends of the games. Nebraska ' s famous cheering section displays its skill in welcoming the dads at Dad ' s Day. The girls must have their exercise and during the balmy fall days it comes in the form of hockey in the field back of Social Sciences. J E E Gii t r r r r P E i The Armistice Day parade takes form and the police of the city lead the van, clearing the streets for the long procession. Pershing Rifles led hy Captain Gillespie follow the colonel and his staff who ride their fiery steeds through the thoroughfares of Lincoln. Major Day and his adjutant astride their chargers supervise the formation of the Third Battalion for the great event. The junior officers, relieved of regular duties, carry the flag as the vanguard of the great parade. Hats off for the colors. One of the big things about Home-Coming is the decoration that goes on around the various houses of the University. 3H The Farm House at the top, second among the fraternities. Spec Barbecued Ti e 111 ii II in II II] II III II ill 11 III II II 11 III % T, ' iiii ' iiiiitjijr iiiiiiiiljiir nil II II null 11111111 iiiiiii liiiiii II 11 III! The Delt house just below took first and Alpha Theta Chi clear at the bottom was third among the men ' s organizations. They ' re all pretty good, don ' t you think? dcomcQrads The Kappa Delts, lower left, took first among the sororities, the Alpha Xi Delts t(»k second and the Alpha Chi O ' s, upper left, tcwk third. » The bonfire for the Missouri rally was the topic of conversation for many days preceeding the event itself. Under the supervision of Al Williams, the freshmen of the University labored long and ardu- ously to fill the space between the poles set by the telephone company, with boxes, barrels and any material they could lay their hands on. The week just before the rally, the huge pile was watched each night by one of the classes to be sure that no mis- chevious person would attempt to enjoy the spectacle by himself. Friday night Missouri ' s funeral pire was set off and the crowd rallied around giving vent to their pent-up passions and from thence they trekked to the Lincoln Hotel where each of the Tiger players was shown off, the bell was " donged " and Missouri was officially welcomed. The Military Ball, the first event of the Formal Season George E. Lee played and everyone had a good time watching the cadets struggle to keep their spurs un- tangled. Later on came the Grand March in which the officers paraded all their ladies before the public eye and the Pershing Rifles demonstrated their skill to the ad- miring crowd. At the end of the demonstration, all attention went to the castle at the north. The portcullus slowly descended the guards came forward — the gates slowly swung open and Sally Pickard, Nebraska ' s 1931 Honorary Colonel, stepped forward in her beautiful red and white uniform. Anyway, it was a great evening and we hope you en joyed it as much as we did. Lest we forget, a street of our fair city It ' s a long weary walk across the drill field to Andrew ' s Hall and the Coliseum but it ' s open ground and we seldom get lost. 4c :|c 4; « Hi Don Carlson, erstwhile campus cake and man about the campus, with one of our sweet demure little freshmen. Professor Stepanek is one of the favorites of the Nebraska faculty, both in class and on the campus, a well known figure to everyone. It ' s seldom that an outsider gets a glimpse of a real genuine Law College cram session. The photo- grapher sneaked this one for your own private education. The Business Manager ' s desk, a great deal of high finance takes place over the table in the foreground. Eddie Edmonds, Cornhusker business manager, likes Kosmet Klub rooms almost as well as the basement of U Hall. The future educators of our fair land caught in an unsuspecting moment as they hurry eagerly to their classes to learn more of how little Johnnie should be treated when they have the job of letting him in on the secrets of higher learning. ■Red " Young will be remembered for his stellar work in Nebraska ' s backfield. It was feared for some time that this was to be the only snow scene in the 1931 book (Editor ' s note: snow in lower right hand comer), but at last the heavens opened with the long-prayed-for article and saved the li ves of the staif. Incidentally, this isn ' t an advertisement for " Red " Long. A window of the University Club atop the Stuart Building gives a splendid view of the city ' s sky- scrapers. ;{: »{: The faculty parking space beside the parade grounds. :|c 4: si: :): ;): We decorate for the Military Ball. £ i)t 4e iH Upper right: Kosmet ' s President, Carl Hahn. Twelfth and R at noon is death to pedestrians. It ' s a long long way to Andrew ' s. Oh, how many weary feet have trod these stones into the Cornhusker office. Lincoln ' s pride and joy — state capitol building. I One of Lincoln ' s finest — they run every now and then. 4i Hi 4; Hi: The Wyoming Cowboy — Buster Long — whose sparkhng hne bucks and end runs will long be remembered. Bobby Dobson and " Liz " Long partake of a little nourishment. A seldom seen and little used path behind Ellen Smith Hall. The Sigma Nu " s and Sig Alph ' s are great friends — yeah — and they live next door to each other. Even seen this before? The forge room where we learn to be steel workers for the big cities The first real snow of the year sweeps down on us and covers everything. Ye Ed had about given up hope of getting any snow scenes for you, but here they are at last. Everybody out and push. By the time the cold weather came along, we had almost for- gotten how. Isn ' t this a cute little effect Freddie Grau is mcxielling. It ' s the very latest thing for skaters. Try it yourself some time. ]|( :|e H He St. Patrick ' s Day and a hwt of snow. B-u-r-r - — what a lovely day for the wearing o ' the green. A lot more snow. And the night of our first spring parties, too — what a life. Don Maclay — just one of the boys — drops in to pay the staff a short visit. Who hasn ' t ad- mired him from the stands while he trips lightly around the floor. At least the snow makes it possible to lighten the burden of unemployment around the city. Maybe the coaches should turn the basketball players loose to get into condition, or else let a few of us get practiced up for our future occu- pations. The Phi Psi ' s don ' t seem to care whether their cars are covered up or not. At last, the Orpheum is open again. I Dot Sylvis makes a beautiful Prom Girl. Hope the boys are as g(xicl at picking ' em next year. Pauley-Walley Whiteman in person. $3.00 per couple but everybody went and had a good time despite the overhead. The Prom itself. Our photographer nearly blew his head off getting this one for you. Anyway, it was nice and dark at the party. A few people attended the Interfraternity Ball at the Cornhusker. Tickets were limited (they ran out of paper to print them on). " T •!» ' t t •t The Sig Alph Night Club threw a pretty good party too. Ivy Day has rolled around once again. Julia Rider is the beautiful May Queen shown at the top as she stands upon her throne just after her coronation. The Pages came in first, the Mortar Boards and attendants followed and then came the May Queen herself in the long procession and then the Maid of Honor places the crown on Julia ' s head in the impressive ceremony. The Flower Girl and Boy aren ' t getting much attention right now for the Queen is coming, but they are having a swell time all by them- selves. :jc 4: !(: :): Well, anyway, it was a great day and we hope everybody was happy. Another page of Ivy Day memories — The boys at the top in the robes and hotxlb have just ended their careers as active mem- bers of the society while the ones sitting down are still feeling the effects of being gently " tapped " . Here we are — another of the girls has just been masked and is being led into the lime " S " ' - Just above you find all of ' em sitting in a row. Not a bad bunch — The Theta ' s do a little warbling for the crowd and walk home with the cup — Congratulations. The boys, not to be outdone, stage a little contest themselves. The Beta ' s managed to come through by the skin of their teeth so here they are for your approval. The end of four years of school for a lot of boys and girls. As they march towards the Coliseum to receive the long ' Sought-for sheepskin, there are many and varied ex- pressions on their faces. It is the end of many pleasant days for all of them, but they are now on the threshold of another kind of life. Many of them, impressed with the graveness of the occasion, are as- suming a dignity becoming a graduating senior, others are trying to cover their feel- ings with laughter and a lively conversa- tion, as they follow the R. O. T. C. Band and the dignitaries of the school. Gradua- tion is a time of congratulations, expecta- tions, joyfulness and tearful goodbyes. Well, it won ' t be long until another rolls around. a □n R K «c cc C O I N fl U S fee R, » m » Student Council ' I ' ' HE Student Council, as the chief governing and legislative body of the University of Nebraska, II has among its leading purposes those of correlating all student activities, giving students as great a degree of self government as they are capable of assuming, giving students a means of express- ing organized opinion, and furthering the relationship of all campus organizations to the University as a whole. The 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 or the Dean of Women. This student organization, since the adoption of its constitution in May, 1917, has gradually assumed and undertaken supervisory powers until today it ranks first in importance among the organs of student government. Meetings of the Council are held on alternate Wednesdays. Chief among the activities of the Council during the past year has been its effort to secure a new constitution which will even better than ever show the Council as a body at the pinnacle of all student activities Representatives to the Council are elected from the several colleges by a system of proportional representation and are subject to the University scholastic rules for eligibility. OFFICERS President Robert Kelly Vice-President Katherine Willl ms Treasurer WiLLLAM McCleery Secretary Minnie Nemechek MEMBERS Paula P. Eastwood Edwin Faulkner Gretchen Fee Kenneth Gammill Esther Gaylord Fred Grau Lorenz Hopfer Walter Ruber Joe M. Hunt Ruth Jenkins Robert Kelly Lucille Ledwith William McCleery Wilham McGalfin Don Maclay Minnie Nemechek Dale Parker Tyler Ryan Julia F. Simanek Boyd Von Seggern Marvin Von Seggern Mirriam Wiggenhorn Alan G. Williams Katherine Williams Faculty Advisor Professor Lant; Top Row — Huher, B. Vmi Seggern, Hunt, Maclay, M. Von Seggern, Hupfer, Parker. Second Row — Wiggentu rn, Jenkins, Ryan, McGaffin, A. WUUants, Faulkner, Gaylord, Fee. Bottom Row — Simanek, McCleery, Nemechek, Kelly, K. Williams, Ledrvith, Eastwood. —119— 9 [c sc « CORLNf!USK.eR, » » » FUNDED at the University of Nebraska in 1929, the Barb Council is a logal organi- sation with the purpose of promoting and legislating social life for the non-fraternity students and encouraging their participation in campus activities. The most prominent activity of the Council is the " All University Parties, " but it also sponsors a number of athletic teams for non-fraternity men, supports a stationary fund for the student infirmary, and supplies fresh flowers to the infirmary twice a week. The Barb Council is elected by the student body, four women and four men from each class, at the last party of the year. The requirements for membership are the usual University requirements, and the candidate must be a " Barb " The Barb Council has added stage shows and novel decorations to the regular Uni- versity parties, reduced admission, and furnished refreshments. It also sponsors a tennis, baseball, and track team each year. Many of the faculty members of the University guaranteed the money to make it possible for the Barb Council to run the All-University Parties. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Alan G. Wilu. ms Chairman Al.an G. Willums Esther Boyer Secretary Viola Butt MEMBERS Jamesine Bourke Esther Boyer Viola Butt Ruth L. Jenkins Magdalene M. Lebsock Carolyn White Lyle Eno Ralph Kiher Ernst Klinger Martin Klinger Delphin Nash J. J. Peterson George Thomas Lloyd Watson Alan G. Williams Gordon Williams 8« « Top Row — I ' eteraon, K. KUnaer, M. Klinuer. Second Row -G. WUli(Mns, White. Watnon. Butt, Naah. Bottom Row — ThottioJi, Lfbsock, Wiltiants, Bourke. 120— N m€T-E€ vJ TH I RJTV ONE V »$ « « « COP.NflUSfC£l » i; m )» PUBLICATIONS " W ith the exception of the Corw hus er Countryman, Agricultural publication, and the Blue Print, En ' gineering, the University publica- tions operate under the supervision of the Publication Board, headed by Gale C. Wal er. These student pub- lications, thus operated, ma e up the greater part of the major activities of the University. s« « N IM€T€€N Tfl I I TY ONE " IS« « «• CO NflUSfCE » » »Sf GAMMILL The 1931 Cornhusker WE have attempted in the 1931 Cornhusker to touch the high spots of the University year and to portray to the best of our abihty the happenings and personaHties that figured most prominently in the carrying on of another school year at Nebraska. We have also tried, as does every staff, to make this the most complete and best Cornhusker ever published. How well we have succeeded can only be determined by the test of time. Our only hope at the present time is that this book will endear itself and the memories it holds in its pages to each student in later years and be a truly representative memory book of his 1930-31 year in the University of Nebraska. The job of putting out a yearbook is one that holds untold possibilities of service to the school and invaluable experience to the individuals who serve on the staff. The contacts formed as a result of work on the Corn- husker and the acquaintances made are worth a great deal more than any material gain to be derived from such work. The staff, although their job seems at times thankless and al- though the book may not be as fine as they had hoped, have a feeling of satisfaction in the production of the annual, a tangible thing that will be a testimony of their work at the University for many years to come. Kenneth A. Gammill. Detrick Kin ead -122— K Mi «€ COR-NHUSfCER, » » » EDMONDS The 1931 Cornhusker S business manager of the 19 J 1 Cornhusker I want to take this opportunity to thank each and every member of the business staff for the hearty cooperation they have given me this year. The task of financing an annual is not easy and without the assistance of the staff it would be next to impossible. These few lines can be but a weak expression of gratitude. Next year will find a new staff hard at work. We of the 19. 1 book wish them all success. They will find much joy in their work along with many imaginary and some real griefs, yet when all is said and done, I feel sure that they will find satisfaction in their accomplishment. To Mr. Koops and Mr. North of Jacob North ? Company and to Mr. Maplesden of the Burger-Baird Engraving Company, we desire to express our thanks for valuable suggestions and assistance throughout the planning and actual construction of the book. Any group of young men chosen as an annual staff, however confident they may feel at the beginning of the year, sixm find that they really know little about the details of publishing a b(xik such as the Cornhusker and must depend a great deal upon the integrity of their printer and en ' graver. The parties and firms above mentioned have cheerfully gone out of their way to assist us whenever called upon. To them we express our appreciation. Edwin C. Edmonds. Fee Mou el —128- s« « N IN€T€€KI Tfl I RTY ON€ tt » K sc c( C O R-N W U S K.£ FL » » m ]. Crabill Spencer Brownell Pin erton Obert 1931 Cornhusker Assistant Managing Editors — Arthur Pinkerton, Ralph Spencer; James Crabill, Phil Brownell, Francis Obert. Associate Editors — Willard Dann, Gerald Young, Don Facka, Lester P. Schick. Administration Editor — Carl Beekman. Sorority Editor — Dorothy Silvis. Assistants — Dorothy ZoUner. Imo Doris Wells, Lucille Hendricks, Lucille Joern. Dai, Fraternity Editor — Burton Bridges. Assistants — Dick Bell, Harry Foster, Arthur Wolf, Bill Eddy, Eldridge Brubaker. Agricultural Editor — Charles Kellogg. Athletic Editor — Ralph Rodgers Military Editor — Claud Gillespie. Engraving Editor — Gretchen Fee. Snapshot Editor — Harold Pedley. Assistants — John Baentelli. George Dunn. Circulation Managers — Bill Crabill, Robert Lackey. Art Editor — Marvin Robinson. Assistant — Marjorie Quivey. Reimers Top Row Schick t Quivey, Rohinnon, Dunn, Ohvrt, Ct)i»»tock. Kudtjcis. Second Row- -Wolf, Foattr, Youny, Dann, I i-nktrtfm, Crahiil, Cook. Zoilntr. Bottom Row — GiUt ' spif, Dan-Kon, Bridges, Kinkcad, (iammill, Drtrick, Silvia, Kciviers. —124— « « « N m€T€€M Tflll Ty ONE M » »$ «€ « C O R,N fl U S K_£ 1 » » rm Craham V. Crabill Sk.adc Lacl{ey Weller 1931 Cornliusker (.uivey Junior Editor — Elizabeth Rcimers Assistants — Helen Baldwin, Rodney Phillips. Dorothy Ager, Barbara Hall. Margaret Cook. Senior Editor — Irene Dawson. Assistants — Harriet Nesladek, Doris Heaumann, Don Eisenhart. General Editorial Stafj Assistants — Joe Shramek, Keith Lightner. John Gepson. Reginald Porter. Helen Jean Morrow. Alice Pedley, Gretchen Beghtol, Emily Jones, Helen Taylor, Louise Dris- kill, Virginia Hunt, Hester Hunt, Mary Sutton. C.rculation Managers — Bill Craybill, Robert Lackey, Chalmer.s Graham. Verne Weller. Charles Skade. Gillespie s Top Rovf —Kelloyy, Brotvnell, Lightner. Erickson Place, Spencer, Second Row— aj «. Wells, Sutton, Fee, Simanek, Hendr-cka. Swisloirskif. Bottom Row — Skade. Graham, Mousd. Edmonds, Crahill, Weller. Lackey. —125— « « WL Mm€T€€l I TfllQTy ONE ml |S« « c( C O R_N H U S fCE 1 » » mA McGaffin Waite Kelley McCleery Mitchell The Daily Nebraskan THE Daily 7 ebras an, official student newspaper of the University of Nebraska, is published five times a week and has a circulation of over 3,000 copies. It serves as a laboratory for students in the School of Journalism as well as for all others interested in newspaper work. Its activities are carried on every afternoon in the dungeon-like basement of University Hall. Toward the offices of The J ebrasl{an, campus news, gathered by embryo journalists, is directed. In these offices editorial ideas are hatched and campaigns for things " bigger and better " are launched. The past year The ' ) lebras an, better known to students as the " Rag " , has lost more of the conservatism by which it was formerly characterized. It has carried on vigorous drives against what is regarded as unwholesome situations about the Uni ' versity. A number of its discussions received state and even nation-wide publicity. Regardless of student opinions pro and con, the sincerity and integrity of The Jiebraskan is unquestioned. Top Row — Staler, Moran, Obert, Dunn, Conklin, Eddy, Larimer. Second Row— PoUarrf, Schmid, MeKim, Murray, Erickson, Chait, Allaway, Hoffman. Bottom Row— Wolf, Holyoke, McGaffin, Waite, Mitchell, Simpson, Raihburn. —126— « « « N IK1€T€€KI THI I TY ON€ : « « C O R,N fl u s l e (i » » M ]ack Lawlor Faulkner Calhhe 7hompson The Daily Nebraskan First Semester Second Semester William T. McCleery Editor.. Elmont Waite Associate Editor Robert Kelley Robert Kelley I Managing Editors (William McGaffin Elmont Waite Arthur Mitchell Guy Craig Sports Editor Leonard Conklin Women ' s Editor Frances Holyoke Arthur Mitchell Eugene McKim Rex Wagner Frances Holyoke William McGaffin Charles Lawlor Norman Galleher Elwood Thompson- Edwin Faulkner Harold Kube I Eugene McKim [Evelyn Simpson J lews Editors -JBoYD VoN Seggern I Art Wolf [ Business Manager. Charles Lawlor Norman Galleher Elwood Thompson Edwin Faulkner .Assistant Business Managers.. « « Top Row — Faulkner, KeUogg, Rudolph. BottcHXi Row — Thxympson, Lawlor, Kube, Galleher. —127— N mtTEtM T+HI R.Ty ONE K « « CO RlN fl U S hLE 15, » « Top Row — tiedlund. Median, Bcnt ston, Yoinig, Mcndith, England. Second Row— Pierson, Bollman, Enders, Siefer, White, Bilyeu, Rour.d, Dillon. Third Row — Williams, Denton, Dunn, Kogelka, Waldo, Webster, Benson, Danielson. Bottom Row — Buel, Kelloyg, Von Seygem, Facka, Fahrney, Winkler, Bebec. Comhusker Countryman THE Cornhus er Countryman is a monthly publication devoted to the advance ment of agriculture and home economics. It is the official student publication of the College of Agriculture and is published during the school year by students of this college. The Cornhus}{er Countryman made its initial appearance in 1921, up until this time it was known as the Agriculture magazine. Since 1921 the papejT has grown from sixteen .pages to an average of twenty-eight, with a circula- tion of over 1,500 copies. Major positions on the staff include editor, business manager, circulation manager, and home economics editor. These members of the staff are chosen by a publication board consisting of five faculty and two student members. The editor holds office for one semester only, while the business manager and circulation manager retain their offices for the entire year. The Cornhus er Countryman, which is a self-supporting publication, is a mem- ber of the Agricultural College Magazines A,ssociated. At the national convention of this association the Countryman came to the foreground by taking third in the rating of cover pages of all the magazines represented. —128— « Kl m€T€€KI Tflll Ty ONE « » » .1 ' K s c( COR-NflUSJCE » M Cornhusker Countryman STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Editvr-in-Chief DON Facka Managing Editor Boyd Von Seggern Business Manager Emory Fahrney Circulation Manager Cyril Winkler Assistant Editor H. RLan Bollman Assistant Editor George Round Home Economics Editor EuLA Bee M, RTIN STAFF SECOND SEMESTER Editor-in-Chief Boyd Von Seggern Managing Editor John McClean Business Manager Charles Kellogg Circulation MaruLger Fred Siefer Assistant Editor Art Kozelka Assistant Editor Greth Dunn Assistant Editor Jay Pierson CONTRIBUTORS Jason Webster Christine Carlson Eleanor Dixon Fred Meredith Freda Bebee Grace Lee Ray Lichtenwalter Dale Bush John TuUoss David E. Benston Glenn LeDioyt Gene Dowell Ralph Copenhaver Lilly Danielson Vernon Miller Otto Dillon Jesse Livingston Viola Jasa Glenn Burton Paul Metzgar Jesse Bilyeu Bill Ralston Elmer Young Bill Waldo Hartley Dunlap Mabel Bignell Eleanor Dixon George Shadbolt Birdie Erskine Louis E. Miller Dora Wood Hazel Benson Richard Flynn Robert Chamberlain -12»— s KII sJ€T€€ sJ TMIP TY ONE « «( « COR.NflUSK.ER, mm m Tup Row Krimer, Johnson, Mvoic, FhiUiliH, L utzenheiser. Second Row — McNamara, Hutchinga, Coffee, Johnson, Kent, Filling. Bottom Row — Westover, Leeson, Dann, Von Seggern, Frankfurt. ALTHOUGH established as an annual publication in 1902, the early magazine was short-lived. It was soon changed to a semi-annual and finally to a monthly publica- tion. The ' Hehras a Blue Print is now the official publication of the Engineering College. Until 1927, the Blue Print was sponsored by the Nebraska Engineering Society, but in that year a change was made and an Engnieering Publication Board was established. Staff members are now chosen by this board which is composed of the faculty advisory board of the College of Engineering and the senior staff members of the publication. Students, faculty members, and alumni of the College; of Engineering contribute articles to the Blue Print. The substance of the magazine is devoted strictly to articles pertaining to engineering. The yiehras a Blue Print is a member of the Engineering College Magazines Asso- ciated, an organization including twenty-six engineering magazines in the leading schools of the country. The 1928 convention of the association was held on the Nebraska campus. STAFF Editor-in-Chief WiLLARD Dann Business Manager Meldon G. Leeson Managing Editor Marvin Von Seggern Cir culation Manager John C. Steele Advertising Manager W. Wallace Frankfurt Bernard Osterloh Charles DeVore BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Roy Moore Charles Probasco E. V. McMurray EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Louise Westover Willard Kremer John Phillips Charles McNamara Don Loutzenheiser Lawrence Johnson Bernard Malcolm J. G, Briggs --130— « « « Nl m€T€€ sJ T-H I RTY ON€ »8 K « cf COR.NflUStC£R. »»M Top Row — Comstock, Laivrence, Easterday, Bottom Row — Oldfather, Walker, Selleck, Student Publication Board C)MPOSED of five faculty members named by the Board of Regents and three students elected by the popular vote of the student body, the Student Publication Board is vested with the power of selecting the staff members of the Cornhusker, The Daily ' } ebras an, and the Awgwan, which has been re-established on the campus. When first organized, the Board consisted of three faculty members and three student members. In 1923, when the School of Journalism was established, it was decided to include the Director of the School and a Journalism faculty member as members of the Board. The secretary of student activities acts as secretary of the Publication Board. All finances for the University are handled through the student activities office. At the spring elections each year, one senior, one junior, and one sophomore are elected by the student body to serve one year on the Board. Professor Gayle C. Walker was elected this year to succeed Dr. Pool as chairman of the Board. FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Gayle C. Walker, Chairman John K. Selleck James E. Lawrence Professor H. E. Bradford Professor Charles H. Oldfather STUDENT MEMBERS Cy Winkler, ' 31 William Comstock, ' 32 Donald Easterday, ' 33 s« -131- « Nl IKI€T€€M TH I PLTY ONE K « « C O R-N fl U S HLE » » m Awgwan Kellii Backus AFTER more than a year ' s absence the humor publication, the Awgwan, made its return to the campus in February, 19J1, under the sponsorship of Sigma Delta Chi, pre fessional journalistic fraternity. The February issue was published under the direc- tion of a committee from Sigma Delta Chi composed of Gene Robb, William McCleery, and Neal Goman. The publication board made permanent appointments for the March issue. The Awgwan ' s return to the Nebraska campus was greeted by the strongest student approval ever given a humor publication. Nineteen hundred copies of the first issue were sold on the day of release and for subsequent issues more copies were printed and sold. The Awgwan departed from its traditional policy during the year 9} by taking a decided stand on campus issues. STAFF Editor Robert Kelly Business Manager Edgar Backus Circulation Manager William Taylor Art Editor M. RviN Robinson fEuGENE Robb Delta Sigma Chi Advisory Board -{William McCleery [Neal Goman 8 Kohl) McCUcrn —182— Gtnnan U IKJ€T€€KI Tfi! R TY ONE « « C O R.N M U S K.£ » » »3 FINE ARTS ' he activities included under the term Fine Arts are a separate and distinct set from the other extra ' curricular activities of the school. The University Flayers and Kosmet Klub are perhaps the hest nown, although the other organizations have distinct places and functions on the campus. « « Kl IKieT€€KI THII TY ONE [€ « « C O R.N f U S K.e ( » » » s THE University Players was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1915 when Ibsen ' s " Ghosts " was presented to the public. Under the able direction of Miss H. Alice Howell, the Players have endeavored to present only the highest type of drama, and through their efforts have become very popular with a large number of students and Lincoln theater-goers. A series of six plays was presented by the Players during the last school year. Each of the productions ran for a full six- day week with matinees on Saturday. Ticket sales were unusually Zolley Lerner large this year with approximately twenty-five hundred seeing each production. " Journey ' s End " , a play by R. C. Sheriff, was selected as the opening production of the season. An all-male cast presented this gripping war story presenting a new angle of war. Walter Vogt played the part of Stanhope, a young army captain, very effectively. Herbert Yenne, William F. Thompson, and W. Zolley Lerner, all featured in this drama. Featuring Dorothy Zimmer, the Players successfully presented Philip Barry ' s " Holiday " , as the second production of the season. The theme of " Holiday " is the emptiness of the lives of the rich. Arthur Singley, Augusta French, Harlan Easton and Jere Mickel deserve praise for their work as well as Dorothy Zimmer. Oscar Wilde ' s " The Importance of Being Earnest " , was given next. The entire play was presented modernistically with costumes, properties, and background in black, white and silver. The manner of presenting was novel and effective and really modern enough to be presented a year or two hence. A performance of this play was given in York for the York Women ' s C lub and in Kansas City for the National Convention of American Federation of Art. Miss H. Alice Howell, in the leading role of Mrs. Livingston Baldwin Crane, gave an excellent portrayal of a naive society woman and a crafty jurywoman in Fred Ballard ' s " Ladies of the Jury, " the fourth presentation of the University Players. The play was packed from s« " LADIES OF THE JURY ' ' —134— « N m€T€€ sJ TfllPLTy ONE » » K « « C O N fl U S K-£ » » » University Players the first line to the last, with hilariously comical situations and clever lines. DeLellis Shramek, as the hard-boiled chorus girl, Zolley Lerner as the juror enamored of the fair chorus girl, Thirza Fay as the accused young widow in the trial, and Herbert Yenne and Edwin Mortenson as the two attorneys were others of the excellent cast who did remarkably well. " Fashion " , Anna Cora Mowatt ' s five-act comedy, was num- ber five of the Players ' productions. An old-fashioned play pro- duced in an old-fashioned way by a cast of favorites. " Fashion " " proved to be the most popular plays of the season. The cast Augusta French included William F. Thompson, Janie Lehnoff, and Robert Reade. The Players final appearance of the season brought forth John Drinkwater ' s " Bird In Hand " for the theater-goers. This comedy depicted a family scene in the parlor of the old-fashioned Greenleaf Inn. DeLellis Shramek as Joan Greenleaf and Dorsel Jaeke as her mother had 1931 ideas, but the head of the family, Zolley Lerner, had old-fashioned ideas and refused to admit that times had changed. Elbridge Brubaker was cast in the role of Joan ' s lover with whom Mr. Greenleaf would have nothing to do. Herbert Yenne, William F. Thompson, and Leland Bennett played the part of the guests of the Greenleaf family and entered into family discussions with spirit. The University Players have also been doing more this year than presenting the above mentioned plays. They have had charge of the Children ' s Theater and have supervised various plays for them. A number of one-act plays have also been presented before various city organiza- tions of Lincoln. The scenery for all the productions has been designed and painted by Professor Dwight Kirsch and his students in the course offered in stage design. •JOUKNEV S END " —133— ¥« « « N IKI€T€€K1 T+HI R.Ty ON€ ¥ « « « C O I N f! U S HLE ( » » m Carl Hahn ' 11 HE Kosmet Klub is an organization consisting of fifteen men II from the upper three classes of the University. 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 mem- bers of the class of 1912 conceived the idea of presenting a junior play. The president of the Junior Class appointed a committee which chose the play, " A Message from Mars. " It was produced in Lincoln at the old Oliver Theater, March 18, under the hand ' ling of the Oliver Theater. The success of this play led the committee to believe that such an organization as Kosmet might succeed. Thus Kosmet Klub was organized and successfully produced the first Kosmet play, " The Diplomat, " on May 3, 1912. The books and lyrics were written by Professor R. D. Scott, and the musical numbers by Mr. C. L. Connor, a Kansas University man, then a student at Nebraska. The Klub now operates on the plan that each year an original musical comedy, written and produced by students or parties connected with the University, is presented. A prize is offered annually for the best manuscript submitted. OFFICERS President Carl Hahn Business Manager R. Stanley Day Secretary..... WlLHAM T. McCleery MEMBERS Joe Alter Donald Carlson Ben Cowdrey Stanley Day Richard Devereaux Edwin Edmonds Edwin Faulkner Wallace Frankfurt Carl Hahn Leroy Jack Faculty Advisor — Professor Schram Lloyd Jeffries William McCleery William McGaSin Ray Sabata Sherman Welpton Top Row — Faidkner, Frankjitrt, Jaek, KdmmidH, Devereaux, Alter, Bottom Row McGaffin, Welpton, McCleern, Hahn, Dan, Sabata, Cowdrey. —188— N 1KI€T€€ J THIRTY ONE » b; |S« « « C O R,N fl U S HLE ( » » m Schr Kosmet Club Thanksgiving Morning Revue IN the fall of 1930 Kosmet Klub issued a call for skits for its first production, the Thanksgiving morning revue. The response from both fraternities and sororities was generous, and skits were accepted from Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Kappa Sigma, Delta Gamma, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Nu, Zeta Beta Tau, and Delta Sigma Lambda. The Sigma Nu and Pi Phi Persian Act was very well accepted. The costuming was very effective and the Persian dance as por- trayed by Miss Lenieve Boyd was particularly striking. The Beta act, which was written by William T. McCIeery, depicted college life at Putnam Hall. The A. T. O. ' s gace a negro spiritual revival meeting. The Thetas and Alpha Sigs featured a musical cabaret act. The Kappa Sigs and Delta Gammas, in a taks-off on the music conservatory, gave a very successful program of popular music. The piano team from Zeta Beta Tau furnished several excellent numbers. The Stuart Theater was filled to capacity and the audience was kept in a state of hilarity throughout the entire show. The crowning event of the show was the presentation of Miss Audrey Gregory by James Pickering as Nebraska Sweetheart. The new queen was presented to the outgoing queen. Miss Lucille Carrothers. A medley of sweetheart numbers were sung by the entire cast as the new queen was presented. THANKSGIVING MORNING SHOW 8 -187 ¥« « « Nl IKI€T€€ J Tfl IQTY ON€ K « « COR.NWUSICe[ » M )J» I Sob Sister THE spring show for 1930 included a mixed cast. " The Sob Sister " , a three-act musical comedy by William McCleery, ' 31, Hastings, was awarded first prize in the play-writing contest conducted by the Klub. Two of the acts take place in the prison of San Menquin, with the third in the home of a wealthy lady. The cast called for four male and four female charac- ters. Robert Young, ' 31, Norfolk, was chosen for the male lead of the show as Bob. Opposite him Doris Powell, ' 31, Lincoln, was chosen as Mary, after a series of tryouts. The other mem- bers of the cast include: Miss Shedd, Doris Hosman; Virgil Shedd, Walter Vogt; Inspector Dugan, Stanley Day; Warden, Bernarr Wilson; Bennie, Warren Chiles; Frank, Lowell Davis, and George, Harlan Easton. In addition there is a girls ' chorus of ten and a men ' s chorus of eight. " The Sob Sister " was presented in Lincoln on April 24, 25 and 26 at the Temple Theater. Elaborate preparations were made for the staging of this production in order that it might be technically correct and scenically true in every respect. Among other things the cast was conducted through the Nebraska State Penitentiary, located south of Lincoln, in order that each player might have an accurate conception of the life that goes on within prison walls. The music for the show was composed by Joyce Ayres. It numbered such hits as " Believing " and " Lockstep. " The orchestra, which rendered such valuable service and had so much to do with the success of the show, was ably conducted by " Billy " Quick of the Fine Arts Department, Nebraska ' s veteran orchestra director. " THE SOB SISTER " —188— « « N IKI€T€€NJ Tfl I R TY ONE K « « C O R.N fl U S fCE ( » » M Kosmet Club THE spring show for 1931 was a three-act musical comedy written by Bill McCleery entitled " High and Dry. " As in past years an all-male cast was used. The scenes of the play are laid for the most part on a yacht, with one act on a desert island. The female lead was played by Bud Bailey, and the male leads by Don Carlson, Russ Mousel and Carl Beekman. Other members of the cast were Nathan Levy, Bob Hall, Pat McDonald, John Milligan, Jack Thompson, and Stan Kiger. There was also a " pony " chorus made up of Harold Nelson, Howard Nelson, Harry Foster, Ralph Spencer, Art Wolf, Otie Detrick, Jack Houck, Roy Behrens, and Bob Wurl. The first appearance of the show was in Hastings on April 20, and on the return from the road trip the show was given at the Liberty Theater, May 1 and 2. Jane ' s mother, played by Stan Kiger, thinks she has succeeded in getting Jane, played by Bud Bailey, to fall in love with Herbert, who is played by Carl Beekman. However, they go for an ocean cruise and Jane falls in love with the captain whose part is taken by Don Carlson. An agreement is made that if the crew mutinies Herbert will get Jane and if they do not the captain will be the lucky man. Herbert engages in some dastardly work and induces the crew to overthrow the captain, and cast the passengers and officers of the yacht on a desert island so that he may marry Jane. The crew has a change of heart, however, and returns to the island in time to foil Herbert ' s plans and the captain wins Jane. This is the third year that the production has been written by Bill McCleery. The music was written by Eddie Butler, Harold Turner, Frankie Sherman, and Wade Abbott. The or- chestra, a vital part of any musical show, was directed by Paul Hummel. THE PONY CHORUS —139— ;« « « NIM€T€€ sJ T+HIRTY ON€ » » »5 K sc «( COR.Nf US C£l » » » Top Tio-W ' -Schrorder, Mates, Larumer, Day, Shildntch, Boatrom, Johnson. Second Row- Schnieder, Lotspeich, D. Faust, Cramer, K. Faust. Kelhi, Staus, Hius ins. Thiid Row- Hill, Douijlas. Grodeckij, Stover, Fisher, Aten. Tiller, Ducker, Heins. Bottom Row— Hildehrand, Mouack, Templeton, Shalcros, Quick, McLeese, Culuer, Wulhrandt. Fine Arts Band UNDER the capable direction of William ( " Billie " ) Quick, the Fine Arts Band has grown in the five years of its existence to the approximate size of forty pieces. The major functions of the Band are to play at convocations. Fine Arts functions, and at the University Commencement exercises. Members are selected by tryouts and must be eligible as in any other University activity. Many students play in this Band as preparatory to the entrance to the University R. O. T. C. Band. Being one of the youngest organizations on the campus the Fine Arts Band has done exceptionally well in establishing a great deal of prestige. It has proven its worth by carrying out many successful performances. Meeting every Monday and Friday the Fine Arts Band gives one hour credit to its members. ¥ —140- « « « KI !K1€T€€M THlR.Ty ON€ ¥ »8 « « COR.NflUSK_£ » m m ' JSf . t i UMatm Top Kow MasUrx, Reed, Holmes, Kiifin, Nemcchek, Kiessrlback, Grimm. I- w.• . N. .- .uu , i ' addock. Second Row — Dan-glass, Cams, Milligan, McCormick, PcU, Johnson, SelUntin. Cameron, Niebauui, Harper. Third Row — Millt ' t, Fitzfjihbon, Kadcr. Staus, Patton, Thompson, Schrepel, Scott, Rcinmiller, F. Carroll, Conhoij. Fourth Row — L. Carroll, Sic ' slowsk} , Pipal, Schick, Keetiel, Sjiencer, ABaway, Scrh en, Klok, Bryant. Bottom Row McNamara, Nash, houtzmheher, Hubbard, Robb. Quick, Hoff, East-on, Alter, Campbell, Wunner. R. O. T. C, Band MAINTAINING this year as ever its high national rating, the R. O. T. C. Band has become an inseparable part of university life. This organization is continually generating pep from the first football rally until the commencement day parade at the close of school. The band was enlarged to one hundred pieces and bought white sweaters with red N ' s to be worn on rallies. The band plays at football games, rallies, basketball games, parades, and gives three indoor concerts a season. OFFICERS Captain ' . Eugene S. Robb First Lieutenant Howard Hubb.ard First Lieutenant Donald Loutzenheiser Second Lieutenant Harlan Easton Second Lieutenant Norman Hoff Director WiLLiAM T. Quick MEMBERS Howard G. Allaway Joe Alter Leroy C. Askwig Gordon E. Ayrcs Gerald D. Bardo Ross V. Baumann Ben Bennett Edward Bloom Harry W. Bray Charles C. Bryant Dale E. Bush Dale C. Cameron Darrell A. Campbell William H. Cams Donald E. Carle Linus Carroll Leon Carroll John Conboy Neil F. Christiansen Willis R. Deines Ozro F. Dean Neil Dearinger James C. Douglass Wilgus J. Eberly Houghton F. Elias Samuel C. Ely Glen E. Ewing Edwin B. Fischer William E Fitzgibbon Benjamin P. Franklin Carl A. Goth Fred O. Geber Duane J. Graham Frank S. Greenslit Benjamin H. Grimm Robert E. Harper George A. Harrington Lowell F. Heaney Clarence C. Higgins Norman J. Hoff Herbert P. Holmes Maurice Hollman Leonard W. Hunt Howard N. Hubbard Clarence E. Jacobson Robert A. Jewett Clarence B. Johnson William C. Keettel Tabor Kelly Max R. Kiesselbach George J. Klok Robert B. Kiifin John B. Krahl D. W. Loutzenheiser Victor B. Lundgren Frederick W. Masters John D. Milligan Clyde A. Miller Leo K. Millet R. E. McCormick Charles C. McNamara Delphi ne D. Nash Arthur A. Nemechck Aron W. Niebaum Floyd Paddock Oliver W. Patten Kermit W. Pell Emory K. Peterson Frank Pipal Jack Plamondon Charles J. Probasco John S. Rader Winfield C. Reed George C. Reinmiller Eugene S. Robb Norman C. Ruberg Ted L Sawyer Robert A. Schick H. Arthur Schrepel Bud Schroder Judson C. Schroeder Willard E. Scott Clarence E. Scriven Lester C. Sellentin Robert M. Sikes Charles M. Skade Victor C. Sloan James G. Smith Delmos A. Smith Ralph W. Spencer W. M. J. Summers George A. Stauss Grant Stewart John F. Stone Sol Swi.slowsky Edgar V. Thomas Lloyd Thompson Joe E. Vandenberg Daune H. Wade Russel H. Wunner Raymond Zink Gordon F. Quiller 5«« « N m€T€€ sI T+HIl jy ON€ » K « « C O I N f U S fC£ IX » M rm DEBATING principally two questions, namely that " the nations of the world should adopt a policy of free trade " , and that " the several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance, to which the employer shall be required to contribute, " the University debate squad has completed a season of something more than twenty debates. All of the debates this year were non-decision contests, many of them being held before various civic and professional organizations in this part of the country. Nebraska debaters used the radio to a considerable extent this year in broadcasting their debates. Early in the season two members of the squad and two debaters from Iowa State College split their respective teams and broadcast over KFNF at Shenandoah. A girls ' team from Wyoming University aso debates a Nebraska two-man team over KFAB at Lincoln. Another radio debate over KFOR at Lincoln was between Nebraska and the University of Colorado. A debate with an English university ' s team composed of one man from Cambridge and one from Oxford was the first debate of the season and the fourth international debate for Nebraska in as many years. In previous years Nebraska has debated Oxford, Cambridge, and the University of Sydney, Australia. The question used for debate this year was that " the principle of democracy has been tried and found wanting. " Among the longer trips taken by the Nebraska teams this season was the trip to Chicago where a debate on unemployment insurance with Northwestern was held before the Chicago Federation of Labor. A western tour was also taken, including debates with the University of Colorado, Denver University, and Wyoming University. s« « Top Row— PtaJc, Front, Mtrrriavn, Anderito-n, PvapiahU, Second Row Fiahbaugh, Devoe, Huber, Hutton, Marold, WUliatna. Bottom Row — Gray, McKnight, Prof. White, Miller, Levy. —142— N IK]€T€€ vJ TH I I TY ONE K « « C O R,N + U S K.£ ( » J3 CIAL EVENTS he three major parties of the year are the Military Ball, the Interjra- ternity Ball and the Junior Senior Prom, all formal. Besides these func tions, the social activities are Frater ' nity and Sorority Parties, both for- mal and informal, and the All University Parties sponsored by the Barh Council. S « Kl !K1€T€€ 4 THI R.Ty ONE ¥ ¥ « «€ « COR.NflUSK_£l rm m m _ _ The Military Ball nP ' O open the 1930-9? 1 formal season at the University II of Nebraska, the MiUtary Department presented their annual Military Ball, December 5, in the Coliseum. The first opportunity for Nebraska ' s men to wear their stiff front shirts was met with hearty approval by the cosds, and approximately 1,500 couples spent a delightful evening danc- mg to the tunes of George E. Lee and his fifteen-piece band from St. Louis. Listed among the invited guests were Brigadier General and Mrs. Hagood, Governor and Mrs. Bryan, Mayor and Mrs. Don Love, officers and their ladies from adjacent army posts, and student cadet officers from Sally Pickard j q q accredited institutions m the Big Six and Missouri Valley. The plan of decoration was carried out on the plan of an ancient fort of medieval time. The ceiling was covered by red and white streamers meeting around an American flag suspended above the center of the floor. The walls were covered to depict the ramparts of a castle. The stage was a continuation of these walls with the drawbridge and portcullis through which the Honorary Colonel was presented to the crowd. Salfy Pickard, senior in the College of Arts and Sciences and a member of Pi Beta Phi, was presentsd to the student body by Colonel Winston J. Behn. After the presentation of the new Honorary Colonel, Mr. Behn and Miss Pickard led the officers of the University R. O. T. C. in an intricate grand march. Immediately following this the various company, battalion, and regimental sponsors were presented to the guests. At the completion of this ceremony the dancing started and lasted until 12:00 o ' clock. COMMITTEE Chairman Winston J. Behn Music and Refreshments Kenneth G. ' mmill Decorations Alan Williams Irii;itations, Favors, and Programs Stanley Day Tickets Burton Bridges • Publicity Carl Hahn K3W PBP Mihi fflMi « N lKI€T€€ vJ THII TV ON€ K « « COR-NWUSfCE[ » » » All-University Parties THE All-University Parties, sponsored this year by the Barb Council, were more successful than in the previous years. Changes over the previous year included the most elaborate decorations ever attempted by an organiza- H VlF Wf tion of this kind: the addition of stage shows; refreshments and favors; the extremely low prices; and the holding of V i Btfi seven parties. The crowd of nearly a thousand which at- ■ ■i tended the first party was greeted with a false ceiling which consisted of streamers coming from the corners and meeting on a large silver cone suspended above the middle of the floor. The Christmas party proved to be the most outstand- ing of the year. In one corner an imitation of an old southern mansion was erected to house the chaperones. The walls of the Coliseum were decorated with ev:rgreen and An All-University Party colored lights were used to give a beautiful effect. The high light of the evening was the artificial snow which fell in the building all evening and the artificial snowballs with Merry Christmas written on them. A record crowd of over 1,200 people attended this party and saw a beautiful sight which they will long remember. The St. Patrick ' s party was a big success, with clay pipes, big Irish hats, and immense shamrocks which covered the building and provided the decorations for the evening. This year for the first time out-of-state orchestras were imported for every party except one. The All-University Party Committee was the first group to have an out-of-state orchestra for a University party. Every one of these imported orchestras were exceptionally good and a big success, according to those who attended and danced to their music. Entertainment at these parties consisted of bicyclists, dancers, singeri, and a one-act play which was presented by Wally Morrow ' s troupe of twenty-four characters. COMMITTEE General Chairman Al.an Willi. ms Decorations Delphian Nash, J. J. Peterson, Martin Klinger Publicity George Thom.as, Ervin W.atson Program Viola Butt, Jamesine Bourke ChecXing Ernest Klinger Chaperones Carolyn White, Ruth Jenkin Favors Magdeline Lebsack NJ m€T€€N Tfll P TV ON€ « sc « C O R.N W U S f L€ R. » » m Junior-Senior Prom THIS year, for the first time in quite a few years, the Junior-Senior Prom was held on the campus. The Prom, the last major party of the formal season, was held March 27 in the Coliseum. Music for the evening was furnished by Beasley Smith and his Andrew Jackson Hotel Orchestra from Nashville, Tennessee. Presentation of Miss Dorothy Silvis as the 1931 Prom Girl was held at 10:30 after the counting of the ballots by the Prom Committee and members of the Student Council. Miss Silvis was driven around the floor in an Austin coupe to a highly decorated platform where her identity was revealed to a crowd of 400 people. Decorations for the Prom represented a futuristic theme being worked out in silver, black, and flame. The ceiling was masked by chandeliers fourteen feet square which by means of indirect lights furnished the illumination for the evening. The walls of the building were com- pletely covered by huge black and silver pillars and made a very beautiful and striking scene. Chaperones for the affair included Dean and Mrs. T. J. Thompson, Colonel and Mrs. W. H. Oury, Dean and Mrs. W. C. Harper, Prof, and Mrs. Paul Grummann, and Acting Dean Elsie F. Piper. Robert Kinkead JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE Chairman Robert Kinkead Co-Chairman Gretchen Fee Decorations William McGaffin, Jean Rathburn Music Russell Mousel, Ruth Schill Tickets William Comstock, Evelyn Krotz Publicity Arthur Wolf, Evelyn Simpson Chaperones BoYD VoN Seggern, Julia Simanek Class President Steve Hokuf 1 fe. ' 1 Wf ' .- ¥ H HI H E!li K w " ; i at :Tm RiW Kwrk ' ' ' N H a KaiK -l - fc r M- -T P ' H 2 Bty- . r fol ft. il i Wf s« Top Row — Wolf, Mousd, Hokuf, Comstock, VonSeffgern, McGaJfin. Bottom Row — Krotz, Rathburn, Fee, Kinkead, Schill, Simpson, Simanek. — X46— « « N !N€T€EK1 THI R TY ONE » » « « « COR.NflUSK.ei »»M Interfratemity Ball TIE seventh annual Interfratemity Ball, which proved to be one of the outstanding social events of the past season, was given by the Interfratemity Council Saturday, February 7, at the Cornhusker Hotel. The Greek pow-wow has always been an attraction especially for fraternity and sosority members. This year approximately . ' 50 couples at- tended. One of the features of the party was Bennie Moten ' s recording orchestra of Kansas City. Decorations consisted of miniature replicas of the fraternity houses arranged around the wall with streamers extending to a glitter ball suspended from the center of the ceiling. Flood lights of various colors lighted up the flcxjr and blended in with the decorations. Marvin Von Seggern INTERFRATERNITY BALL COMMITTEE Chairman Marvin Von Seggern Decorations Robert Kinkead Publicity Arthur Wolf Music William Comstock Tic ets Richard Bell Chaperones Otis Detrick Entertainment Robert Venner s Top Row— Dc trie A:, Wolf, Venner, Kinkead. Bottom Row — Bell, Von Seygern, Grau, Comstock. « « « N IKI€T€€lNj THlR.Ty ONE V »$ jSsc cc cc C O RlN f u s fee 1 » » »!l 5« Sf « NINETetN TfllRTy ON€ » »s |Ss( « « C O R.N fl U S K E [ » » »S! MILITARY cM iiitary Science is a part of the University curriculum, hut it is dis ' tincdy different from any of the other departments. It is partici pated in by a number of advanced students as an extra-curricular activ ity, for which wor a commission as a second lieutenant in the Reserve Corps is awarded on graduation. « « M!N€T€€K1 THIRTY ONE ¥ I« « « C O I N f U S fCE R, » » m Colonel Oury TKTEBRASKA should feel very fortunate in having Colonel W. H, Oury at the head of its Military Department for the next four years. He is a graduate of our University and a man of wide experience. Colonel Oury attended the University from 1894 to 1897, originally plan- ning a law ' course, but other plans and circum ' stances started him on his military career. In the spring of 1898, he took the Pershing Rifles, of which he was Captain, to the fair grounds here at Lincoln where the National Guards were sta- tioned in preparation for the Spanish-American War, and put on such a fine exhibition that he was a short time later promoted to the rank of Captain in the Nebraska National Guards. A short time after this he joined the regular army as a Second Lieutenant, and thus began his military career. Since this time he has worked up through all of the various grades to the rank of Colonel, which he received in 1920. His service includes three tours in the Philippines, one year in France, and two years in Panama. During the World War he commanded a regiment until the Battle of the Argonne when he was put in charge of a brigade. He also received the Distinguished Service Medal and two citations in the war. Colonel Oury will probably finish his service here at Nebraska as he retires in four years. s« « ARMY STAFF Top Row — Baumeistert Steicart, Richardson, Farris, McGimsey, DeVaughn. Bottom " Rovi— Lehman, Flegel, Crissy, Oury, Lyon, Scott, Spoerry. —150— N ll l€T€€KI TfuLry ONE »$ K « « C O N W U S K.E R. » M THE Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of Nebraska has proceeded this year under the guidance of a new Professor of Mihtary Science and Tactics, Colonel W. H. Oury, a man of unexcelled military ability and education, whose untiring efforts have been bent to the continued building of a better and more efficient Cadet Regiment. The Colonel and his entire staff of officers are to be commended for their service to the School and to the Military Department. It is with some misgiving and a certain humble- ness that I have attempted to assume the position of one who was so fine but who has now gone to answer the call of the final Taps. But the fulfill- ment of that task is made easier with the realiza- tion that his spirit is, and always will be, here with the Corps. The Cadet Regiment at Nebraska is a student military unit that should be looked upon with pride. For a number of years it has received the class " A " rating, and I fesl confident in predicting that the unit will this year again make a superior showing. The Cadet Regiment is an animate thing, by, of, and for the men who comprise its personnel, and it is carried on by the spirit of those men. It is then, a great school and a fine regiment of which I am proud to be in command, and for me it will always be — The Regiment. George E. Mickel. George E. Mickel REGIMENTAL STAFF Lieutenant Colonel, Alan G. Williams Major, S-J, Carl Hahn Captain, S-2, John Beatty Captain, S-4, James Belda Captain, RPA, Charles Koester Captain, Adjutant, Robert Kinkead WUlia Hahn Beatti) Belda Kinkead Koester S« S m N IKI€T€€ J THII Ty ONE M » »S s€ cc c€ GOR-Nf UStcel »»» Sally Pickard OLLEGE, to me, has been a succession of experiences which will always be remembered, and chief among these is the memory of the Military Ball of this year with the thrill of being chosen Honorary Colonel of the University of Nebraska R, O. T. C. This position has brought interesting and pleas- ant experiences and new acquaintances and has provided another binding tie of interest in the University of Nebraska. I greatly appreciate the title which has been con- ferred upon me and only hope that I have merited the distinction of carrying on one of Nebraska ' s fine traditions. Sally Pickard SPONSORS Regimental Sponsor — Miss Barbara Spoerry 1st Battalion — Magdeline Lebsock 2nd Battalion — Aural Behn 3rd Battalion — Louise Cogswell Headquarters Co. — Irma Shellburn A Co. — Mariam Kissinger B Co. — Thelma Hegenberger C Co.— Ruth Ridnour D Co. — Jean Whitney E Co. — Jean Ohler F Co. — Maxine Weiss G Co. — Verona Fellers H Co. — Katherine Pickett I Co. — Zetta Johnson K Co.— Gertrude Clarke L Co. — Mary Jane Swett M Co.— Doris Wilkins Band — Frances Holyoke Pershing Rifles — Margaret McKay Top Rdw McKaii, Ohler, Fellers, Wilkins. Si ' cond Kn-w-HoUtoke, Lebsock, Ridnour, Cogswell, Clarke, Bottom Row -ShclChum, Behn, Spoerry. Weiss, Swett. rickett. —162— « «■ m N I N€Te-E N T-H I R.T Y ONE M im »! EC « « C O R.N fl U S ICE [5. »»M 1st Battalion MAJOR, LEROY JACK HEADQUARTERS COMPANY Captain, Martin Kelly First Lieutenant, Charles Reece Junior Second Lieutenants: F. R. Neuswanger Kenneth Ware Harold Peti Gerald Phillippe Perry Seely W. T. Burgess Haven Smith Jack COMPANY A Captain H. N. Galleher Junior Second Lieutenants: Richard Bell Lloyd C. Moffitt Fay L. Garner Ralph Rodgers Jack Houck Robert Lau Vern McGowen COMPANY C Captain, T. Jack Lieben First Lieutenant, Donald Aylsworth First Lieutenant, Robert Venner Junior Second Lieutenants: Oral A. Barber Joe Deklotz Wallace Bramman Otis Detrick Everett Myers COMPANY B Captain, Allan G. Schrimpf Frist Lieutenant, Frank Denton First Lieutenant, Harold Ecklund Junior Second Lieutenants: Ralph Bardcn Henry Seger Donald Jacobsen Norman Willey Chagles Johnson Tudor Williams Kenneth Majors COMPANY D Captain, Herbert Senter First Lieutenant, J. R. Cocklin First Lieutenant, E. M. Huston First Lieutenant, H. B. Miles First Lieutenant, R. F. Steinheider Junior Second Lieutenants: John Conboy Carl Lindell Raymond Frerichs George Ryan Douglas Johnson Morris Treat §« « Top Row- fifss, Meyer, Cocklin, Huston, hinder man. Bottom Row — Galleher, Schrimpf, Williams, Lieben, Senter. —153— N!Ki€T€€KI TH I R.TY ONE »S « « « G 0_ RlN V U S fCE li » 1 • » I Bridges 2nd Battalion MAJOR, BURTON BRIDGES COMPANY E Captain, Keith C. Ray First Lieutenant, Rudolph L. Meyer Second Lieutenant, N. R. Smith Junior Second Lieutenants: Joe Clema WilHam Richardson Franklin Davis Eli Skinner Stanley Kiger Gilbert Webster Barney Oldfield George Wragge COMPANY F Captain, Willard F. Urban First Lieutenant, Henry G. Armatis First Lieutenant, Otto Ress Junior Second Lieutenants: Alan Bacon Edwin Fralick Robert Cochran Albert E. Lucke Thomas Eason Fred Siefer COMPANY G Captain, Joseph L. Hoffman First Lieutenant, George H. Barber Junior Second Lieutenants: Orlin Dean M, N. Seeley Milton Gish Robert Scott Willard Hedge Willard Swanson Leonard Larson COMPANY H Captain, J. Slayton Pierce First Lieutenant, Clarence Meyer First Lieutenant, Everett C. Temple Second Lieutenant, Gerald Leeson Junior Second Lieutenants: Martin Anderson R. E. Johnson Vern Ayres Berne Packer Harold Caster Robert Raugh Claud S. Gillespie Arden Wolf Top Row — Snowden, Milett, I ' lLice, Temple, Wettmant Antiatiti. Bottom Row — yVoolcott, Ray, Urban, Hoffman, Mertz, Barber. — 1B4— s« « N I KI€T£€KI THIRSTY ONE H » ml |« « « COR_NflUSI eR. » » M MAJOR, STANLEY DAY COMPANY I Captain, Keith K. Turner First Lieutenant, Charles ]. Pierce First Lieutenant, John K. Snowden Second Lieutenant, M. B. Crabill Junior Second Lieutenants: N. E, Buell J. W. Crabill Carl E. Hopewell Paul Metzger Horace Munger Lavern Ruth Arthur Wolf Day COMPANY K Captain, Richard F. Ferguson Second Lieutenant, Charlie J. Wertman Junior Second Lieutenants: Roy Behrens Clarence Janecek Charles Bulger James Q. Palmer Carl Chriswiser Richard Wimer Edgar Jallas COMPANY M COMPANY L Captain, Kenneth A. Gammill First Lieutenant, Fred R. Easterday Second Lieutenant, Lyle Shook Second Lieutenant, Floyd Woolcott Junior Second Lieutenants; Melburn Baehr Cleo Morrison Ludwig Gartner Robert Phillips Roscoe Kroger Albert Tiffany Captain, Vincent J. Barlow First Lieutenant, Eldridge Brubaker First Lieutenant, Nicholas Ress First Lieutenant. G. Walter Vogt Second Lieutenant, James Dailey Junior Second Lieutenants: Clifford Ault Philip Coleman William Comstock Charles Hood W. S. Kerrigan William Stiverson John Truell F. Earle Webb E. K. Olsen Top Row Aulsivorth, McCammon, liaki.r, iJaiU ij, Kaatt iday, Httcc, Wnner. Bottom Row— Beatty, Kelly, Gam mill. Day, Nelson, Fert uson, Meyer. 8« «« N IKl€T€€lvJ THIRTY ONE » » » V 8 EC « « cop.N us c£[ »»» Claud Cilli:shii:, Capt. r s ' N 1892 General J. Pershing, at that time commandant of cadet s at the University of Nebraska, estabHshed the Varsity Rifles, which became in 1894 the Pershing Rifles, named in honor of its great military founder. Until recently the organi- zation existed as a local group, but in the last three years has expanded its boundaries and has become a strong national military organization with chapters from coast to coast. The local chapter, being the mother chapter, serves as the national headquarters. Under the direction of Captain W. T. Scott the organiza- tion this year has put on several military exhibitions. The crack squad which is made up of members has also worked out and presented some excellent parade ground work. The organization this year has also held a very successful rifle match between companies and has put on a military Spring Party for its members. The organization acts as a feeder for the advanced course. Students are selected from the basic group upon a basis of competitive drill and then elected to membership by vote of the active members. The members are thus the outstanding members in basic military science and tactics and form the crack company of the regiment. OFFICERS Captain Claude S. Gillespie First Lieutenant Albert Lucke Second Lieutenant W. H. Bramman Junior Second Lieutenant E. B. HiRST First Sereeant Clyde D. Clancy Top Row — Elliot, R. Uou ' jlan, Boiter, Lackeu, Graham, EaMerdaii, K. Doufjla», Chitick. Si ' cond Row Moran, Halter, Ctmfjdon, Humphrt ' u, Yminu, Pinkvrtmi, Kuubik, .Jeffrett, Farr, Third Row WfltHtcr, Scott, Fleming, Hinds, McGeachin, Blankentthip, Charltwi, lirodkey, McEachron, Huddleston. Fourth Row Hildehrand, Rice, Winter, Jon, Beard, Duckworth, Glover, J. Crabill, W, Crabill, Miller, Morrinon. Bottom Row Gordon, Houck, Levinaon, Moore, Hirst, Lucke, Gillespie, Bramvian, Hedlund, Groves, Weller, —166— « N IK1€T€€KJ Tfll P TV ONE EC « « CO R.N fH U S K.E R, » » « Pershing Rifles MEMBERS Floyd R. Abbott Jack R. Beard Frank D. Blankenship George P. Charlton Ralph J. Chittick Clifton L. Conaway William H. Congdon James D. Crabill William A. Crabill Harold H. Dempcy William S. Devereaux Edmund P. Douglas Thomas L. Duckworth Donald P. Easterday Edward C. Elliot Warren E. Farr Edwin D. Fisher George S. Fleming Robert D. Glover Meyer Goldner William E. Gordon Robert C. Graham Charles H. Groves R. K. Halter Robert S. Hardie Flovd F. Hedlund Paul H. Hildebrand Harold H. Hmds Miles B. Houck Edgar G. Huddleston Carl G. Humphrey Laurence E. Humphrey Norman Jeffrey Richard D. Joy Richard King Robert W. Lackey Herman M. Levinson David D. Martin James K. McGeachin Howard W. Mixson Joseph W. Miller Ralph Moore Richard A. Moran Frank A. Morrison Arthur W. Pinkerton William B. Potter Captain Scott Robert A. Rait Richard A. Rics King P. Sawerbrcy Robert K. Scott Carlyle A. Sorenson William W. Spear Max J. ' on Bergen Jason S. Webster Verne H. Weller Henry E. Winter Wilbur C. Wilhelm John D. Zeilinger Pledges Sesco Asher Charles G. Bishop Howland Boyer Edwin E. Brodkey Francis R. Byron Benjamin F. Clark Robert G. Douglas Donald J. Groves Glenn J. Hughes James Koubik WiUard T. McEachron Harold N. Powell RoUand F. Swanson L. P. Young S ;« cc Winter, Humphrey, Sorenson, R. Doiifjluas, Mixon, Youny, Gordon, —157— N INJ€T€€ J Tfl I RTY ON€ EC C€ « C O R.N fl U S ICE 1 » » « Fr ank Denton, Capt. Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD AND BLADE was established in 1904 at the University of Wiscousin by a group of cadet officers who reahzed the need for a national military fraternity. These officers felt that such an organization would unite officers in their efforts toward the common end of making undergraduate military work more satisfactory. Company C of the Third Regiment was established at the University of Nebraska in 1920, Since that time the or- ganization has functioned at all military activities and has attained prestige in the military department. The group work. ; in conjunction with the Pershing Rifles and the senior class of a military nature and is an important factor in the staging of as a whole in all work the annual Military Ball Members are chosen each year from the upper one-third of the junior cla.ss in Military Science. OFFICERS Captain : Frank Denton First Lieutenant Stanley Day Second Lieutenant RiCH. ' RD Devereaux First Sergeant Norman Galleher MEMBERS Henry Armatis George Barber Winston Behn Stanley Day Richard Devereaux Frank Denton Norman Galleher Kenneth Gammill Ernest Huston Martin Kelly Robert Kinkead Jack Lieben John Mertz George Mickel Curtis Nelson Charles Reese Herbert Senter Alan Williams 8 Top Row Gammill, UuHton, liarbrr, Ilinton, Ainiatis. Second Row Kinkiad, Kelleii. Wil!ia)iiK, l.iibtn, licicr, Oallilur. Bottom Row — Mertz, Devcnaux, Behn, Day, Nelson, Scnter. —158— « « N IKl€T€€ v] TfHIRTY ONE m YB 3ln il mnnam WINSTON J. BEHN Cadet Colonel August 28, 1910— February 25, 1931 t HA K N Is( « « C O R.N f U S K_E fL » M }» QUEEN he 7 ehras a ueen section is com ' posed of girls who are chosen b ; the popular vote of the student body. The selection being thus of an entirely local nature places per ' sonality above all else and is based on the popularity of the girls with the students who associate luith them daily on the campus. S« « « Kim€T€€N TflfP TY ONE « » »S , he Honorary Colonel of the Jiehras a R. O. T. C— chosen b i the student hody at large at the regular fall election and formally pre- sented at the Military Ball, the opening of the formal season. She represents the IvUlitary side of student life in society and sponsors the social activities of that de- partment. fr M - ' " ill f ONOD.AD.Y COLONEL Dhe 7 ehras a Sweetheart is chosen b} ' the men of the University. Her election, early in l ovemher, is spon ' sored and conducted b3 ' Kosmet Kluh. She is pre sented to the student hody at the close of King Kosmet ' s Royal Revue on Thanks- giving morning and formal- ly commences her reign for the coming year. - ' -T-. TtPW « a t wf tw W n y n; mm. (r « k WM ir ftanft t« V- ' W i ' ' t t:r N E Q.A SKA SWEET -HEACLT illL , he l lehrasXa Prom Girl — selected b i the students at ' tending the Junior ' Senior Prom. Her presentation is the feature of the evening, and officially closes the form ' al season of the University of 7 ehras}{a, opening the way for the informal Spring Parties. ora n w I i n ff « - r D O N PU _„J (S)he J ehrasXa Farmers Form ' al ueen is chosen b ? the students in attendance at the Farmers Formal, the social event of the Ag College. Her presentation forms the climax to the evening as she is brought forth clad as a farmer girl, sunbonnet and all. Ly enei jei e Dre i m 4 I n i ( t ii FAf MERJS FOQ-MAL QJJ E E N - -V3e««m%iKcw -.«««i» «r V ' wii»TWR !»«»««»i •r» M ' m tu mi0 i mm i w m - he 7slehras a }Aay ueen is chosen b a vote of the senior women of the Uni ' versity. The disclosure of her identity and the heauti- ful jormal ceremony of her coronation comes as ihe climax of the morning pro- gram of ? ehras}{a s tradi ' tional Ivy Day. 1 ■llfajjl MAY Cl_ U N I ■ ' " ' f " i«c S€ cc COR.NflUSK_eR, mm ml ;« sf m NiNeT€€N thirty one m. » »; |Ss( cc « C O ( N H U S K-£ » J • im WOMEN ' S ORGANIZATION Vl he W omens Organizations of the University are under the supervision of the Dean of Women ' s office and the A. W. S. Board. Since they are thus held apart from the other societies of the school, it is felt that they should he given a different classification and so they are sepa rated into this section, V omens Organizations. « N IM-ET€€KI THII TY ONE 8 EC « « C O ( N H U S HLE [ » « rm FTER its organization in 1911, the Girls ' Club grew into the Woman ' s Self Government Asso- ciation and in 1924 it entered the rolls of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. Since each woman student on her entrance into the University automatically becomes a member of the association, it is now recognized as the largest organization on the campus. i ' . . , , The association in its various activities seeks to create a friendly spirit and acquaintance among the women of the University, to bring before its members projects of special importance to women, and to be a medium through which the total social standard of the University may be elevated. The organization has successfully sponsored the Girls ' Cornhusker Party, the Coed Follies, the annual ' Vocation Program, and the Inter-Sorority Sing. The A. W. S. Board, as it is popularly known, is the governing body of the organization, con- ducting the activities of the association and raising money with which to carry on the necessar ' activities. OFFICERS President Esther G.aylord Vice-President Katherine Williams Secretary Gretchen Fee Treasurer Jane Axtell MEMBERS Jane Axtell Dorothy Charleson Ruth Diamond Gretchen Fee Esther Gaylord Gwendolyn Hager Berniece Hoffman Mary Alice Kelley Sarah Pickard Jean Rathburn Ruth Roberts Casey Betty Wahlquist Katherine Williams Jane Youngson « Top Row Hathhurn, Pickard, Caseu- Second Kow- Diaviovd, Hoffman, Haqvr, WahUfuiai, Charleson. Bottom Row- WillianiH, KelU-if, (rOfilord, Fee, Axtell. —172— N m€T€e vJ TfiirLTY ONE K « « C O R.N fl U S fCE R, » » » Big Sister Board THE Big Sister Board has developed into one of the really representative groups for women, since its organization. It has numerous functions of the utmost importance and of great benefit to the women enrolled in the University. It is composed entirely of older girls, and serves as a guide for the freshman girls during their first year in school. Each fall, the Board assigns the freshmen to older girls in school to whom they may look for advice and help in any way which they need. The organization sponsors parties, teas, and other social meetings for the purpose of bringing together the women in the university, thus forming a close spirit of friendship between the older and younger students. In order that a truly representative group may be kept, the Board has maintained a certain ratio between sorority and non-sorority girls in its membership. Regular meetings of the Big Sister Board are held each Monday afternoon at 5 :00 o ' clock in Ellen Smith Hall, and candidates are selected on the basis of their interest and ability and are apportioned according to their class ranking in the University. OFFICERS President Charlotte A. Joyce Vice-President LuciLE Ledwith Secretary H.AZEL Powell Treasurer ViRGiNLA Black MEMBERS Esther Boyer Edith Stahl Gertrude Clark Ruth Heather Evelyn Simpson Evelyn West Deloris Deadman Alice Buffett Julienne Deetken Emma McLaughlin Top Row — Heather, McLaughlin, Botjet; Clark, West. Bottom Hov:--Stohl, Deadman, Ledwith, Joyce, Simpson, Deetken. -173— s« « Nl IM€T€€KJ Tfl I RTY ONE M » K s( « C O R.N iH U S fCE [ » M j» ' 11 ' ' HIS organization is maintained for the development of character, creation of fellowship, encourage- JL ment of musical performances, and for the promotion of musical appreciation. The local chapter of Delta Omicron, which was founded in October, 1921, and whose national quarters are located at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, gives material aid to worthy and needy students. Women in the School of Fine Arts who are taking a musical course are eligible to tryout for membership before a committee of active members. A worthy artist is sent every year by Delta Omicron to the McDowell Colony in Petersboro, N. H., where they may continue their musical studies. OFFICERS President LuLA Jo Hyland Vice-President VIRGINIA Ann Shrimpton Secretary Paula Eastwood Treasurer Grace Root Josephine Berggren Charlotte Easterday Paula Eastwood Charlotte Frerichs Marian Hagenberger MEMBERS Mildred Magenberger Lulu Jo Hyland Mildred Johnson Louise Lyman Pledges Mary Jo Rankin Betty Ann Regan Grace Root Virginia Ann Shrimpton Eleanor Bessie Harriet Daly Dorothy Ann Evans Marjorie Helvey Leona Jacobson Margaret Mackechnie Elaine Nicholas Winifred Rastede « Top Row — Bessie, Helveii, Kankhi, Kastede. Dalil, Jacobson. Bottom Rovi— Mackechnie, Lyman, Root, Hjitand, Shrimpton, Eastwood, Nichola —174— N IM€T-E€M Tfl I l TY ON€ K « « C O I N H U S K_E IX » m » Gamma Alpha Chi GAMMA ALPHA CHI, honorary advertising sorority, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920. Its purpose is to promote advertising for women and to honor those who have shown special ability along this line. The Lincoln chapter of Gamma Alpha Chi was founded March 30, 1926, and has experienced remarkable growth. Its members have the privilege of attending meetings of the Lincoln Advertising Club, and the members write copy and sell Style Sources. The national organization maintains an employment agency to aid members of Gamma Alpha Chi to obtain positions in various parts of the country. Membership in the organization is gained by a vote of the chapter upon recommenda- tion by Professor F. C. Flood, who is the faculty advisor. Members must have completed at least one course in advertising with a high average, must show interest and ability in advertising, and must pos :ss originality. Gamma Alpha Chi holds its meetings once a week in Ellen Smith Hall. OFFICERS President ToBiE Goldstein Treasurer MiRiAM Greenberger Historian El.mne Haverfield Secretary Uretta Klein MEMBERS Tobie Goldstein Miriam Greenberger Elaine Haverfield Uretta Klein Esther Swislowsky Helen Wilcox Lucile Barlow Helen Brennan Lydia Lou Smith Top Row — Barlotv, Brennan Wilcox, Smith, Bottom Row — Haverfield, Greenberger, G(Adstein, Klein. 5« « N l sJ€T€€ J Tfll R.Ty ONE K « « C O R.N fl U S fCE R, » » » Girls Commercial Club FOR the purpose of building friendship and promoting a spirit of democracy together with encouraging efficiency in commercial activities among women students, the Girls Commercial Club was organized in 1921 by twenty-five girls in the College of Business Administration. During the years following its founding the club has grown until it now holds a prominent place among the University organizations. At the present time, the club holds regular luncheon meetings every month at the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce. Trips through various business organizations have been sponsored in addition to teas and parties held for the girls in the Bizad College. Membership in the club is open to all girls regularly enrolled in the College of Business Administration, and to girls in Teachers College who are interested in commercial work. The Girls Commercial Club cooperates in every way with the University Commercial Club in sponsoring Bizad Day, the Bizad Banquet, and the Bizad Convocation, OFFICERS President Florence Anderson Vice-President Dorothy McCall Treasurer Mildred Meyerson Secretary Marjorie Spelts Sponsor Miss Goering MEMBERS Marie Adams Florence Anderson Lorraine Callahan Katherine Cruise Velva David Clara Day Irene Downing Elda Guhl Minnie Heath Bonita Ivins Mildred Kirkbride Dorothy McCall Marie McQuistan Gertrude Marsh Mildred Meyerson Evelyn Robinson . Ruth Shelburn Nellie Maxine Stalder Mildred Stannard Celia Stine Marjorie Spelts Fern Sullivan Pearl Veta Maxine Wulbrandt Top Rovi—Adams, Stannard. Kirkbride, Heath, Stwihurn, Wulbrandt, Sharrick. Bottom Row — Spelts, Andemon, Ooering, Meycmon, McCall, Stalder. - 176— « N 1KI€T€€KI T+H I I TY ONE » » »5 ' « « « COR.NHUSK-£ rm im » Home Economics Association FOR the purpose of furthering the intellectual, professional, and social interest of every girl in the Home Economics Department, the Home Economics Club was established in November, 1921. In the spring of 1929, it was reorganized into the Home Economics Association which is a member of the national organization by the same name. Membership in the association is open to all students who are t aking a major or minor in the Home Economics Department. OFFICERS President NiESjE Lakeman Vice-President y...:.. Esther Boyer Treasurer Lucille Cooley Secretary Gertrude Chittenden MEMBERS ,v Ruby Allam Elizabeth Applegate Hilda Arnold Hulda Bennett Hazel Benson Irma Beberstein Loretta Borzych Jean Bunnell Gertrude Brommer Lorraine Burke Carol Beaty Jean Bobbitt Vera Bang Helen Baeder Alice Bauman Helen Bateman Genevieve Brehm Elmira Benne Eva Buel Alice Brookstrom Alta Bolton Grace Baldwin Freda Bebee Annie Brackett Alice Buffett Clara Borron Elizabeth Burdick Margaret Bickley Mabel Bignell Esther Boyer Christine Carlson Mary Carroll G. Chittenden G. Christenson Lucile Christenson Marjorie Craddock Greda Cypreansen Jean Culbertson Margaret Crosby Lucille Cooley Dorothy Duhachek Frances Duhachek Opal Duhachek Ruth Durst Eleanor Dixon Helen Dean Caryl Durfee Wilda Dirks Lilly Daniclson Ida Ellis Vera Emrich Florence Emmett Birdie Erskine Alma Freeling Eva Fraiser Agnes Freiberg Golda Gibson Allene Gilchrist Clara Geiger Lennett Gatten Marie Hornung Louise Hornung Helen Hengstler M. Hagerman Alice Hoke Dorothea Howard Clarice Hads Verna Hansen Emilye Hamouz Doris Heinzman Belle M. Herschnc Welma Hatch Ruby Heather Lucy Hoif Grace Ann Hayek Helen Hefner Helen Holland Ruthalee Holloway Hazel Ingersoll Helen Irwin Genevieve Jeffries Margaret Jackson Marian Johnson Viola Jasa Charlotte Joyce Helen Jcffry Ruth Jenkins Kathleen Jeary Almeda Jose Margaret Jefferies Lilas Johnson Helen Kafner Evelyn Krotz Bernice Kort Evelyn Kerr Oma Knott Teresa Libershal Lea Lenger Marian Lynn Margaret Lynn Ruth Lambert Genette Lausen Lola Laufman Dorothy Luchsinger Niesje Lakeman Violet Lee Doris Magnusen Mildred Meyers Lucille Miller Retha Miller Anita Mehrens Alice Marsh Dorothy Mohrman Miss Metzger Naomi McGuire Alyce McDermott Katherine Mulnix Jeanette Martin Helen Meyers Eula Bee Martin Mildred Meyers Ruth Meierhenry Agnes Mattison Clarice Moflitt . Muriel Moffitt Helen Ncwberg Delia Nass Lavinia Moss Anna Peroutka Aura Lee Philson Mathilda Peters Bernice Preston Sylvia Peterson Imogene Pellatz Margaret Ritchie Virginia Ross Ruby Richardson Alice Ritchie Alice Roberts Melda Shoemaker Erma Schauppner Helen Shawen Evelyn Smith Helen Steffensmeyer Mary Smith Ardeen Smith Sally Seeley Pearl Sherman Lois Spoerry Helen Smrha Artemise Smith Ella Schacht Parthenia Schneidei Helen Swanson Ethel Shields M. Schluckebier Thelma Tincher M Thompson Kathleen Troop Margare; 1 robough Margery Trott Thelma Voils Georgia Wilcox Helen Weeks Grayce Wilson Francis Wilson Anna Watson Elizabeth Williams Helen Weed Louise Windhusen Adeline Woods Dora Wood Fairy Wooters Edith Woodruff Caroline White Malvina Waltz Esther Wenzel Marjorie Zickefoosc Alice Zimmerman Ellen Zulauf 8 Tpo Row — Moffiitt, Duhachek, Williauts, White, Emrich, Hershner, HetiffstJer. Meierhetin , Irwin. Watson. Second Row — Duhachek, Durst, Carlson, Dixon, Bitel, Hollotcatf, Dierks, Hacffner, Moffitt, Applec atr, Hakl. Third Row— Benson, Wood, Krotz, Luchsirifjer, Libcrshel, Ijee, Schluckebier, Baeder, Hanst-n, Erskine, Martin. Fourth Row — Cratu, Frechlinfj, Mafjnuson, Gibson, FreehUng, Wi ' eo.v, Heather, Tincher Craddork, Jeffries, Geiger. Seeley, Pellatz. Bottom Row — Waltz, Bit nell, Philiison, Cooley, Boyer, Lakeman, Chittenden, Joyce, Bieberstein, Martin, Duhachek. —177— « « NIKl€Te€)sJ T+HIQ.Ty ONE M TB » 5 |S« sc « CO NH U S K.£ f rm » )B Home Economics Board THE Home Economics Board was organized in the spring of 1929 when the Home Economics Club was reorganized into the Home Economics Association. This board is composed of the officers of the Home Economics Association and one representative from every women ' s organization on the University of Nebraska Agricultural campus. The purpose of the Home Economics Board is to sponsor and correlate the activities of various women ' s organizations on the Agricultural campus and to secure cooperation among the students here. OFFICERS • President NiESjE Lakeman Vice-President Esther Boyer r( ' , Secretary Gertrude Chittendon ■ ' " • Treasurer Lucille Cooley Members Representing Hazel Benson Home Economics Mabel Bignell Freshman Auxiliary Esther Boyer Home Economics Gertrude Chittendon Home Economics Lucille Cooley Home Economics Eleanof Dixon Home Economics Ruthalee Holloway Home Economics MEMBERS Representing Niesje Lakeman Home Economics Dorothy Luchsinger Tassels Clarice Moffitt Y. V . C. A. Eula Bee Martin Comhus er Countryman Katherine Mulnix... .Sophomore Representative Elizabeth ' V illiams Phi Upsilon Omicron Georgia Wilcox Omicron Nu Top Row — Berwon, HoUmvau, C. Moffitt, Dixon, Williama. M. Moffitt. Bottom Row — iMchmnger, Bignell, Cooley, Lakeman, Bayer, Chittendon, Martin. —178— s « « « N IKJ€TE€K1 Tfl I RJTY ONE » » »; !« «€ « C O f N W U S K.£ R, » » M Freshman Auxiliary FRESHMAN AUXILIARY was organized in 1929 for every freshman girl intending to major or minor in Home Economics and has steadily become more important in the student life of the Agricultural College women. This organization is a social and educational club which has the purpose of furthering the intellectual, professional, and social interests of Home Economics freshmen. The work undertaken will create interest in student life and activities, as well as provide for develop- ment along social and intellectual lines The organization is local in every way, having been started to fulfill the need of a grouping of freshmen students to meet special requirements. Membership includes all freshmen in Home Economics who attend the regular meetings, held the first Wednesday of each month in the Home Economics parlors at the Home Economics building. OFFICERS Senior Sponsor Mabel Bignell Chairman MuRlEL MOFFITT Vice-Chairman Margaret Jeffery Secretary Thelma TlNCHER MEMBERS Ruby AUam Hilda Arnold Alta Bolton Lorraine Brake Gertrude Brammer Marjorie Brew Jean Bunnell Marjorie Cradduck Gertrude Christensen Ruth Durst Birdie Erskine Emma Feith Ena Frasier Elynnette Geatten Clara Grunkemeyer Delia Marie Hershner Lucille Hile Helen Irwin Genevieve Jefferies Margaret Jeffrey Valentine Klotz Maurine LaRue Helen Lapp Jeanette Martin Muriel Moffitt Elaine Nichols Anna Peroutke Lois Roeder Margaret Schluckebier Irma Schauppner Helen Steffensmeyer Helen Smrha Lorraine Swanson Melda Shoemaker Alice Sturzenegger Thelma Tincher Anna Watson Malvina Waltz Sec Sf Top Row — Watsmi, Hershner, Iricin, Breiv. Second Row — Erskin, Durst, Smrha, Schluckebier, Martin. Bottom Row — Waltz, Bignell, Moffitt, Tincher, Luchsinger, Roeder. —179— Kl IKI€T€€KJ THI RTY ONE »8 ««« COR-N-HUSK.EI »« » Girls Meat Judging Team THE University of Nebraska Girls ' Meat Judging Team has had only four years of competition, yet in these four contests it has a first place and three second places to its credit. At the last contest at the 1930 American Royal Livestock Show, which is sponsored by the National Live- stock and Meat Board, the Nebraska team composed of Christine Carlson, Annie Brackett, Eva Buel, and Grace Lee, placed second. Miss Brackett placed second individually and was followed by Miss Carlson and Miss Buel in third and fourth places respectively. In this contest the contestants are required to judge comparatively five classes of meat, including two classes of beef cuts, two of pork cuts, and one of lamb cuts. Ten minutes are given for the judging of each class and an additional ten minutes per class for writing up a set of reasons defending the place of each class. At the contest held at Chicago in connection with the International Livestock Exposition, the Nebraska team placed first as a team, which is an achievement in keeping with the performances of the Nebraska teams. MEMBERS I Christine Carlson Annie Brackett May Mackintosh (coach) Eva Buel Grace Lee Toi) Row Carlson, Prof, [xnffrl, Brackett. Bottom Row — Mackintotth, Bud, Lee, s« —180- « N IM€T€€)s] THIRTY ONE » B » 5 « « « CO I N-H U S K.e 1 » M J» Iota Sigma Pi IOTA SIGMA PI, honorary professional women ' s chemistry sorority, was foun ded at Nebraska in 1912, and became a national organization in 1914 by a union of the Washington, California, and Nebraska local chapters. The sorority has shown surprising growth, having eighteen chapters at the present time. National conventions are held tri-annually. The society stimulates interest and enthusiasm in chemical fields among women students and fosters friendly advancement in academic, business and social life. Any woman having fifteen hours of college chemistry with an average of 85 or above is eligible for membership. The sorority selects its members by secret ballot, considermg character and leader- ship as prime essentials for membership. The alumnae of Iota Sigma Pi hold many important positions both in this country and abroad. Many are teaching in universities and possess M.D., Masters, or Ph.D. degrees. Madame Curie and Dr. Ellen Gleditsch are honorary members of the sorority. OFFICERS President HELEN LuDWICKSON Vice-President Lucille Hac Secretary-Treasurer Louise Westover Corresponding Secretary Eleanor Mathewson Eleanor Bartholemew Lucille Hac Myrtle Hunt Idella Jenkins Emma Anderson Rebecca Gibbons MEMBERS Helen Ludwickson Dorothea Mason Eleanor Mathewson Faculty Mary Langevin HoNOR. RY Member Maud Cheuvront Margaret Pearse Phyllis Rhodes Alice Sweet Louise Westover Mary Morse Matilda Peters Top Row — Bartholomew Jenkins, Blorc, Pearse, Mason, Oihbons, Lyle, i ireet. Bottom Row Andertson, Westover, Hac, Liidwickson, Mathewson, Morse. S« « m N IKI€T€€K) TH I f TY ONE » » »$ K « « C O R-N W U S K-E 1 » » » THE honorary society of Otnicron Nu, a national organization for Home Economics women, was organized for the purpose of recognition and promotion of scholarship, leadership and research in the field of Home Economics. Zeta chapter, the local society, is backed by a well established organization, having been founded at Michigan State College in 1912. The local chapter of the organization was founded in 1914, and has rapidly grown in prestige and improved itself since that time. Scholarship among freshmen in Home Economics is promoted through engraving the name of the freshman receiving the highest averagef or the freshman year, on the Omicron Nu cup. In order for individuals to be eligible for membership in the society, they must be within three semesters of graduation and must have attained or exceeded a specified average grade and give promise of leadership in Home Economics. Selection is made by a vote of the society, in which the vote of the faculty carries a weight oftwo-thirds of all of the votes cast. OFFICERS President Georgia Wilcox Vice-President Gertrude Chittendon Secretary .•. Katheleen Troop Treasurer EuLA B. Martin MEMBERS Gertrude Chittendon Wilma Hatch Viola Jasa Katraleen Jeary Eula Bee Martin Charlotte Joyce Olsen Ruby Richardson Kathaleen Troop Georgia Wilcox Pledges Dr. Rebeccah Gibbons Margaret Mackintosh Grace Morton Matilda Peters Bess Steel Dr. Ruth Staples Gladys Winegar 8 Top Row — Hatch, Jeartf, Mackintosh, Gibbons, Wineyar. Bottom Kow TroopH, Chittendon, Wilcox, Martin, Petcra, —182— « « « N m€T€€M T-HIRTY ONE 8 K « « C O R,N H U S K_E » » w Phi Chi Theta PHI CHI THETA, a national professional sorority of commerce for girls in the College of Business Administration, was founded in New York in 1918 as a union of Phi Kappa Epsilon and Phi Theta Kappa. There are now twenty-seven chapters of the organization, located in the principal business colleges of the country. Phi Chi Theta encourages the fraternity spirit among women preparing for business careers and promotes higher business education and training for them. It assists the Commercial Club in sponsor ing Bizad Day and the Bizad picnic and banquet. The sorority helps extend its influence to all members of its various chapters through its national publication. Iris of the Phi Chi Theta. Requirements for membership are high, requiring an average of 78 per cent or over, and that the girl be a representative Bizad girl. She must also be at least a sophomore and show evidence of leadership. 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 this girl is announced at the annual Recognition Convocation of the college. OFFICERS President Florence Anderson Vice-President Katherine Cruise Treasurer Eunice Garvey Secretary Dorothy McCall Corresponding Secretary Alice Re.ader MEMBERS Marie Adams Florence Anderson Katherine Cruise Eunice Garvey Marjorie Gass Dorothy McCall Marie McQuistan Alice Reader Evelyn Stotts Maxine WuUbrandt Bertha Debus Pledges Elda Guhl Christine Malleck Honorary Member Dean Amanda Heppner • • C( Top Row — WuUbrattdt, Debus, Malleck, McQuiatan. Adattm. Bottom Row — Smith, Reader, Cruise, Anderson, McCall, Garvey. —183— M m€T€€) J T-H I ( TY ONE b8 I« « « c o R_N fi u s ice R. » » « Phi Upsilon Omicron PHI UPSILON OMICRON fraternity is a national professional honorary organization of Home Economics students which strives to establish and strengthen the bonds of friendship of its mem- bers, to promote the moral and intellectual development, and advance the study of home economics. The national organization was founded at the College of Agriculture at St. Paul, Mmnesota, February 10, 1909. The local chapter was installed in October, 1925. The Candle, a magazine published by the national organization, is the oificial publication of Phi Upsilon Omicron. The nature of the work of the organization is social, professional, and semi-professional and is carried out in the form of College of Agriculture parties. Home economics teas and an annual party for the children of the Orthopedic Hospital of Lincoln which, with assistance of other University activities, completes its roster of activities. Membership of the society is determined through election by vote of every active member and the advice of the faculty council in recognition of the prospective members ' scholarship, leadership, character, activities, professional attitude, and upperclass standing. OFFICERS President Elizabeth Williams Vice-President NiESjE Lakeman Treasurer Gertrude Chittenden Recording Secretary Freda Bebee Corresponding Secretary Mabel Bignell Chaplain Cl. rice Moffitt Editor Ruth Meierhenry Historian Helen Baeder MEMBERS Helen Baeder Freda Bzbee Hazel Benson Mabel Bignell Christine Carlson Gertrude Chittenden Lucille Cooley Viola Jasa Mabel Johnson Charlotte Joyce Evelyn Krotz Niesje Lakeman Dorothy Luchsinger Ruth Meierhenry Clarice Moffitt Caroline White Georgia Wilcox Elizabeth Williams H0NOR.ARY Members Miss Susan Btrnice Elwell Miss Margaret Fedde Miss Evelyn Metzger Miss Birdie Vorhees Top Row — Carlson White, Mfierhenrj , Bebee, Benson, Second Row — Luchsinger, Krotz, Baeder, Joyce, Wilcox, Cooleii. Bottom Row — Moffitt, Lakeman, WUlianiH, Chittenden, BiynelL —184— S« « « N IM€T€€) THIf TY ONE I « c( « COR.NflUSK.ER, » » m Pi Lambda Theta PI LAMBDA THETA, national honorary and educational sorority, was established at the University of Missouri in 1917. The local chapter was established in 1923. The sorority fosters professional spirit, and the highest standards of scholarship and professional training. By a system of pro- grams of educational nature and social meetings, this purpose is carried out. Requirements for membership in Pi Lambda Theta are: seventy-five semester hours, and an evi- dence of professional interest, personality, and scholarship. Girls must be juniors, seniors, or graduate students in the Teachers College, and must be recommended by members of the faculty. The national organization offers a gift scholarship of $1,000 each year to a graduate woman purposing advanced work for Ph.D. in education. The local chapter offers a gift scholarship of twenty-five dollars each year to a junior or senior woman in Teachers College meeting requirements of excellence in scholarship and professional promise In addition she must be wholly or partially self-supporting. OFFICERS President Stell.a Moore Vice-PresideTxt Elsie Jevons Secretary Ch.arlotte Frerichs Corresponding Secretary Gertrude Goering Treasurer H.A2EL D.wis Keeper of Records Minnie Schlichtinc MEMBERS Genevieve Beer Hazel Davis Ida Dodd Rowan Eliff Lyndall Fisher Charlotte Frerichs lola Garrison Eleanor Godd Gertrude Goering Luvicy Hill Elsie Jevons Irmgard Krekler Mrs. Helen Lock Stella Moore Minnie Nemechek Ingeborg Nielsen Clara Pittman Minnie Schlichting Harriett Schwenker Clara Stapp Betty Wahlquist Mrs. Edna Walton Katherine Williams Dr. Clara Wilson AssocwTE Members Gertrude Beers Letta Clark Clara Evans Dr. Winona Perry Olivia Pound Top Row -Clark, Nielsen, Stop}), KrckeUr, Nemechek, Bottom Roir — Davis, Jevons, Hill, Moore, Ooeriny, « N !K1€T€€M Tfl I R.TY ONE If S« « « COR N+HUSK ER. » j: N y Sigma Lambda ► ETA chapter of Sigma Lambda, honorary art sorority, was founded at the University of Nebraska, March 7, 1924. The society was started to promote the department of Fine Arts, to maintain a high professional standard, to establish a more democratic spirit among drawing and painting students, and to increase interest in the relation that these arts bear to other arts. Alpha chapter ot Sigma Lambda was established at the University of Wisconsin on May 15, 192.V The organisation has the distinction of being the only fraternal society for drawing and painting students. To promote activities in the art department and to provide social benefits for its members, handcraft meetings are held once a month. In addition to these, regular meetings are held every first and third Tuesday of each month in Morrill Hall. Membership is open to students majoring in Fine Arts, who have an average of at least eighty. OFFICERS President , ViRGiNi. ' V Kimball Vice-President Grace Anderson Secretary Margaret Shepard Treasurer Lyda Dell Burry Chaplain Elizabeth Ferguson Reporter Adlyn Moeller Rush Chairman Margaret Sowles Grace Anderson Lyda Dell Burry Katherine Clapp Betty Everett Ruth Eby Elizabeth Ferguson Sara Green MEMBERS Constance Kizer Virginia Kimball Marialice Ley Alice Jean McDonald Adlyn Moeller Jean Marie Ohler Faculty — Honorary Katherine Faulkner Marie Osterloh Elizabeth Pettijohn Jane Rehlaender Margaret Shepard Betty Shields Kathryn Spivey Margaret Sowles Louise Austin Faculty Skudle 8« « Top Row— Everett, Clapp, Rehleander, Kizer, Moeller, Osterloh. Second Row — Spivey, McDonald, Ehy, Pettijohn, Ijey, Sowles, Shichh. Bottom Row — Green, Burry, Ferfjuson, Kimball, Faulkner, Sheperd, Anderson, Ohler. —186— i H IKJ€Tt€l | Tfl t RTY ONE » )» ml K « cc COR_Nf USK_E[ » » » Theta Sigma Phi THE only professional sorority in the School of Journalism is Theta Sigma Phi, whose purpose is the furtherance and promotion of the interests of women in journalism. This organization was founded at the University of Washington at Seattle in 1909, and has at the present time thirty - three chapters. The local chapter was founded in 1917. The sorority has regular meetings during the course of the school year to which important women in the journalistic field are invited and sponsors the annual dinner for all students in the School of Journalism. The membership of Theta Sigma Phi is limited to upper-classwomen who are specializing in Journalism. Associate memberships are granted to women of state-wide recognition in Journalism, while women who are nationally recognized in this field are granted honorary memberships. Two magazines, The Matrix, a bi-monthly national magazine, and The Register, an employment agency circular, are published by Theta Sigma Phi. OFFICERS President DoROTHY SiLViS Vice-President Maude Schroeder Secretary M.MIGARET Reckmeyer Treasurer Frances Holyoke Archiutst Roseline Pizer MEMBERS Ruth Botsford Margaret Day Francis Holyoke Sally Pickard Roseline Pizer Margaret Reckmeyer Maude Schroeder Evelyn Simpson Dorothy Silvis Lyra Tait Pledges Dorothy Ager Bernice Hoffman Dorothy Howard Marjorie Peterson lean Rathburn Ruth SchiU Top Row — Rathburn, Hoffman, Simpson, Ager. Bottom Row — Pizer, Holyoke, Day, Schroeder. S « « m NIKI€T€€KI Tfl I I TY ONE M HB |S« « « COR NHUSKEI » » »SS N lKi€T€e)sl TfllRTy ONE » » »9 K « c COI NflUSK-ER, » m m WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC! Sjhe women ' s athletics proper are under the direct supervision of the faculty of that department. How- ever, the section that creates the most interest is the extensive intra- mural program sponsored hy the V omens Athletic Association of the University, participated in b i any organized group of girls that so desires. ' « ¥« « NI)sJ€T€€)vJ TfllQTy ONE » » « « « e O R.N 1H U S K_e 1 » M I THE Women ' s Athletic Association of the University is a unit in a national movement to remove the handicap of men ' s standards from girls ' athletics and to work towards an extensive program which will encourage and make possible a sport hobby for every girl. The local W. A. A. holds active membership in the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Association, as well as in the Athletic Confederation of American College Women, and in accordance with their standards goes on record as being opposed to inter-school competition for girls and women. Last year, growing out of a movement making itself felt for a number of years, the Nebraska Intramural Organization was incorporated and absorbed into the W. A. A. which heretofore Miss Lee had held a real appeal for only the majors in the field of physical education because of the high standard of skill demanded and because of the highly organized nature of the sports offered. At present the sports activity of majors is cared for by the Physical Education Club which maintains a sports program and a Sports Board separate from, but parallel to, the regular intramural organization. The two Sports Boards meet tO ' gether. The transition from a small and specialized W. A. A. to a more dramatic and broader one brought with it many advantages. Every Nebraska girl may be, and has every reason to want to be, an active member of the local and national Women ' s Athletic Association; she may take part in any one or all of a very long list of sports activities and at the same time work up to very worthwhile positions which bring all that leadership has to give; and, besides all these things and through these things, she has the opportunity to gain the privilege of wearing the Nebraska " N " . The basis for the award of the " N " is: interest in the Association and its program, a tentative average of eighty for all college years with a clear record at the time, character and leadership, and a two and one-half years ' enrollment in a college or university, at least one of which years must have been in the University of Nebraska. " N ' s " and other awards are made by the W. A. A. president at the annual Spring Banquet. The Spring Banquet, the Freshman Tea at Ellen Smith Hall, the annual W. A. A. Tea and the Dance Drama are examples of social functions sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Ass Kia- tion. Annually, also, the W. A. A. provides gifts and entertainment for poor children in the state homes, takes part in the Co-ed Follies, and helps sponsor the All-University Carnival. McDonald Richardson —190— Wagner S« « « N !Kl€TE€ vJ T+H I R TY ONe K « « C O R.N fl U S C£ 1 » « m B Ruth Diamond TO promote health, interest in sports, good sportsmanship, and physical efficiency through participation in recrea- tional sport activity, is the purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of Nebraska. Co- operating with the Department of Physical Education for Women, this organization offers a sports program which aifords an opportunity, in both individual and team games, to every women in the University. Aware of the splendid cultural and social contacts that .sports participation may give, the W. A. A. conducts its activities on a plan which will broaden the acquaintanceship of every University girl. Convinced no one is truly educated who has not at least one sport hobby for leisure time use, the W. A. A. appeals to every girl to join with other University girls in experiencing the real joy that comes from discovering a sport suited to her needs. Through affiliation with such national organizations as Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation, and the Athletic Conference of American College Women, this organization is a unit in the national movement which encourages a sport hobby for every girl. Thus our motto stands: " A sport for every girl, and every girl in a sport " . Miss Mabel Lee, Director of the Department of Physical Education for Women, is honorary advisor of the association while Miss Miriam Wagner and Miss Clarice McDonald are the sponsors. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ruth Diamond President Lucille Kelly Dorothy Weaver Vice-President Mildred Gish Jean Rathburn Secretary Dorothy Ch.arleston Bernece Hoffman Treasurer Bernece Hoffman COUNCIL MEMBERS FOR PRECEDING YEAR Herma Beckman Margaret Day Betty Wahlquist Lucille Kelly Susie Olney Top Row — Weai ' t ' r, Rathburn, Hoffman, Wahh uitst, Fair. Bottom Row — Kelly, Simpson, Olney, Day. §« « N IKI€Te€ J THII TV ONE K « « COR_NflUSK.£R. » « )» Top Row — Rathbum, Lehsack, Thurloiv. Bottom Row — KoeHinu, Hoffman, Ginh. W A A Concessions MORE than 180 women enthusiastically participated in the W. A. A. concession at the football games during the past season. High saleswomen were rewarded for their efforts. Active members in the organization were in charge of checking sales in the stands and of selling o!i the Stadium concourse. Awards were made to Katharine Jensen, Mildred Gildner, Sarah Peterson, Jean Alden, Daisy Schoeppel, and Jane Lehnhoff for their exceptional selling ability. resentative 8 Top Row — Cooper, Charleaon, Schoeppel, Bartoah, Sterricker, Meyer, Chapvtan. Second Row -Go ' .denberfj, Hendricks, Dunn, Reedy, Long, Binkley, Bell, Jensen. Bottom Row — Landis, Deetken, Alden, Weaver Vermillion, Raher, Boos. —192— 5« « « Nl m€T€€)sJ THIRTY ONE |« c( « C O R.N H u s fee [ » » M Top Row— Stokes, Kuhl, Yotvell. Zimmerman, H iggard. Second Row— K eUy, Anderaan Guthrie, Wagner, Deetken. Bottom Row — MeCann, Kier, Diamond Binkle y, Orr. Physical Education Club THE Physical Education Club is an organization of majors in the profession of Physical Education, and through a social and educational program seeks to promote professional spirit. Bi-annually the Physical Education Club has Play Days for the majors, and it also contributes in organizing the big Play Day on the campus for all college women. Miss Lee frequently lectures on subjects relating to the broadening of the profession. The aim is to stimulate a broad and cultural view of life as well as a deep interest in physical education as a profession. . A. A. Sport Board lap Row Johnson Clarke, Goodale, Monia, Veniiilluyn, Zimmerman, ScheUhuru, Lebsock. Second Row — Deremer, Hatfield, Olney, Reedy, Andrews, Hyde, Martin, Nabety, Eby. Thiid Row — Wright, Thayer. McLaren, Alden, McCann, Jensen, Willey, Herman, .ixtell. Bottom liow — Diamond, Lotman, Deetken, Swift, Rosane, Lee, Gish, Beekman, Bleviws. - —193— « « « N IKI€T€e J Tfll I TV ONE 9 yml K«« COR.NHUSK.£l »»» iMMUtaiMiiiBai THE GIRLS ' GYMNASIUM Women ' s Athletics THE Division of Physical Education for Women is unique among departments of its kind for the extent to which it reaches into every University woman ' s activity during her stay on the campus. This division is under the direct supervision of Miss Lee. It is unique in the spontaneity of support which it receives. Physical education is required of all young women entered in the University for the first two years of residence except, (1) students over twenty-five years of age, (2) students entering with advanced credits, and (3) students carrying no more than six hours work. Special individual gymnastics are arranged for those physically unfit to participate in the general work. A four-year course is offered in the Teachers College in physical education. The purpose of this course is to prepare young women to direct physical education in the schools of the state as well as to prepare them to teach one or two academic subjects in combination with physical education when- ever necessary. All who take this course must be physically fit at the time of entrance, being able to produce a health certificate from a physician declaring them to he in condition to undertake such work. Close check upon the health conditions of these students is maintained by a yearly examination by the University Department of Student Health. The completion of this course entitles the student to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Educa- tion, the University Teachers Certificate, and the certificate in Physical Education. The Women ' s Athletic Association, working in conjunction with the Division of Physical Educa- tion for Women stands as sponsor for a full program of sports. It carries the healthy stimulus of competitive athletics to all women of the University through its intramural activity. As a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women, it takes a definite stand against intercollegiate athletics for women. Its slogan is " Every Nebraska Woman in some sport and a sport for every Nebraska Woman. " How largely successful the Association and Division have been in carrying out this slogan is witnessed by the variety of sports offered, including as it does: Archery, horseshoe pitch- ing, bowling, rifle marksmanship, speed ball, hockey, soccer, Nebraska ball, basketball, horseback riding, tennis and for Physical Education Majors track is taught. Participation in these sports leads to the honor award granted by the Women ' s Athletic Association — the privilege of wearing the Nebraska " N " . As evidence of the fact that W. A. A. is interested in things other than those merely caUing for athletic prowess we may cite the Dance Drama, original clogs, folk dances. Song Contest, and Co-ed Follies as activities supported by the Association. -194— s« « N !KI€T€€KI T+HI R TV ONE »8 1s« «( cc eo R.N M u s fcE R, » » »Sr GOLF CLASS Women s Athletics BASEBALL, hockey, and paddle tennis are played on the fields south of the parade grounds. Basketball, Nebraska ball, deck tennis, and ping-pong are cared for in the gymnasium as well as the classes in dancing, fundamental gymnastics, tumbling and corrective gymnastics. Although Nebraska women do not enjoy the newest of equipment in their athletic endeavors, they are fortunate in having sole possession of Grant Memorial Hall. This famous old structure is centrally located on the campus. It houses the gymnasium with its numerous and varied apparatus, together with the requisite lockers and showers, to say nothing of the offices of the instructors. The Headquarters for the Division, Miss Lee ' s office, is located in the building also. Its central position affords easy access to the playing fields located to the south of the parade grounds and behind Social Sciences Hall. The tennis courts, too, are nearby. Golf is played upon any of Lincoln ' s five fine courses, although the city course, Antelope, is the favorite. The theory of the game is received in class instruction from the sport advisor. The things learned relative to the theory of the game are then applied in actual practice. Competition between sororities, dormitories, and other organized groups goes far to encourage entrance into the field of the sport. The Sports Board serves its useful purpose in keeping the various participating elements cognizant of the developments which occur in their sports. The W. A. A. Sports Board maintains an intramural organization for the women who although not majoring in Physical Education like to play for play ' s sake alone. Each organization enters a team in the different sports and a competitive schedule of games is carried out until by elimination the winner is found. The winner of each tournament is awarded a plaque. Hiking is a particularly favorite sport, and well it may be, for Lincoln is ideally situated for brief jaunts into the surrounding country. The Pen Woods, the Oak Creek area, the Auto Park, and the Pioneer Park region all offer delightful picnic spots and all within easy reach of the city. Horseback riding, which has fast taken hold of people throughout the entire country as an ideal form of exercise and as an absorbing hobby, is available to University students through the medium of local sportsmen. Rifle marksmen have an opportunity to practice their sport on the rifle range in the basement of Andrews Hall under the expert supervision of details from the Military Department. With such a fine staff, such splendid equipment and so enthusiastic a student body, the women ' s program at Nebraska could not fail to interest every Nebraska co-ed. S« -195— « N m€T€€M T+Hl I TY ON€ » rm V »; [(«(«€ CO N HUSKIER, » I Class A Basketball One of the most popular games among the women of the University is that of basketball which has, in the past few years, grown to be- come one of the most interesting sports to Ne- braska co-eds. While the weather is playing around the zero mark outside, and all other athletic activities are paralyzed, basketball is played in greatest comfort inside the spacious Armory. This last season was an interesting one for the competition was very close. Alpha Xi Delta took the first place honors after having played an elimination tourney, and second place was awarded to K-B-B. Class B Basketball There were only four sororities entered in the class B basketball tournament this year and Kappa Delta proved the best in the group. All of the games were played in Grant Memorial Hall and much enthusiasm was shown by the teams who did enter the tournament, in fact some of the games proved more exciting and of more interest than those in the class A contest. Paddle Tennis Paddle tennis is an indoor modification of the game of lawn tennis. The double elimination tournament this year was won by Alpha Xi Delta, Blossom McDade and Helen Yowell com- posing the team, while Sigma Kappa, represented by Sally Flotree and Janet Cassady pla ced second. The game is played on an indc»r court about one-fourth the size of a regular tennis court and wooden paddles are used for the rubber balls. The game has been growing in interest for the past two years and at the present is one of the favorite games in the intramural program. g The Sigma Eta Chi bowling team proved to be the best in the field of feminine bowlers for the second consecutive year and Chi Omega finished in second place. A round robin tournament was first conducted to determine the league winners and these win- ners then entered a tournament to determine the championship. More girls were entered in the tournament than in previous years and the sport was even more popular than last year. s« —196— « « N m€Te€W T-HIP TY ONE M » »s « « « C O RlN fl U S K_£ R. » » » Swimming One of the popular late spring sports that creates a great amount of interest among the girls of the University is swimming. In the meet last spring, Gamma Phi Beta was given the winner ' s laurels, the winning based on the num- ber of girls entered from that certain organiza- tion and the number of girls that the group had on the winning team of the tournament. Speedball The Phi Mu team won the elimination tourna- ment this year in speedball with Gamma Phi Beta holding down second place. A combina- tion of basketball and soccer, speedball was a new game this year in the intramural sports. It is one of the most popular sports of the Uni- versity despite its short life and the contests of this year have created such a great amount of i nterest that there is little doubt of the security of speedball ' s position in the intramural sports. Baseball Another of the late spring sports that was very popular and created a great amount of in- terest was baseball. The Gamma Phi Betas took the honors in the round robin league and the championship tourney. There were approxi- mately 256 girls who participated in the contest. . Some of the girls are required in their physical education courses to play baseball which giv;s many of the teams a number of girls who arc very good in the game. Nebraska Ball Nebraska ' s own sport, Nebraska ball, is one of the most popular sports in school. The Phi Mus won the elimination tournament this year to carry off first place, and the Kappa Alpha Theta aggregation held down second honors in the contest. The sport, originating at Nebraska, is governed by rules set up by our own Women ' s Athletic Department, the winners being decided by the regular elimination method. —197- s« « « N 1N€T€E) T-HIR TY ONE rm » V kc « « C O R-N fl U S K.E R, SIS j RCHESIS is now a term thoroughly understood on the campus. We ■ " no longer need to explain its meaning. Instead we have tried to give programs which have been demonstrations of our creative work progres ' sion and is tied up with natural meaningful body movements. We strive for a sincere outlet embodying creative effort; we do not strive for eccentric unnatural movements designed only for those who wish to spend their time perfecting extraordinary meaningless poses. During the year 1930 3 1 we have given two demonstration programs, a Christmas program, " The Juggler of Notre Dame " , and in May we gave our annual Dance Drama. -198— « « « N IK1€T€€KI TfllRTy ONE » im » D a E( sc cc C O R-N fl U S ICE R, » » m T. J. Thompson The Athletic Board of Control THE Athletic Board of Con- trol has the direct supervision of all inter-collegiate sports at Nebraska as well as the sports and athletic contests within the University itself. It works out the athletic schedules, supervises the building and improvements of athletic facilities, assumes the re- sponsibility of all financial matters and is, in short, the controlling body of all matters pertaining to the athletic program of the University. Dean T. J. Thompson is the chairman of the Board, Herbert D. Gish the athletic director, L. E. Gunderson, financial secretary of the University, L. F. Seaton, the operating superintendent, R. D. Scott, faculty representative, and George Holmes and Clarence Swanson are the members representing the Alumni Association. At present, there are two buildings that are used for athletics and under the direct supervision of the Athletic Board. The Coliseum, containing the gymnasium equipment, basketball floors and athletic offices, and the Stadium, familiar to everyone who has watched Nebraska play football. The erection of these two buildings was sponsored and largely financed through the activities of the Athletic Board. Nebraska has been noted for its intra-mural program. The extensive plans for these contests were formulated five years ago and at the present time are growing in popularity and use. The board is constantly attempting to widen the scope of these intra-mural athletics and improve the facilities of Nebraska for such sports as well as inter-collegiate competition. H. D. Gish L. E. Gunderson L. F. Seaton MEMBERS T. J. Thompson, Chairman Prof. R. D. Scott Clarence Swanson H. D. Gish John K. Selleck George Holmes Seaton S wan8on SeUeck Hoi me3 Gunderson SeoU 8« « NJm€Tt£ 4 Tfil RTY ONt » » » 8 « « « C O R.N fl U S K_E R, » m » a N ' ' Club THE Varsity " N " Club of the University of Nebraska has for its purpose the promotion of athletics at the University and throughout the state Each year the organization sponsors an Intramural Carnival, held at the Coliseum, in this way adding to the interest in intramural sports. Awards for high scholarship on the part of high school athletes of the state are made by the club. However, the chief aim of the " N " Club is to maintain athletics at Nebraska on the present high plane which they now occupy. All winners of the " N " are members of the club. Monthly meetings are held in the " N " Club Trophy Room in the Coliseum. The Tales of Comhus}{ers, published every fall, is edited under the direction of the Assistant Director of Athletics with the club as sponsor. This publication is issued for every home football game and contains matters of interest pertaining to athletics. The club, assisted and encouraged by Henry F. Schulte, has been in no small way responsible for the enthusiastic and courteous reception and treatment of teams visiting Nebraska, and for the energetic and active part Nebraska high schools have taken in producing a better type of athletics and a finei type of athlete. Salvatore Amato Jerry Adam Henry Armatis William Bitter Lewis Brown M. Broadstone W. Bokenkroger Qyde Bittner Porter Cannon Guy Craig Henry Cameron Selden Davey Bert Durkee Charles Davison Harold Ecklund Gordon Eno Lawrence Ely Louis Etherton Emil Eret Wayne Fairchild MEMBERS Elmer Faytinger Morris Fisher Merrill Flood Donald Gray Harold Frahm James Gilbert Harvey Grace Frank GradoviUe Philip Garvey Elmer Greenberg Kenneth Gaston Harold Halbeisen Robert Hunt Marion Hestbeck Steve Hokuf Tom Huddleston Corwin Hulbert Charles Justice Roscoe Kroger E. Kreizinger George Koster Ed Kotab Don Krause Willis Lamson Andrew Long Chris Mathis Forrest McPherson Felber Maasdam Jacob Maser Wallace Marrow George Morrow Don Maclay Paul Mahood Robert Manley Clarence Nelson G. Nuernberger Marvin Paul Harold Petz Frank Prucka Slayton Pierce Berne Packer A. Pattavina Claude Rowley Ralph Rodgers Hugh Rhea Vane Rees Leon Robertson Victor Scherzinger George Smutny Russell Smugg Morris Skinner Henry Seger Kenneth Sutherland Fred Sundeen Harold Sherman Coburn Tomson Gregg Waldo Myrle White Robert Young I E. X. Bible Ed. Weir W. H. Browne John Kellogg R. G. Lehman R. F. Vogler W. L. Day COACHES R. G. Clapp H. D. Gish J. Lewis C. T. Black B. F. Oakes M. J. McLean AfN H Top Row- Pruclca. Davi ' u, HuXhert, Maclai , Peterson, Onteiiard, White, Cameron, Bittner. Second Kov " -Justice, Morrow, Wertman, Durkee, Kroeuer, Nuernburyer, Sinutney, Armatiii, Greit, Rodgers. Third Row — Nelxan, Pierce, Frahm, Hestbeck, Sherman, Krause, Seuar, Bittner, C. Nelson, Adams. Fourth Kovi- Kret, Faytinuer, Amato, Reis, Tomson, Craiu, Snyuu, Kthertan, Fairchild, Mathis, Garveti, Bottom Row — Davison, Wa ' .do, Voueler, Wier, Kowley, Black, Oakes, Lewis, Williams, Bible. -200— « « m N IN€T€€N TH I I TY ONE m » »S K«« COR.N+HUSK.£l »»» ikm :. j tt ' T " ' K.« ' — -- w -i n Mj A ■m- R 1 ' .V F 1 IP i. i f ' ™« Nw «ri H " . ni « K a HEn|Rtli!P ;:: ' : «i ' wS ' H ._ . B W ' v mm y ■ v ' -s " L -r - « %fc.. Top Row Scott, Franklin, Lydick, Bottom Row — Bitters, Gifford, Salter, Athletic Managers FIR a number of years, Nebraska has used the student manager plan, in connection with its athletic schedule. The managers are all that the name implies, for it is their duty to manage the team ' in every sense of the word. Their positions entail caring for all equip- ment, checking practices, and taking charge of the equipment while on trips. At the end of a year of senior management, the Nebraska " N " is awarded them. Last year only seniors held positions of senior managers, but juniors and even sophomores are eligible, appointments being made by a process of elimination. The senior manager of football this year was Bill Bitters; no manager for basketball was picked but Lydick and Salter did the managers job. There was no manager picked for track this year either and Darrell Gifford did duty for the baseball team. MANAGERS Football Bitters Basi etbaii Lydick, S.alter Baseball GiFFORD 8 « tl N IM€T€€M TfllR TY ONE » » « « « C O R_N H U S K.£ 1 » )3 I Tassels TASSELS, honorary girls ' pep organization, was organized in 1924 under the sponsorship of Mortar Board. It corresponds to Corn Ck)bs, men ' s pep organization. Acting under a non-pohtical standard, Tassels aim to create a greater school spirit and sense of fellowship among the girls of the University. Acting as a supporting element for the team, the group attended in a body the Kansas University football game at Lawrence. Throughout the entire year Tassels have been active in selling Cornhuskers, aiding in the cheering section at football games, taking an active part in rallies, and serving at University teas. Membership is limited to two girls from each sorority with the number of non-sorority girls at the discretion of the club. Candidates for election must be passing in their scholastic work and have a sophomore standing in the University. Regular metings are held by the organization Tuesday noons, twice a month, in Ellen Smith Hall. OFFICERS President Betty Wahlquist Vice-President , LuciLE Ledwith Secretary Mary Jane Swett Treasurer Dorothy Weaver Reporter Mayble Heyne Ann Amsden Jane Axtell Georgeanna Bockes Margaret Chevrant Gertrude Clarke Dorothy Clark Katharine Kruise Ruth Diamond Juliene Deetken Paula Eastwood Gretchen Fee Esther Gaylord Katherine Gilgore Mildred Gish Lucile Hendricks Mable Heyne Evelyn Jones Mary Louise Lang MEMBERS Lucile Ledwith Leona McDonald Emma McLaughlin Miriam Martin Harriet Nesladek Grace Nicklas Evelyn O ' Connor Bernice Palmquist Sarah Pickard Alice Quigle Winifred Rastede Lois Raymond Betty Reimers Lillian Richtig Phyllis Rugger Ruth Shelburne Ruth Schill Jerry Swett Thelma Uter Oda Vermillion Dorothy Weaver Maxine Weiss Alice Widman Jane Youngston Dorothy Zoellner Jean Erwin Ardeth Pierce Dorothy Luchsinger Margaret Buol Alma Frechling Jean Culbertson Clarice Hads Evelyn Krotz Doris Magnuson Georgia Wilcox % % %JJJ. tail Top Row — Pickard, Zoelner, Raymond, Vermillion, Widman, Clarke, Wilson. Second Row — Rupffer, Fee, Diaviond, Clark, O ' Connor, Shelburn, Irwin, McLauffhlin. Third Row — Kruise, Hendricks, Buol. Pierce, Pai-mquint, He one, Krotz, Smith, Nirfcioj . Fourth Row — Jones, Nesladek, Gauphen, Chevreunt, Richtiy, Bockes, Quigle, Gish, Deetkin, Axtel. Bottom Row—Frechlina, Magnuson, Imchsinger, Weaver, Ledtvith, Wahlquist, Swett, Culbertson, Hads, Dixon. -202— « « NJ IM€T€€ 4 TfHI TY ON€ » » »!! K « « C O R.N H U S f LE » » « Pi Epsilon Pi (CORN COBS) CIRN COBS has been on the Nebraska campus since 1912 and exists primarily as a pep organiza- tion. In 1925 it became a member of the national organization of Pi Epsilon Pi, which has chapters located at Kansas, Kansas Aggies, Missouri, Ames, Washington, and Iowa. During the football season, the Corn Cobs meet and entertain the visiting football teams, conduct house-to- house rallies the night before games, and hold rallies in front of Social Sciences the day before each .game. This year the Corn Cobs again sold programs at all the games in the Memorial Stadium. The group also aided in carrying out the organized cheering section which puts on card displays between the halves of the game. This section, incidentally, has gained wide recognition in the three years of its existence. Following the recommendation of the Student Council, the Corn Cobs reorganized under a new system. I ' nder this new plan, only one new man from each fraternity is admitted each year. Of these men, half are to be junior members and half sophomore members. A set number of non- fraternity men, upon approval of the Student Council, are admitted to the organization. OFFICERS President ARTHUR Mitchell Vice-President Robert Kinkead Secretay Richard Bell Treasurer Wallace Frankfurt Chapter Advisor Prof. C. H. Oldfather Charles Bartcls Francis Bartosh Carl Beekman Dick Bell Bruce Bellas David Bengston Arden Berquist Frank Blanchard Ed Brewster Glidden Brooks Phil Brownell Lyle Burkett Dale Bush Edward Buss Don Carr Linus Carroll Harold Caster Bill Comstock Ralph Copenhaver Charles Costen Bill CrabiU Fred Decker Bruce Deming Jim Doctor Eugene Dowell Don Easterday Paul Ely Jack Erickson Ed Faulkner Earl Fishbaugh Merwin Foote Harry Foster Wally Frankfurt Norm Galleher MEMBERS Fay Garner Milton Gish Max Glazer Bob Glover Morris Gordon Walter Goehring Jimmy Greene Paul Grossman Lawrence Groves Harold Hancock Glen Heady Harold Hinds Joe Hoffman Harold Holtzendorff Carl Humphrey Ralph Kilzer Bob Kinkead Wayne Kinnan Martin Klinger Stanley Lahodny Al Lucke Bill McGaffin Bob McReynolds Leo Meyerson George Milliken Art Mitchell Cleo Morrison Jack Morris Delphian Nash Wayne Owens Kenneth Peterson Art Pinkerton Herbert Ronin Marvin Schmid Herman Siefkes Ed Sickle Dave Sisco Bill Smith Haven Smith Ralph Spencer Jack Thompson Dudley Thompson George Thomas Al Tiffany Keith Turner Kenneth Uehling Marvin Von Seggern Art Wolfe Raymond Young John 2Seilinger Ed. Zenen Top Row — Mau el, Buss, Zeilinger, Groves, Milliken, Bell, Hancock, Bush, McReynolds, Grossman, Ushling. Second Row — B. Smith, Gish, Carr, Siefkes, M. Von Seggern, Morrison, Young, Dowell, Bartosh, Garner, McGaffin. Third Row — Hoffman, lAtcke, Hinds, Bartels, Caster, Brooks, L. CarroU, Costen, Bellas, Owens. Fourth Row — Thomas, Gordon, Spencer, Foster, Pinkerton. Erickson, Decker, Deming, Bengston, Heady. Bottom Row— GaUeher, W. CrabiU, Humphreu, Frankfort, Mitchell. Kinkead, Comstock. Schmid. H. Smith. —203— ¥ V K « « c o ( N -H u s ce R, » M im Nelson Bailey Rodger 8 Pinker ion Nelson Cheer Leaders THIS year a new plan of selecting the cheer leaders of the University was inaugurated. Instead of having the candidates work up to the position of yell king by classes, the positions were thrown open to competition by all the students of the University. The candidates were schooled by members of the faculty on the principles of leading yells and just before the first football game, the five members of the cheer leading staff were selected. Ralph Rodgers was, selected as Yell King and Art Pinkerton, Bud Bailey, Harold Nelson and Howard Nelson were selected to fill the other positions. Under this system of selection, it is felt that the Cheer Leaders of Nebraska will always comprise the best talented students of the University. -204— « Kl IK1€T-E€KI TH I I TV ONE rm » i« c( «c C O R.N fl U S fCE R, » » »!l FOOTBALL - he Great American Collegiate Sport. J ehrasXa has always been proud of her football teams, and for good reason. That is one of the fields in which J ebras a has consistently made a good showing, some years not on the top but the greater share of the time as Big Six Champions and always a team to he reckoned with nationally. 8 ¥ « « N!N€T€€M Tfl I R.Ty ONE 5 K « « COR-NflUSfCER. » » »S| COACH DANA X. BIBLE came to Nebraska from Texas A. P M., where he had served as football tutor for the past eleven years and estab- lished himself as one of the outstanding mentors of the country. While coaching at Texas A. fe? M. he served on the National Rules Committee on inter- collegiate football. During the two years that he has been at Nebraska he has produced one cham- pionship team and another that made every opponent know that it had been through a tough afternoon before the final whistle blew. Coach Bible has in- stituted a new style of play and with a fine freshman team coming up next year the prospects are bright for another Big Six Championship. Nebraska has played seventeen games under Bible ' s tutelage, winning eight, tying five, and losing four. These seventeen games have been played against some of the finest teams in the United States and presents a record that any Nebraskan can well be proud of. Five of Coach Bible ' s players were placed on the All Big Six teams for this year. Steve Hokuf, Hugh Rhea and " Red " Young on the first team and Elmer Greenberg and Lawrence Ely on the second. Hugh Rhea was also placed on Grantland Rice ' s All-American team and Steve Hokuf received honorable mention. Coach Bible and Percy Locey of the Olympic Club of San Francisco were selected to coach the West team in the annual East-West game played in San Francisco on December 27. Elmer Greenberg and Marion Broadstone of the Nebraska team were picked to play along with two other members of Big Six teams. Dana X. Biblii Coach J ' , m w-: li uiif ' it ityi ■ - ■ ntntmmmm COACH BIBLE INSTRUCTS WITH THE DUMMIES —206— 8 ;« « « N IKJ€T€€M THIRTY ONE I« « « C O I N fl U S K-E 1 » » M Top Row — Krovytr, Hulbert, Rhea, Eno, Ely, Justice, Brokenkroger. Second Row — McPhermm., Paul, Durkee, Hokuf, Packer, Koster, Kreisinger. Third Row — Broivn, Mathis, Nelson, Everett, Black, Bitter, McLean, Manley. Bottom Row — Prucka, Greenberg, Frahvi, Long, Rowley, Weir, Bible. Football THE SEASON ' S RECORD Nebraska 13 Nebraska 7 Nebraska 14 Nebraska 5 3 Nebraska Nebraska 16 Nebraska Nebraska 7 Nebraska 9 Texas A. f M Oklahoma 20 Iowa State 12 Montana State 7 Pittsburgh Kansas Missouri Iowa 12 Kansas Aggies 10 The Big Six Championship banner this year was captured by the powerful eleven from Kansas University, Oklahoma placed second and Nebraska third. The Universities of Missouri, Iowa State, and Kansas Aggies placed respectively. Although Nebraska did not capture another championship they made a good showing on the gridiron and played a good brand of football the entire season. All of the games were marked with many thrills and all of the various teams showed a good, clean, and excellent type of football that has never been equalled on any gridiron. All of the Universities of the Big Six Conference can be justly proud of the type of men who took part in these games. PILE-UP AT IOWA —207- « Kl m€T€£Kl Tfil I TY ON€ I«c « « C O I N H U S K.E R, » m m Nebraska 13 --Texas A. and M. Nebraska opened her 1930 football season with a hard earned victory over the Texas Aggies. The game showed that Nebraska had, as well as a valiant first team, an unexpected reserve strength. Substitutes were used rather freely through- out the game, without noticeably weakening the strength of the Nebraska eleven. The first half of the game was very evenly matched. Nebraska threatened early in the game when Frahm recovered an Aggie fumble on the Texan ' s 15 -yard line. The Nebraskans were unable to score from this break, however, and the Texans kicked out of danger. Frahm tried for a kick from placement later in the half but the Young In the fourth quarter, Brown, Young, and Frahm co- operated to carry the ball from midfield to the 8-yard line, from where Young scored on his third attempt at the line. The kick for goal was wide. Coach Bible after this point sent in an almost entirely new team. The Texans began throwing passes in all directions, but failed to score Both teams tried numerous passes throughout the game, over forty being thrown in all. The Aggie ' s only threat to effort was made. As Long the half ended, Texas had carried the ball to the 3 -yard line by means of long passes, but two efforts at the line failed to gain, and the half ended with the game still in a scoreless tie. With the start of the second half Nebraska ' s running attack began to function. Nebraska took the kickoff on her own 2 5 -yard line, and Paul started a march down the field. Paul carried the ball 70 yards in twelve plays, and with the aid of a 5 -yard midfield gain by Rowley, this march accounted for the first Husker touchdown. Paul ' s march on this scoring drive was easily the outs tanding offensive effort of the day. Frahm converted the extra point. Neither team threatened again in the third quarter. GRhLNUhRC; y« « NEBRASKA HITS THE TEXAS AGGIE SECONDARY —208— N IKI€T€€KI Tfl I I TY O N € » )» »8 K sc « COR,NflUSK.£l » m m Rhea day, the Oklahomans ran through the Nc ' braska team to win 20 to 7, the worst defeat which Nebraska has taken in the history of Big Six football. At the start of the game Nebraska received the kickofF, and started an offensive march which was headed goalward until a 15 -yard penalty gave Oklahoma a break, and she held for downs. The first quarter then seemed destined to end without a score until Mills, flashy Oklahoma quarterback, suddenly broke loose from his own territory, angled to the sideline, and sped down the edge of the field on a 4 5 -yard run for a touchdown. He raised the score himself with a perfect kick. The second quarter was a duplication of score resulted from passes, but both of the Husker scoring marches followed straight football methods. The work of Young and Paul in the backfield featured this game. The line as a whole played a bang-up game, all of the substantial Texas gains coming as the result of passes rather than running plays. Lawrence Ely, center, playing his first varsity game, was spectacular in his defense against enemy passes. Oklahoma ZO Nebraska 7 The Huskers ' chances for a conference championship re- ceived a serious jolt in the first conference game of the season when, on a sweltering Ely Broadstone the first, with Oklahoma furnishing the fireworks in the form of a 54-yard touchdown play, a similar line plan and subsequent gallop down the sideline. In the third quarter. Walker of Oklahoma, dropped back and tossed a beautiful pass to Cherry, end, which was good for another score. Nebraska ' s score came in the fourth quarter. Walker, Oklahoma back, interfered with Steve Hokuf in his attempt to take one of Long ' s passes on the 20-yard line, and the pass was ruled as complete Long failed to gain on the first play, THROUGH OKLAHOMA ' S LINE —209— s« « N IK1€T€€ J THIRSTY ONE sc « cc C O R,N H U S K.e 1 » m » but on the second made first down with touchdown to go. Long and Frahm placed the ball on the half-yard line on two plays, and from there Long went over, Frahm converting the point. In this game, " Bus " Long, substitute Nebraska back, began to shine in the fashion which made him Nebraska ' s mainstay in later games. He was easily the star for Nebraska, being the backbone of the Nebraska scoring attack in the last quarter. But Nebraska ' s offensive work was overshadowed by the sen- sational running and passing of the Oklahoma men who were responsible for the Cornhuskers ' downfall. Nebraska 14— Iowa State 12 Nebraska eked out a victory in her second conference game by virtue of Frahm ' s ability to convert the points on his team ' s two touchdowns. Nebraska started out to stow two touchdowns safely away. Mathis In the early moments of the game, the Huskers recovered the ball on the Ames ' 20-yard line. Mathis and Young teamed up to carry the ball to the 2 -yard line, from which Young slipped across to score the touchdown. Frahm converted one of the so-precious points. Early in the second period. Young was injured, and " Bus " Long was again given an opportunity to come through, which he did with a vengeance. On six plays Long carried the ball from Iowa State ' s 27-yard line to her 1-foot line, from where Frahm carried it over. He kicked goal to give the Huskers a 14-point advantage at half time. In the third quarter the Cyclone passing at- tack commenced to function. Mathis bare- ly nabbed Bowey. The Cyclones worked the ball to the 6-yard line to postpone the Iowa State score. On the next play the referee ruled interference with the pass receiver on the 2 -yard line, and the sc oring opportunity was taken advantage of by Tegland, who slipped through tackle for the touchdown. Tlie kick was low. A 29-yard pass, Grefe to Moen, accounted for another Iowa State score in the last quarter. The big thrill of the Brown HOKUF NEBRASKA HITS A STONE WALL AT OKLAHOMA —210— 5« « « N IM€T€€M Tfll Q.Ty ONE K « « COI NWUSK.£ » m m McPherson game, however, came in the dying moments when the Cyclones made the bid for victory, which came near to being successful. A 5 5 -yard pass was completed, and the lowans were knocking at the threshold of a decisive touchdown. But again " Bus " Long came through, with an interception of an Iowa pass on the 3 -yard line, and the game was saved. The outstanding man for Iowa State in this game was Grefe, substitute quarterback, who threw his " spot " passes, into receiver ' s arms, all over the field in the second half. " Red " Young and " Bus " Long were outstanding for Nebraska. Long ' s passes were working better than ever before. Long was reputed to be the only man in Iowa without socks on this cold biting day — but his bare legs managed to have him in the right spot at the right time to save the game. Nebraska 5 3 Montana State 7 The Bobcats of Montana State were no match for the second half drive of the Cornhuskers in the second non-con- ference victory for Nebraska ' s 1930 team. The visitors started fast, DeFrate, Montana quarter, racing 94-yards for a touchdown after intercepting an early Husker pass. This was the only score of the first quarter. In the second quarter the Huskers got started, and had piled up to 13-7 lead Prucka KOSTER by the end of the half. In the second half, the Huskers ran wild io score forty more points and bring the game total to 53-7, the largest score in the history of Nebraska football. Coach Bible used forty men in this game, each new com- bination seeming to work as well as the one before. The scoring was divided up with only " Bus " Long being able to score twice, while six other men scored one touchdown each. Long was probably the outstanding man in the Husker attack, leading the offensive while he was in the lineup, and handling the kicking, passing and running in great style. The line was in excellent condition, Koster, Rhea, Ely, Hokuf, Broadstone, and Justice being particularly troublesome ;« « A NICE HOLE IN MONTANA ' S LINE —211— N l)si€T€-ElM Tfl!R.Ty ON€ « « « C O R_N H U S fC£ R. mm m to Bobcat scoring attempts, and the line repeatedly threw the Bobcats back for losses. The Husker passing game, though still weak, showed signs of definite improvement. Nebraska O Pittsburg The greatest home field battle of the season was fought out in the Stadium between Pittsburgh University and the battling Cornhuskers. Pittsburgh had been champions of the east in 1929. They had been defeated only by Notre Dame in the current season. They had been able to score 19 points against Notre Dame in one quarter. But they couldn ' t score against Nebraska. The first half was an evenly fought battle, with neither team able to score or make very Frahm Reider ' s ball lugging. But from the 5 -yard Paul line the Pitt backs tried four times to gain, as Nebraska took the ball on her own 2 -yard line. Young then kicked out of danger. Late in the game Hood recovered a Nebraska fumble on her 13 -yard Hne. Walinchus and Hood together took the ball to the 3 -yard line, with first down and goal to go. Three line plays were good for only three losses, and a pass was com- pleted which brought the ball back to the 3 -yard line, where Nebraska again took the ball. This fourth quarter was packed as full of thrills as any quarter in any game which one is likely to see, but in this game it was the line play that was sensational and provided the thrills. The work of the Nebraska line on those goal line score or make very much headway. Pittsburgh once advanced to the Husker 17-yard line, but was held for downs. Later a pass. Long to Frahm, was good for 28 yards, just as the half ended. These were the outstanding offensive works of the first half. The same defensive tactics were carried out in the third quarter. In the fourth quarter, Pittsburgh landed an offensive which led to most of the fireworks for the game. The Panthers marched from midfield to the 5 -yard line, aided by a pass. Baker to Collins, and Manley 1 PITTSBURGH GOES AROUND END —212— « « « N IKIETE J Tfl I RTY ONE « « C O R_N H U S fC£ R, » » w Justice stands was a great tribute to Coaches Bible and Oakes. Coach Sutherland paid tribute to a great Nebraska line after the game, and particularly to Hugh Rhea, Nebraska ' s AIl-American tackle, who, according to Sutherland, played in Pitt ' s backfield all afternoon. It was a great display of teamwork in defensive play which Husker followers saw that afternoon, one which the team and the school it represents may well be proud. Nebraska 16— Kansas The highest point in the Cornhusker football season was reached on November 8, in Lawrence, when the Kansas Jay- hawkers were handed their first conference defeat of the season. In pre-game speculation Nebraska was the underdog. Kansas had a team of two hundred pounders, who had been running through conference opposition all year. But the pre- game predictions were made without due consideration for Nebraska spirit. Six thousand students participated in a pre- game rally to see the team off, and a great many made the trip. An early march by the Huskers was stopped by a penalty for holding, after Nebraska had recovered a Kansas fumble on the Jayhawkers ' 35-yard line, and started goalward. Later " Bus " Long returned a Kansas punt to the 20-yard line. At this point Young went in for Long, and Young, Mathis, and Frahm carried the ball to the 1-yard line, from which Young scored on an end run without having a Kansas man man lay a hand on him. Frahm connected on a place kick. The first quarter ended with no further score. In the second quar- ter the teams fought with no definite advantage to either team until, with the ball on the Kansas To -yard hne. Young tossed a long pass to Hokuf who took it away from Kansas secondary men, and ran for another touchdown. The kick was missed, and the half ended with Nebraska holding a 13 -point lead. Kroeger Kkeisinger KANSAS GUARDS HER ENDS —213— ;« « « N IKI€T€€)si TfHR TY ON€ » » »$ K « «€ C O N fl U S K.€ 1 » M )» The third quarter was even, Nebraska seeming content to play safe with their long lead, and Kansas being able to do nothing with the Nebraska defense. In the fourth quarter, Greenberg intercepted a Kansas pass on the 20-yard line, and after a couple of tries at the line Frahm dropped back and sent a perfect field goal spinning between the goal posts. Kansas only threatened seriously once, in the course of the game, in the second half when a 50-yard pass placed the ball inside the Nebraska 10-yard line Bausch tried the line for four yards then tried the end, but was thrown for a 5 -yard loss. An at- tempted pass was intercepted by Ely, and the threat averted. No outstanding star for this game could be noted. The Nebraskans played ball as a team, and by the force of their play overwhelmed the Jayhawkers. Bausch was the outstand- in g threat for Kansas, but the Nebraska defense kept him bottled up. Just as the remainder of the Kansas back field was stopped dead. One of the largest crowds which ever followed a Nebraska team to foreign territory made the jaunt to Lawrence. A special train carried an enormous crowd of rooters to the game, and many other students and townspeople made the trip by auto. The silent cheering section was taken to perform its card stunt for the benefit of the Jayhawker crowd Rowley Nebraska O- Missouri Packlr In a homecoming game that was devoid of thrills except for one or two interesting moments, the Missouri Tigers fought the Cornhuskers to a standstill, and thus eliminated Nebraska from championship consideration. Missouri ' s greater scoring threat came as the result of passes in the first half. Van Dyne and Ceilings combined to carry the ball to the 38-yard line, but here incomplete passes spoiled the advance. Again in the third quarter passes carried the the ball to Nebraska ' s 18-yard line, but here again Nebraska held, and an attempted place kick fell short. Nebraska ' s first offensive, led by Bob Young, came early in the game, but Young was finally forced to kick. Late in the second period Buster Long, Manley, and Kreizinger alter- nated to take the ball to Missouri ' s 12 -yard line. An offside and two incomplete passes stopped the Husker march. i i i i i MISSOURI PUNTS ON THE GOAL LINE -214— « « N m€T€€ J Tfl I RTY ON€ 8 ««« COR.NHUSfCER, »»M The second half was a repetition of the first. A flash of color was added when Rhea blocked a Missouri punt, picked it up and started for the goal. He was, however, cut off from behind by a Missouri man. The Missouri line held and the Husker threat was ended. A touchdown play, a pass from Long to Hokuf, failed when Steve barely missed receiving. The Nebraska team seemed, in this game, to have left all of its snap in the last two very hard games. The offense was slow and appeared tired. The progress was retarded by a slow drizzling rain which lasted throughout the second half. On the contrary, Missouri seemed to have had her morale restored by victories over Drake and Iowa State following her disastrous start. She was fighting hard in her effort to regain the traditional bell, emblematic of the football supremacy of Nebraska-Missouri, who win or lose gloriously. Particularly outstanding was the sensational punting and passing of Van Dyne, whose educated left toe kicked the Missourians out of many tight spots even though he carried his broken arm in a cast. In the end, Nebraska kept the bell by virtue of a tie, but all respect was due to the hard-fighting Tigers. BOKENKROGER Nebraska 7 owa 12 Nebraska ' s final non ' conference game of the season resulted in a defeat by the University of Iowa, the off-tackle smashes of the Hawkeyes proving too much for the battered Husker forward wall to withstand. The work of Hickman, Iowa back, who was hitting end and tackle in the second quarter with disastrous effect for Nebraska, was the outstanding offensive feature of the game. Nebraska started the game as if she fully intended to march through the opposition. In the first few minutes of play. Long tossed a long pass to Prucka on the 7-yard line, and immedi- ately afterward swung around the end for the first, and only, Nebraska touchdown of the game. The point was made. From this time the Nebraska attack seemed slowed up. On the other hand, Iowa started a highly effective advance, led by Hickman and Jensvold, which brought twelve points before the end of the half. Adam AROUND MISSOURI ' S. END S« « « N llM€Te€KI THlR.Ty ON€ »8 « s( cc C O R.N W U S K_e [ » » M I The second half consisted mainly in a series of bids by the Huskers for victory. In the end, however, it proved to be Iowa ' s day, and Nebraska was forced to come home with the short end of the score. Nebraska missed a golden opportunity to win the tilt in the first part of the last quarter when a play started from the 5 -yard line barely failed to go over. According to observers of the game, the Nebraska secondary defense in this game fell short of its usual form. The backs were not driving in to meet the Hawkeye running attack. In the line, Hugh Rhea played one of the most brilliant games of his career, being in particularly fine form and going down after punts. Steve Hokuf at end, and Greenberg and Broadstone in the line, also stood out, Hokuf, in particular, playing a bang-up defensive game, as well as taking a couple of nice passes for substantial gains. As a whole, however, the team seemed to lack the sparkle and drive which had characterized their mid-season play. Perhaps they were played out against Pitt and Kansas — perhaps they had thought too much of the Kansas game or perhaps the early touchdown against Iowa caused a reaction. At any rate, there was a decided let down from mid-season form — not because the boys were fighting less, but simply because that mid-season sparkle was gone. Nelson Nebraska 9— Kansas Aggies 10 Thanksgiving day brought the traditional close of the foot- ball season with the game Kansas State crew, upsetting the Huskers in their third defeat of the season. In some nineteen years of competition with the Cornhusk- ers, the K-Aggies had never been able to win a game. On this day, however. Coach McMillan brought an alert, hard-fighting crew to Lincoln, and for the first time in the history of the football rivalry between the two schools, the Aggies were suc- cessful in gaining the victory. In the first half, the Aggies had a slight advantage. The only threat of a score in these first two periods of play came when an Aggie advance, halted short of the goal, ended with a field goal, which sent the teams into intermission with the Kansans holding a 3 to lead. HULBERT IOWA SMOTHERS AN EMBRYO TOUCHDOWN -216— « « Nl lM€TtE) J THI RTY ONE K « « C O R.N +H U S IC£ ( » M » DURKEE At the start of the second half, the Husker offense, im- potent through the last two games, seemed to be waking up Nebraska took possession of the ball for the first time this half on her own 44-yard line, and successful shots at the line and around end, led by Marvin Paul, coupled with one 15 -yard pass, took the ball to scoring position, from where Paul carried it over on a run around end. The try for point was successful. After this point, Nebraska started on a second march which was finally halted by the Aggies on their own 20-yard line. The Kansans here tried one unsuccessful pass, and just as the spectators were relaxing, Roy McMillan dropped back, and passed some twenty yards to long Henry Cronkite, Aggie end, who galloped the remaining distance to the goal. The point was made and the Aggies had gained their lead. In the fourth quarter, the Nebraskans advanced to within the 10-yard line, but the Aggies, with victory in sight, held for downs. Here Auker, Aggie quarterback, intentionally held the ball for a safety, and Cronkite, on a free kick from the 20-yard line, kicked . 5 yards into the wind. Nebraska tried a long pass which Cronkite intercepted in the dying moments of the game, and the Aggies had scored their first victory. A resume of the season ' s record shows that the Huskers in the conference won two, from Iowa State and Kansas, lost to Oklahoma and Kansas Aggies, and tied with Missouri. In non-conference games, Nebraska won from Texas Aggies and Montana State, tied with Pittsburgh, and lost to Iowa. The high spot of the season was undoubtedly the victory over Kansas, which school ultimately won the conference cham- pionship. TTie team placed two men, Broadstone and Green- berg, on the West squad in the annual East-West Game, while Hugh Rhea was placed on Grantland Rice ' s first All-American team. Steve Hokuf, brilliant end, received All-American men- tion. All in all, though the games-won column was slimmer Eno than usual, the Huskers had a successful season. NEBRASKA SMOTHERS THIS AGGIE PLAY -217- 8« « m NIN-Et€€KJ THIRSTY ON€ ml K « « C O N H U S K.E li, » » M I , L 1- f : , - -. 1 _____ — ____ __J___ — — 1- ►• h " 1 - t , . - f t ■ 3 THE FRESHMAN SQUAD Freshman Football COACH W. H. BROWNE, formerly of Lincoln High, took over the yearhng squad this fall and whipped together a team of great promise. The freshman played two games, winning one from the Oklahoma freshman 19-0, and dropping the other to Missouri 8-6. The Nebraska frosh showed plenty of spirit in these two games, and in practice games and scrimmages with the varsity where they fought the varsity to a standstill at times. In the Oklahoma game neither team could do anything with the other ' s defense for the first part of the game but finally Sauer broke the ice with a 28-yard dash for the first counter. Masterson scored twice later in the game to even up the defeat of the Husker varsity at the hands of the Oklahoma varsity the preceding week. The Cornhusker freshman made the journey to Columbia and were the favorites but a touchdown and safety gave the Tiger freshman the game. Nebraska ' s scoring was confined to a touchdown in the first two minutes of play by Masterson, after which Missouri took heart and won the game. ;« « NEBRASKA AND OKLAHOMA YOUNGSTERS CLASH —218— N lKJ€Te€KI Tfl I f -TY ON€ K « « COR-NHUSfCER. » » M BASKETBALL ebrdsJ a ' s has ethall spirit has heen on the up-grade for some time. This last year showed more enthus- iasm demonstrated in the CoUseum than has heen evident for several years and ivith this years showing, we may he assured that J ehras a is being recognized as a constant threat in this field as well as other phases of intercollegiate competition. 5« « « N IKJ€T£€KI T+HIR.Ty ONE E « c€ C O RlN fl U S K_E R, » » »S| Coach Black Basketball COACH CHARLEY BLACK, head coach of Nebraska ' s basketball teams, is a graduate of the University of Kansas where he was the outstanding court man of the team, and one of the outstanding court men in the Big Six basketball conference. This past year Black ' s team was one of the strongest in the league, and was a continual menace to the opposing teams. While the team did not win the championship it put up a very stiff fight and closed the season by tieing with the Uni- versity of Oklahoma for second place. This year a great deal of substitute material was used in order to give the men experience and to have some veterans around which to build next year ' s squad. Under the regime of Coach Black, basketball at Nebraska has grown in popularity, and the whole support of the student body is behind the team and its coach. During the football season. Coach Black assists Coach Bible and the coaching staff, and by his able assistance has been a great help in turning out championship calibre teams to reprc sent the Cornhusker school on the gridiron. Top Row— Davison, Kipp, Stipskn, Mauch, Black. Bottom Row — Conklin, Davey, Maclay, Hokuf, Koster. 8« s N m€T€£XI TfllP.Ty ON€ K c( « C O RlN +H U S K-£ 1 » m Basketball i « N fEBRASKA opened the basket- ball season by taking a closely contested game from South Dakota University at Vermillion, S. D. Nebraska held the lead from start to finish. Maclay was high scorer for Nebraska with 13 points. The second game was with the highly touted Pittsburgh team which the visitors won 23 to 22. The game was a toss-up the whole way and anybody ' s game until the final whistle. Nebraska was leading in the final minutes of play when a foul was called and Pittsburgh made good, giv- ing them the needed margin to win. During Christmas recess the Cornhuskers journeyed to Seattle to play a three-game series with the University of Washington. The scarlet-clad Huskers dropped all three games, but by small margins only, the scores being 38 to 41, 24 to 27, and 32 to 38. The first two games went to extra periods before the Washington lads were dec lared winners. Brigham Young was Nebraska ' s next opponent. The first half of the game was slow with neither team being able to do much and ended in a 20 to 20 tie. In the second half the Brigham Young team seemed to find itself and began hitting the hoop consistently. Ronney was the visitor ' s main cog and scored 18 points for his team. Fisher was high point man for Nebraska THE COLISEUM THE KANSAS GAME 8« « -221— Nl m€T€€M Tflll Ty ONE ml K « « C O R.N fl U S ICE R. » » »Sl Fisher with 14 points. The final score was Nebraska 44 and Brigram Young 55. Nebraska took the opening game of the Big Six Conference from Missouri 42 to 22. The Huskers scored seven points before the Tigers Maclay talHed and held a 14-point lead at the half. In the last quarter Black let his second team have a chance. Davey and Fisher were high point men with 12 and 17 points. Nebraska went to Oklahoma as the under dogs but emerged with a 30 to 36 win. The Sooners led at half time but a whirlwind finish led by Fisher and Maclay gave the Huskers the game. Maclay led the scoring with 15 points, followed closely by Fisher with 11. This victory put the Huskers in a tie with Kansas for first place in the conference. In their third straight conference victory the Huskers beat Kansas 31 to 30. The game ended in a tie and during the extra period both teams scored one field goal but a free throw by Seldon Davey gave the Nebraska team a one point lead. The next two games both went to Nebrask a by scores of 30 to 25, and 31 to 19. Drake was the first victim and Iowa State gave the Nebraska boys their fourth conference win to keep them at the top of the Big Six pennant race. The Huskers handed Butler their first defeat in eleven games by the tune of 32 to 14. Nebraska was never in danger throughout the game and not only avenged themselves for a last year ' s defeat but ran their winning streak to six games. Missouri handed the Cornhuskers their first defeat in the conference, when they met the Huskers at Columbia, by a 20 to 33 score. Missouri took the lead at the first of the game and was never headed. Fisher was again high scorer for the Huskers with 8 points. In their next game the Cornhuskers defeated the Kansas Aggie crew 37 to 31. Steve Hokuf led the offensive with twelve points and his guarding was one of the high lights of the game. Fisher followed him closely with eleven po ' nts. Nebraska took the lead at once, leading by 22 to 12 at half time, and was never headed. A record crowd of 6,500 saw Kansas defeat the Cornhuskers in one of the fastest games of the season. Nebraska took the lead first but Kansas soon tied the scor; up and then went into the lead which they never relinquished. After trailing 15 to 10 at half time the Huskers made a desperate bid for Hokuf Davey -222— « Nl IKI€T€€KI Tfl I R TY ONE mi K « « c o N fi u s ce i » » m Mauch victory in the last few minutes but finished on the small end of a 29 to 34 score. Hopes for a conference title faded when Iowa State handed the Huskers Koster a 42 to 28 heating for the worst de- feat of the season. Until the last five minutes Iowa led 41 to 16 when the Huskers showed some of their old time flash to score si.xteen points. Davey and Hokuf were high scorers with nine and eight points. The Kansas Aggies beat Nebraska in a closely contested game 32 to 30. The Aggies took the lead in the first half and were ahead 19 to 11 at the end of the half. Nebraska soon tied up the score in the second half and held it until the last four minutes when the Kansas team tied up the score and got a field goal to give them the needed two points. In the final game of the season the Huskers cinched second place in the Big Six Conference by defeating Oklahoma 41 to 30. An all-senior team of Maclay, Fisher, Davey, Conklin, and Stipsky started the game and were leading 25 to 16 when Hokuf and Koster were put in. Maclay was the star of the game, scoring 11 points. Hokuf and Koster will be the only letter- men returning next year to carry on for the Scarlet and Cream. All in all, the Nebraska team had a successful season, a good number of wins and a few losses, at the end, tying for second in the conference. In the games outside of the Big Six, Nebraska made a very creditable showing against teams from all parts of the country both at home and on trips to the west coast and eastward. The Nebraska team was at all times a threat for the championhsip and until the game with Kansas, many considered them to be the logical winners. Iowa State knocked the Scarlet hopes and with their defeat and the Kansas Aggies knocked them completely out of the winner ' s race in the last game, nevertheless the Cornhuskers made a consistently good showing throughout the entire season which was featured by many thrilling games which Nebraska won brilliantly and other fast contests in which the opponents took the honors. Maclay, Davey and Fisher were the regular first string seniors, Maclay one of the most outstanding men in the Big Six, Davey the favorite with the crowd at all times for his courage and consistency, and Fisher always the outstanding and flashy man on the floor. Hokuf and Koster, junior regulars, are known by both football and basketball fans, Hokuf showing himself to be one of the factest men in the conference. Stipsky Conklin « « MIM€T€EM THIRSTY ONE V 8 K « « COI NHUSK.ER. » a im « Freshman Basketball AT the tqsening of the ba ednll season Couji Harold Browne succeeded Coach Bunny " Oakes, who was appointed bead coadi at the Univeisity of Montana, as the fie unan baiketball mentor. Smrtly after the opening of the season the squad had been soaxsafuDy whipped into diape. At the b inning of the season over a hundred men turned out to regular practice in the Coliseum. This number had been cut down to thirty by die end erf die season. The f re iman team did not play any games ath other yeaihng teams in the conference but confined their playing to practice games with the ' vaisity quintet and widi the Ccdl e of Agriculture basketball team. Some promising and excqitioaal material turned out for practice at Coach riwne ' ' s call at the first of the season, and althoi the squad was larger than expected and rather unwieldly to handle, die men were present every n t and soon devdoped into a eedy court a r atwn. Speed and ill were important factors on the squad as the men were dighdy larger than in pevious years. This freshman quintet fumi ied some tight competitic« for the varsity in rin- ninm-nrais jmrtiev v-oarmtK Fdlowing the plan used by fcnmer Coach Oakes, Coach ftowne divided his large squad into several teams and scheduled diem to play at least two r ulaticm games a week to decide the championdiip ai the freshman. This medmd has been used with great success wdh the frrfhman football squad and diis year with the varsity during the spring practice. From his squad of thirty men left after the a regation had been cut down. Coach BfDwne kxJa forward to many of his yearlii placii in the ranks of die varsity next season. A great deal of possible var ty material was uncovered before the season was over, and Coach Black expects a large per cent of the squad to turn out for the ( )ening drill for the varsity next winter. Coach Browne, vibo formerly coached at Lincoln H ' gh School, deserves a great deal of credit for die. manner in which he whipped his recruits into first class badetball tossers. He handled the squad all akme, receiving aid cmly occaskmally from men on the varsty squad. Numerals were awarded to more men this year than have ever been awarded before. The moi vAo received numerals at the close of the season last spring were: Armstrong, BoGwidl, Barger, Crum, Galloway, Goebd, Hoag, Henrion, Lunney, Letts, Mason, Mueller, Natton, Paul, Sauer, Scott, and Sdieinost. -3S4— « NIKI€T€€ 4 Tff IQTY ON€ V i K « « COR_NflUSfCEI » » M TRACK X ehras a has had more than her share of record breaJ ers in trac and jield events and the prospects ]oo bright for her continued sw premacy in this line. With " Indian " Schulte always on the watch for material and developing every pos- sibility, ive feel that the Scarlet and Cream will always he out in front. « Nim€T€€ T+H (QTY ON€ K « « COR.N+HUSfCeR, » » » THE 1930 Nebraska track team opened its season in the Kansas City Athletic Club Indoor Individual track meet, with Bob Ostergard winning the Shannon Douglas cup race at 600 yards, Ossian tying for second in the pole vault, Hugh Rhea getting a third in the shot put, and the mile relay team of Rodgers, Siefkes, Mayo, and Currier accounting for a first place over Kansas. In a dual meet at Columbia, the first of the season, the Cornhusk- ers won from Missouri 68-36. The Huskers scored eight first places to four for Missouri. George Smutney scored two first places for Nebraska, in the 60 ' yard dash and the 60 ' yard high hurdles. The only slam of the meet was scored in the high hurdles, where Smutney, Thompson, and Petz ran one, two, three. The Iowa State indoor dual meet in Lincoln the following week was won by the same score as the Missouri meet, 68 to 36. Iowa State won four firsts to six for Nebraska while two events resulted in ties for first. Nebraska scored grand slams in the 440 and in the broad jump, a track record of 7.3 seconds in the low hurdles by Petz, Rhea ' s heave of 46 feet J 2-inch in the shot put, and Tomson ' s 23 feet %-inch in the broad jump featured the meet. SCHULTF, SHOWING -EM HOW 8 -226— 5« « « NIN€T€€)sl TfilR TY ONE » » I«( « cc COR.NHUSK-ER, » » m • » !■ ' ' ■.■■-.■ ;y _jgii; i r.Wilt- | JifF j ' f T ' ? THE SQUAD Track After the indoor conference meet at Columbia, Schulte paid tribute to " the great fighting Nebraska team which won in spite of all the had breaks in the world. " In the preliminaries, Fuhlrodt, Nebraska quarter-miler, lost a shoe, and failed to qualify. In the high hurdles, Smutney, running first, fell and tripped Lamson running second. Thompson went on to win, but the accident cost several sure points. But these and other similar tough breaks failed to break the spirit of the team, and they fought back to a 1 -point lead before the mile relay, in which a second place sewed up the meet. Ossian set a new record in the pole vault with a 13 -foot j g-inch leap, and Tomson set a new broad jump record at 23 feet 6 8 inches, excelling Bobby Stephen ' s old record. These were the outstanding performances of the meet which crowned Nebraska Indoor Conference Champions. The shuttle relay team, defending champions in the Illinois Relays, failed in attempting to repeat, being ruled out be- cause one runner was declared to have jumped the gun. Bill Ossian tied for fourth in the vault, while Cobe Tomson was third in the broad jump at these relays. In the southern trip of the Huskers, a creditable showing was made by the team at the Texas and S. M. U. Relays. Cobe Tomson led ths Huskers scoring with two first places, winning the broad jump at both meets. Craig, in the broad jump, took third at Austin and fifth at Dallas. Hugh Rhea A CLOSE RACE 8 ¥ -227— « « N m€T€€KI THIRSTY ONE 5 « « cc COR,NWUSICeii » M » It Track THE LOW HURDLES ing. scored third at Austin and fourth at Dallas in the shot. Steve Hokuf scored a third in the javelin at Austin and fourth in the discus at Dallas. Faytinger placed third in the javelin at Dallas. Ossian scored a third and a fifth in the vault. The four-mile relay team took two sec- onds; the half mile team took a third; and the mile relay team took a third. In the two meets run off during spring vacation the Huskers made a highly creditable show- At the Kansas relays, Hugh Rhea won the shot put at 48 feet 6 inches to set a new school record. Lamson scored a third in the 120-yard high hurdles, Faytinger was third in the javelin, and the four-mile and two-mile relay teams each placed fourth. A very convincing demonstration of the strength of the Cornhusker team was given at Norman when the Huskers took a dual meet 85 to 46, the first home defeat in years for the Sooners. The most sensational event of the meet was Rhea ' s 50-foot 2-inch put of the shot. Smutney won the 100 and 220-yard dashes in 9.9 and 21.3 seconds, respectively. Bob Ostergard set a new varsity record in the quarter mile in forty-nine seconds flat, and came back to win the half mile. The Huskers won eleven out of fifteen events. At the Drake Relays, Lamson scored a second in the high hurdles, losing by inches to Sentman, Illinois flash. Hugh Rhea broke the carnival shot put record, but was forced to content himself with a ■• second in this event. The Husker two-mile relay team scored a third, and Craig and Tomson placed third and fifth, respectively, in the hop-step and jump. Nebraska won its outdoor dual meet with Missouri 97 to 33 on the Nebraska stadium. Lamson of Nebraska scored ten points for high honors of the day. Hokuf scored nine points, and Smutney eight. The Nebraska team scored slams in the shot put, hurdles, pole vault, and discus. Ostergard turned in exceptional time in winning the half mile run in 1:57.4. An attempt by the Missouri mile relay team to set a new world ' s record failed, a stiff breeze slow- s« « A NICE FINISH -228— N IKI€T€€KI THIRSTY ONE f m « cc COR_NWUSK.E[ » » » Track AIMING FOR RECORD ing up the runners, who nevertheless turned in the fast time of i minutes, 20 seconds in the event. In a dual meet with Kansas, arch track rivals of the Cornhuskers, Nebraska edged out the Jayhawkers 7 5 1 2 to 5 5 J 2. Jim Bausch scored fourteen points for Kansas. Victories in the dashes for Smutney, and a slam in the high hurdles featured for Nebraska, while Kansas cleaned up three places in the discus. Nebraska won nine firsts in this meet to five for Kansas, one event being tied. Lamson with ten points, and Smutney, with nine, led Nebraska ' s scores in this meet. In the Big Six Conference Outdoor Meet, held in Lincoln, the Kansas Jayhawkers turned the tables by edg- ing out the Cornhuskers 58 to 55, for the conference championship. Iowa State was third with forty-two points. Big Jim Bausch was the outstanding star of the meet, accounting for 175 2 points. He broke the record in win- ning the shot put, and placing first in the javelin, tieing for first in the vault, and placing third in the discus throw. Cobe Tom- son broke the record in the broad jump to count Nebraska ' s only first, excepting Ossian ' s tie for first in the vault. In addition to the shot and broad jump records, Meier of Iowa State set one in the 100-yard dash at 9.4; Hager of Iowa State cleared the hurdles in 14.5; Welch of Missouri ran the low hurdles in 23.3; Dills of Missouri ran the quarter in 48.6; Thornhill of Kansas threw the discus 155 feet 11 inches; and Putman of Iowa State ran the two mile in 9 minutes 30.2 seconds. The track team has shown good form in the early part of the 1931 season, with indications pointing to another well balanced team. The season opened at Kansas City, with Hugh Rhea winning the shot. Bob Ostergard placing second in the Shannon Douglas Cup race, and the Cornhusker mile relay team again winning a victory at the expense of Kansas. THE BIG SIX MEET ;« « « NIKI€T€€KI TfilRTY ONE 2 EC « « C O R,N +H U S K-E R. » » »Sl A GOOD FINISH A dual meet two weeks later with the Kansas Aggies in the Stadium ended in favor of Nebraska, 66 to 38. In this meet George Smutney beat the recorded world ' s record in the 60 ' yard low hurdles, with a time of 7.1 seconds, in addition to winning the 60-yard dash and the 60-yard high hurdles. In the Big Six Indoor Meet, the Huskers emerged victorious for the second straight year. A well balanced team placed in every event excepting the mile run, and only an early season injury kept the entrant out there. Nebraska won only two firsts, Hugh Rhea taking the shot, and Bob Ostergard setting up a new conference half mile record at 1:59.7. Nebraska scored 40 points to 33 1-3 for Oklahoma, in second place. Nebraska sent eight men to Illinois, and they came home with six first place watches, a great record in the country ' s leading indoor relay carnival. Rhea won the shot put with 49 feet llj inches. Gray won the broad jump at 23 feet, 8% inches, with Cobe Tomson second. The shuttle relay team set a new record of 40.5 seconds in winning their event. Petz, White, Lamson, and Smutney made up this team. Bob Ostergard placed third in the 1,000-yard run. It would appear from indoor performances that Schulte is developing a well balanced track team, as usual, with an unusual threat in the form of several outstanding stars. With Hugh Rhea getting more distance on the shot as the season progresses, having thrown the iron ball over fifty feet a number of times, George Sumtney breaking records in the hurdles and dashes, and a host of other men turning in fine performances, the prospects of a victorious season are bright. Nebraska seems to have one of its proverbial track teams. A LONG, THRILLING RUN s ¥ -280— « « « NI sl€T€€ 4 TfilR.Ty ONE am |S« cc «c C O R.N fl U S K.E 1 » » »S! BASEBALL 5 ince hasehaU was made a major sport in the Big Six, it has been assuming more and more of the interest that is its due. During the short regime of the sport, T ehras a has always developed teams of championship calibre to uphold the Cornhus er position in the athletic world. s« « « Nl1si€T€€ sJ Tf!lf:i.Ty ONE 5 !« « « COR,NWUSK.-EI » » »Sl CHOPPY " RHODES ' baseball team, champions of the Big Six Conference, inaugurated the sea- son with a doubleheader with the Haskell Indians. The Indians won the morning tilt, 9-4, but the Ne- braskans came back to take the after- noon game 7-6. Clair Sloan was the winning pitcher. The Huskers entered the last inning of the final game one run behind, but Davison ' s double. Row ' s sacrifice, and Patton ' s hit through the infield tied the score, and left Patton on third. Maser walked, and UUstrom came through with the hit that won the game. Missouri won both games of their series here despite the fact that they were outhit in both encounters. Then Pickett held the Tiger batsmen to four hits in the first game while his mates were garnering six from Geiselman ' s offerings, but the Tigers took the tilt, 3-1, Nebraska scoring when Davison got a single followed by Snygg ' s triple. A free hitting contest with Witte, Armatis, and Pickett all taking their turns on the mound resulted in a 10-8 victory for Missouri. Although the Nebraskans made thirteen hits to ten for Missouri, errors more than made up for the difference. In the first Oklahoma game, the Sooners won in the last half of the tenth inning when Don Chappell, pinch hitter, poked out a triple and scored two men ahead of him to break up the game. The score had been tied at the end of the ninth inning by virtue of Davison ' s Rhodes CROSSING HOME PLATE —282— « N IK1€T€€M TH I R TY ONE lS«c « « CO R.N H U S K-£ R. » » m ' m k m THE SQUAD Baseball home run, the only fouf ' base clout of the game In Nebraska ' s half of the tenth, one run was scored, but Chappell ' s long hit gave the Sooners a 6-5 advantage. Each team got six hits in this game, while Oklahoma committed four errors as against three for Nebraska. In the second game of this series a sudden drenching shower in the third inning ended Nebraska ' s bid for victory, after the Huskers had taken a 1-0 lead. The game was called at this time, and declared no contest. In the first game of a two-game series with Iowa University, the Nebraska team showed signs of life. Fairchild pitched good ball, allowing six hits and no runs in seven and two-thirds innings, and Pickett allowing one hit and no runs in the remainder of the game. The Huskers scored two runs, one in the second and one in the third inning. L. Williams and Row scored the Nebraska runs. Both teams played errorless ball, the Huskers completing two fast double plays. Only one extra base hit, a double by Grace, was registered during the game. Iowa emerged victorious in the second game, 3-2. Iowa scored their run first in the fourth inning on successive hits by Mowry and Hildreth. Mowry again started things with a single in the sixth and scored on a hit by Nelson. In the home half of the seventh, Maser walked, but was fouled out, UUstrom being safe on the play. Grau ' s hit sent Ullstrom to second. Mitchell bungled Patton ' s roller and Ullstrom came home on an overthrow at first. Row, batting 5 — 2S3— « « N IH-ET€€M T+H I I TY QUE ¥ $ ■ Y( sc c€ C O R_Km U S K.E R, » » »« ' ' i ' AROUND FIRST Baseball for Kotab, walked. Grace scored on Davison ' s long fly, tying the score. In the eighth, Mowry smashed a two-bagger against the fence. Armatis went in to pitch, and walked the first man. " Spike " Williams fielded Hildreth ' s grounder, touched second, and threw to first for a double play. Mowry scored when Davison fielded Chance ' s grounder too slowly for the play at first. This ended the scoring for the game. Six errors by Nebraska and three by Iowa marred the game. The Cornhuskers traveled to Lawrence for a two-game series as the next event on the schedule. In the first game, the Jayhawkers sent a parade of pitchers in and out of the box in an attempt to stem the tide of base hits, but the effort was unsuccessful. Thomson, Mooney, Ckxjley, G. Smith, and Ransom all took a turn in the box, but the Huskers ' twelve hits, together with Kansas ' six errors accounted for 16 runs. In the meanwhile, Pickett and Fairchild were holding the Jayhawkers to four hits. The one error committed by the Nebraska team was not costly and the Huskers won by a score of 16-2, the most one-sided victory of the season. Rain forced the cancellation of the second game of the series. Seventeen men accompanied Coach Rhodes to Iowa State for a two-game series, in which the Huskers and the Cyclones broke even. On Friday the Husker battery could not hold the Iowa State men and the game ment to the opposing team, 5-3. The next day the Huskers came out ahead of the batting spree, 12-8, to even the score for the series. Nebraska gained revenge from the Missouri Tigers for early season defeats by winning two games in Lincoln 9-3, and 2-1. Clair Sloan started in the first game, allowed only seven hits, and him- self getting four hits in five chances, scoring two runs. Nebraska scored three runs in the first, four in the second, and one each in the fifth and sixth. Missouri gathered their three runs in the fifth inning. Four errors were scored against Missouri and three against Nebraska. SAFE AT FIRST -284- « N IKI€T€£ vJ TfUf TY ONt »8 |Ss( « « c o ( N fi u s fee » » »!S A FOUL Baseball The second game was a tight pitchers ' battle between Bridges and Pickett, ending with a 24 Husker victory in the twelfth inning. Pickett ' s fast ball was working to perfection, and he allowed but three hits in twelve innings, while striking out twelve men. In addition Pickett made both Nebraska tallies. In the first game of the Kansas Aggie series, played at Manhattan, Hank Armatis held the Aggies, conference race leaders, to six hits and three runs. But in the meanwhile, his mates were only scoring one run, when Davison ' s double in the ninth drove in Bob Williams. Auker, stellar Aggie pitcher, let the Huskers down with three hits, two of them by Ullstrom. The Huskers in this game were guilty of four errors, while the Aggies misplayed three times. A slugging bee which came on the day following resulted in a 9-5 victory for the Husker ball players. Clair Sloan started on the mound for Nebraska, but the heavy bats of the Aggies proved too much for him, and he was sent to the showers in the early part of the game. Ted Pickett went in to relieve him, and his wildness put him in several holes, but he managed to pull out of these, particularly in the last inning. A hitting spree in the ninth by his teammates accompanied by costly errors on the part of Kansas fielders, brought in the victory. Dutch Witte and Jake Maser hit home runs for Nebraska while Alex Nigro poled out a homer for the Aggies. In a doubleheader at Landis field with the Iowa State Cyclones, closing the season, the Huskers won both games, thereby taking third place in the conference. The score of the first game was 14-1, and of the second, 8-6. The first game was a walkaway. - ' The Cyclones scored their only run in the first inning. In the second, the Huskers tallied four times on a walk, a single, a safe bunt, and two more safe hits. Again in the fourth the Nebras- kans went wild, batting completely around the order to count eight times. The scoring was concluded in the sixth when the Huskers counted twice. COACHING AT FIRST 8 « N IN€TE€N Tfl I R TY ONE ISw « « C O R.N fl U S CE ( » » »Sf 1 « « N mtT€€KI TH I f TV ONE » )» »5 « « C O I N fi U S fC£ R, » j; m )» MINOR SPORTS I n minor sports as well as major inter ' collegiate fields, J ehras a can he assured that her position is one of superior ran ing throughout the Big Six conference. Although not given the publicity of other sports, those classed as minor sports are very im ' portant to the school from the point of conference startdirxg in inter ' school meets. ' % 5« « « N IKI€T€€KI TfllR.Ty ONE 5 EC « c( COR.NflUSfCEI » » »Sl stling IN the first dual meet of the season Nebraska lost to Iowa University 17-11. The match was evenly contested and v as not decided until the final match when Peterson, Nebraska heavy- weight, lost to Righter of Iowa in an overtime bout. In the next meet at Lawrence, Nebraska grapplers threw the Kansas University wrestlers all over the mat to win a one-sided victory 31-3. Kansas won its three points in the heavyweight match, in which William Sorem won a decision over Peterson, Nebraska. Lack of an entry forced the Jayhawkers to forfeit the 115-pound class. In an exhibition bout, Geildermeister of Kansas won a time advantage over Worthington of Nebraska in three minutes, twenty-eight seconds. In a dual meet with Oklahoma, February 7, Nebraska lost 28-6, losing every match except one. Oklahoma presented a well balanced team, v ith the Scarlet hard put to garner the points thsy did. However, Oklahoma has not lost a match since 1929. Reese of Nebraska, after staying with Gunter of Oklahoma for nearly eight minutes, came to a sudden end when Gunter suddenly reversed his tactics and threw him with an arm lock and body hold. White of Oklahoma and Cox of Nebraska mixed freely for the first five minutes of their bout, but Lewis caught White with a bar arm and half-nelson. The bout was fast while it lasted and White was leading when he v as suddenly thrown. Adams was Nebraska ' s only winner, wi nning the light-heavy- weight match over Hasbrook, Oklahoma, in one minute, twenty-one seconds. The Kansas Aggies came to Lincoln on February 20th to win from Nebraska 34-0. Adams, Nebraska, put up a lively battle against Chapman in the light-heavyweight classification, losing a time advantage of six minutes, thirty-six seconds. Adams went under at the end of the first two minutes and stayed there long enough for Chapman to gain an even break at the regulation end of the fracas and in the extra period the K- Aggie grappler kept piling up his advantage. Errington, weighty champ of the Big Six, was too much for White of Nebraska, who was wrest- ling his first match for Nebraska. Errington did not have any particular hold with which to 8 « « To|) Uow Shirlcu, White, Vvicrsoyi, Smith, Larson. Bottom Row — Lindakou, Wuelser, Heady, KellofjfJ, Cox, Worthington. —288— N IKI€T€€KI TH I RTY O N € » iB V »$ I jSsc « « C O N M U S K.E 1 » » m Wrestling toss White, but he merely held him down by main weight and ponderousness. In the 115-pound classification, Griffice won by forfeit from Heady of Nebraska when the two tried to emulate a head-on wreck, with the Nebraskan coming out a decided second in the momentary joust. Missouri traveled to Lincoln, February 28, to meet the Huskers. The Huskers took all but two matches to win 28-6. The struggle between Peterson, HHusker heavyweight, and Captain Robbins of Missouri furnished the feature entertainment. Robbins won on a decision. Missouri also scored points in the 118-pound class. In the last dual meet of the year Nebraska met the strong Iowa State team at Lincoln, March 7. Nebraska was shut out in every match and lost the meet 32-0. In whitewashing the Huskers the Iowa State crew merely duplicated what they have done to numerous other schools this season. The Ames wrestlers recorded three shutout triumphs in a recent eastern invasion and one of these schools was the West Point military academy. Added to this fact is the record compiled by Iowa State right here in the Big Six where they have registered shutout victories over all opponents except the Kansas Aggies. The latter team beat Iowa State by a two-point margin, thus accomplishing what no other team has been able to do this season. Kansas Aggies are conference champions, with Iowa State in the runnerup position. The Cyclones won four of the bouts by falls, cinching the remainder by decisions. Nebraska finished fourth in the final standing of the Big Six. Those winning major letters were: Jerry Ad. ms Ray L. rson Arde.an Peterson Vane Rees Leon Robertson Donald Shirley ' " ' Those winning minor letters were: Glenn Heady Russell Lindskog Elmer Smith Harry Muelser Lloyd White 5 —239— « « « N IKl€T€€)sJ Tfll RTY ONE 8 |« « « COI NflUStCER, » » »S| Two Mile Team THE Two Mile Team has taken the place of the old Cross Country Team at the University of Nebraska. The coaches and officials of the Big Six Schools decided at one of the Big Six Conferences last spring to do away with the old strenuous five mile cross country run and introduce the two mile run in its place. This innovation met with the hearty approval of the lorlg distance runners of the schools and has been a general success for its first year in exist ' ence. Coach Henry Schulte and Jimmie Lewis have had the direction of this team just as they did the Cross Country Team. Meets with the other schools of the Big Six Conference were held between halves at the football games, the start and the finish of each race being in front of the stands. In the opening meet of the season, held between the halves of the Iowa State game at Ames, the Nebraska two-milers garnered nineteen points to thirty-six for their oppon- ents. An Iowa State man finished first in the fast time of nine minutes and forty-eight seconds This same Iowa State team finished first in the Big Six Conference race at the end of the season, so when this fact is taken into consideration, one can easily see that the Nebraska team made a very creditable showing at this first race of the season. The Nebraska team finished as follows: Nuernberger — third, Garvey — fifth, England — eighth. Morrow — ninth, Seger — eleventh, and LeDoiyt — twelfth. The second meet of the season found the Huskers pitted against the strong team from Oklahoma University which finished in second position in the Big Six Conference. Oklahoma has for some time been noted for its great long distance runners and the final score of the meet showed this with Oklahoma having forty points and Nebraska only fifteen. Of the Nebraska team, Nuernberger finished third, Garvey seventh, England ninth, Morrow tenth, and LeDoiyt eleventh. The winner ' s time was ten minutes and eleven and seven-tenths seconds. In the next encounter with the University of Kansas at Lawrence, the Nebraska team proved to be a little stronger than the Jayhawkers and won the meet by a three-point margin. The point score was twenty-six for Kansas and twenty-nine for the Huskers. Garvey of Nebraska won his race in ten minutes and fourteen seconds, Nuernberger finished second, Seger fourth, Morrow ninth, and Watson tenth. In the Missouri meet, which was the first one of the season in Lincoln, the Nebraska team performed remarkably well in running during a drizzling rain, to best the Tigers with a total of thirty-three points to their twenty-two points. Garvey finished second in this race, Seger third, Nuernberger fourth, Morrow sixth, and Watson seventh. In the last meet of the season with the Kansas Aggies here in Lincoln on Thanksgiving Day, the boys from Manhattan took the Huskers into camp by nine points, even though Garvey and Nuernberger of Nebraska did tie for first place. The winning time was ten minutes and twenty seconds. The Husker winners were followed by Seger in eighth place, Morrow in tenth, England in eleventh, and Watson in twelfth place. At the close of the season the Big Six standings credited Nebraska with fourth place as is shown below. TWO MILE TEAM STANDINGS Won Lost Pet. Iowa State 5 1.000 Oklahoma 4 1 .800 Kansas Aggies 3 2 .600 Nebraska 2 3 .400 Kansas 1 4 .200 Missouri 5 .000 §« —240 — « NlKI€T€eKI THlR.Ty ONE li ym ml EC « « COR.NflUSK.ER, » » M Tennis THE University of Nebraska entered the 1930 tennis season without the services of Heacock, conference singles champion in 1929, whose competition had been closed, but were reinforced by the presence of Paul Mahood, state singles champion, who held down the number one position throughout the year, aided by Harold Sherman, Milo Cameron, and Jim Elliott, all of whom lettered in the racquet sport. The first three men were lettermen from the previous year, while Elliott was selected by virtue of his victory in a round robin tournament, including the most promising candidates for the squad. The Huskers started the season at Columbia, Missouri, scoring a five match to one victory over the Tiger representatives. A non-conference match at Oklahoma City with the Oklahoma City University team resulted in a six match to nothing defeat for the Cornhuskers. At Norman, Oklahoma scored a smashing six to nothing defeat for the Huskers. In these latter matches, Mahood was forced to favor a weak ankle, which slowed him up considerably. The first home match of the season found the Huskers facing the Kansas Aggies in a match which the Huskers finally won by a four match to two margin, but only after the Aggies had put up a game battle, extending the match to a three set limit. The Kansas University team handed the Nebraska squad a six to nothing defeat in a series where every match but one was forced three sets. A dual meet with Grinnell ended in a l -i tie after Jones, Grinnell star, succeeded in edging out Mahood in three sets, 6-2, 1-6, 7-5. This match was transferred to Des Moines because of wet courts at Grinnell. In a dual with Drake, the Huskers lost 5-1, Sherman and Cameron scoring the lone Husker point with a straight set doubles victory 6-2, 6-3. In the conference meet at Lincoln, Nebraska men were eliminated early, Runkle and Thur- man of Oklahoma being singles finalists, and the same two men winning the doubles match. In the final matches of the season, Nebraska lost to California, 6-0, two matches going by default when Sherman was injured. Prospects for 193 1 tennis are fair, with three lettermen from last year back, only Elliott being lost. A round robin tournament is in progress to determine his successor. S«€ -241— « Nl sl€T€€ J TfllR.Ty ONE 5 ' « « « C O RlN fl U S ICE 1 mm m Back Row— Marold, Green, Copple, Sellentin, Carlaon, Clema, Voyeler. Front Row — Malcolm, Moses, McCovinell, Rock, Nolletcr, Roberts, Ostran. Boxing Team SINCE boxing is not recognized in the Big Six conference as a varsity sport, thereby hmiting com- petition in intercollegiate circles, the Nebraska squad had very few meets. Coach Rudy Voegler instructed the boxers and succeeded in developing some promising ringmen. The only competition the Nebraska mit tossers had was in the various A. A. U. meets and they made a very creditable showing in these encounters. In the State A. A. U. meet held in Omaha four Nebraska men placed. Copple took second in the 175-pound class, Bobby Kinoshita was first, and Glen Heady second in the 118-pound class, and Joe Clema second in the 135 -pound class. In the midwestern A. A. U. meet, also held in Omaha, Butler was second in the 112, Witt second in the 138-pound, Kinoshita second in the 118, and Fisher second in the 147-pound class. Eight men were taken to the amateur boxing meet in Grand Island, all of whom placed. Leland Copple won first place in the 175-pound class, Fisher first in the 147, with Malcolm second in the same class, and E. Moses taking a third. Fonda Rock took second in the 135 and Richard a third in the 135-pound class. In the 160-pound class S. Moses and Sellentin went to the finals and instead of fighting it out they flipped a coin to decide the winner. Later another amateur meet was held in Hastings in which the Nebraska entrants again made a fine showing. Fisher and Malcolm won the championships in the 147 and 140-pound classes. Rock second in the 135, Ostrand third in the 118, and Smith third in the 126-pound class. If boxing is ever recognized in the Big Six Conference, Coach Vogeler is sure of having a team that will be a credit to the University and a large number of entrants to pick from. « N IKJ€T£€M Tfl I I TY ONE ' ' i mi « « C O R.N H U S K_£ li » » m ' Top Row— Elliott. Garvin, VV ' tbstti-, I ' oitell. Second Row — Cahiyic, Krause, WtUther, Oddo. Vogeler. Bottom Row— Amafo, Pattivina, Heatbeckt Waldo, Sutherlaind. Swimming THE Husker swimming team, coached by Rudolph Vogeler, opened the season at Omaha in the Midwestern A. A. U. games, three firsts and two new records faUing to the Nebraska men, as well as numerous other places. Amato, in the 100-yard free style, and the 400 ' yard free style relays team set up new records. The Huskers submerged Kansas State in a dual meet in which the Aggies were able to score no firsts and only two second places. Amato again starred, turning in the feature performance of the evening in the 60-yard free style event. Iowa State completely outclassed the Huskers in the next dual meet, Amato being forced to set a new record in the 100-yard free style event to score one of his, and Nebraska ' s, two first places. This meet was held in the Knights of Columbus pool at Omaha. The Iowa State team finally ended with a 65-29 victory. Drake won a dual meet from Nebraska, 43-41, at the Knights of Columbus pool in Omaha. Amato continued his record-breaking ways, lowering his own 100-yard free style record to one minute, four-tenths second. Baker, Drake anchor man on the relay crew, won the 300-yard medley event by half a stroke to win the meet. The Huskers won their second Kansas Aggie dual meet, 59-25, winning every event except the 220-yard free style race. This meet was in the nature of a warm-up for the Big Six meet, the swimmers in most casts winning as they pleased. Amato and Hestbeck did not compete for Nebraska, preferring to give newer men the experience. The Iowa State squad upset the Huskers in the conference meet to take over the conference championship. The Cyclones scored 46 points to 29 for Nebraska, who finished second. The Cyclones had been pre-meet favorites, but it took record-breaking performances to upset the Huskers. Nebraska men placed in every event, but were unable to score a single first place. Considering the lack of swimming facilities here, Nebraska teams do very well. If an adequate pool is ever provided on the campus, it is likely that swimming will assume a position of importance even greater than at present. « N m€T€€ J Tfll R TY ON€ 8 « « c C O R.N H U S K.£ 1 » » » Rifle Team THE University rifle team had a very successful season considering its dark outlook at the begin- ning of the season, for only one letterman returned, Tom Huddleston. Practically, a green team was developed through the efforts of Captain H. Y. Lyon and again won the Missouri Valley League Postal Cup. Since 1928, the year of inauguration of the league, Missouri and Kansas Uni- versities have each won it once and Nebraska the past two years by good margins. Members of the league are Missouri, Kansas University, Kansas Aggies, and Washington University of St. Louis. Huddleston, high man of the league, was awarded a gold medal and Howard Mixson, second high, a silver medal. Joe DeKlots, Clarence Himes, Keith Turner, and Verne Weller also were awarded bronze medals for placing in the high ten with individual scores. February 21 the Advanced and Basic R. O T. C. teams competed in the invitation match con- ducted by the Missouri State Rifle As.sociation at Kemper Military Academy. The Nebraska ad- vanced shooters placed second to Iowa but defeated the Jayhawks, Missouri, Oklahoma Military Academy, Wichita University and Kansas Aggies. The basic team placed well up in that class. DeKlotz was high man of the advanced team. February 7th South Dakota shot in a shoulder-to-shoulder match on the Comhusker range in Andrews Hall and were defeated by a score of 1,871 to 1,734. This is the second year the Nebraska gunmen have shot against the men from South Dakota. Turner was high point man for Nebraska. The R. O. T. C. team was also successful in the Corps Area match. Among the seventeen teams competing, Nebraska placed fourth and because of that was entered in the National Intercollegiate Match, the results of which have not been released. These two matches were telegraphic matches. Three teams of iive R. O. T. C. students each were entered in the big national trophy match con- ducted by William Randolph Hearst but the results are not available at this time. Approximately forty postal matches were fired against other schools with a large percentage of wins for Nebraska. These schools were situated all over the United States besides Porto Rico and the University of Hawaii. Following are the members of the R. O. T. C. and Varsity teams: Charlie Wertman, captain; Ted Burgess, manager; Tom Huddleston, Howard Mixson, Keith Turner, Bob Douglas, Clarence Himes, E. F. Buss, Joe DeKlotz, Verne Weller, Don Pirie, Floyd Woolcott, W. H. Cams, Garnet Smith, W. W. McAllister, Claude Roe, Roscoe Kroger, Fred Grau, Al Pattavina, and William McAllister. Top Row — McAllister, Hhnen, Burgees, Kroffer, Nicholson. Second Row — Roe, Turner, Buss, Jewett, Wertman, Smith. Bottom Row — earns, Pirie, Douylas, DeKlotz, Woolcott, Huddleston, Weller. « « N !K1€TE€N TH I R.Ty ONE B » EC sc « C O R.N fi U S tC£ [ » » M Sbcia Frdfernily sy PORT XTANPblN©- ?H HHHr |j|l lf -R ' ■ HUH H ei: ; ; p i[ XtXCtft wspfao BCWltflQ WKSSUOU yTii iTiffm ii iraTiTi t-i9H[]i II i| • 9 I •! : iTijP ;m . ' K y ' " 9 9 i iti -■t ss ■» . i - i jHr iii i.ji I 1 .r i |MB i " t » ■ ■ ' INTRA ' MURAL SPORT! ebrosl a ' s extensive program of intra-murd sports are participated in b} ' almost every organized group on the campus. Just hefore the close of school, the trophies are awarded are winners in the form of cups and plaques, the former to he Xept for the year and the latter as permanent possessions of the or ganization. 8 ;« « « N m€T€€N TfllQ.Ty ONE K«« COR-Nf USf ER. »M im I I Intramural Sports INTRAMURAL sports are designed to meet the needs of that large number of students who do not take part in varsity competition through lack of time, ability, or inclination. The intramural sports program of the University of Nebraska aims to furnish that vast majority, in so far as pos ' sible, with healthful, recreative activity, exercise, social contacts, and a development of good sportS ' manship. The program this year includes seventeen spbrts, ranging from individual competition requiring comparatively little training, such as handball, horseshoe pitching, basketball free throw, rifle shooting, tennis, and golf to more strenuous competition as in track, swimming, and iinally the more specialized and highly organized team play, as in water polo, basketball, soccer, volley ball, and playground baseball. Until last year boxing, wrestling, and cross country were incuded in the intra- mural sports program but have been discontinued by a vote of the fraternities. At present there are three types of competition in intramural athletics: first, interfraternity; second, intercollege; and third, all-university. All competition takes the form of either a " round robin " or elimination tournament, the various Greek-letter organizations vieing for honors in the first, the eight undergraduate colleges in the second, and as many students as are interested in the last. The intercollege sports program, inaugurated this year, not only serves as an outlet for the non- fraternity men to serve an organized group, but also makes for college spirit and unity. It has been indicated that non-fraternity men are organizing and will challenge the fraternity champions in all sports for the University championship. This is a distinct step in advance as regards organization of these men and will certainly be looked upon most favorably. Appropriate awards are given for the above mentioned types of competition. Fraternity cham- pions in each sport receive a bronze plaque, emblematic of this championship, as their permanent possession. All sports are put on a point basis and to the organization receiving the greatest number at the end of the year an all-year trophy is awarded. Members of the championship college teams and all-University tournament champions receive the newly adopted intramural medal. A system of student managers was adopted last year which is very similar to student manager- ships for the varsity teams. One senior manager is picked from the four junior managers and the junior managers are picked by elimination from the sophomore managers. The managers who have been elected as a result of their work, are as follows: Senior manager: Duane Hutchinson; junior managers: Tom Eason, Roy Behrens, Ernest Deming, and Gilbert Webster; and the sophomore managers: Melvin Adams, Eugene Dowell, Elmer Durisch, Ed Feldmeyer, Robert Glover, Earl Humphrey, Archie Stimson, Sidney Ziffien, and Lyle Lydick. It is very gratifying to know that so many young men in the University of Nebraska are in- terested in intramural athletics. A rough estimate of the number of men who participated in the various sports, which was taken from records, totals nearly 2,000 men. Such an indication points to further all-round activity, which makes for a better individual in both mind and body. Rudolf F. Vogeler has been in charge of intramurals the last two years. This is his fifth year on the Nebraska coaching staff. He came here after several years work at Cornell University, which was followed by his graduation at the Ithaca School of Physical Education. He is also instructor in gymnastics, swimming and boxing. -246— « N IKI€T€€KI TH I R.Ty ONE « « « C O R.N fl US K_E !i » » m Water Polo After a series of hard-fought and splashing battles in the Y. M. C. A. pool, the Beta ' s walked off with the plaque for the water polo tournament. The contests in this tournament were under the direction of Rudy Vogeler, coach of the Nebraska swimming team. The water polo games were exceptionally well attended this year, for they are as interesting to witness as they are to play. This game is one that requires real physical exertion and plenty of skill and quick thinking. Horseshoe Since the installation of horseshoe pitching as an intramural sport two years ago. Kappa Sigma has had the honor of retaining first place. This is one sport that has shown itsef to be very popular, since most of the fraternities have courts and find much time to practice. Because of this fact the competition was very keen, but the Kappa Sigs, sure of their success, made a steady march to victory. Tennis One of the most popular sports is that of tennis which was won this year by Kappa Sigma fraternity. The interest is very great in this sport as it is a game that is liked by everyone. Tennis is played in the spring of the year and usually attracts large crowds. When the weather is unfavorable the games are run off in the Coliseum. After a series of close elimina- tions the Kappa Sigs came through with a clear title for the first place. Soccer Alpha Gamma Rho was declared winner of the soccer tournament this year. This is the second season that soccer has been played as an intramural sport after its introduction by Coach Ruby Vogeler two years ago. Soccer is undoubtedly the roughest of all the intramural sports. Many ankles were turned and even more shins were bruised and skinned in the scries of eliminations this year. In spite of these facts the game of soccer has become very popular among the players and has drawn exceptionally large crowds. .m:f. -247— S« « N m€T€€N THIF TV ONE M HB »$ E€ sc « COR_NflUSK-£R. » m » i Bowling The interfraternity bowling tournament proved a popular event on the intramural schedule this year. Alpha Theta Chi defeated Lambda Chi Alpha in the finals. The Alpha Theta Chi team was consistent throughout the tournament in bowling large scores and easily defeated their opponents in the final match. The Lincoln Bowl ' ing Alleys were used for the tournament matches. Class B Basketball Delta Tau Delta defeated Sigma Phi Epsilon in the finals of the class B basketball. The Delts were runners-up in last year ' s tournament but managed to win the plaque in a severely con- tested final match this year. The tournament was staged in the Coliseum at the same time as the class A games were deciding the winner of that championship. The same plan of running oft the tournament with four leagues holding round robin preliminaries is used as is used in class A competition. Class A Basketball A team from the Alpha Gamma Rho house won the class A basketball championship for the second consecutive year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon came through the stiff competition to the final round where they lost a hard-fought game to the A. G. R ' s. As in past years, the entries were divided into four leagues, each league determining its own winner in a round robin tournament. Winners of the league championships played for the class A championship. Indoor Track For the second year in succession Farm House fraternity won the plaque in the interfraternity indoor track tournament. The indoor track meet is one of the most popular events of the intra- mural schedule, practically all the fraternities entering representatives in some of the events. The meet is held under the east section of the Stadium where Coach Schulte every year has the opportunity to select prospective material for varsity track competition. —248— « « « N IKJ€T€eM THIi:LTy ONF K s( « COI NHUSK-e » m m Golf Phi Sigma Kappa carried ofF the plaque for the spring golf tournament last year. The golf tournament is one of the latest events to be run off among the spring intramurals. Sigma Chi placed second in the tournament. The golf matches were played at the Antelope municipal golf course. Free Throw The interfraternity basketball Free Throw tournament was won this year by Kappa Sigma. A large number of fraternities participated in the tournament held on the basketball courts of the Coliseum. Each fraternity entered a team of five members, each team member being allowed ten throws from a stationary position. Baseball Tau Kappa Epsilon won the baseball cham- pionship last spring in one of the final events of the interfraternity athletic contests. Last year as well as the previous year soft balls were used in place of hard balls which were used in previ- ous years. Tau Kappa Epsilon won its second plaque of the year by taking the championship in this tournament which was one of the hardest fought and most evenly matched of all the intra- mural events. Volley Ball Tau Kappa Epsilon won another championship in volley ball this year, making them the sole winners in this sport so far, as volley ball was instituted as an intramural sport only last year. The " Tekes " defeated the Pi Kappa Phi team in the final match of the elimination tournament which was held in the Coliseum. This cham- pionship is one of the two which the " Tekes " captured in interfraternity competition this year. 8 « « « Nl IK1€T€€KI Tf(lR.Ty ONE i mi |S« « « eOR.NflUSK.61 » m mt N f sK€T€ € ' K| Tfi I RTY O N € M » »S rD D 1 |«c « « G O R.Km U S iC€ rL » » » FRATERNITIE ' here are thirtyeight social jratey nities on the T ehrasXa campus. They are directly under the super ' vision of the Inter jraternity Council, however they are most frequently controlled directly b ' the Adminis ' tration throu the office of the Dean of Student Affairs. s« « N IKI€Te€H TH I RTY ONE B » »$ [(«€« CORNHUSICeR- »»» Top Row — Galloway, Pierce, Sicfka, Obert, Eddy, Mtticr, B. Von Sefjyern, M. Von Scyuern. Second Row — Schmidt, Vanner, Cantor, Convstock, Grossman, Garner, Pospishel, Hcdqe, Gmnon. Third Row— Mitchell, Wolf, Cole, Detrick, Devereaux, Resler, Berkoivitz, Evers, Humble. Bottom Row — Bailey, Leeson, Faulkner, Fraakforter, Hahn, Grau, Rumtell, Schrainm, Kellogg. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Fred Grau President Marvin Von Seggern Carl Hahn Vice-President Edwin Faulkner Ray Russell Secretary-Hreaswer Richard Devereaux Acacia Fred Grau Alpha Chi Sigma F. L. Garner Alpha Gamma Kho Boyd Von Seggern Alpha Sigma Phi Herbert Benell Alpha Tau Omega Dick Devereaux Alpha Theta Chi Maurice Akin Beta Sigma Psi Herman Siefkes Beta Theta Pi Ed Wescott Delta Chi Harold Caster Delta Sigma Delta Bud Bailey Delta Sigma Lambda F. D. Obert Delta Sigma Phi Wm. E. Cole Delta Tau Delta Art Mitchell MEMBERS Delta Theta Phi L. L. Pospishil Delta Vpsilon Robert Venner Farm House Charles Kellog Kappa Sigma Willard Hedge Lambda Chi Alpha Bill Eddy Omega Beta Pi Floyd Wolcott Phi Alpha Delta Oscar Humble Phi Delta Theta Wm. Comstock Phi Gamma Delta Guy Craig Phi Kappa Chas. Pierce Phi Kappa Psi Ed Faulkner Phi Sigma Kappa Bare Resler Pi Kappa Alpha Marvin Von Seggern Pi Kappa Phi Lynn Galloway Sigma Alpha Epsilon Clarence Meyer Sigma Alpha Mu Hymie Kramer Sigma Chi Wray M. Russel Sigma 7N[u Otis Detrick Sigma Phi Epsilon Neal Goman Sigma Phi Sigma Art Wolf Tau Kappa Epsilon Kenneth Uheling Theta Chi Elmont Waite Theta Xi M. G. Leeson Xi Psi Phi Alvin Evers Zeta Beta Tau Paul Grossman 8 « « N l vJ€T€£N Tfill TY ONE ¥ ¥ i « « coR_Nf .us c£l » » « Top Row Hood, Phillips, Knapp, y oort. Woodbury, Davis, Stuil, I ' titon. Lower row -Hyland, Burgess, Prouty. Smith, Bentley, Finch, VanDecar, Brown, Wolf. Fraternity Chaperones Delta Phi Gamma Mrs. W. A. Brown Delta Chi Mrs. Maude Moore Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Zella Wolfe Delta Sigma Lambda Mrs. Burgess Delta Upsilon Mrs. Caroline Phillips Kappa Sigma Mrs. Chauncey Smith Phi Delta Theta Mrs. Dora Finch Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. L. N. Van Decar Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Margaret Davis Pi Kappa Phi Mrs. Fred Pelton Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Woodburv Sigma Chi Mrs. Cora Bently Sigma 7iu Mrs. Cl.ara Prouty Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Lola Hood Sigma Phi Eigma Mrs. Snell Theta Chi Mas. Anna Knapp Theta Xi Mrs. Anna Hyland S« —253— « N IKI€T€€M JHIOSTV ONE y ii SENIORS Clifford Campbell, Laurel Jack Epeneter, Lincoln Hugo Carroll, Omaha Roye Kinsinger, Milford Scott Cramer, Lincoln Perry Morton, Lincoln Fred Grau, Bennington Keith Peterson, Wausa Ray Sabata, Dwight Richard Bell, Bellwood Vincent Daniels, Gering George Felt, Superior William O. Jones, Omaha JUNIORS Don Owens, Lincoln Donald Tipton, Fremont Lynn Waggoner, Diller Clinton Woodward, Sioux City Ray Sabata, President SOPHOMORES James Christian, Lincoln Owen Foster, Greene Lee Daniels, Gering Bob Rathbun, Omaha John Zeilinger, David City PLEDGES Paul Chambers, Council Bluffs Eldridge Scriven, Mitchell Don Pilger, Stanton Bill Weir, Lincoln Graydon Habicht, Worthington, Minn. ' y mlN -2B4- ' 4 ik . 4 I Founded, 1929 University of Nebraska Top Row : Habicht, Kreizingtr, SabaW, Yjiamtr, Grau. Second Row: Tavior, Tipton, Zeilinger, Olver. ' bAorton. Third Row: Harper. Fourth Row: Kiriiinger, felt. Christian, Sicrwen. Blac){man. Fifth Row: Carroll. Y.o .ou.c, £peneter. Bell, Peterson. Bottom Row: Jones, D. Ou;en, Campbell. F. Owen, hennttt. I I I I )ll SENIORS i Robert Ayton, Lincoln Bruce Bellas, Auburn Charles Biswell, Lincoln Robert Bold, Lincoln . E. Craig, Lincoln Ralph E. Deeds, Lincoln Carl Engelhorn, Wagner, S. D. Marion E. Hestbeck, Lincoln Howard M. Hubbard, Eylria, O. Ronald Hughes, Lincoln M. S. Hurlbert, York Kenneth Meyers, York Morris Skinner, Ainsworth Stanley Swanson, Omaha Gerhart Terhaven, Lincoln • St:,. JUNIORS William Fitzgibbons, Tobias Fay L. Garner, Seward Robert E. Harper, Spencer Herman J. Koch, Lincoln Kenneth Majors, Lincoln William Swanson, Omaha _Vl SOPHOMORES Wesley Nelson, Aurora Donald Sarbach, Lincoln Delmos Smith, Sheridan, Wye. ■ PLEDGES Richards Edwards, Wahoo Sayre Proudfit, Lincoln Herbert Swedberg, Lincoln Merle Wissler, Lincoln 1 E ' fl H ■ IB ' I HIm L l l I 1 K ' A 1 1 " ,.. j Hl K ' ' ' " " ' " ' ' ' Ildd — ' ' ifc . ' m Robert Ayton, President i I •I • Founded, 1902 University of Wisconsin Nebraska, Theta Chapter 1909 Top Row: Hubbard, ] iehon, Barden, Harper Second Row: Koc . Garner, Swed burg, McCammon. Third Row: W. Swanson, Englehorn, Ayton, Fourth Row: Void, Craig, Sarbach, Taylor. Bottom Row: Deeds, Majors, Bellas. Biswell. SENIORS .»■« % William Bullock, Oshkosh Clarence Clover, Exeter Richard Cole, Shelby- Ralph Corliss, Hebron Edward Eby, Lincoln Emory Fahrney, Herst Harold Marott, Gothenberg Hansel Phipps, Whitman Marion Quackenbush, DeWitt Claude Rowley, Clyde, Kan. JUNIORS Richard Edwards, Wahoo John McClean, Fremont Melvin Husa, Barneston Gerald Schick, Curtis Armand Lafond, Clyde, Kan. George Schmid, Curtis J w Boyd Von Seggern, Dawson V Emory Fahrney, President Jesse Bilyeu, Albion Dale Bush, Louiston Frank Chase, Lincoln Eugene Dowell, Hebron Oliver Kebben, Curtis SOPHOMORES Arthur Koselka, Cicero, 111. w Thomas Snipes, Lincoln Sam Stewart, Blair James Thompson, Lincoln Irving Walker, DeWitt Elmer Young, University Place Carl Hartman, Maxwell Delbert LaBounty, Curtis Merrill Lee, Brownlee Ray Lichtenwalder, Hubbell William Lurvey, Hay Springs PLEDGES William Ralston, Omaha Glen Schick, Curtis Carl Strave, Oxford John Tulloss, Hay Springs John Wataw, Curtis Willard Waldo, DeWitt —268— I • Founded, 1908 Ohio State University Nebraska, Kappa Chapter 1917 Top Row: Prol{up, Marcott, TuUoss, Bush, Kibben. Second Row: Bilyeu, Chase, Murray, Fahrney, Von Bergen. Third Row: Schmid, Lee, Van Seggern, Struve, McClean. Fourth Row: Kozelka. Bulloch, Phipps, Waldo, Husa. Fifth Row: Raiston, Schic , Flynn, Young, Stewart. Bottom Row: Bredemier, Dowell, Votau;, Lichten- waher, WalJ er. SENIORS Jerome Bishop, Casper, Wyo. Donald Carlson, Hollywood, Cal Roy Clark, Windsor, Colo. Lowell Davis, Casper, Wyo. Samuel Ely, Ainsworth James Horacek, Omaha Robert StaufFer ,Ainsworth Willard Urban, Omaha arl Beekman, Blair Charles Blivin, Dakota City Porter Cannon, Lincoln Ray Clark, St. Joseph, Mo. William Norris, Inavale JUNIORS Gerald Pringle, Lincoln Hugh Rhea, Arlington . Eldridge Smiley, Omaha Forrest Spieler, Lincoln Robert Watson, Omaha Lowell Davis, President Benjamin Franklin, Julesburg, Colo. SOPHOMORES Kern Fogarty, Lincoln . S. Peterson, Venango Neil McFarland, Norfolk " f Schmid, Columbus Lee Penney, Tabor, Iowa Knce Tucker, Lincoln Milton Handsel, Fort Morgan, Colo. PLEDGES James D. Adams, Grand Island Raymond Burman, Dakota City John Conboy, Cheyenne, Wyo. Leonard Jacob, Deshler Howard Mitchell, Sioux City K. H. Peterson, Genoa Robert Peterson, Genoa Rodney Peterson, Arlington Donald Quinn, Lincoln Neil Rockafield, Cheyenne, Wyo. Herman Schultz, Fairmont Franklin Shenein, Donathan —260— « • 1 Founded, 1845 Yale University Nebraska, Xi Chapter 1913 Top Row: Bee man, Tucker, Pringle, Utter. Second Row: Watson, Bailey, Smiley, Halbieson. Third Row: Fogarty, McCIure, Fran lin, Bishop. Fourth Row: Schmid, Carlson, Urban, Davis. Bottom Row: Augustine, Ely, ' N.orris. I I I SENIORS Dwight Benbow, Omaha Edwin Brandes, Hastings Robert M. Charters, Lincoln Morris Craig, Leigh Stanley Day, Oshkosh Richard Devereaux, Omaha George Kennedy, Omaha D. Kuykendall, Ft. Worth, Tex. Don McMasters, Omaha Viston Nielson, Fremont Frank Roehl, Lincoln Robert Watt, Hastings JUNIORS i i i tWillard Dann, Beatrice larence Gibson, Lincoln Arthur Griswold, Fairfield Albert King, Ft. Collins, Colo. Robert Kinkead, Cheyenne, Wyo. John Pirie, Lincoln SOPHOMORES William Devereaux, Omaha Eugene Ewing, Lincoln Edwin Fisher, Falls City Harry Foster, Lincoln Howard Gillespie, Beatrice Chalmers Graham, Hastings Robt. Harmon, Indianapolis Ind, John Hutchings, Falls City Donald Keyes, Longmont, Colo. Robt. Lackey, Los Angeles, Calif. David Martin, Omaha John Milligan, Scribner Stuart Neitzel, Fanns City William Wilson, Lincoln Dick Devereaux, President PLEDGES Sesco Asher, ScottsblufF William Bacon, Boston, Mass. Clair Bishop, Lincoln Francis Byron, Omaha Robert Campbell, Lincoln Howard Carpender, Lincoln Ralph Chittick. Stuart John Coffee, Chadron Charles Flannsburg, Lincoln Claude Jackson, Lincoln Bruce Kilbourne, Lincoln Hubert Lowther, Brookfield, Mo. Charles Scheinost, Harlan Milligan, Scribner Frank Musgrave, Omaha Dale Nielson, Fremont Fred Overstreet, Scottsbluff Robert Pilling, Omaha John Ralph, Omaha Burkett Reynolds, Lincoln Harold Soderlund, Lincoln Oliver Soderlund, Lincoln Carl Erb, Lincoln Roger Wolcott, Cheyenne, Wyo Glen Worrick, Scottsbluff Gregory, S. D. -282- ' mr A- • Founded, 1865 Virginia Military Institute Nebraska, Gamma Theta 1897 Top Row: Datin, Charters, McMasters, Harmon Second Row: KinJjead, Kennedy, Milligan, Hutchings. Third Row: Wilson, Kuyl endall, Foster, Graham. Fourth Row: T eitzel, W. Devereaux, Pirie, Day. Fifth Row: £u)ing, Gibson, Griswold, Gillespie. Sixth Row: Fisher, Benbou;, R. Devereaux, King. Bottom Row: Lac ey, Martin. M i i i t: Alpha Theta Chi SENIORS Maurice Akin, Fairmont William Darrah, Omaha Harold Goodwin, Glenwood, la. Lowell Humphreys, Omaha Edgar Jallas, Omaha William Lamoreaux, Omaha Edwin Mortensen, Omaha Stanley Nestle, Omaha Raymond Prohaska, Omaha Keith Ray, Lincoln Fonda Rock, Riverton, Wyo. JUNIORS .yman Bray, Lincoln Thomas Dill, Lincoln Edwin Hinds, Table Rock William Holmes, Lincoln Paul Korff, fLJkinham Carl Palmquist, Omaha Gerald Phillippe, Basin, Wyo. Robert Reynolds, Omaha Frank Smith, Omaha Turner Smith, Hastings Maurice Akin, President SOPHOMORES James Crabill, Red Cloud Frank Koos, Lincoln William Crabill, Red Cloud Joseph Miller, Beatrice Edward Elliott, Omaha " jClarence Norris, Weeping Water Jack Erickson, Newman Grovi ' jfetnes Smith, Lincoln William Spear . 0 gnoa PLEDGES Milford Graham, Lincoln Glen Guild, Omaha John Henderson, Omaha Harold Holmbeck, Beatrice Charles Husbands, Lincoln Francis Jenkins, Humboldt William Johnston, Beaver City Howard Johnson, Omaha Ray Kerr, Lincoln Keith Lightner, Monroe Lyle Mabbott, Wayne ' ' Richard Moran, Omaha ■ Lloyd Neal, Lincoln Kenneth Olson, Genoa Donald Pirie, Basin, Wyo. Raymond Pierson, Lincoln Vern Place, Albion William Potter, Lincoln John Rader, Smith Center, Kan Wayne Schall, Hampton — 2M— ik9. n I Founded, 1895 University of Nebraska Top Row: Spear, Goodwin, Rader, Mabbott. Second Row: Darrah, T orris, Dill, Ericsson. Third Row: T. Smith. Potter, Lightner, Elliott. Fourth Row: Koos. J. Crabill, ]en ins, Humphreys, Morati. Fifth Row: Place, Reynolds. Miller. Pierson. -Sixth Row: ]ames, A)(in, Korjf, Johnston. Seventh Row: Rocli, Ray, Lameraux, Phillijjpe. bottom Row: W. Crabill, Henderson. F. Smith, Husbands. I I I I —265— »iema rsi y «i SENIORS Theodore Hartman, Louisville Walter Meyers, Holbrook mold Hoist, Lincoln Otto Krause, Bloomfield Henry Schoenbeck, Tobias Eldor Splittgerber, Pierce JUNIORS Herman Siefkes, Pickerell William Wolsleger, Snyder SOPHOMORES Edward Buss, Columbus Walter Metschke, Snyder Charles DeVore, Lincoln v Arnold Steckling, Bloomfield Oscar Stulcs, Benon, Colo. PLEDGES Emerson Hurich, Ames Paul Mintken, Harold Steckling, Bloomfield H j r Eldor Splittgerber, President ♦ i i —266— • ' • Founded, 1910 University of Illinois Nebraska, Delta Chapter 1929 Top Row: Stulti, Buss, Metsch e, Hartman. Second Row: DeVore, Ltxmprecht, Hurich, MmtJjen. Third Row: H. Stec ling, Siej es, Krause, Meyers. Bottom Row : Hoist, Wohleger, Splittgerber, A. StecXling. -267— SENIORS i i i Wade Abbott, Fremont Lewis Ricketts, Lincoln Slayton Pierce, Lincoln Ardean Peterson, Hampton Robert Hall, Hastings William McCleery, Hastings Allen Beaumont, Lincoln L. Lohmeyer, Clay Center, Kans. Willard Hockman, Hastings Richard Reische, Chadron Chas. Koester, Marysville, Kans. Myron Recknor, Creston, Iowa JUNIORS Harold Kube, Buffalo, Wyo. William Irons, Lincoln Edward Brewster, Beatrice Jack Meldrum, Fremont Edgar Wescott, Plattsmouth John Broady, Lincoln David Whitworth, Lincoln Russell Mousel, Hastings George Cottrell, Fremont Hubert Arnold, Lincoln Edgar Wescott, President SOPHOMORES Robert Carter, Norfolk Jli William Cams, Central City Clifford Adams, Beatrice - Robert Wurl, Plattsmouth David Warner, Dakota City Henry Lehnhoff, Lincoln Houghton Elias, Wymore Thomas Austin, Omaha PLEDGES 8 Edward Beaghler, Hastings Robert Borden, Hastings Harley Case, Shenandoah, la. Paul Cooper, St. Joseph, Mo. Frank Crum, St. Joseph, Mo. Francis Cunningham, Lincoln Harold Day, North Platte Jack Farris, Fremont Wentworth Fling, Lincoln Robert Williams, Fremont Byron Goulding, Omaha Jack Hollingsworth, Cambridge Lorenz Hopfer, Deshler Madison Letts, St. Joseph, Mo. Woodrow Martin, St. Joseph, Mo Martin Nichols, Beatrice Richard Nicholson, Valentine Sanford Rathbun, Fremont Harry Randolph, St. Joseph, Mo. -ir}- ]3= -208- ElBiMl fr« B!;iii • Founded, 1839 Miami University Nebraska, Alpha Tau Chapter 1888 Top Row: Nichols, Goulding, Mousel. Wuri, Murrin. Second Row: Whitu)orth, Nicholson, Carter, Cams, Rec) nor. Third Row : Rathbun, Williams, RicJ(etts, Wescott, Case. Fourth Row: Austin, Beaghlcr, Schaitman, Kube, Pierce. Fifth Row: LehnfioJ, Cunningham, Elias, Abbott. Borden. Sixth Row: htnoM., Day. Koester, F.€rris, Roudolph. Seventh Row: Rogers, Miller, Reische, Beaumont. Hall. Eighth Row: Cooper, Letts, Fling, McCieery, Peterson. Bottom Row: Hollingsuiorth, HocJ man, Hopfei. Crum. —269— SENIORS ' % Leon Ashton, Lincoln Fred Barber, Cedar Creek Thomas Cowger, Lincoln Harold Caster, Lincoln Robert Chamberlain, Lincoln Charles Clapham, Gordon William Horney, Tobias Arthur Voss John Durr, Holton, Kans. Robert Horney, Tobias Robert Peterson, Madison JUNIORS Howard Jackson, Beatrice Joe Mack, Marka, Kans Paul Metzger, Merriman Harold Petz, Nelson Clay Center SOPHOMORES Clinton H. Frankman, Lincoln Leonard Lahodny, Bellville, Kan. Mott M. Johnson, Clay Center Stanley Lahodny, Belleville, Kan. PLEDGES Wayne Danford, Trinidad, Colo. Eddie Parkhurst, Lincoln La Von Linn, Pawnee City Max Reardon, Lincoln " Fred McFarland, Lincoln Wendall Swanson, Hildreth Arthur Nemechek, Humboldt Charles Vogt, Pawnee City Harold Petz, President i tsjSsScmz —270— • Founded, 1890 Cornell University Nebraska Chapter 1909 Top Row: Barber, Clapham, Stearns, Durr. Second Row: L. Lahodney, Fran man, Cowger, S. Lahodney. Third Row : Rearden, Petz. J emeche , Caster. Fourth Row: Mach, ]. Swanson, Johnson, Vogt. Bottom Row: Metzger, McFarland, ]ac son. I -271- )ll SENIORS 7V George F. Allely, Kimball Roscoe S. Baker, Sidney Charles A. Frease, Ravenna Walderman Link, Seward Dwight Mielenz, Stanton Carl Schlumberger, Friend Harold E .Tracey, Hastings Reynold E, Vlasak, Sprague Harry Weber, Lincoln Lloyd Robinson, Lincoln H. Finley Starns, Bruning Wallace W. Lamphere, Lincoln i i i Hubert J. Leeper, Hastings Thomas H. Carrigan, Pittsford Mills, Vt. William H. Clinchard, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone JUNIORS Allan C. Beezley, Imperial C. M. Parker, Shenandoah, la. Joe W. Haines, McCook J. M. Stone, Del Norte, Colo. Norman D. Himes, Fremont Neil Pettinger, Syracuse Lorenz G. Hopfer, Deshler Walter Monia, Havelock SOPHOMORES NORM.AN D. HiMES, President Byron W. Bailey, Lincoln J. S. Egenberger, Plattsmouth Edmund K. Henrichs, Glenvil G. J. Skinkle, Wilber Adolph E. Stejskal, Wilber Ernest Svoboda, Liberty Howard D. MefFord, Venango T. W. Elliott, Lincoln S. G. McPherson, London, Canada PLEDGES George Crandall, Holdrege Roy Eurich, Friend Henry J. Duba, Milligan Gordon Rucklos, Deshler Howard F. Eby, Hartington Herbert Jackson, Beatrice Joe Kohler, Havelock ' f y.s —272- Km ty . Founded, 1883 University of Michigan Nebraska, Beta Chapter 1913 Top Row: L. Robinson, Hopfer, Stys ai, Allery, Svohoda. Second Row: Carrigan, Monia, Hendric s, ]ac son. Third Row: Lamphre, Pettinger, Duba, Kohler. Fourth Row : Schlumherger, Clinchard, Siftn Ie, Toung. Fifth Row: . Eby, Leeper, Lin , VJasoJj. Sixth Row: Eggenherger, McPherson, McMasters, Prease. Seventh Row: Himes, Mielenz, Tracey, Uleher. Bottom Row: Bailey, RucJ Iosi, Mejford, Eurich. I I I —273- Delta Sigma Lambda A n SENIORS i i i John W. Alden, Kimball Glen D. Atkins, Kimball Leland H. Bennett, Omaha Henry C. Brock, North Platte Robert E. Dickman, Lincoln Harlan F. Easton, Havelock E. W. Eisenhart, Culbertson Norman E. Hansen, Lincoln Willie H. Jones, Sidney D. W. Loutzenheiser, Gothenburg C. C. McNamara, North Platte Allen G. Meyer, Lincoln Reginald C. Miller, Lincoln Ronald M. Miller, Boston, Mass. Francis D. Obert, Atwood, Kans. Victor C. Sloan, Wilber Ralph Wickwire, North Platte Meredith G. Williams, Lincoln JUNIORS Fred R. Easterday, Lincoln D. W. Eisenhart, Culbertson Richard F. Ferguson, Lincoln Bernard L. Malcolm, Lincoln Edward Melker, Lincoln Loren H. Miller Villisca, Iowa Roy Moore, North Platte Oliver Over, Council Bluff ' s, la. Wayne Owens, North Platte Dale M. Shoemaker, Lincoln John C. Steele, Kimball Archie Stinson, Villisca, Iowa Charles C. Bryant, Gothenburi Arthur B. Carlson, Lincoln L. W. Groves, North Platte Homer H. Hahn, Lincoln fapk W. Johncon, Lincoln an Malcolm, Lincoln Chauncey S. Orton, Fullerton Melvin T. Swanson, Kimball PLEDGES Russell V. Batie, North Platte Allan E. Contryman, Ogallala Dale M. Contryman, Ogallala Dan C. Easterday, Lincoln Robt. E. Helvey. Sheridan, Wyo. Mack McConnell, Lincoln Rodney H. Phillips, Cambridge Leigh Raetz, Gothenburg Bernard Sampson, Gothenburg R. Schiefen, Goodland, Kans. Francis Stringfellow, Oakdale Kenneth White, Kimball Charles White, Sutherland Edward Tinker, Jr., Lincoln Jerry A. Madden, Council Bluffs, Iowa -■ Roland Miller, President • ji-y n Founded, 1921 University of California Nebraska, Epsilon Chapter 1924 fcJL.ii3Ka Top Row: Swanson, White, Stringfellow. Second Row: L. Miller. Meyer, Wolf, Singly. Third Row: Hahn, Sloan, Mc iamara, f. Easterday. Fourth Row: Easton, Loutzenheiser , Aiden, ones. Fifth Row: D. Easterday, Mann, Groves, Ferguson. Sixth Row: Madden, D. Eisenhart, Christenson. Over. Seventh Row: B. Malcolm. R. Miiier. Carlson, E. Eis.enhart. Bottom Row: Dic man, Shoema er, Obert, L. Miller. I I I SENIORS Oris Bradford, Carlson, Iowa William J. Miller, Omaha 9 5k Milton C Danielson, Spencer Gordon Eno, Colleg; View Ralph Fitzsimmons, Hebron Willis B. Lamson, Neeley Norbert Noonan, Loomis Russell D. Paine, Edison John S. Redd, Sidney, Iowa John W. Rosse, Maxwell George W. Young, Paola, Kan. JUNIORS J. Ernest Deming, Arnold Paul Jorgenson, Lincoln Donald Gray, Shreveport, La. Gerald Kennon, Lincoln Bernard J. Harvey, Gothenburg Morris Salak, Lincoln Chester Jacobs, Lincoln Elmer Smith, Lincoln William W. Cole, Oklahoma City, Okla. Milton Danielson, President SOPHOMORES Russell B. Freeman, Beatrice Everett Morrison, Arnold Carl G. Humphrey, Mullen Edgar Peterson, Stromsburg LeRoy Earl Walder, Mullen PLEDGES - Kenneth Bloom, Lexington Paul Mason, Omaha Robert Elliott, Omaha Weir Empfield, Anselmo Rex Kellenbarger, Minea Rein Kohtz, Hampton Frank Mueller, Hampton Carl Peterson, Lincoln Phillip Redfern, Holdrege Clair Wilson, Morrill Charles V. Leffler, Hayes Center -276— d-y • Founded 1899 College of the City of New York Nebraska, Alpha Phi Chapter 1925 Top Row: Keilenbarger, Kos t, Harvey. Second Row: Eno, Kennon, Bradford. Third Row: Noonan, Redjord. Elliott. Fourth Row : Cole, Humphrey, Paine. Fifth Row: Ulilson, Danieison, Mason. Sixth Row: Miller, Redd, Toung. Bottom Row: Empfield, Deming, Fitzsimorts. I I I SENIORS John Adair, Sioux City, Iowa Russell Joynt, Lincoln Darrell GifFord, Huron, S. D. George Mickel, Omaha Benjamin Cowdery, Omaha August Heldt, Scottsbluff Ernest Huston, Bassett » Charles Johnson, Scottsbluff I Clarence Nelson, York Frank Prucka, Omaha Orville Stoswer, Hastings Cyril Winkler, Lexington JUNIORS Herbert Auch Moody, York Thomas Eason, North Bend Clarenc; Brehm, Hastings Arthur Mitchell, Huron, S. D. Conrad Carlson, Axtell Berne Packer, Lincoln Robert Copjsey, York Robert Raugh, Lincoln " " Gilbert Schweser, David City SOPHOMORES Ray Baumann, West Point Norman Galleher, Bassett Norman Pjrucka, Wilber Clarence Nelson, President i i PLEDGES Paul Batty, Lincoln Junior Brandt, Norfolk Harold Butler, Lincoln Don Eberly, Lincoln Orville Entermann, Lincoln Dallas Gibson, Hampton Mac Glazier, Doniphan Art Haberlan, Havelock Neil Hall, Lincoln Glen Hampton, Gothenburg Gilbert Henry, Swanton Jack Holmes, Omaha Steven Hokuf, Crete Lyman Johnson, Omaha Paul Johnson, Fremont Charles MacEachran, Geneva William McLaughlin, Lincoln Robert Moore, Osborne, Kans. Harry Regan, Chicago, 111. Boyd Rosen, Lyons Theron Russell, Omaha Collin Strand, Minden Harlan Wiggins, Gothenberg Arden Wolf, Morse Bluff -278— • »« ■ Founded, 1858 Bethany College Nebraska, Beta Tau Chapter 1894 Top Row: J eison, £ason, Hughes, Michel. Second Row : Auchmooi y , Gajiman, ]o mson. Third Row: Bauman, Spencer, Lawlor. Fourth Row: Copsey, Brehm, Calleher, Mitchell. Bottom Row: Car lson, Gi ord, Powell, Huston. -279- SENIORS Joseph Cariotto, Lincoln Mark Simmons, Lincoln Wm. A. Johnston, Boise, Idaho Ralph Slocum, College View Dwight Rissler, Crofton Frank Srb, Dodge Fred Ress, Lincoln Joy B. Strong, Kansas City, Mo. i JUNIORS Charles Hood, Lincoln Glen McKinney, Lincoln Walter Huber, Earlington Robert Nelson, Bismark, N. D. Richard Kelly, Danbury Clifford Russell, Rochester, N.Y. Floyd Lundberg, Randolph Paul White, Lincoln. SOPHOMORES James Anderson, Scottsbluff E. C. Fishbaugh, Shenandoah, la. Wendell Cheney, Denver, Colo. Lloyd Pospishil, West Point Norris Carter, Druding Bernard Ptak, Norfolk PLEDGES Frank Barrett, Dunlap Charles Byrnes, Lincoln Clarence Cooper, Lead, S. D. Glen Davis, York Lloyd Hendricks, Lincoln Merle C. Kingsbury, Sioux City Paul Morris, Lincoln Allan Murphy, Lincoln Fred Olney, Lincoln Donald Shirley, Hamburg, la. Cleo E. Morrison, Washington, D. C. i -280— Jlk9. Founded, 1900 Chicago, Illinois Nebraska, Maxwell Chapter 1922 Top Row: Barrett, Cheruey, Murphy, Kelley. Second Row: Cooper, Carter, Srb, Pospishil. Third Row: Fishbaugh, Simons, String, Carriotlo. Bottom Row: Morrison, Lundberg, Pta , Ress. I I I SENIORS Gordon Ayers, Lincoln Edgar Backus, Columbus Arthur Bailey, Ord Harold Benson, Randolph Frank Cowton, Hastings Arthur Danielson, Lincoln Gale Davis, Omaha Edwin Edmonds, Omaha obert Finn, McCook Kenneth Gammill, Berthoud, Col. Erwin Hansen, Lincoln Paul Hummell, Lincoln T. Jack Lieben, Omaha Ai McCallum, Wauneta Eugene McKim, Windsor Harold Pedley, Minden Arthur Perry, Lincoln Eugene Robb, Lincoln Lester Schick, Seward Laurence Tyler, Lincoln . George Woodward, Lincoln _ JUNIORS Neil Dearinger, Wheatland, Wyo. Arnold Johnson, Red Oak, la. Wallace Frankfurt, West Point Charles McCarl, McCook Joe Haines, McCook Joz Stephens, McCook Wayne Hatcher, Indianola Elmer Lohr, Columbus George Hutton, Lincoln Marvin Robinson, St. Joseph, Mo. Robert Schick, Seward SOPHOMORES Gene Robb, President Leonard Castle, Falls City Edward Feldmayer, Ravenna Edwin Gorton, Crawford Paul Hays, Lander, Wyo. Deane Webster, Omaha Robert Kifiin, Lincoln Herbert Myers, Lincoln Jack Plamondon, Lincoln Harley Urbach, Lincoln PLEDGES Kent Banta, Oxford Richard Banta, Oxford Harlo Brewer, Callaway Phillip Brownell, Lincoln Hugh Gray, Friend Lewis Kitts, Greeley, Colo. Ray Klein, McCook Woodrow Magee, Lincoln Frank McGrew, Seward Arnold Niemeyer, DeWitt Wallas Norton, DeWitt Mark Parker, Central City James Plith, Randolph Ralph Ream, Omaha Leslie Rood, Omaha Hugh Schmidt, Lincoln Carlyle Sorensen, Omaha Cecil Stanley, Havelock William Thomas, Falls City Dallas Tappan, Lincoln i 5£ClBllSfi3H= -282— ¥ • Founded, 1834 Williams College Nebraska Chapter 1898 Top Row: Gammiil, Webster, Edmonds, Feld- mayer, Gorton. Second Row: Lohr, McCarl, ]ohnson. Dearinger. Venner. Third Row: » Hutnmel, Robinson, Pedle i, Kijin, Woodi ard. Fourth Row: Ayers, hac us, McCallum, R. Schicff, Finn. Fifth Row: Davis, Hutton, Stephens, Tyler, Plamondon. Sixth Row : L. Schic , Lichen, Pran fun, Urhach. Seventh Row: Castle, Meyers, Robb, Bailey. Bottom Row: Hatcher, McKim, Benson, Hays. i I i SENIORS Donald Facka, Hershey Harold Frahm, Beatrice Edward Hahn, Tecumseh Clifford Jorgensen, Midland Howard Means, Red Cloud Ephraim Danielson, North Platte Guy McReynolds, Fairiield Charles Reece, Valentine RoUand Swanson, Stromsburg Myrle White, Tecumseh JUNIORS ■James Brown, Indianola Greth Dunn, Purdum Raymond Hile, Franklin Gilbert Jorgensen, Midland Lorenz Kay, Wayne Charles Kellogg, Valentine Arthur Mauch, Bassett Fred Meredith, Albion Vernon Miller, Albion Gordon Nuernberger, Wakefield George Rounds, Ord Fred Siefer, Dalton Haven Smith, Chappell Gilbert Webster, Dalton Myrle White, Presidtnt SOPHOMORES Edward Allen, Auburn J Clyde Batie, Lexington David Bengston, Wakefield Albert Ebers, Seward Merlon England, North Platte Floyd Hedlund, Chappell Jason Webster, Dalton Russell Hughes, Albion Glen LeDioyt, North Platte Chris Mathis, Tecumseh Perr ' Meredith, Albion Eugene Ostergard, Gothenburg Owen Rist, Humbpldt V i i i PLEDGES Robert Barber, Indianola Roy Blazier, Duncan Hartley Dunlap, Palmire Milton Ebers, Seward Robert England, North Platte Eugene Henderson, Kearney William Johnson, Kimball John Loenstein, Kearney Arthur Peterson, Oakdale Howard Pitzer, Healey Maurice Gustafson, Wakefield Orrin Webster, Dalton -284— fr« • Founded, 1905 University of Missouri Nebraska Chapter 1911 Top Row: Hile, Miller, Smith. F. Meredith, Seifer. Second Row: Mauch, Peterson, Brown, White, Hahn. Third Row: LeDioyt, P. Meredith. Hughs, McReyraoIds, Dunn. Fourth Row: Means, Barber. Loenstein, Bengston. A. £bers. Fifth Row: . Webster, R. England, Hedlund. Rist. Keilogg. Sixth Row: Fac ji. Henderson, Tvjuernberger, Rounds, Swanson. Seventh Row: Giista son, M. Ebers, Pitier, O. Webster, Batie. Bottom Row: C. orgenson, Reece, Hill, G. ]or- genson, Mathis, G. Webster. I I I — 285 )ll SENIORS Milton Foe, Greybull, Wyo. Dick Fitzgerald, Denver, Colo. Hugh Hallett, Lincoln Thomas Kerl, Oakland Frank Kronkright, Kimball Don Maclay, Auburn Robert Neibhur, Lincoln Herbert Senter, Omaha Ed Vandenberg, Scottsbluff Lyman Whitaker, Omaha I % Frank Wolcott, Weeping Water JUNIORS i i ay Casford, Tecumseh Howard Colton, Lincoln Lajoie Gibbons, Fremont Fred Gorder, Plattsmouth Willard Hedge, Lincoln Edward Knight, Alliance Albert Lucke, Omaha Robert Robinson, Fairbury William Sommers, Fremont Donald Starnes, Cheyenne, Wyo SOPHOMORES Lawrence Ely, Grand Island Harold Hinds, Weeping Water Warren Farr, Omaha Rolfe Hine, Sidney George Fleming, Longmont, CkA Walter Johnson, Alliance Jack Hammer, Lincoln " MFrank Sharp, Malcolm Robert Hardie, Kearney Robert Stansberry, Norfolk PLEDGES Dean Bowen, Norfolk Richard Bulger, Lincoln Axel Christensen, Kimball Woolsey Davis, Nebraska City Francis Dunphy, Seward James Evans, Greeley, Colo. Elmer Fisher, Sidney Clark Gutru, Newman Grove K. R. Halter, Lincoln Frank Hunt, Godoland, K ms. William Lowry, Norfolk .. Gay Miller, Holdrege George Morris, Newman Grove Wayne Patten, Sterling, Colo. Reeve Rhodes, Lincoln Ruel Rosswick, Grand Island Robert Yarbrough, Alliance Lee Young, Parsons, Kans. Maurice Hollman Hooker, Oklahoma Milton Foe, President w yjBiw riN Hr . 1 I Founded, 1869 University of Virginia Nebraska, Alpha Psi Chapter 1897 Top Row: Young, Gibbons, Casford, Sommers. Second Row: Gutru, Lowrey, Patten, Starnes. Third Row: Foe, Evans, Farr, Miller. Fourth Row: Wolcott, Knight, Senter. Maday. Fifth Row: Fleming, Haas, Hedge, Vandenburg. Sixth Row: Vi hita er, Fitzgerald, Johnson, Colton. Seventh Row: Hunt. Hinds, Beebe, Morris. Bottom Row: Sharp, Rhodes. I I I —287— Lambda Chi Alpha SENIORS Jack Crook, Meadow Grove Donald Erion, Omaha Harold Ecklund, Morrill Clinton Lloyd, York Richard Lovald, Madison George Barber, Lincoln Robert Bickert, Lincoln Donald Carr, Lincoln Cyril D;iv;s, Omaha JUNIORS William Eddy, Louisville, Kans. Douglas Johnson, Morrill Palmer King, Morrill Clarence Willis, Lincoln Eldridge Brubaker, Glenrock, Wyo. SOPHOMORES Glidden Brooks, Lincoln ji J " ® Lawrence, Lincoln Rudolph Hamsa, Clarkson ' Howard Mixon, Omaha Floyd Abbott, Omaha Arthur Elliott, Lincoln Erwin Gross, Hitchcock, S D Fred Hall, Lincoln Duane Lyon, Falls City PLEDGES Arthur Nielson, Omaha Dale Park, Bruning Emanuel Vodenhnal, Ord Harold Warwick, Lincoln Robert Woodman, Lincoln Chester Charles, Julesburg, Colo. George Sallquist, Hitchcock, S. D. Rudolph Hamsa, President i i -288- • l 9. • Founded, 1909 Boston University Nebraska, Gamma Beta Zeta Chapter 1921 Top Row: Davis, Broo s, Barber. Second Row: Erion, Willis, Eddy. Third Row: Bic ert, Lawrence, Carr. Bottom Row: W. Bruba er, E. Brubal er, Johnson —289— 1 SENIORS fc James Davis, Lincoln H. E. Hubbard, O ' Neill ■ Lloyd Wolcott, Lincoln i JUNIORS Frank Inda, Omaha George Lord, Lincoln ■ James Bailey, Overton Ray Wyrens, ScottsbluiF jlw Julian Jacobs, Staplehurst V SOPHOMORES John Easley, Lincoln Edward Zeman, Scribner Percy Ebbe, Lanham Madison Shaw, Wilsonville John Shaller, Canistota, S, D. PLEDGES Michael Eyne, Lincoln Dey Myers, Howells George Allaband, Atlantic, la. Lloyd Bauer, Scribner Charlie Ziegler, Vesta Lyle Walker, Riverton Walter Goehring, Lincoln Clarence Webber, Friend Frank Inda, President i -290— •I Founded, 1919 University of Illinois Nebraska, Alpha Hippocrates Chapter 1921 Top Row: McVay, Inda, Ziegler, Wyrens. Second Row: Shaw, Woolcott, Aniband, ]a :obs. Third Row: Coehring, Lord, Wal er, Tefjiejr. Zeman. Fourth Row: Hubbard, Eyen, Myers, Davis. Bottom Row: Bauer, Eby, Easley, Bailey. Phi Alpha Delta SENIORS Harold E. Coates, North Platte Donald Krause, West Point Frank B. Morrison, Bradshaw laul B. Newell, Grand Island Keith W. Peterson, Wausa Leon N. Roulier, Campbell Eugene Warren, Lincoln George W. Wright, David City Jack Devoe, Lincoln Lawrence Dunmire John Ferneau, Auburn Dwight Griffiths, Verdon JUNIORS Oscar Humble, Havelock John P. Jensen Elmer Smith, DeWitt Ted C. Tow, Greenwood ■ E WM HCrs MB MiMH 1 j9 jm P ' ' I URi Elmer Smith, President Carl J. Marild, Saguacke, Colo. PLEDGES Joe Ach, Milligan John Alden, Wahoo George Aldrich, Auburn Willard Anderson, Walton Tom Dowd, Lincoln Lest:r Hungerford, Friend Francis Luchsinger, Lincoln Paiw Jensen, Omaha Leroy Nelson, Omaha Elmer Rakow, Nehgh Ray Shaw, Emerson, la. William Smith, Lc ng Pine - Edgar Thomas, David City Dud E. Thompson, Fullerton W Arthur Weber, Bassett i -292— ' « Founded, 1902 Chicago, Illinois Nebraska, Reese Chapter 1915 Top Row: Dunmire. Alden, W. Smith, Aldrich. Second Row: Krause, Roulier, Morrison, Thomas. Third Row: i(eive!I, Jensen, ' S.ehon, Thompson. Fourth Row : Ach, Ra ow. Marold, E. Smith. Fifth Row: Luchsinger, Wright, Coates, Ferneau. Bottom Row: Humble, Grifliths. I I I I --293— i SENIORS Channing Baker, Beatrice Ben Joyce, Alma Arthur Hoagland, North Platte Harold Lawrence, Lincoln LeRoy Jack, Tekamah Clarence Mahn, Alma Ben Johnson, Waterloo G. Walter Vogt, Aurora Peter Wiebe, Beatrice JUNIORS Russell Beers, Lincoln William Comstock, Omaha William Deakins, North Platte James Henn, Lincoln Jack Houck, Omaha Robert Lau, Lincoln Morris Treat, Cheyenne, Wyo. Carl Willard, Grand Island SOPHOMORES Joseph Hoffman, Omaha Bernard Refshauge, Lincoln Charles Watkins, Omaha PLEDGES Allen Bacon, Sanger, Calif. Charles Baker, Beatrice George Bastian, Grand Island Ernest Dexter, Sheldon James Forster, Tulsa, Okla. Miles Houck, Omaha William Jeffrey, Lexington John Keiline, Council Bluffs, la. Milton Mansfield, Omaha Henry Mathew, Loup City Albert Maust, Falls City Hadley Saehlenou, Lexington Frank Scholz, Shelby Warren Smith, Omaha James Story, Tulsa, Okla. Charles Stuart, Lincoln Ben Joyce, President James Kubick, Cheyenne, Wyo. Dale Young, Doniphan Herbert Calboun, Birmingham, la. i -294— ' r- • Founded, 1848 Miami University Nebraska, Alpha Chapter 1883 Top Row: Smith, Hof man, Comstoc , tor . Stewart. Second Row: Mathew, Beers. Lau, Foster, Henn. Third Row: Vogt, Toung, Forster, Hoagland. Fourth Row: M. Houc , Koubi , C. Ba er, ]. Houc . Fifth Row: Joyce, Mansjield, Wiebe, Sholz. Sixth Row: Bastian, Willard, Mier, Maust, Calhoune. Bottom Row: Treat, Johnson, Bacon, Keeline, C. Baker. —295- y «i Phi Gamma Delta SENIORS Walter G. Baker, Buffalo, Wyo. Kenneth Rubrecht, Lincoln Guy Craig, Tekamah Allan Schrimpf, Omaha Keith Hopewell, Tekamah Kenneth F. Van Sant, Omaha Sherman Welpton, Omaha i i JUNIORS illiam H. Butterfield, Norfolk Robert M. Phillips, Omaha Harold Dempcy, North Platte Harold S. Salter, Norfolk Frank Neuswanger, Alliance Robert Scott, Buffalo, Wyo. Murlin Spencer, Fort Morgan, Colo. ton, Hasti SOPHOMORES Paul Charlton, Hastings Paul Hildehrand, Seward Eldon Davis, Lincoln Richard King, Lincoln Donald Easterday, Lincoln , James McGeachin, Lincoln Robert D. Glover, Omaha William Otten, North Platte Melvin Wilkins Syracuse Howland Boyer, Omaha Edward Brush, Norfolk Clifton Conaway, Lincoln Oliver DeWolf, Lincoln William Gordon, Omaha Victor Hildsbrand, Seward William A. Lambeth, Syracuse Stephen G. Lowe, Kearney in Srt!i Platte PLEDGES Maurice Patterson Frank Rain, Fairbury Fred W. Sieman, North Platte Dale E. Taylor, Fargo, N. D. Austin Temple, Wymore William Twinem, North Platte William Von Seggern, Wayne Lawrence Weaver, Falls City William Butterfield, President yz ■ rrTv n-hJ, — 29S A .TA lii-y 1 Founded, 1848 Jefferson College Nebraska, Lambda Nu Chapter 1898 Top Row: Willjins, Lamme, Scott, Felher. Second Row: Otten, McGeachen, Long. Phillips. Third Row: Craig, Spencer, Rubrecht, Hopewell. Fourth Row: Butter ield, King, Davis, Van Sant. Fifth Row: McManus, T euswanger, Dempcy. WhelptOTi. Sixth Row: Salter, Glover, Schrimpf, Hildehrand. Bottom Row: Baker, Chariton, Easterday. I I I I -297- SENIORS y «i Rudolph Blum, Sheridan, Wyo. Clare Campbell, Friend umir Eherenberger, Schuyler Steve Geis, St. Joseph, Mo. Martin Kelly, Verdon Michael McLaughlin, Havelock Harold Benda, O ' Dell Charles Costin, Willow Island Richard Cocklin, Lincoln Keefe Crowley, Cambridge Louis Geis, St. Joseph, Mo. Kenneth Halloran, Hastings JUNIORS Charles Pierce, Lincoln Lester Sellentin, West Point Francis Sherman, Lincoln Donald Short, Lincoln Dale Swenson, Clay Center, Kan Eugene Walters, Shickley Rudolph Blum, President SOPHOMORES Leon Carroll, Lincoln Linus Carroll, Lincoln PLEDGES Francis Hasterd, Shelby Rudolph Langer, Schuyler Francis Lee, Spaulding Maurice Roberts, Lincoln Paul Schmidt, Cedar Rapids Cletus Semper, Spaulding i. ik . Founded, 1889 Brown University Nebraska, Pi Chapter 1925 Top Row: Walters, Swensen, Benda, Ehernherger. Second Row: O ' Halloran, Leon Carroll, Cies. Third Row: Crowley. Blum, Kelly. Fourth Row: Lee, Linus Carroll, Pierce. Bottom Row: Selhntin, Semper, Costin, Schmidt. —299— SI 9 SENIORS Byron Francis, Omaha Maynard Grosshans, York James Gilbert, Omaha Harold Swenson, Omaha Wendell Mellor, Council BlufFs, la. Oral Barber, Lincoln Edwin Faulkner, Lincoln Raymond Gavin, Lincoln Robert Hunt, Scottsbluft JUNIORS Theodore Kiesselbach, Lincoln Lavern Sprague, Chadron Coburn Tomson, Lincoln Wilmer Wilson, Lincoln SOPHOMORES John Burr, Aurora Ralph Clark, Stella Harold Dahms, Seward Edmond Douglas, Omaha Herbert Kilgore, York Fred Oetgen, Nebraska City Sears Reipma, Lincoln Gerald Stafford, Omaha Elwood Thompson, Lincoln xthur Vieregg, Grand Island PLEDGES Alfred Adams, Lincoln Frank Krotz, Chadron Byron Clark, Omaha Willard McEachron, Omaha Donald Dobson, Santa Fe, Calif. Tom Patterson, Omaha John Gepson, Omaha Walter Henrion, Wichita, Kan. Larsh Kellogg, Nebraska City Max Kiesselbach, Lincoln Campbell Kropp, Lincoln Richard Penney, Lincoln Burton Rogers, York George Vieregg, Grand Island Jefferson Weston, Beatrice Flavel Wright, Omaha Byron Francis, President Edgar Huddleston, St. Joseph, Mo. t n ra T ' .rj l 9. • Founded, 1852 Jefferson College Nebraska, Alpha Chapter 1895 Top Row: Powell, Kellogg, Wilson, Barber. Second Row : Gilbert, Gepson, Grosshans, T. Kiesselbach, Faul ner. Third Row: Rodgers, G. Vieregg, Dahms, M. Kiesselbacfi, Dobxon. Fourth Row: Heinle, Riepma, Kilgore, Francis, Krotz. Fifth Row: Burr, Gavin, B. Clarice, Mellor, Patterson. Sixth Row: Stajford, Henrion, Mcfiachron, Douglas, Wright. Seventh Row : Kropp, Panter, Thompson, Penney. Hunt. Bottom Row : HuddUston, Swenson, A. Vieregg, R. A. Clarke, Sprague. Tomson. -301— SENIORS ¥ lt ' Kenneth A. Carver, Lincoln Morris C. Fisher, Lincoln Duane W. Hutchinson, Omaha Tyler W. Ryan, Lincoln John W. Wehn, Bridgeport Fielding K. Woods, Lincoln i i i JUNIORS K urt W. Lenser, Hildreth Joseph J. Nelson, Fairbury Lyle A. Lydick, Claytonia Robert W. Suter, Lincoln Larry D. MjDonald, Lead, S. D. George Senift, Lincoln pbert E. Neurnberger, Wakefield SOPHOMORES Donald J. George, Beatrice John W. Hossack, Sutherland Jack C. Morris, Lincoln Gordon Senift, Lincoln PLEDGES ' William Armstrong, Lincoln Lowry Bjerknes, Omaha Gaylord P. Bose, Lincoln Robert Butcher, Lincoln Leonard Hartnett, Lincoln LeRoy Helgenberger, Scribner M. M. Jacobs, Portland, Ore. Frank Murphy, Lincoln Wendell Peterson, Fairbury William Smith, Chicago, 111. Frank Stanoschek, Osmond Merle M. Werner, Bladen Claire Williams, Pueblo, Colo. Leon Wondra, Weston Barclay RESLtR, Preadtnt i i —802— i « • Founded, 1873 Massachusetts Agri. College Nebraska Chapter 1925 Top Row : Resler, W. hn. Second Row: Jacobs. Lyiic , Hartnett. ' H.eurnhergcr. Third Row: George, Ryan, liossac , McDonald. Fourth Row : Williams, Werner, yAorris, Fisher. Bottom Row: Seni t, Hutchinson, Armstrong. I I I I -303— SENIORS George Austin, Orleans Dale Fahnestock, Lincoln Everett Lewis, Max Robert Kelly, Nebraska City Donald Robinson, Hartington Elbert Smith, Lexington Wilbur Elmelund, Lincoln Ward Taylor, Lincoln Quentin Richards, Lawrence, Kans. 9 d i i iCecil Adams, Lincoln larence Andrews, Lincoln Richard Bodein, Orleans Frank Chapin, Nebraska City Fred Decker, Lincoln Arch Fletcher, Orchard Carl Lindell, Omaha Clarence Linn, Leigh JUNIORS Emerson Michaelson, Schuyler Darrel MacOstrich, Lexington Harold Nelson, Lincoln Howard Nelson, Lincoln Paul Thrasher, Sioux City, la. Marvin Von Seggern, West Point Robert Manley, Holdrege Milburn Eastman, Lincoln Elbert Smith, President Willard Wright, University Place SOPHOMORES Ward Snow, McCook Robert Stump, Lincoln Robert Samurlson, Omaha Charles Skade, Lexington Wilbur Olson, Omaha PLEDGES Harold Knauss, Cozad Wayne Harrop, Eustis Earl Best, Crete Lyman Fowler, Lincoln Henry Keller, Lincoln John Lawless, Cozad Don Montgomery, Cozad Virgil Morris, Orleans Marlin Premer, Benkleman Don Rainey, Plattsmouth Charles DeFord, Chester Shaw, Lexington Clark Jorgensen, Broken Bow Charles Kelly, Nebraska City Al Lindell, Omaha Elder Staley, Wilber Owen Baker, Stratton Wm. Grady, Sioux City, la. Howard Smith, Omaha Pierce Raubach, Valentine Woodrow Fisher, Valentine Buckingham, Colo. -304— • fe-?. • Founded, 1868 University of Virginia Nebraska, Gamma Beta Chapter 1924 Top Row: Chapin, Jorgenson, Raubach. Second Row: Fowler, Knauss, Lewis, Von Seggern, Bodien. Third Row: C. Kelly, Stump, Andrews, Grady. Shaw. Fourth Row: ]elmec , Adams, Manley, Mont- gomery, H. {elson. Fifth Row: tUiney, McOstrich. R. Kelly, Taylor. Harrop. Sixth Row: Austin, E. Smith, Dec er, Fletcher, Mtchaelson. Seventh Row: Olsen, S ade, DeFord. Fischer. Bottom Row: Robinson, H. Smith. H. J elson, Eastman. I I I I -305 i i SENIORS Seldon Davey, Lincoln Kenneth Pruden, Hemingford Lynn Galloway, Lincoln Ralph Trester, Lincoln Leslie Hedge, Fairfield John Truell, Lincoln H. H. Pumphrey, Ohiowa Gerald Young, Oakley, Kans. H. G. KirchofF, Washington, Kans. Kester Adams, Rushville Judd Brenton, Villisca, la C. M. Davison, Lincoln Frank Davis, Lincoln Elmer Strayer, Palisade David Sisco, Burchard JUNIORS Hammond Woods, Fairfield Wayne Bly, Beaver City Robert McReynolds, Lincoln Roy Steinheider, Lincoln Dudley Thompson, Fullerton Jack Devoe, Lincoln Ralph Trestor, President SOPHOMORES John Smidt, Adams Harry Zuelke, Grand Island Eugene Tarr, Summerfield, Kans. PLEDGES Melhern Baehr, Fullerton Dean Brenton, Villisca, la. Robert Christian, Crawford Charles Duncan, Kenesaw Frank Harper, Belden Paul Nolette, Upland Charles Owen, Crawford W. T. Robbins, Cortland- Bernard Schwieger, Grand Island Fay Waldron, Adams George Wohlford, Enid, Okla. Louis Zinnecker, Lincoln George Zimmerman, Sioux Falls, S. D. Rodell Severson, Milbank, S. D. tk . I Founded, 1904 College of Charleston Nebraska, Nu Chapter 1915 Top Row: Woods, Young, Zinnec er, Calloway. Second Row: Strayer, Truell, Baehr, Kirchog. Third Row: Hedge, l ollette, Schweiger, Davey. Fourth Row: Zimmerman, Sisco, Tarr, Owens. Bottom Row: Davis, Duncan, Davison, Thompson. I I I -307— »iil i i i i ;ma Alpha Epsilon SENIORS Willis Bolton, Lincoln Holmes Congdon, Lincoln Lewis Brown, Wisner Harlan Groves, Fremont James Pickering, Lincoln JUNIORS Robert Cochran, Lincoln Norman HofF, Lincoln Wade Ellis, Alliance Robert Jewitt, Lincoln Fred Gebert, Denison, la. George Koster, Niobrara Milton Gish, Lincoln Howard Miller, Battle Creek Harold Hoefer, Friend Lauer Ward, Lincoln Thomas VanderhofF, Scottsbluffs SOPHOMORES Ben Bennett, Sheridan, Wyo. William Crooks, Lincoln Linus Hewitt, Friend Robert Joy, Lincoln Arnold Klienbecker, Lincoln Fred Krause, Lincoln Lewis LaMaster, Lincoln Jack Minor, Lincoln George Shilder, Norris Nesmith, Wanita Arthur Pinkerton, Omaha John Rohy, Nelson Roger Ruhlman, York Edwin Shearburn, Fairbury Charles Shields, Hastings Grant Stewart, Battle Creek -V Gordon Wilson, Hebron Los Angeles, Calif. PLEDGES Blair Adams, Omaha Maurice Brown, Fairbury Noble Buell, Murdock Hobart Burnett, St. Joseph, Mo. Rex demons, Concordia, Kans. Cornelius Collins, Hebron Warren DeBus, Belleville Jack Fawell, Hastings Robert Graham, Falls City Frank Gleenslit, Lincoln Arthur Hoag, Lincoln Robert Johnson, York Richard Joy, Lincoln Wayne Linscott, Lincoln Bernard Master.son, Lincoln Horace Munger, Lincoln Ed Nelson, Lincoln Pat Northrup, Sioux City, la. Palmer Nye, Shenandoah, la. Edward Perry, Norfolk Robert Powell, Omaha Melvin Rasse, Fairbury Elton Recroft, Norfolk William Rickley, Osceola Warren Scoggan, Scottsbluffs Norton Shields, Hastings Joe Shramek, David City Norvis Smith, Big Springs Earl Slaughter, Norfolk Herman Witt, Lincoln Mervin Worrell, Lincoln Dick Tiller, Shenandoah, la. James Pickering, President " yatiiTf in K 808 — 9. Founded, 1856 University of Alabama Nebraska, Lambda Phi Chapter 1893 Top Row: Stfioart, Hoppe, Minor, Nye. Second Row: Piii erton, Miller, Wilson, Bennett. Third Row: Coover, Krause, Rochfcrd, Shields. Fourth Row: Shearhurn. " Vanderhoof. Gish, Joy. Fifth Row: Congdon, Groves, LaMaster, Ellis. Sixth Row: Ward, Kiienbeci cr, Roby, Hewit. Seventh Row: Meyer, Shildcr, ? tesmith, Gebert. Bottom Row: Koster, Hog, jewitt, Bolton. I I I I —309- I SENIORS I Cassie Baron, Nebraska City Elmer Greenberg, Omaha ax Glazer, Fort Dodge, la. William Rosenberg, Lincoln Carl C. Saltzman, Sioux City, la. Sidney Epstein, Omaha JUNIORS Fred P. Sherman, Sioux City, la " . SOPHOMORES Milton Berkowitz, Omaha Morris Gordon, Sioux City, la. James C. Burroughs, Omaha Morris Plastar, Lincoln Louis Cohen, Omaha David Rosenberg, Lincoln Irving Schneiderj_Lincoln PLEDGES Phil Dobrofsky, Sioux City, la. Leo Hill, Lincoln Henry Chait, Omaha Milton Moskowitz, Omaha Louis Goldstone, Omaha Jules Mason, Sioux City, la. Manuel Wishnow, Lincoln Max Glazer, President i —810- vs A • Founded, 1909 College of the City of New York Nebraska, Omicron Chapter 1926 Top Row: Fiedler, Goldstone, Hill. Second Row: D. Kosenhery, tAos ovnz, Burroughs Third Row: Chait, Saltzman, Sherman. Fourth Row: Baron, Rosen. Glazier. Bottom Row: Epstein, Mosou;, Dohrojs y. )1! 1 9 «i SENIORS William Bitter, Monroe Edwin Faytinger, Linwood, Kans. Leonard Conklin, Minatare Bruce H agemsister, Potter Donald Doughall, Lincoln Lawrence E. Johnson, Holdrege Paul Ely, Naponee John Mertz, Omaha Gerald Walley, Edgar I 1 JUNIORS Henry Armatis, Columbus Loren Brown, Holdrege Phillip Garvey, Rushville Giles Gere, Lincoln Harold Holcomb, Wray, Colo. Everett Johnson, Burwell RoUand Martin, Lincoln Wesley McDonald, Lincoln Floyd Powell, Minatare Ralph Rodgers, Lincoln . Wray Russell, McCook Rex Seaton, L ' ncoln Perry Seely, Omaha Donald Sutherland, Lincoln Norman Willey, Lincoln SOPHOMORES Daniel Blankenhiller, Rushville Geo. Cockburn, St. Joseph, Mo. Jaxaes Douglass, Omaha Dean Enyeart, Phoenix, Ariz. Orville Hanel, Munden, Kans. Verne Hart, Lincoln Carl Hopewell, Boise, Idaho Bernard Houtchens, Greeley, Col Harold Miles, Lincoln Donovan McDonald, Lincoln Edward Richards, Oregon, Mo. Edward Sickle, Lincoln PLEDGES Paul Aten, Holdrege Richmond Davis, Lincoln Devere Delaney, Greeley, Colo. Robert Douglass, Lincoln Vincent Dwyer, Centerville, la. William Ferguson, Lincoln Clarence Kersey, Greeley, Colo. Herbert Lester, Aurora, 111. Vilas Sheldon, Nehawka Lowell Sutherland, Lincoln Lawrence Johnson, President Chauncey Patterson, Greeley, Colo. i —812- 4 Founded, 1855 Miami University Nebraska, Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1883 Top Row: £. Johnson, Richards, Ely, Wally, Bitters. Second Row: Faytinger, L. Johnson, Sic el, D. McDonald. Third Row: Houtchens, Dougall, Martin, ConJjlin. Fourth Row: Wiliey, Rodgeri, Carrothers, P. McDonald. Fifth Row: Mertz, Brown, Russell, G.rre. Bottom Row; Sutherland .t t rvey. Miles, Armatis, Powell. " I I I 313- i i i i jma Nu SENIORS Winston J. Behn, Omaha Burton F. Bridges, Lincoln Robert A. Dobson, Lincoln Carl J. Hahn, Twin Falls, Idaho Leon D. Larimer, Lincoln John McKnight, Auburn Felber Maasdam, Omaha Eugene S. Taylor, Omaha JUNIORS be Alter, Alma Wallace H. Bramman, Omaha Otis H. Detrick, York Kenneth R. Drewelow, Stanton Raymond L. Frerichs, Talmage Claud S. Gillespie, Omaha Billie E. Howard, Aurora Stanley W. Kiger, Omaha Howard H. Kruger, Omaha William C. McGaffin, Polk •,a|jKv " Wallace W. Webster, Lincoln SOPHOMORES Roland M. Anderson, Lincoln George W. Shadbolt, Gordon Darrell A. Campbell, Stanford Robert C. Stuckey, Lexington Clyde D. Clancy, Omaha Clair M. Kos, Lincoln Harold H. Hancock, Alma Wilbur C. Wilhelm, Omaha William E. Butler, Council Bluffs, la. Russell H. Wunner, Norfolk PLEDGES Aubrey Beck, Broken Bow Henry Beckman, Lincoln Jack Compton, Omaha Carter English, Des Moines, la. William Higdon, Salina, Kans. Norman A. Jeffry, Lexington John C. Kennedy, Omaha Egbert A. Kizer, Des Moines, la. Evert V. Mead, Hamburg, la. John C. Minnick, Cambridge Ralph C. Moore, Omaha Dale Parker, Farnam Robert K. Scott, Ogallala James R. Shively, Hastings Charles N. Woolery, Stanton Gene Taylor, Pre.fidetit — 8U— • »« • Founded, 1868 Virginia Military Institute Nebraska, Delta Eta Chapter 1909 Top Row : Alter, Detrick,. English, Wilhelm, Campbell. Second Row : Larimer, Kos, Scott, McKnight, Howard. Third Row: Minnicif, McGaJin, Jeffrey, Kennedy, Bridges. Fourth Row: Behn, Gardner, Higdon, Drewelow, Woolery. Fifth Row: Kruger, Hahn, Taylor, Wunner, Parl er. Si.xth Row: Mead, Butler, Shadbolt, Gillespie. Shively. Seventh Row: Frerichs, Webster, Dobson, Moore, Stuc ey. Bottom Row: Bec man, Kiger, Brammann. Sigma Phi Epsilon SENIORS Hyle G. Burke, Bancroft John B. Chambers, Minden Gilmore Decker, Washington Vincent Eggleston, Bennet Elmer Faytinger, David City Norton Francis, Bancroft Neal S. Gomon, Norfolk Charles Justice, Grand Island Robert LeCron, Columbus Glade Linderman, Grand Island i i i i % Charles Wertman, Lincoln Donald Cole, Lexington James A. Doctor, Dallas, S. D. Hugo Hege, Paso Robles, Calif. Roscoe Kroeger, Grand Island JUNIORS Perry Platz, David City Harry Reed, Lincoln Lloyd Thompson, West Point George Wragge, Howells Harry Reed, President SOPHOMORES St. Louis, Mo. Duane Graham, Albion iK Allen Johnson, Lincoln Paul R. Dolvin Ralph Eymann, Ogallala Verne Fanton, Lincoln Byron Hirst, Cheyenne, Wyo. Ralph Spencer, Talmage Bert R. Durkee, Rock Island, 111. illard Kremer, Stanton (err h PLEDGES LeRoy Askwig, Bancroft Don Carle, Lincoln Glen Justice, Grand Island Oliver McKenney, Lincoln J. Craig Morris, Central City Elliott Myers, Euclid Melvin Paul, West Point Reginald Porter, Alma Ted Sawyer, Pawnee Roller Tooley, Central City Walter Walla, West Point Myron Warner, Beaver Crossing Verne Weller, Pender —316— • Founded, 1901 Richmond College Nebraska, Alpha Chapter 1911 Top Row: LeCron, Kremer, Faytinger, Francis. Second Row: Chambers, Doctor, Dec eT, Kroeger. Third Row: Larson, Linderman, Spencer, Hirst. Fourth Row: Fggieston, Thompson, Johnson. Cole. Fifth Row: Biirl{. , Reed, Wragge, Hege. Sixth Row: Platz, Krause, Graham, Gomon. Bottom Row: Wertman, Eymann. A i Siama Phi Sigma SENIORS James Belda, Omaha William Kunter, Ririe, Idaho Everett Hansen, Tinnard Lloyd Lefler, Fairmont Carl Olson, Lincoln i i JUNIORS John Johnson, Omaha D. Williams, Moorcroft, Wyo. Van Reese, Pleasant Hill, la. Arthur Wolf, Edgar lams, Wyn SOPHOMORES Melvin Adams, ceymoyne Howard Alloway, Homer Charles Bartels, Dakota City Robert Buel, Hickman Earl McHargue, Central City Lawrence Young, Kimball PLEDGES i Charles Brown, Lincoln Paul Chiles, Cook Mahleon Counter, Lincoln Dale Counter, Lincoln George Elmbort, Omaha Elton Knudson, Homer Henry Larsen, Dannebrog Kenneth Nelson, Bennington Walter Paling, Greenwood Kenneth Parmalee, Lincoln Willard Schnell, Lincoln Robert Young, Kimball Ev?:ri;tt Hansen, President i i, fe=«i-- -818— « - ij B 0:9% H ' ' « ' 7 ii « 1 I Founded, 1908 University of Pennsylvania Nebraska, Omicron Chapter 1927 Top Row: Larson, R. Young, Ohen, M. Counter. Second Row: Jielson, Adams, Wolf, McBride. Third Row: Johnson. Peterson, Kunter, Belda. Fourth Row: Bartels, Knudson, Wiiliams, L. Toung. Fifth Row: Davis, McHargue, Broi n, Allaway. Bottom Row: Chiles, Rateljin, Le ier, Hansen, Schnell I I I —319— mi Kappa Epsilon SENIORS 9 ti % Edward Flitton, Lincoln Lester Kahl, Alexandria, Minn. Harold Kipp, Lincoln Cyril Kirschner, Lincoln Millard Schewe, Murdock Stanley Schure, Humphrey Edward Stipsky, Hooper Eugene Vanderpool, Lincoln Martin Anderson, Omaha Roy Behrens, Lincoln Rollin Jenkins, Holdrege Boyd Krewson, Elmcreek Bert Lanquist, Loomis JUNIORS John Lorenzen, Sheridan, Wyo. Bernard Osterloh, Hooper James Palmer, Nehawka Eli Skinner, Lincoln Kenneth Uehling, Uehling Bf.rt Lanquist, President SOPHOMORES Willard Anderson, Walton Alden Carlson, Loomis Paul Carlson, Fink Elmer Durisch, Lincoln Arne Engberg, Kearney Darwyn Jackson, Wolhach Ted Masters, Lincoln Charles Nye, Pender Russell Peterson, Lincoln Francis Walburg, Lincoln A Raymond Young, Holdrege i Leo Haywood, Lincoln E. Lenhart, Green River, Wyo Kenneth Lunney, York PLEDGES Bruce Nicoll, Green River, Wyo Bud Schroeder, Lincoln Harold Winquest, Holdrege i 1DSlM£t ?5 —820— • r-t I Founded, 1902 Illinois Wesleyan Nebraska, Phi Chapter 1925 Top Row: T n%c mer, M, Anderson, ]ac son, Burcfiard, Peterson. Second Row: Winquest. Byers, Tsjicolls. !N(ye, P. Carhon. Third Row: ]i-n v.s, Scheive, Lenhart. Durish, Schure. Fourth Row: Lambhere, Owens, Coates, Denton. Vanderpool. Fifth Row: Kretuson, Flitton, Kah], Ldllman, Behrns. Sixth Row: Stips y, La e. Uehling, Thele.en, Masters. Seventh Row: Osterloh, Lemere, ]. ]ensen, Lan- quist, Lewis. Bottom Row: Chase. Engberg. I I I I - 321— i Theta CM SENIORS Geo. P. Davis, Downey, Calif. Sanford M. Dyas, Omaha Wayne Kinnan, Shelby Kenneth N. Lewis, Lincoln Elden Peters, Millard K. D. Phillips, Sterling, Colo. James G. Roberts, Lincoln H. Arthur Schreppel, Burchard George L. Smutny, Seward James W. Stone, Lincoln Kenneth Sutherland, Fremont Keith K. Turner, Lincoln Elmont T. Waite, Lyons William Walther, Wahoo Jack B. Wheelock, Kearney Stanley R. Wilsey, Lincoln J JUNIORS Fred C. Ayres, Lincoln Dorr R. Mark, Ravenna N. J. Cochener, Ft. Worth, Tex. Frank A. Morrison, Bradshaw Bernard Dewell, Fremont Richard M. Pinkerton, Lincoln John E. Duer, Broadwater Milton Roelfs, Wilsonville Donald F. Larimer, Lincoln _„ Erwin L. Selk, Plymouth SOPHOMORES Jack R. Beard, Lincoln Wm. E. Daugherty, David City Ronald R. Thompson, Merrill, la. Elden Peters, President i PLEDGES Wallace Bruce, Crookston Arthur Jones, Superior Glen Gage, Auburn Judson Schroedsr, Lincoln Karl Gerlock, Lincoln Carl Welchener, Omaha Edward Wolfenbarger, Lincoln i i m m • Founded, 1856 Norwich University Nebraska, Alpha Upsilon Chapter 1925 Top Row: Avers, Waltfier. Wol enbarger, Phiilips, CerWh. Second Row: Scfirepel, Smutny, Sutherland, T xtr. Third Row: Wheeloct Welchner, St . Waite. Fourth Row: Thompsor;, Deu;el!, Bruce, Gage. Fifth Row: Dyas, Mar , Larimer, Daugherty. Sixth Row: Morrison, Davis, Ba er, Peters. Bottom Row: CocJ ener, Eret, Jones, Kinnan. I I I I I Theta Xi SENIORS 9 i I i i i Rhuel Anderson, Clearwater Louis Etherton, Lincoln Tom Kesler, Friend Ellis Kohler, Lincoln Gerald Leeson, Berkeley, Calif. Russell Lindskog, Lincoln Myrven Mead, Tobias George Mechling, Lincoln Elmer Rakow, Neligh Forrest Reed, York Rex Reed, Brule Art Reitter, Eagle James. V. Risser, Lincoln James Roberts, York Joe Ruziska, Tobias Fred Schulelter, Grand Island Bertrand Schultz, Red Cloud Frank Schultz, Clarkson JUNIORS Frank Blanchard, Lincoln Paul McGrew, Lincoln Willard Braasch, Hadar Wesley Matthews, Grand Island Phillip Kail, Lincoln Leonard R. Nelson, Lincoln Hugh Sherwood, Lincoln SOPHOMORES Arden Berquist, Omaha Wayne Gallant, York Rodger Seng, York PLEDGES Walter Cordner, Lincoln James Gooden, Lincoln Warren Isaacson, Norfolk Arthur Jenny, Leigh Francis Johnson, Lincoln Kenneth M. Kent, Red Cloud Kenneth McCallum, Guide Rock Don Morris, Aurora Frank Rawlings, Lincoln Hollis Ross, Lewisburg, Pa. Louis Etherton, President m y • ifi- Founded, 1864 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Nebraska, Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1927 Top Row: Eiherton. Blanchard, Jsjeison, Ka ow, Braasch. Second Row: C. Schultz, Berquist. Seng, Rawlings. Third Row: Morris, Reed, Mathews, McCrew. Fourth Row: Roberts, Risser, Isacson, Mead. Fifth Row: Ruzic a, Reitter, F. Schultz, Kent. Bottom Row: Linds og, Kessler, Gallant, Schlueter. I I I I —325— Xi Psi Phi SENIORS Ralph Anderson, Creighton Von Arnold, Linwood, Kans. Charles Bush, Creighton Alvin Evers, Grand Island Kenneth Gaston, Ogallala Guy Innes, Atwood, Kans. Frank Jerman, Verdigree Edward Kotab, Cedar Rapids Millard Prewitt, North Platte Herbert Thompson, Ogallala JUNIORS ynold Decker, Emory, S. D. Herbert Evers, Grand Island H. Gallagher, Summerville, Kans. Walter F. Larson, Lincoln Wilbur McVey, Hagler Albert Nuss, Sutton Alton Pardee, Lincoln Charley Talbot, Broken Bow Ben Triba, Columbus William Walla, Morse Bluffs Wendell Woods, Lincoln Donald Yungblut, Lincoln Fred Wanek, President Harvey McDowell, Colorado Springs, Colo. SOPHOMORES Page Boggs, Broken Bow Lyle Burkett, Denver, Colo. K. Cochrane, Atwood, Kans. Alva McConahay, Curtis Francis Tiehen, Lincoln Fred Wanek, Loup City Gilbert Wieland, Sutton Vernon Van Horn, Herman PLEDGES Warren Allison, Lincoln T. Fitzgerald, Big Springs, Colo. E. Hepper, Underwood, N. D. Frank Maxner, Dwight Russel Miller, Sabetha, Kans. William Oplinger, Sunberg, Pa. Eugene Shurtleff, Lincoln Lee Sonner, Fanns City Richard Stout, Kansas City, Mo. Wax Ward, Lincoln Lyman Weaver, Broken Bow LeRoy Willis, Superior Mark Witter, Beard James Ziegenbein, Ashton i -826— T i y • s ' 1 Founded, 1889 University of Michigan Nebraska, Psi Chapter 1905 Top Row: McVey, Ziegenbein, 7 luss, Prewitt. Second Row: Burnett, Hepper, Evers. Third Row: ]erman, Inties, Decker. Bottom Row : Bush, Dun in, Willis, Gallagher. I I I -327— Zeta Beta Tau SENIORS Nathan Levy, Hastings Harry Safersteen, Omaha Mortan Richards, Omaha Joel Simon, Lincoln Hubert Sommer, Omaha i Alvin Friedman, Omaha Arthur Goldstein, Omaha JUNIORS Paul Grossman, Omaha Sol Swislowsky, Columbus SOPHOMORES Robert Bernsteii? Lincoln Herman Levinson, Omaha Meyer Goldner, Omaha Leo Skalowsky, Norfolk Beryl Hirschfeld, North Platte Millard Speier, Lincoln ShefFel Katskee, Omaha Bernard Zabol, Rock Island, 111. Sidney ZiiTren, Rock Island, 111. Edwin Brodkey, Omaha Willard Davidson, Lincoln Louis Hirschfeld, North Platte Joseph Levine, Columbus Maurice Pepper, Omaha PLEDGES Elmer Share, Columbus Robert Singer, Omaha Edwin Sommer, Omaha Harold Speier, Sioux Falls, S. D R. Wasserman, Cheyenne, Wyo Joel Simon. President ' Ev- -828— ( « I Founded, 1898 i| College of the City of New York H Nebraska, Alpha Theta Chapter ▼ 1922 Top Row: S) alou)sI(y, Coldner, Share, Brod ey, S. Swis]ows]{y. Second Row: Kau ee, L. Hirshfeld, H. Speier, Levine, Levinson. Third Row: Grossman, Pepper, Richards, B. Hirshfeld, ]. Swislows y. Fourth Row: M. Speier, Singer, Simon, Friedman, H. Sommer. Bottom Row: Ziffren, E. Sommer, Zahol, Witsser- man, Meyerson. I I I -329- |8« « « COR,NfiUSfCEI » » » ¥« « «L NIK1€T€€KJ TH I RJY O N € » » »8 « « c o i N fi u s fee R, » » » ORORITIE 1 here are twenty ' three sororities on the J ehras a campus. The); are controlled externally b the Dean of ' Women ' s office in Ellen Smith Hall and through the Pan Hellenic Council, however, most of their affairs are handled internally with only offcial supervision. 5« « « Nm€T€€M THIRTY ONE V »$ « « « CO R.N M U S fCE R. » » » OFFICERS Chairman Maxine Johnson Secretary -Treasurer Julia Simanek Faculty Chairman D. E. R. Walker LIST OF MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Bernice Amspoker Kay Slaughter Mildred Dole Alpha Delta Pi Thelma Sealock Mildred Swanson Irma Randall Alpha Delta Theta Mrs. Francis Drath Anna Hood Patricia Snyder Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. Darrina Paige Irma Mattingly Julia F. Simanek Alpha Phi Mrs. Bumstead Lela Marvel Grace Baldwin Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Victor Toft Dorcas Wetherby Margaret Sowles Chi Omega Mrs. J. A. MsEachen Maxine Johnson Evelyn Simpson Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Frank Beers Dorothy McGinley Gretchen Fee Delta Gamma Bess Dodson Walt Jane Scott Betty Harrison Delta Zeta Jessie Glass Neva Beth Turner Ruth Shelburn Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. John Wylie Helen Brennan Ruth Klose Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. Leonard Store Dorothy Silvis Zetta Johnson Kappa Delta Helena Nelson Marjorie Danielson Mildred Gish Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Janet Jeffries Hawke Mariel McLucas Louise Cogswell Phi Mu Mrs. Sheldon Hallelt Marie Herney Evelyn Krotz Phi Omega Pi Helen Dunlap Deta Seybolt Oda Vermillion Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Florence S. Bates •Kathleen Troop Thelma Hegenberger Sigma Delta Tau Esther Swislowsky ■ Roseline Pizer Sigma Kappa Luvicy Hill Louise Lyman Victoria Flatfelter Theta Phi Alpha Gertrude Goering Marie Louise Lang Marjorie Parr Zeta Tail Alpha Hazel Davis Mabel Bignell June Elrod 8« « -882— NJ m€T£€lvJ THIPLTY ONE S iS« « cc C O R.N fl U S K.E [ » » »!! Sorority Chaperones Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. J. W. Bishop Alpha Delta Theta Mrs. Emm.a Holyoke Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. Ezza Pullman Alpha Phi Mrs. Grace Anderson Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Adel.mne Harnsberger Chi Omega Mrs. Rea Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Nelsa A. Daniels Delta Gamma Mrs. Fenn Phi Mu Mrs. E. Elliott Phi Omega Pi ; Mrs. Hummel Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. I. Bumstead Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Welsh Sigma Delta Tau Mrs. Baer Sigma Kappa Mrs. Schraeder Theta Pi Alpha Mrs. Lydl McMahon Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Fanny Rotton Kappa Alpha Theta.... Mrs. Inez Serge. nt Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. N. A. Miller Kappa Delta Mrs. Anna Marsh Delta Zeta Mrs. Ida DeFord Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Nellie Beedle Top row — Sergent, Baer, Pullman, Hummel, Bishop, Anderson, Schraeder, Beedle, Bumstead, Welsh, Holyoke. Lower row — Harnsberger, Miller, Rea, Rotton, Fenn, Marsh, McMahon, DeFord, Daniels, Elliott. ;« « « N !N€T€tM THl R TY ONE »8 Leona Folda, Howells Dorothy Gould, Tecumseh Dorsal Jaeke, Dodge SENIORS Margaret O ' Rourke, Creston, la. Kathryn Slaughter, Gregory, S.D. Ann Eliza Torrence, Lincoln »■« % JUNIORS Ruth Amspoker, Springview Lucy Larson, Lyman i Mildred Dole, Lincoln Gwendolyn Hager, Lincoln Helen Pfister, Edgemont, S. D. Helen Charlene Smith, Juniata SOPHOMORES Jane Axtell, Omaha Louise Morton, Lincoln Harriet Dunlap, Holdrege Marjorie Spelts, Kimball Jean Irwin, Genoa Katherine Spivey, Anselmo Arlene Larson, Oakland Rhone Smith, Lincoln PLEDGES Jean Alden, Kimball Jessie Bless, Lincoln Louise Buddin, Sutherland Mary Erb, Lincoln Helaine Heller, Lincoln Grace Hellerick, Ashland Martha Hershey, Lincoln Demaries Hilliard, Lincoln Bonita Ivins, Crawford Betty Laing, Alliance Helen Nesbit, Lincoln Elaine Nicholas, Central City Eloise Real, McCook Virginia Showalter, Alliance Nellie Maxine Stalder, Salem Arlene Steeple, Osceola Imogene Steinmeier, Ansley B?rnadine Sterns, Hyannis Margaret Swenson, Oakland Myrtle Thomas, Omaha Ruth Amspoker, President -334- cV- ' t . • I Founded, 1885 DePauw University Nebraska, Xi Chapter 1907 Top Row: ]ae e, Irwin, Steinmeier, Real. Second Row: Torrence, Smith, Gould, Thomas. Third Row: Sbivey, ic olas. Showalter, Bliss, Alden. Fourth Row: L. Larson, Morton, Erb. T esbit. Heller. Fifth Row: Dunlap, Axtell, Hager, Amspo er, Stearns. Sixth Row: Stalder, Pfister, A. Larson, Spelts, Steeple. Seventh Row: Buddin, Dole, Hershey, 0 ' Rour e, Sivenson. Bottom Row: Hilliurd, Laing, Folda, Ivins. Slaughter. I I I I -335— SENIORS Ann Christensen, Omaha Lois Raymond, Yakima, Waeh. Winifred Dunbar, Norton, Kans. Clara Stapp, Norton, Kans. ■ I k Grace Ann Hayek, Lincoln Mildred Swanson, Bloomfield label Lewis, Winside Mary Jo Rankin, Lincoln etha Rastede, Pierce Marie Sheridan, Lincoln Rw Gn " Ma Ut i JUNIORS Florence Gebhard, Wausau, Wis. Jane Rundstrom, Lincoln Evelyn Robinson, Beaver City Maxine Sleeper, Kansas City, Mo. Mary Gean Hendricks, Omaha SOPHOMORES Alice Hahl, Stanton J Vinifred Rastede, Pierce Irma Randall, Omaha ' " Margaret Taylor, Lincoln Daisy Marie Schoeppel, Ransom, Kans. PLEDGES Marion Bartlett, Alma Juanita Bauer, Lincoln Marjorie Cass, Ravenna Nellie Fagan, Cheney Florence Johnson, Stromsburg Mary Reynolds, Omaha Grayce Wilson, Giltner Jean Kinman, Omaha Louise Wallace, El Campo, Texas Grace Ann Hayek. President IDTA v i I « • •A Founded, 1851 Wesleyan Female College Nebraska, Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1915 Top Row: Sleeper, Revnolds, Runditrom, Fagan. Second Row: Johnson, Haye , Taylor. Hak}o. Third Row: Christenson, Lewis, Su;anson. Cass. Fourth Row: Sievers, Robinson, Schoeppel, Kinmari. Fifth Row: Raymond, Randall, Wallace, Bartiett. Sixth Row: Hendricl s, W. Kastede, Wilson, Stapp. Bottom Row: L. Kastede, Ranl in. Gebhard. I I I ?»« » SENIORS i i i i Marvel Amgwert, Lincoln Grace Anderson, Lincoln Irma Bieberstein, Lincoln Katherine Clapp, Lincoln Ruth Hackman, Lincoln nna Hood, Fort Crook ildred Johnson, Holdrege Lena Klein, Friend Gladyce Lemke, Le Mars, la. Maurina Lunt, Superior Dorothy Lewis, Lincoln Emma McLaughlin, Fairfield Doris Minney, Atwood, Kans. Ingeborg Nielsen, Omaha Margery Trot, Omaha JUNIORS Marie Broad, Lincoln Edyth Perry, Big Springs Anita Mehrens, Fort Calhoun Porthenia Schneider, Pilger Margaret Wiener, Lincoln SOPHOMORES Dorothy Wiebush, Lincoln PLEDGES Ana Hood, President Jeanne Babbitt, Lincoln Mary Cole, Lincoln Charlotte Grain, Lincoln Mildred Dietz, Scribner Mildred HufF, Lincoln Ada Mae James, Council Bluffs Valentine Klotz, Lincoln Marjorie Lyle, Omaha Ruth McCormick, Lincoln Inez Moreland, Lincoln Grace Peake, Omaha Irma Schauppner, Plainview Margaret Sievers, Scribner Wilma Dell Smith, Chadron Margaret Ward, Douglas, Wyo. Zona Wilcox, Lincoln Helen Wilson, Allen Marie Vasak, Omaha -888— F ' t 9. • Founded, 1918 Transylvania College Nebraska, Zeta Chapter 1923 Top Row : James, Perry, Hujf, Wiicox, Anderson. Second Row: Lemp e. Babbitt, Schneider, Mehrens, Trott. Third Row: Morehind. Fourth Row : Goudy, Smith, Lunt, Klein, Hood. Fifth Row: Johnson. Wiison, McLaughlin, Clapp, Beiberstein, Bottom Row: Seivers, Weiner, Kunselman, Hac - man, T eilson. I I I SENIORS y «i i i % Madge Cheney, Lincoln Irene Dawson, Wymore Elizabeth Evans, Omaha Charlotte Frerichs, Sterling, Eunice Gaskill, Nebraska City Virginia Gleason, Randolph Christine Keefer, Lincoln Neisja Lakeman, Lincoln Marialice Ley, Wayne Irma Mattingly, Sioux City, la. Jean Marie Ohler, Lincoln Katherine Williams, Dunlap la. JUNIORS Zelma Harris, Grand Island Doris Heumann, Seward Florence Lee Hobbs, Lincoln Harriett NiWadek, Omaha N ek, Julia Simanek, Prague Lydia Smith, Albion Dorothy Waite, Loup City Madeline Wostoupal, West Point Irene Dawson, President SOPHOMORES Lucile Hendricks, Wahoo Lucille Hitchcock, Lincoln V oyiva PLEDGBar Elizabeth Hobbs, Lincoln Sylva Kotouc, Humboldt Jane Carr, Lincoln Dorothy Crouse, Seward Helen Belle Dirks, Auburn Ruth Duensing, Nebraska City Ruth Frantz, Lincoln Eloise Fairhead, Syracuse Marguerite HoUenbeck, Lincoln Helen Harrison, Norfolk Freda Johnson, North Platte Mildred Kirkbride, Lincoln Helen Klein, Lincoln- Adlyn Mo;ller, Lincoln Allene Mumau, Tobias Halcyon Sammons, Lincoln Margaret Upson, Odell Lois Van Nostrand, Benedict Jane Wickersham, Omaha Margaret Wilson, Aurora Helen Wolfe, Sioux City, la. -340- w iT • Founded, 1897 Barnard College of Ckjlumbia Uni. Nebra ska, Zeta Chapter 1903 Top Row: HoIUnbecJ , B. Hohbs. Gleason, Keefer, Johnson. Second Row: Hendric s. Mattingly, Ley, Simane , Van J iostrand. Third Row: Kotouc. Williams, Cheney, Mutnau, Harrison. Fourth Row : Waite, LaJ eman, Sammons, Rhamey Dirl s. Fifth Row: Fairhead, Evans, Smith, 7 eslade , Moeller. Sixth Row: Wilson, Hitchcoc , Dawson, Klein, Carr. Seventh Row: Harris. Kir hride, Ohler, Wostoupal, F. Hobbs. Bottom Row: Heumann, Upson. I I I Alpha Phi SENIORS Grace Baldwin, Omaha Eleanor Bessie, Kearney Josephine Berggren, Wahoo Dorothy Clark, Scottsbluff Helen Dean, York Mildred Chappell, Lincoln Lela Marvell, Hastings Frances Mitchell, Superior Mabel Neal, Fort Calhoun Aileen McMonies, Lyons Ruth Roberts, Omaha Grace Root, Omaha Ellise Wilson, Lincoln Irene Wolfe, Wahoo i i i i Helen Byerly, Estes Park, Colo. JUNIORS Viola Baker, Lincoln Lucille Joern, Seward Barbara Hall, Lincoln Mae Posey, Lincoln Evelyn West, Grand Island % SOPHOMORES Ann Amsdon, Omaha Jane Amidon, Grand Island Helen Baldwin, Omaha Harriet Daly, Lincoln Helen Gates, David City Frances Morse, Wisner jB. Ruth Raber, Mitchell, S. D. " ' Qitlene Baker, Lincoln PLEDGES Adelaide Ballard, Lincoln Marjorie Breen, Omaha Ruth Byerly, Estes Park, Colo. Frances Cameron, Tekamah Katherine Carter, Alma Carlotta Davis, Lincoln Helen Eiser, Nebraska City Dorothy Gifford, Huron, S. D. Hester Hunt, Scottsbluff Evelyn Kaasch, Scottsbluff Esther Kirk, Lincoln ,_ Herma McMahon, Superior Bette McMillan, Hastings Gladys Oman, Red Oak, la. Mary Lou Phillips, David City Marjorie Quivey, Omaha Verene Sandusky, Seward Melva Scudder, Central City Carlenj Steckelberg, Lincoln Mildred Stenton, Lincoln Katherine Stoddard, Lincoln Ruth Casey, President -342- • i Founded, 1872 Syracuse University Nebraska, Nu Chapter 1906 Top Row: Miller, Amsden, Barber, Stenten, Scudder, Ager. Second Row: Hunt, Cameron, Sjuivey, Ballard, H. hyerly. PhiWippi. Third Row: Amidon, Root, Wol e, West, Stec)(elberg, Gifjord. Fourth Row: Gates. Dearx, Davis, G. Balduiin, Stoddard, H. Baldifin, McMahon. Fifth Row: Baker, Oman, Breen, R. Bverly, McMonies, Carter. Sixth Row: Kir , Raber, Joem, Marvel, Clar , Casey. Bottom Row: Chapel, Daly, Bessie, Hall, Kaash Berggreti. ' l I I I I i I Alpha Xi Delta SENIORS Lois Brandhorst, Milford Marcia Swift, Crofton Blossom McDade, Hastings Dorcas Weatherby, Staplehurst Margaret Reckmeyer, Arlington Charlotte Wells, Lincoln Hel en Yowell, Bridgeport, Kans. JUNIORS Alberta Curtis, North Bend Ada Reynolds, Omaha Loraine Lallman, Arapahoe Ruth Schill, Alliance Wilma Lallman, Arapahoe Margaret Sowles, Lincoln Margaret Leonard, Lincoln Helen Weed, Fort Pierre, S. re X ' on Seggern, Gregory, S. D. D. N, ce SOPHOMORES Gertrude Clarke, LaGrange, Ilk Clara Day, North Platte Elaine Hadsell, Wymore Agnes Jensen, Lincoln Catherine Jensen, Lincoln Gertrude Taylor, Lincoln PLEDGES , bheridai Gloria Aggen, Milford Margorie Helvey, ' bheridan.Wyo. Mary Eugenia Balz, Omaha Mary Hutton, Lincoln Neva Bolinger, Washington, Kan. lona Pierce, St. Francis, Kans. Ruth Cherney, North Bend Harriet Reager, Reno, Nevada Lorene Gossard, Trumbull Francis. Riley, Sheridan, Wyo. Denice Greene, Elmwood Leola Schill, ' Alliance Betty Hansen, Lincoln Marian Stamp, North Platte Frances Stringfield, Geneva Marci. Swift, President HAl -814- iiSr . ■ I Founded, 1893 Lombard College Nebraska, Rho Chapter 1912 Top Row: Hadsell, L. Lallman, Helvey, Cherney, Ruth. Second Row: Gossard, W. Lallman, McDdde, Miller, Bollinger. Third Row: Sowles. L. Schill, Swift, Strtng ield, Hansen. Fourth Row: Reagor, TouJell, Taylor, Pierce, Weed. Fifth Row: Ball, Hutton, Green, R. Schill. Aggen. Sixth Row: Curtis, Leonard, RecJjmeyer, Weatherby, Brandhorst. Seventh Row: Day, Stamp, Clarice. C. Jensen, Riley. Bottom Row: Wells, A. Jensen. I I I i —345- 9 i i i Chi Omega SENIORS Frances Bross, Blair Elaine Haverfield, Omaha Dorothy Jackson, Lincoln Maxine Johnson, Herman L. McDonald, Newman Grove Jean Whitney, Omaha Janice Mickey, Lincoln Merna Post, Cowles Dorothy Smith, Horton, Kans. Vera Waters, Randolph Georgia Wilcox, ScottsblufF Lo; JUNIORS is Balduff, Fremont Josephine Boul, Randolph M. Dickinson, Rock Rapids, la. Blanche Sheldon, Mt. Ayr, la Marguerite Hagerman, Niobrara Evelyn Simpson, Omaha C. Lockwood, Rock Rapids, la B. Palmquist, Concordia, Kans. Virginia Pollard, Nehawka Waitie Thurlow, Auburn Leona McDonald, President SOPHOMORES Marjorie Bernstein, Lincoln Virginia Jones, Omaha Elda Guhl, Lyons Eleanor Dixon, Blair Cecilia Holing, Elkhorn Leone Ketterer, Omaha wkvjessie Mae Kirk, Lincoln Doris Wilkins, Lincoln col PLEDGES Margaret Boul, Randolph Ruth Burnett, Lincoln Beatrice Chapman, Nehawka Anne Cramer, Clarinda, la. Ellen Connaughton, Wisner Una Jean David, Lincoln Virginia Dodd, Shenandoah, Mary Gilm.or, Omaha Mabel Johnson, Stanton Jean Marshall, Niobrara la. Opal Marcy, Rushville Christine Malleck, Indianola E. McDonald, Newman Grove Jean Reese, Lincoln Yleen Riesland, Lincoln Verle Stone, Nehawka Arlene Thomas, Neola, la. Henrietta Tiarks, McClelland, la Lorrayne Witt, Newman Grove Gertrude Wilcox, ScottsblufF ii —846— • I aWM " iHi Founded, 1895 University of Arkansas Nebraska, Kappa Chapter 1903 Top Row: Marcy, Ketterer, Baldug, Whitney. Sheldon. Second Row: Palmquist, TidT s, Wilcox, WilJ(ins. Marshal). Third Row: Gilmor, Holling. Johnson, Thomas. McDonald. Fourth Row: Dic son, Dodd. Mailec , McDonald. M. Buol. Fifth Row: Wilcox, ]ac son, ]. Buol. Post. Waters. Sixth Row: Hagertnan, Dickinson, Simpson, Lorrayne. Witt, Cramer. Seventh Row: Haverfield, Bross. Bernstein, Smith, Pollard. Bottom Row: Mic ey, Jonas. Guhl, Samuelson. I I I -347— Delta Delta Delta SENIORS Naomi Alfred, Polk Dorothy Bickford, Lincoln Mary Hanson, Lincoln Elaine Leeka, Omaha Phillis Leeka, Omaha Catherine Lyman, Clarinda, la. 9 4 Mildred Lyman, McDonald, Kans. JUNIORS Dorothy McGinley, Lincoln Elizabeth Pettijohn, Oregon Gertrude Ray, Lincoln Virginia Shrimpton, Ainsworth Evelyn Stotts, Lincoln Aileen Wheatley, Lincoln Dorothy Evans, Ft. Collins, Colo. Aleene Neely, Lincoln Gretchen Fee, Sioux City, la. Mary Pollard, Lincoln Jean Hopping, Beaver City Naida Porter, Neodashay, Kans. Dorothea Mason, Omaha Eula May Rossean, Hamburg, la. Beverly Martin, Maryville Barbara Spoerry, Lincoln Dorothy McGinley, President SOPHOMORES Lucile Davis, Omaha Margaret Cook, Chadron Grace Nicklas, Syracuse Mildred Root, Basset Ruby Shalledy, Lincoln ary Sutton, Kansas City, Mc EDGEF pledg: Jane Boos, Howard, S. D. Dorothy Cook, Chadron Blanche Carr, Lincoln Margaret Deming, Lincoln Mercedes Fisk, Fairbury Beth Gregg, Fort Crook Lucille Hunter, Cheyenne, Wyo. Margaret Hewitt, Lexington Dorothy Jensen, Blair Katherine Kuhl, Ashland Virginia Lamb, Sterling, Colo. R. Lamme, Walsenburg, Colo. Marjorie Lowe, Regan M. Lvman, McD6ftald, Kans. G. M. McCormick, " Difeijfter, Col. Lucille McCoskey, Lincoln Ellen Olds, Long Pine Kathryn Oury, Lincoln Sylvia Peterson, Waverly Dorothy Snodgrass, Omaha Patricia Sullivan, St. Edwards Marjorie Talcott, Crofton Carolyn Wupper, Fremont Irma Wyrens, Scottsbluff A Alberta Carlson, Oklahoma City, Okla. -348— WJBSW « mP • SUM Founded, 1888 Boston University Nebraska, Kappa Chapter 1894 Top Row : Lyman, Root, Olds, Fee, Peterson. Second Row; Carlson, McCosl{ey, Lamb, Hunter, Lamme. Third Row: Porter, Hewitt, Gregg, Davis, Cojfman. Fourth Row: Pollard, Sullivan, McGinley, Lyman, Cummins. Fifth Row: Alfreds, Boos, Deming, Coo , Lyman. Sixth Row: Jensen, Snodgrass, Shelledy, Fis e, Evans. Seventh Row: Wupper, Oury, Shrimpton, Spoerry. }vicCormic . Eighth Row: Kuhl, Martin, Stotts, J icl Ios, Wyrens. Bottom Row: Hanson, Lee a, Rossea7i, Mason. Talcott, Lee a. I I I I -349— SENIORS Blanche Ashbrook, El Reno, Okla. Bessie Fricke, Madison Charlotte Joyce, Weeping Water Frances Holyoke, Omaha Katherine Pickett, Wahoo Carita Kingsbury, Grand Island Jane Scott, Beatrice Miriam Wiggenhorn, Ashland i i JUNIORS Sylvia Adams, Waverly Rachel Branson, Lincoln Betty Cook, Lincoln Charlotte Cornell, Lincoln Roberta Christensen, Lincoln Lorene Hager, Lincoln Isabelle Haggard, Orleans Shirley Brooks, Los Angeles, Calif. Betty Harrison, Lincoln Betty Pringle, Lincoln Ruth Ridnour, Lincoln Jean Rathburn, Lincoln Mary Riepma, Kansas City, Mo. Elizabeth Reimers, Grand Island Dorothy Thurlow, Auburn ■nhart. On SOPHOMORES Miriam Wiggenhorn, President Adele Barnhart, Omaha Lois Brooks, Lincoln Maryannette Comstock, Lincoln Dorothy Meyer, Omaha Jane Rehlaender, Lincoln Dorothy Sawyer, Lincoln Jean Speiser, Lincoln Maxine Stokes, Omaha Dorothy Zoellner, ScottsblufF PLEDGES Vernette Adams, Waverly Zoraida Alexander, Grand Island Kathryn Aten, Omaha Shirley Babcock, ScottsblufF Margaret Broady, Lincoln Marie Busch, Omaha Helen Calhoun, Lincoln Marjorie Coy, Waterloo Mary Gass, Columbus Louise Harris, Omaha Vivian Hoyt, Okla. City, Okla. Betty Hughes, Hollywood, Calif. Emily Jones, Denver, Colo. Virginia Jones, Edgar Jean Lupton, Onawa, la. Aileen Miller, Tabor, la. Geraldine Moses, Lincoln Florence Panter, Dorchester Dorothy Ramsey, Omaha Lucille Reilly, Lincoln Vivian Ridnour, McCook Jane Robertson, Beatrice Jean Robi nson, Fairbury Helen Taylor, ScottsblufF Lillemor Taylor, Auburn Helen B. Tatroe, Council Bluffs inAl Louise Driskill, Spearflsh, S. D. —360- I» " Founded, 1874 . M Lewis School B Nebraska, Kappa Chapter ■ ' 1888 Top Row: Haggard Ramsey, Riepma, L. Btoo s, Kingsbury, V. Adams. Second Row: Cornell, Barnhart, Hoyt, Christen- son, E. Jones, S. Adams. Third Row: Gass, Ashbroo , Hughes, Rehlander. Joyce, Comstoc . Fourth Row : Harris, Fric e, Reimers,, Reilly, Sawyer, Aten. Fifth Row: Branson, Rathburn, V. Jones, Busch, Speiser, L. Taylor. Sixth Row : Holyo e, Wiggenhorn, Miller, Zoellner, Pickett, Harrison. Seventh Row: Coo , Robertson. Panter, S. Brool s, Lupton, Alexander. Eighth Row: Scott, Meyer, R. Ridnour, Thurlow, Taylor, V. Ridnour. Bottom Row : Sto es, Robinson, Drisl ill, Coy. I I I I i i SENIORS Florence Anderson, St. Paul Florence Atkins, Kimball Elizabeth Barton, Lincoln Gertrude Chittenden, Clatonia M. Colver, Manhattan, Kans. Dorothea Hudson, Arcadia vis Hulquist, Holdrege Louise Fitzgerald, Claribel Kiffin, Lincoln Claudia Langrall, Arcadia Ellamae Marks, Ord Meredith Thorns, Lincoln Margaret Trobaugh, Fairfield Neva Beth Turner, Lincoln Adaline Woods, Custer, So Dak. Waterville, Kans. JUNIORS Mae Ekstrand, Oakland Erma Shelburn, Doris Magnxison, Oakland Ruth Shelburn, Mildred Overholser, Lincoln Mariz Walther, Maxine Wulbrandt, Exeter SOPHOMORES Alma Alma Moorefield Gertrude Chittendon. President Mazzine Babcock, Beaver City Blanch Bartos, Wilber Evelyn O ' Connor, Elsie Arliene Smith, Lincoln Helen Boelts, Archer Emma Mae Craven, Hastings Jean Culbertson, Lincoln Jeanette Garvis, Bancroft Laura Geyer, Waterville, Kans. Luella Geyer, Waterville, aKns. Norma Klien, Milford Dorothy Luchsinger, Lincoln PLEDGES Lucile Magher-M yle l incoln Evelyn Myer, Lincoln . Lucile Mills, Lincoln Bernice Preston, Lyons Helen Runkel, Milford Olga Sharp, Stanton G Thompson, Merrill, la Helen Volin, Lincoln Mary Katherine Bourret, Harrison i i i, i imO n- —862— A • Founded, 1902 Miami University Nebraska, Zeta Chapter 1910 Top Row: Kline, Boehs, R. Shelburn, Turner... Second Row: Knott, FitzGeraid, Hudson, £. Shelburn. Third Row: Magnuion, Walther, Volin, Magher. Fourth Row: Kifen, Mills, Meyer, Fijstrdnd. Fifth Row: Anderson, Overholser, Sharp, Trobaugh. Sixth Row: L. Geyer, O ' Conner, L. Ceyer, ' Garvis, Smith. Se% ' enth Row: At ins, RunJjel, Babcocfj, Wulbrandt, Craven. Bottom Row: Langrell, Chittenden, HuIqtMSt, Bartos ,Westover. SENIORS i i Lucille Barlow, Gibbon Herma Beckman, Fremont Aural Behn, Omaha Mildred Bickley, Omaha Alice Buffet, Omaha Alice Connell, Fairbury Adele Eisler, Lincoln Audrey Gregory, Hastings Dorothy Pugh, Stanton Evelyn Stroy, Lincoln Irmanelle Waldo, Lincoln Irene Shields, Hasting? Margaret Tinley, Council ClufFs, la. JUNIORS Henrietta Barnes, Fullerton Helen Brennan, Butte, la. Helen Byers, Hastings V. Hildreth, Lorrington, Wyo. Lucile Kelly, Grand Island Edna Kummer, Columbus Marian Luikart, Lincoln Margaret Machecknie, Indianola Charlotte Peterson, Lincoln Betty Shields, Falls City Martha Sterricker, Omaha Alva Viergutz, Columbus MiLURLU Bickley, President Genevieve Boslaugh, Hastings Ruth Holmes, Lincoln Ruth Klose, Lincoln SOPH ORES Rugger, Smith Center, Kans. Betty Seaton, Lincoln Thelma Uter, Lincoln PLEDGES Charlotte Goodale, Sidney Louise Hossack, Sutherland Alice Kube, Buffalo, Wyo. Mae Lanquist, Holdrege Helen McKinnon, Norfolk Doris McLesse, Davenport Dora Murphy, Wikonville Willa Norris, Inavale Edna Rand, Kansas City, Mo Marjorie Young, Lincoln Mary Jeffers, Smith Center, Kans. i tn iMJrMg -864- i: ik . Founded 1874 Syracuse University Nebraska, Pi Chapter 1914 Top Row: Connell, Gregory, Kummer, T orris, Lanquist. Second Row: Rugger, Barlow, Kube, Hossac , Smithherger. Third Row: }e§ers, Kelly, Behn, Brennan, McKinnon. Fourth Row: Bic ley, EisUr, Story, Lui art, Mnrf)hy. Fifth Row: Bec man, Byers, Viergutz. Holmes. Shields. Sixth Row: Bujfett, Coodale, Seaton, Barnes, Herman. Seventh Row: Boslaugh, Sterric er, Hildreth, McLeese, Mac echnie. Bottom Row: Waldo, Klose, Perry. I I I i i SENIORS Margaret Byers, Fremont Josephine Orr, Lincoln Gretchen Goulding, Omaha Beatrice Powell, Fairbury Phyllis Johnson, Kearney Marianne Roe, Beatrice Jane Herrick, Omaha De Lellis Shramek, David City Dorothy Hornung, Wichita, Kan. Dorothy Silvis, Wagner, So. Dak. Mary Kelly, Lincoln Mary Snow, Chadron Helen Krarup, Des Moines, la. Jean Towne, Lincoln . Charlotte Lawson, Hastings Harriet Youngson, Minden JUNIORS lowena Bengston, Lincoln Arlene Brasted, Wichita, Kans. Margaret Day, Lincoln Helen Drummond, Norfolk Catherine Gilger, North Platte Bereniece Hoffman, Lincoln Mildred McCloud, York Thelma McPherson, Lincoln Doris Powell, Lincoln Dorothy Proudfit, Lincoln Jane Sunderland, Lincoln Ruth Tomson, Lincoln Lilan Schwing, New Orleans, La. SOPHOMORES Angeline Ayres, Arlington Elizabeth Leland, Lincoln Dorothy Silvis, President Margaret Beardsley, Omaha Marjorie Bell, Bellwood Margaret Clapp, Lincoln Dorothy Lee Collins, Hastings Zetta Johnson, Denver, Colo. Helene Magee, Lincoln ,Ann McCloud, York Elizabeth Ann Regan, Lincoln Margaret Schleyer, Lincoln Ruth Smith, Lincoln Jane Youngson, Minden PLEDGES ♦ Elizabeth Burdick, David City Eleanor Byers, Fremont Katherine Clark, Rock Port, Mo Margaret Dawson, Wymore Dorothy Deemer, Chadron Esther Drake, Kearney Hester Mary Dutch, Ogallala Martha Evans, York Marian Fleetwood, Lincoln Geraldine Folda, Schuyler Ethel Foltz, Omaha Mary Katherine Hu Elizabeth Gardner, Omaha Marian Hegenberger, McCook Mildred Hegenberger, McCook Helen Hart, Kearney Julia Koester, Marysville, Kans Betty Ladd, Kewanee, 111. Helen Landis, Broken Bow Ruth McCleery, Alma Willa McHenry, Nelson Dorothy Orr, Lincoln Alice Pedley, Minden ffman. Broken Bow -86C— • Founded, 1870 DePauw University Nebraska, Rho Chapter 1887 Top Row : Poweli, Sunderland, Kelly, Ladd, Si lvis, R;ardsley. Second Row: Hart. Landis, Clapp, Magee, Gardner, Clar . Third Row: M. Byers, Z. Johnson, Ayers, Burdic , Deemer, Smith. Fourth Row : M. Hegenberger, E, Byers. A. Mc- C(oud, Regan, Schu ing, foltz. Fifth Row: Leiand, Roe, Proudfit, Pedley, Drummond, Hornung. Sixth Row: Dra e. M. McCloud. D. Orr, Foldd. Totmgson, Fleetwood. Seventh Row: Poit ' ell, Snou ' , Dau;son, McHenrv, Landts. McCIeery. Eighth Row: Evans, M. Hegenberger, Lawson. Toungson, Bell, . Orr. Ninth Row: Dutch, Krarup, Bengston, Herric Goulding, Ka,ester. Bottom Row : Hoffman. Schramel;, Hatcher, McPhear. ' ion, Day. I I I 3oT— SENIORS Ruth Botsford, Lincoln Marguerite Danielson, Spencer Helen Deardorff, Claytonia Maude Lehman, Horton, Kans. Delia Taylor, Cedar Rapids, la. Auralea Tillman, Hooper Helen Swanson, Clay Center Martha Swanson, Clay Center Virginia Willis, Lincoln Harriet Willis, Lincoln y »i i i „ lice Bookstrom, Lincoln Jeanette Carson, Emsrson, la. Paula Eastwood, Belleville, Kans. Marjorie Gass, Columbus Mildred Gish, Lincoln JUNIORS Evelyn Gritzka, Talmage Rosamond Henn, Lincoln Jean Hinman, Colbran, Colo. Marie Noble, Holmesviiie. Lila Wagner, Bellwood SOPHOMORES Xristina Cotton, Lincoln Geneva Grant, Omaha Evjlyn Denny, Lincoln Mary Louise Lane, Lincoln Pauline Foe, Greybull, Wyo. Esther Scott, Fairbury Evelyn Wiltamuth, Lincoln PLEDGES I Hazel Benson, Lincoln Lucille Bledsoe, Horton, Kans. Velma Bloom, Lexington Martha Davis, Lincoln Ruth Duryee, Oxford Helen Ewing, Lincoln Dorothy Howard, Ashland Hilda Hull, Logan, la. Eloise Jansen, Oxford Alice Jensen, Blair Leone King, Spjncer, la. Corrine Cornell, Violet Sorenson, Leona Lewis, Stamford Rose Ann Mashek, Norfolk Sylvia Mashek, Chapman Julia McNaye, Basin, Wyo. Laura Smith, Loup City Marie Soukup, Lincoln Eva Wiese, Randolph Ruth Wimberly, Lincoln Genevieve Winslow, Fairbury Fern Wunenburg, Swanton Margaret York, Lexington Los Angeles, Cal. Council Bluffs, la. Ruth Botsford. President -358— r- • ' A Founded, 1897 Virginia State Normal School Nebraska, Pi Chapter 1920 Top Row: Boo strom. Scott, King, Wmsloiu. R. Mashe . Wiliiams. Second Row: Benson, H. Willis, Gritz a, Lehman, Deardorf, Frederic . Third Row: Cornell, Howard, Eastwood, M. Su ' anson, Bloom, T ohle. Fourth Row: Jensen, Carson, Lewis, Sorenson, Cish, Johnson. Fifth Row: Danielson, Sou up, Mc ' S.ay, Henn, Smith. Tillman. Sixth Row: Wimberly, Cotton, Ewing, G. Wunenberg, V. Willis, Taylor. Seventh Row: Wagner, S. Mashel , Weise, Dury.ee, Denny, Botsford. Bottom Row: F. Wunenburg, Foe, Grant, Gass, H. Swanson. SENIORS Elsie Mae Carhart, Wayne Margaret Elliot, Des Moines, Verona Fellers, Beatrice Harriet Gibson, Chadron Jane LehnhofF, Omaha Marill McLucas, Fairbury la. Mary Jane Minier, Oakland Wilda Mitchell, Amarilla, Tex. Mary Jane Pinkerton, Omaha Virginia Sartor, Lincoln Betty Wahlquist, Hastings Margaret Hurd, Council Bluffs, Iowa Margaret McKay, Dss Moines, Iowa JUNIORS i Jane Beaumont, Lincoln Louise Cogswell, Alliance Clarissa Flapsburg, Lincoln Letitia Foster, Lincoln Dorothy Gresvy, Omaha Mary Elizabeth Dorothy Graham, Omaha Grace LeMaster, Lincoln Charlotte Ann Rain, Lincoln Mary Jane Swett, Omaha Perdita Wherry, Omaha Long, Cheyenne, Wyo. Mary Jane Minier, President SOPHOMORES Kathryn Lou Davis, Wayne Betty Everett, Lincoln Mary Alice Kelley, Omaha Margaret Lawlor, Lincoln , Dorothy Madden, Omaha ■ iB Margaret Reynolds, Lincoln „Iarj( Sidles, Lincoln wWiemina Sprague, Lincoln Jean Beachly, Lincoln Evasia Damewood, Lincoln Jane Foster, Lincoln Virginia Foster, Lincoln Earlene Gibson, Norfolk Lois Gittins, Griswold, Iowa Virginia Hunt, Omaha Frances Krause, Lincoln PLEDGES Phoebe McDonald, OmahaA A Jane McLaughlin, Lincoln " Vera McPherson, Hastings Betty McKnight, Auburn Florence Miller, Crete Helen Morrow, Scottsbluif Katherine Murray, Lincoln Marjorie Pope, Fremont Helen Louise Robinson, Fort Worth, Texas Gretchen Beghtol, San Diego, Cal. Evelyn Eastman, Thermopolis, Wyo. -860— 0«»«jf A • Founded, 1870 Monmouth College Nebraska, Sigma Chapter 1884 Top Row: KeWcy, Robinson, Damewooi, Flansburg, BeaMey, Robb. Creevy. Second Row: Williams, Wherry, Krause, A. . Mc- Donald, Graham, Hurd, V. Foster. Third Row: Madden. Wahlquist, Miller, Cogs- uell, Elliot, L. Foster. Murray. Fourth Row: Spragiie, Eastman, Pope, Hunt, P. McDonald, Burch, McKnight. Fifth Row: Alexander, Long, McKay, McLaugh- lin, Hale, Darns, Easterday. Sixth Row: H. Gibson, E. Gibion, Minier, Mor- row, Gittins, Swett, LaMaster. Seventh Row: Mitchell, Lehnhof, McPherson, Everett, Reynolds, Fellers, Beghtol. Bottom Row: L4u;lor, Beaumont, Pinl erton, Car- hart, Sidles, Sartor, ]. Foster. -361— SENIORS Velma Chapelow, Lincoln Leona Meyer, Pierce c, j % Lilly Danielson, North Platte Gertrude Deg:nfelder, Lincoln Cornelia Fehner, Seward era Fenster, Hampton Goldie Gibson, Wahoo Irene Hansen, Lincoln Margaret Paasch, Lenare Letha Rastede, Pierce Josephine RetzlafF, Walton Ethyl Siefers, Lincoln Mildred Swanson, Bloomfield JUNIORS Martha Bakenhus, Columbus Alma Holbein, Eustis Florence Gebhard, Wausau, Wis. Magdalene Lebsock, Lincoln Gladys Gibson, Wahoo Pauline Trummer, Glenwood, la. SOPHOMORES X i pifi ' S ' l Rastede, Pierce Alvina Zastrow, Cordonia Lillian Degner, Sterling Ruth Erck, Lincoln Emma Holbein, Eustis w Marjorie Schimmelpfennig, Lincoln 4si PLEDGES Anna Brinkman, Arlington Ethel Hinz, Albion Stella Jespersen, Blair Bereniece Cass, Lincoln Louella Trummer, Glenwood, la. Gladys, Wallin, Lincoln Margaret Paasch, President i — 36J— r • Founded, 1927 University of Nebraska Top Row: Degen elder, Mathre, Swanson, Solberg. Second Row: Hansen, Rastede, Retylof, Erc . Third Row: Poosch, Dac enhus, Gibson, Lehsac . Fourth Row: Degner, Ne ' tzel, Plurnfr, E. Jieitze], Danielson. Fifth Row: Plumer. Meyer, Holbein, Fenster. Sixth Row: ]espersen, Fehner, Rastede, Zastrou), Bottom Row: Holbein, Gehhard, Chappelow, Brin man. PhiMu SENIORS Gen;vieve Brehni, Lincoln Thelma Crandall, Winnetoon Katherine Cruise, Eagle Dorothy Douglas, Lewiston Harriet Fair, Omaha Eunice Garvey, Rushville Allene Gilchrist, Lincoln Marie Herney, San Diego, Calif. Ruth Kier, Lincoln Mildred Mayborn, Diller Irene Mestl, Howells Clarice MofFitt, Lincoln Minnie Nemechek, Humboldt JUNIORS i i Elizabeth Buis, Pender Geneva Davis, Syracuse Evelyn Krotz, Odell Betty Sain, Lincoln Evalyn Schoonover, Aurora Dorothy Shiley, Fremont ' V MiLnRED Mayborn, President SOPHOMORES Dorothy Charleson, Lincoln Augusta French, Lincoln Lidusa Ninger, Humboldt Alice Quigle, Lincoln Elfricda Rensch, Lincoln lUene Warren, Mason City PLEDGES Margaret Atwood, Humboldt Jewel Bevis, Lincoln Doris Bocock, Holdrege Agnes Frieberg, Stanton Pauline Gaudreau, Norton, Kan. Dorothy Holland, Lincoln Ruth Jackson, Lincoln Martha Jones, Oxford Helen Lindberg, Lincoln Sadie Jane Loible, Cozad Evelyn Lyon, Lincoln Christine Nesbitt, Alyce McDermot, Wood River Jeanette Moseman, Emerson Geraldine Mosgrovc, Lincoln Ruth Penney, Lincoln Adelaide Philpot, Humboldt Louise Plageman, Columbus Cleo Reed, Oxford • Ella Schacht, Cook Mary Seely, Humboldt Marietta Walla, Morse Bluff Chicaska, Okl? —864- ► »« • Founded, 1852 Wesleyan College Nebraska, Zeta Gamma Chapter 1920 Top Row: Gilchrist, Crandall. Bobcoc . Douglas. Second Row: ac soTi, CharUson, Mayhorn, Kier, Carvey, Cruise. Third Row: Moseman, Philpot, Fair, Lindberg, Mofjitt, Mosgrove. Fourth Row: Herney. ' H.esbit. Penny, Brehm, VVaila, Schacht. Fifth Row: Lyon, Gaudreau. Warren, Schoon- over, Bevis, DieT s. Sixth Row: MestI, uigle, Davis, Faltys, Freiburg, Buis. Seventh Row: 7 lemeche , Krotz, Leibl, Rred, Jones, Seely. Bottom Row: McDermott, Plageman, H ' S ' . Sain. —365— SENIORS y «i Jean Hartley, Lincoln Jeanette Hollander, Havelock Dorothy Mohrman, Lincoln Berniece Pauley, Lincoln Beatrice Pickett, Cedar Bluffs Ruby Richardson, Grimes, Iowa Veda Seybolt, Broken Bow JUNIORS Georgeanna Bockes, Lincoln Oda Vermillion, Tercqtt, Kans. Nellie Couch, Spencer Ruth Erickson, Lincoln Pauline Pound Brownlee Lela Soark, Goff, Kans. Grace Vlasak, Prague Helen Wilson, Geneva Frances Zink, Sterling SOPHOMORES Harriet Bereuter, Utica Judith Larson, Lincoln Eveleyn Lee, Lincoln Bernice Mumby, Lincoln ••Helen Newberg, Lincoln Mary Stockman, Red Cloui Dora Wood, Lincoln PLEDGES ' Virginia Root, Omaha Lola Strohecker, Lincoln Norma Ailes, Red Cloud Grace Kratky, Omaha Virginia Moomaw, Lincoln Dorothy Carpenter, Council Bluffs, Iowa i A • Founded, 1910 University of Nebraska Nebraska, Alpha Chapter 1910 Top Row: Ailes, EricXson. Pauley, Hollander, Mohrman. Second Row: Couch, Zin , Carpenter. Larson, Root. Third Row: Hartley, Miimby, Walla, Sou.r . Boc ts. Fourth Row: Stoclftnan, Wilion, Lee, Wood, Seybolt. Fifth Row: V!assaJ(, Rou an, Jvjemberg, Jones, Richardson. Bottom Row: ColweM, Pound, Krat y, Bereuter, Strohec er, Vermillion. Pi Beta Phi y «i % SENIORS Leona Andrews, St. Joseph, Mo. Margaret Pearse, Columbus Marjorie E. Gould, Omaha Sally Pickard, Omaha Lucile Gray, Columbus Kathleen Troop, Plattsmouth Helen McAnulty, Lincoln Imo Doris Wells, Hastings Raye Robb, Sioux Falls, So. Dak. i JUNIORS Alice Bauman, West Point Marjorie Peterson, Fremont Eloise M. Bradford, Lincoln Ekanor Deming, Lincoln Mildred Gildner, Longmont, Col Mary Jane Morris, Wood Lake Alice Reader, Kimball Mildred T. Richardson, Lincoln Jane Schaihle, Falls City Ruth E. Scott, Casper, Wyo. Thelma I. Hegenberger, Sterling, Colo. SOPHOMORES Helen Cozad, Omaha Catharine Weller, West Point Miriam Kissinger, Fairfield Virginia Ross, Central City Florence Marie Binkley, Omaha Dorothy Ashmun, Atchison, Kan Marjorie E. Beauchesne, Omaha Betty Blanke, Atchison, Kans. Ann Bunting, Lincoln Mary Heine, Fremont B. Loutbenheiser, Gothenburg PLEDGES Marguerite R. Lynn, Lincoln June Louise Maust, Falls City Isabelle E. Menaugh, Omaha Maxine Musser, Rushville lona L. Peterson, West Point Helen E. Wear, Omaha Sally Pickard, President -88S- Wh= t « Founded, 1867 Monmouth College Nebraska, Beta Chapter 1895 Top Row: Pearse, Wells, Bunting, Pickard, Cozad, Scott Second Row: Kissinger, Weaver, Switzer, Gould, Gildner, Loutzenheiser. Third Row: Detning, Beauckesne, Bauman, Lynn, Peterson, Robb. Fourth Row : McAnulty, Ashmun, Blan e, Weller, Wear, Heine. Fifth Row: Matut, Richardson, Hagenberger, Bin)(ley, Menagh, Andrews. Sixth Row: Bradford, Schaible, Morris, Reader, Peterson, Stanley. Bottom Row: Musser, Troop, Tupper,, Cray, Ross. I I i )ll SENIORS Ilda Hoferer, Creighton Janet Matthews, Lincoln Lucile Harris, Lincoln Helen Stowell, Lincoln Thuselda Mat2;ner, Marshalltown, Iowa Mary Bauer, Lincoln Irene Hageman, Lincoln JUNIORS Rose Dunder, Lincoln Charlotte Perry, Lincoln Jean Nelsppt Oakland Audrey Reed, Rushville " - ■ Bernice Schwartz, Sutton SOPHOMORES Agnes Christensen, Davsy Claire Heflin, Lincoln Cleora Cooper, Superior Paige Crawford, Lincoln Mary Eoy, Lincoln ■JRtelelen Steinhausen, Omaha Martha Watts, Beatrice Marguerite Wright, Broken Bow PLEDGES Nadine Carothers, Broken Bow Maxine McNees, LincolfT Dorothy Douglas, Lewiston Jeanette Mossholder Ruth Holmes, Lincoln Lucille Reilly, Lincoln June Maust, Falls City Sybil Winegar, Atwood, Kans. Jean Nelson, President PT I T f YY] i i t|tf|ffl 1«n t - 370- ' _ =»rjs tk . • 1 Founded, 1903 Ann Arbor Nebraska, Kappa Chapter 1915 Top Row: Right, Steinhauscn, Hageman, Maust Second Row: McJ eicf. Perry, Mossholder, Douglas. Third Row: Crawford. Holmes. Mathews, Wincgar. Fourth Row: Cooper, Dun ' der, Christenserx, Matin er. Bottom Row: Reed. ?vJc!son, Eoy. Hejiin. I I Ruth Diamond, Lincoln SENIORS Lucial Goldenberg, Omaha i i JUNIORS LiUian Lipsey, Omaha RosaHnd Pizer, Omaha . Berniece Lieberman, Lincoln Dorothy Silverman, Omaha .. fcw Esther Swislowsky, Columbus Grace Dansky, Omaha Tobie Goldstein, Omaha ' : SOPHOMORES Frances Emlein, Sioux City, Iowa Miriam Martin, Omaha Mildred Meyerson, Council Bluffs, Iowa PLEDGES Ruth Bernstein, Council Bluffs Martha Lippett, Omaha Gertrude Ellis, Lincoln Ruth Fox, Omaha Marian Gugenheim, Lincoln Jean Levy, Omaha Ruth Greenberg, Omaha Harriet Nefsky, Lincoln Ruth Reuben, Omaha Bernice Riseman, Lincoln Zelda Safersteen, Omaha Helen Steinberg, Council Bluffs Harriett Speck, Fort Collins, Colo. Grace Dansky, President © i i -872— f m • Founded 1917 Cornell University Nebraska, Theta Chapter 1925 a.-., . Top Row: Steinberg, Martin, fox, Gugenheim, Sa ersteen. Second Row: Reuben, Silverman, Lifjpett, Dansijy, Goldstein. Third Row: Emiein, Meyerson, V amonA, Lieberman, Su;islou;sI(y. Fourth Row: Lipsey, Sptc . Bernstein, EUis, Goldenberg. Bottom Row : Pizer, y t y, Riseman, Levy, Greenbfrg. —873 »i i SENIORS Blanche Davies, Lincoln Marghretta Finch, Lincoln Mabel Meyne, Wisner Elsie Jevons, Wakefield, Kans. Mirinda Krause, Fremont Ava Lee, Lincoln Louise Lyman, Lincoln Kathryn Rieschick, Falls City M. Shepard, St. Paul, Minn. Mildred Stannard, Ipcwich, S. D. JUNIORS Frances Flotree, Albion Virginia Guthrie, Central City Victoria Gladfelter, Central City Beatrice Marshall, Lincoln SOPHOMORES La Verne Jacobson, Lincoln A. Widman, Los Angeles, Calif. S. LLY Flotree, President i PLEDGES, Loretta Boshult, Lincoln DonS Harris, Lincoln Christine Carlson, Lincoln Constance Kiser, Tipton, Kans. Helen Cassaday, Dennison, la Edith Kuhlman, Billings, Mont. Jeanette Cassaday, Dennison, la Marion Luhman, Pender Irma Conroy, Lincoln Betty Noble, Blair Nellia De Kalb, Lewiston, Mont. Ruby Schvvemley, Wray, Colo. Alice Denton, Lincoln Winifred Wishart, Hopinton, la. Winifred Haley, Omaha Harriet Woods, Lincoln Helen Luneburg, Midland, So. Dak. I -874— 4 .-v jiinnnt • Founded, 1874 Colby College Nebraska, Alpha Kappa Chapter 1923 Top Row: Flotree. Stannard, jacobson, Heyne. Second Row: Kuhlman, Kruse, ]evons, H. Cassaday. Third Row: Carlson, Shepard, Lyman, Clatfeher. Fourth Row: Conroy. Finch, Schwemley, Widman. Fifth Row: Davies. Marshall, . Cassaday, Wishart. Sixth Row: liable, Guthrie, Denton, Kiscr. Bottom Row: Haley. Rieschicl , DeKalb. A Theta Phi Alpha SENIORS Helen Buehrer, Geneva | Edith Curry, Yankton, So. Dak. fjk Ed arcella Davis, Lincoln Frances Henn, La Mars, Iowa Mary Louise Lang, Beatrice Rose Komarek, Geneva i JUNIORS Mary Dowd, Geneva Lillian Richtig, Lincoln J|. Marjorie Parr, Manson, Iowa % SOPHOMORES Amanda Hermsen, Lincoln Alice Marie Ritchie, Lincoln Lois Lee, Lincoln Margaret Ritchie, Lincoln Helen Haberlon, Lincoln Mary Hellen, Valentine Mary Joyce, Lincoln Alice Krapp, Cortland Ruth LefFern, Lincoln Anne Locke, Fairbury PLEDGES Viola Mulchay, Casper, Wyo.. Margaret O ' Donnell, Ceresco Veronica Simon, North Platte Juanita Stafford, Omaha Leta Wempe, Frankfurt, Kans. Margaret Wicker, Grand Island Marjorie P.arr, President i 376— f « • Founded, 1912 University of Michigan Nebraska, Mu Chapter 1924 Top Row: Hermsen, Parr, Sta§ord, Krapp. Second Row: Heelfti, Davis, Simons, Warren. Third Row: Lexers, Dowd, Buehrer. Lee. Fourth Row: Richtig, Henn, Wempe, Ritchie. Fifth Row: Joyce, Komore , O ' Donnell, Lang. Bottom Row: Lach. Ritchie. I I I I Zeta Tau Alpha SENIORS Mable Bignell, Lincoln JH Harriet Burr, Lincoln ' HLBetty Dunn, Hanston, Texas ' Elizabeth Fergueson, Lincoln Elizabeth Crane, Lincoln Wilma Hatch, Mahaska, Kans. I i Cecile Jones, Sidney, Wilma Larson, Viborg, So. Dak. Stella Moore, DeKalb, Mo. Emma Weiss, Holbrook Maxine Weiss, Shelby, la. Edith Woodruff, Tulsa, Okla. Louise Windhusen, Hooper June Elrod, Lincom JUNIORS Evelyn Jones, Wamega, Kans. Cordelia Alderson, Humphrey SOPHOMORES Gertrude Bach, Mansion, la. Wilma Burr, Lincoln Lucy Hughes, Lincoln Mary F. McReynolds, Lincoln PLEDGES Martha Bachenuse, Columbus Betty Hammond, Lincoln Kathryn Evans, Omaha Lorena Ruder, Syracuse Mignonette Folden, Lincoln Elaine Woodruff, Tulsa, Okla. Jean Field, Lincoln Mildred Zemon, Wilb?r Gertrude Bork, President l l (I l -878— 9. 1 Founded, 1898 Virginia State Normal School Nebraska, Beta Eta Chapter 1927 Top Row: E. Jones, Evans, Weiss, Woodrufl. Second Row: Bignell, Ferguson, Hammond, McReynolds. Third Row: Dunn, Field, Jordan, Folden. Fourth Row: Bor , H. Burr, Hatch, Alderson. Fifth Row: C. Jones, EIrod, Woodrug. Larson. Sixth Row: Phelps, Hughes, Windhusen, Ruder. Bottom Row: Zeeman, W. Burr, Moore. Grone. I I I —379— Y( « « COR.NflUSfCEI » » »Sf 5«f « « NIKlETeEKI TtHlfLTY ONE » » »S K c( cc C O R,N H U S K_E [ » » » HONORARIES esides the Innocents and lAortar Boards, senior mens and women ' s honoraries, there are a number of other honorary societies that dc serve special recognition, in the University and within the various colleges. These organizations per- form the function of recognition of outstanding wor b} students with ' in the field of their supervision. 5« « « N IKI€T€€)vJ Tflll Ty ONE ¥ 8 « « CORlNHUSK-EI m ANEW organization which appeared on the campus this year was Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman women ' s honorary scholastic fraternity. It has as its express pur- pose the creation of interest in scholarship among freshmen women, and to afford recognition to those having worth while scholastic attainments, being an incentive as well as a reward. The organization sponsors hobby groups for freshman girls to enable them to become better acquainted. At the present time there are eleven active chapters including Nebraska. The or- ganization was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. Any freshman woman who has an average of ninety or above, and who has carried at least twelve hours is eligible for membership. Those eligible are selected at the end of each semester. Active member- ship lasts until the following year when a new class of freshmen women are chosen. The old members then automatically become associate members. Each chapter has a faculty advi.sor and a senior advi.sor. OFFICERS President MARGARET Upson Vice-President Pauline Nelson Secretary LiDUSA Ninger Treasurer Virginia Jonas Facult i Advisor Miss Winona Perry MEMBERS Ilene Atkins Hildegarde Batz Juanita Bolin Lois Gittins Virginia Jonas Pauline Nelson. Lidusa Ninger Helen Nootz Ruby Schwemley lellene Warren Elva Williams Margaret Upson Leta Wampe Top Row — Schwemley, (Jittitm, Joiiuh. Second Row — Ninger, Batz, Nootz, Atlcins. Bottom Row — Williams, Perm, Vpaon, Nelson, Wampe. —884— S« « « NIM€T€€ 4 HHIRTY ONE » » »$ [« « « C O R_N H U S K.£ [ » » m Alpha Zeta THE Nebraska chapter of Alpha Zeta, national agricultural honorary, was installed January 21, 1904. The organization has existed nationally since its founding at Ohio State College of Agri culture, November 4, 1897. This society is the only undergraduate honorary of the College of Agriculture with the expressed purpose of honoring t hose with high scholastic records and who have also shown their worth with character, leadership, and personality. As a means of interesting the students of the College of Agriculture in high scholastic achieve- ments. Alpha Zeta presents a gold medal annually to the highest ranking freshman student of the college. Besides scholarship the organization strives to promote the profession of agriculture, to develop high standards of leadership and fellowship, to commend all worthy deeds, and to work for the betterment of the College of Agriculture. The national organization holds a national conclave every two years The national organization publishes a quarterly magazine which is issued to all members. To be eligible to membership in the fraternity, a man must be a second semester sophomore or above, must stand in the upper two-fifths of his class scholastically, and possess qualities of character, leadership, and personality that will meet with unanimous approval of the members and faculty advisors. OFFICERS Chancellor Arthur Mauch Censor Clifford Jorgensen Scribe Mervin Eighmy Treasurer Frank Sampson Chronicler Richard Cole MEMBERS Floyd Belders Glenn Burton Richard Cole Arthur Danielson Ephriam Danielson Mervin Eighmy Donald Facka Emory Fahrney Richard Flynn Fred Grau Theodore Hile Melvin Husa Floyd Ingersoll Clifford Jorgensen Martin Kelly Everett Kreizinger Arthur Mauch John McClean Fred Meridith Gordon Neurnberger Ardean Peterson Charles Reece Claude Rowley Frank Sampson Gerald Schick Fred Siefer Haven Smith Horace Traulsen Ramey Whitney Basil Wendt Boyd Von Seggern Top Row — Traulxen, Von Seygern, Siefer, Neurenberyer, Burton, Belders, Hile, Recce. Second Row — McClean, Smith, IngcmoU, Husa, Danielium, Fahrnetj, Meridith, Schick, Fli nn. Bottom Row — Peterson, Whitnen, Joryensen, Sampson, Mauch, Eighniii, Cole, Facka. —385— 8« « m NIKI€T€€KI THIP TY ONE 9 E « ci COR,NflUSfC£[ » m m Beta Gamma Sigma THE Alpha chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma made its first appearance on the Nebraska campus May 10, 1924. It exists as an honorary fraternity to encourage and reward scholarship along lines of business activity in the College of Business Administration. Its secondary purpose is to promote and spread education in the science of business. Mem- bers are selected from the upper ten per cent of the male students in the College of Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma as a national fraternity now includes twenty-nine active chapters located at the most important schools of business throughout the country. The fraternity maintains an annual publication, the Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange. As an honorary fraternity. Beta Gamma Sigma in the College of Business Administra- tion corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in the College of Arts and Sciences. OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer ....Glen Atkins -Hubert Demel Glen Atkins Cassie Baron Hubert Demel Donald Erion Raymond Dein MEMBERS R. Lynn Galloway Earl Hald Walter Keller Graduate Members Faculty Members J. Miller Richey Clarence Silverstrand Lawrence Tyler Gerald Walley Merrill Johnson T. T. Bullock E. S. Fullbrook J. E. Kirshman J. E. LeRossignol O. R. Martin G. O. Virtue « Top Row — WaUey, Dein, Galloway, Sifrcinirtnid. Second Row — Johnson, Tyler, Krion, Richty, Keller, Bottom Row — Baron Hald. Atkins, Demel, Kirshman, Bullock. — 88«— N IK1€T€€N T+H I P TY QUE IS« « « CO I NH U S fCE R. » y m ym jeminar THE " Sem Bot, " as the Botanical Seminar is usually called, had its origin in 1886 in a group of seven students brought together in a common interest in botany, in the stimulating atmosphere created by Dr. Bessey, Dr. Roscoe Pound, and Dr. Clements. The society has existed since then as a local organization, but is the oldest organization on the campus. At the present time the membership includes besides the faculty, graduate students in the department of Botany, and those undergraduates who show interest in the course. Meetings are held weekly for the discussion of the various problems in botany. These meetings are also instrumental in giving information on subjects which are not covered in class. MEMBERS Faculty Dr. E. N. Andersen Prof. T. J. Fitzpatrick Dr. R. W. Goss Dr. R. D. Keim Dr. W. J. Himmel Dr. G. L. Peltier Dr. R. J. Pool Mr. O. E. Sperry Dr. E. R. Walker Dr. L. B. Walker Dr. J. E. Weaver Dr. R. H. Wolcott Mrs. I. H. Blake Anton Frolik Walter Keiner Ordinarii W. E. McQuilken Frieda Roerden NoviTii Marion Williams Mrs. J. M. Winter J. M. Winter Harold Biswell Paul Frink Mary Langevin Alba Briggs Harold Pedley James Robertson Candid.ates Elvin Frolick Floyd Schroeder Orville Vogel Cornelia Weaver Mariana Vivit 8 « « Top Row — Richa rdson , McQu tlken , J ones, Keiner. Second Row— Winter, Williams, Robertami, Weaver, Winter. Bottom Row — Himmel, Walker, Pool, Andersen, Sperry, Walker. —387— Kl !KltT€€ J T+H I R TY ONE V K «t «c CO R,Nfl U S K.£ R. » » » Gamma Lambda THE purpose of Gamma Lambda is to promote fellowship and friendliness among members of the R. O. T. C. Band and to work for the general betterment of the band. Many activities of the fraternity are carried out in conjunction with the band, such as assisting in backing the Seattle trip in 1927, the Band Benefit Ball in 1928, and sponsoring professional engagements outside of the regular routine of the band. Gamma Lambda existed first as a local, then as a national, and then as a local. The local chapter was established in 1912. In 1920 Gamma Lambda became national with the establishment of a chapter at the University of Florida, but this chapter became inactive with the result that Gamma Lambda exists at the present time with but one chapter. In order to become a member of Gamma Lambda a man must be enrolled as a regular member of the band and must have been in the band at least one semester preceding his initiation into the fraternity. Members are selected on the basis of musical- ability, fellowship, interest displayed in the R. O. T. C. Band and band activities. OFFICERS President Robert Venner Vice-President JOE ALTER Secretary-Treasurer DON LoUTZENHEISER Faculty Advisor William T. Quick MEMBERS Joe Alter Howard Allaway Gordon Ayres Ben Bennett Charles Bryant Darrel Campbell William Cams James Douglas Harlan Easton Milburn Eastman William Fitzgibbon Fred Gebert Hayes Grimm Robert Harper Lowell Heaney John Hoff Howard Hubbard Leonard Hunt Robert Jewett Mott Johnson Charles Justice Robert Kiffin Quinn Lotspeich Donald Loutzenheiser Fredrick Masters Royce Miles John Milligan Raymond McCormick Charles MacNamara Art Nemecheck Elden Peters Emory Peterson Jack Plamondon Herbert Probasco Robert Schick Arthur Schrepel Willard Scott Lester Sellentin Hugh Sherwood Charles Skade Victor Sloan Ralph Spencer William Sommers John Stone Sol Swislowsky Lloyd Thompson Robert Venner Elmont Waite Charles Wertman Russel Wunner Raymond Zink 8«, « Top Row — Jiuttire, Kanton, Eantman, SrUfntin. Schrepel. Second ILow- -Fitzgibbon, Thompson, Wertman, Hoff, k ' arnn, Plamondon. Bottom Row— ffM oH ' sfe , McNamara, Loutzenheher, BUlfi Quirh, Venner, Uitbhard, Schick. N IKI€T€€KI TfHR.Ty ONE i I E( c( cc COR.NflUSK.ER. » » » Phi Beta Kappa THE Nebraska chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek letter fraternity in the United States, was installed in 1895. Members of the honorary fraternity are chosen from the highest ranking seniors who are working for an A.B. degree or its equivalent Phi Beta Kappa, which was founded in 1776 at William and Mary College, has chapters in all the principal universities of the country. The number elected to the honor society for the year 1930 ' 1931 totaled fifty-two. Out of this group, thirteen were men and thirty-nine were women. Moselle Kleeman headed the list with an average of 93.96. The lowest average to make Phi Beta Kappa was 87.50. OFFICERS President Chester C. C.imp Vice-President Adelloyd W. Williams Historian GERTRUDE Mcx)RE Secretary Clifford M. Hicks Treasurer LuviCY M. HiLL MEMBERS Helen Aura Wilma Sara Auchmuty Adelaide Dorothy Batz Marie Emilie Baeder Charles Albert Cooper Bemice Lucile Cozad Raymond Charles Dein Esther Mathilde Dahms John Russel Darrah Helen Elizabeth Day Bethyne Florence DeVore George Franklin Gant Helen Gale Griggs Emily Griggs Katheryn Ann Grummann Henry Gund Mildred Veronica Hanlon Albert Cecil Hornaday Catherine Salisbury Hughes Margaret Christine Jensen Ruth Mae Jones Carrie E. King Moselle Kleeman Bruno Samuel Klinger Brigitta Emilie Koerting Edna Earle Koontz Christian Lagoni Larsen Jennie Margaret Lind Irma Margaret Longman Gertrude R. Loper Ruth McCormick Kenneth Herman McGill Shiela Maurine Marsh Audrey Nancy Musick Fern Jessie Newsom Eva Pauline Phalen Ralph Flint Phillips Ruth Helene Pilling Julia Wills Rider Eugene Spivey Robb Mary Dora Rogick David Ivan Rutledge Ruth Vivien Savin Edna Watt Schrick Victor Reynolds Seymour Gretchen Standeven Vera Inez Stephenson Philip Clifford Scott Mary Virginia Voorhees Marguerite Welch Margaret VerPlanck West Elizabeth Gordon Wilson s« —889— « Nm€T€£ 4 TfHR TY ON€ ml « « «€ C O R.N H U S fC£ [ » » » jignia SIGMA XI is an honorary scientific fraternity which had its beginning in 1886 at Cornell Univer- sity. The need of such a fraternity was seen by two engineers and it was they who were instru- mental in bringing it into existence. To become a member of this organization the student must have high scholarship and good character with some promise of advancement in scientific fields. The work of the various chapters of this fraternity is of varying types. Some emphasize experi- mentation and research work, some aid in the interpretation of science to the general public, whiL still others work for the social contacts between the scientific workers. It is the aim of the Nebraski chapter of Sigma Xi to combine all of the e functions. OFFICERS President Dr. G. L. Peltier Vice-President Dr. E. R. Walker Secretary Dr. E. N. Anderson Treasurer Dr. M. G. Gab.a Councillor Dr. J. E. Weaver MEMBERS Prof. R. C. Abbott Dr. C. W. Ackerson Dr. J. E. Almy Prof. Esther Anderson Dr. Emma Andersen Chancellor Samuel Avery Mr. Geo. M. Bahrt Dr. E. H. Barbour Prof. Carrie Barbour Dr. Meyer Beber Dr. N. A. Bengtson Dr. R. R. Best Mrs. I. H. Blake Dr. I. H. Blake Dr. M. J. Blish Dr. W. C. Brenke Dr. D. J. Brown Prof. H. P. Brown Prof. F. S. Bukey Chancellor E. A. Burnett Dean W. W. Burr Prof. J. B. Burt Prof. C. C. Camp Dr. A. L. Candy Dr. C. R. Chatburn Dr. O. N. Copp Dr. H. G. Deming Dr. P. A. Downs Prof. C. M. Duff Prof. O. W. Edison Prof. E. B. Engle Prof. M. F. Evtnger Dr. Charles Fordyce Dean O. J. Ferguson Prof. T. J. Fitzpatrick Prof. C. J. Frankforter Dr. M. G. Gaba Dr. Rebekah Gibbons Dr. R. W. Goss Dr. M. Grodinsky Dr. A. C. Guenther Dr. C. S. Hamilton Prof. J. W. Haney Dr. L. P. Hawkins Dr. Chas. Harms Dr. B. C. Hendricks Dr. W. J. Himmel Dr. Floy Hurlbut Prof. J. C. Jensen Dr. J. Jay Keegan Dr. F. D. Keim Prof. H. J. Kesner Dr. T. A. Kiesselbach Dr. J. S. Latta Dean R. A. Lyman Prof. A. L. Lugn Dr. Eula D. McEwan Dr. H. W. Manter Dr. H. H. Marvin Prof. C. E. Mickey Dr. Sergius Morgulis Dr. Mary Morse Prof. F. W. Mussehl Prof. F. W. Norris Dr. H. Arnin Pagcl Prof. N. F. Peterson Dr. Geo. L. Peltier Dr. G. J. Pfeiffer Prof. T. A. Pierce Dr. R. J. Pool Dean G. W. M. Poynter Dr. C. Rubendahl Prof. J. C. Russell Mr. R. M. Sandstedt Mr. L. F. Seaton Prof. E. F. Schramm Dr. T. T. Smith Prof. M. H. Swenk Prof. D. G. Swezey Dean T. J. Thompson Dean F. W. Upson Dr. L. Van Es Dr. O. Wade Dr. H. H. Waite Dr. Elda R. Walker Dr. Leva B. Walker Dr. E. R. Washburn Dr. J. E. Weaver Prof. Edith Webster Dr. H. O. Werner Dr. D. D. Whitney Prof. C. Wible Dr. C. C. Wiggins Dr. R. R. WiUard Dr. R. H. Wolcott Dr. D. A. Worcester Associate Members Mr. E. A. Almy Mr. Paul F. Bartunek Mr. G. W. Beadle Mr. Allard Folsom Prof. F. S. Harper Mr. Irwin M. Hember 8« Mr. H. Herbert Howe Miss Brigitta E. Koerting Prof. R. H. Leroy Prof. L. F. Lindgren Prof. Harry E. Low —890— Mr. Howard Parmalee Miss Frieda Rojrden Mr. Frank L. Roth Mrs. J. M. Winter Mr. J. M. Winter Mr. W. W. Yocum « Nl m€T€eN Tfll R TY ONE ym mi K « cc C O ( N H U S [CE [ » » M Phi Sigma XI chapter of Phi Sigma, composed of men and women connected with biology, was created to promote interest in research in the biological sciences. By a system of bi-monthly meetings, at which time the students report on their research, or the faculty members present biological material, the members are bound together in their common field of interest. The members are chosen from those who have shown special ability in research work. They must also have had two years of college work, one-fourth of which has been in the biological sciences. Phi Sigma was founded at the University of Southern California in 1915, and the fraternity now embraces thirty-two chapters and is represented by alumni in thirty-one foreign countries. The local chapter of Phi Sigma was founded May 3, 1924. OFFICERS President Walter Kiener Vice-President Frieda Roerden Secretary Marion Williams Treasurer Floyd Schroeder MEMBERS George Bennett Mrs. I. H. Blake Harold Biswell Charles H. Bratt Violet Chan Ray Cunningham Edith Curry Arthur J. Danielson Robert B. Danielson James L. Davies Wilbur Deacon James Dille E. D. Fahrney Gretchen Fee Jo Carolyn Ferris Edson Fichter Anton Frolik Alvin Frolik Fred V. Grau Mabel Heyne George Herzog George Hudson Elly Jacobson Harold C. Jones Walter Kiener Helen Klossner Mirinda Kruse Mary Langevin Estel Locke Wm. E. McQuilkin Genevieve Nelson Elva Norris Joseph Reeves Frieda Roerdon HoUis Ross Kathryn Rieschick T. L. Richardson Floyd Schroeder Carol Simonson Horvis Troulson Hollis Van Kleeck Mariano Vivit Orville Vogel Cornelia Weaver W. D. Webster Marion Williams « Top Row — Deacon, Webster, Biswell, Richardson, McQuilkin, Reeves, Jones, Williams. Second Row — Kruse, Nelson, Rieschick, Sperry, Weaver, Fee, Jacobson, Heyne, Chan. Bottom Row — Himmel, Lindgren, Walker, Waite, Fool, Wolcott, Walker, Wade, Andersen, Kiener. —391— m N IKI€T€€Kj TflK TY ON€ M ¥ ¥ [( « « COR.NflUSfC£l Sigma Tau FEELING the need of a society on this campus to recognize scholarship and personal attainment in the field of engineering, a group of students met and organized the Sigma Tau fraternity on February 22, 1904. Since scholarship alone was not sufficient as a basis for the evaluation of a good engineer, two more qualities, those of practibility and sociability which serve as measures of a man ' s ability to apply his knowledge and his fitness to live with other men, were added. The basis thus established by the founders has been proved sound by the growth of the fraternity to national organization incorporating nineteen chapters. Sigma Tau has also as its aim the strengthening of the Engineering College and the general ad- vancement of engineering in all directions, thereby obtaining public acknowledgement of engineering as a true and beneficial profession. The regular activities of the chapter include: the annual presentation, during Engineers ' Week, of the picture of a prominent engineer to be hung in the hall of fame located in the Mechanical Engineering building; and of a medal to the sophomore who maintained the highest average during his freshman year. The fraternity also maintains a student loan fund by the personal notes of the members. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester G. F. Briggs President... L. SS . Mabbott J. V. RuziCKA Vice-Prisedtnt. P. E. Ehrenh.ard V. L. BOLLMAN Recording Secretary O. C. Reedy W. .E. Stewart Corresponding Secretary J. C. Steele L. W. Loutzenheiser Treasurer R. F. Ferguson R. R. WiCKWiRE Historian M. Von Seggern Ft. Armatis H. B. Benson V. L. Bollman G. F. Briggs C. R. Bulger J. I. Cantral R. A. Dobson J. A. Donaldson P. Ehrenhard R. F. Ferguson C. Greer C. A. Hagelin H. N. Hubbard MEMBERS J. L. Hengstler P. Jorgenson D. W. Loutzenheiser L. W. Mabbott A. G. Meyer L. D. Miles C. C. McNamara N. G. Noonan F. B. Reed R. R. Reed O. C. Reedy R. Rensch J. V. Risser J. V. Ruzicka J. C. Steele W. E. Stewart E. E. Stipsky G. W. Sutterfield W. F. Uhl M. Von Seggern T. F. White R. R. Wickwire O. O. Williams F. W. Wolcott F. D. Yung S« Top Row — F. Reed, VonSeggem, Hengstler, Ferguson, Stipsky, BoUman, White. Second Row — Steele, Meyer, Benson, Dohson, Sutterfield, Reedy, Donaldson, Mahbott. Third Row Wickwire. Cantral, Bulf er, R. Reed, Hapelin, Miles, Noonan, Wolcott, McNamara. Bottom Row Kenser, Edison, Slaymaker, Sjot ren, Briggs, Loutzenheiser, Ferguson, Frankforter, Mickey. —392— « « N 1N€T€€W TfUf TV ON€ M ] »S « « «c COR.NflUSK.€l » » » Theta Nu THETA NU, honorary pre-medic society, was founded at the University of Wyoming in 1920. The Nebraska chapter, which is now the national headquarters, was estabHshed May 20, 1922, by Dr. D. F. Barker who is now at Northwestern University. Election to Theta Nu is based on high scholastic standing and general ability in pre-medic work. Tapping of the new members takes place twice each year at regular pre-medic banquets. Since its founding in 1922, Theta Nu has widened its scope of activities. As the primary pur- pose of the organization is to promote scholarship in the pre-medic group, membership in Theta Nu is considered a high reward. This organization is also the governing body of the larger group of Nu-Meds. The J u-Med T ews is the official publication of Theta Nu. and secures the speakers for gatherings from pre-medic students. The society has regular meetings OFFICERS First Semester President JULIAN E. JACOBS Vice-President Lester Urb.auer Secretary-Treasurer WiLLIAM Keettel Second Semester President Lloyd Thompson Vice-President Edward W. Zeman Secretary-Treasurer M.vx Kiesselbach MEMBERS Hubert Arnold James Bailey Gildden Brooks Darrel Campbell Dale Cameron Louis Cohen Glen Crooks James Z. Davis Marvin Edmison Frank A. Inda Julian E. Jacobs Gilbert Jorgenson William Keettel Max Kiesselbach George Klok Robert Manley Madison Shaw Edwin Sheaburn Gene Teply Lloyd Thompson Edward Zeman Top Row Brooks, Davis, Kitsstlhach, EdmiHon, t aniphe ' L Second Row — Shiaburn. Klok, Thompson, Cameron, Crooks, Zemen, Bottom Row — Inda, Manter, Jacohson, Keetle, Jorfjeaon. —898— « « N IKI€T-E€M Tfl I fLTY O N€ » » »8 « « cc COR.NfHUSKei » » » Ag Executive Board TPHE Agricultural Executive Board was recognized March 20, 1929, when the Student -i. Council accepted the constitution submitted by joint action of Ag Club and Home Economics Club. The formation of this new governing body for the College of Agriculture was completed with the election of the members during the spring election. The Board became active at the beginning of the 1929-30 term. The purposes of the Ag Executive Board as set forth in the constitution are: to sponsor and correlate the activtiies of the various organizations on Ag campus, to secure co-operation among the students in support of Ag College and University activities, to act as a governing board and advisory group concerning activities of the agricultural students, and to act as a representative body between the faculty and student body. Membership of the Ag Executive Board is made up of three groups of student repre- sentatives: the two College of Agriculture members of the Student Council, two repre- sentatives of the student body elected at large, and the presidents and secretaries of Ag Club and Home Economics Association. OFFICERS Chairman Boyd Von Seggern Vice ' Chairman Cliff Jorgensen Secretary Niesje Lakeman MEMBERS Gertrude Chittenden Richard M. Cole Otto Dillon Fred Grau Ruth Jenkins Clarice Moffit Fred Siefer Elizabeth Williams s« « Top Row — Jenkins, WillianiH. Moffitt. Bottom Row — Chittenden, Von Seggern Lakeman, Grau. —894— N IKI€T€€N TH I R TY ONE V «« COR-NflUSfCeR. »»H RELIGIOUS GANIZATION c great many students are active in the ivor of the Religious Organi- zations of the University and as such is the case, it is felt that a cer- tain definite section should he set aside in the Cornhuskeh for an organized record of the activities of that field. s« « N IKI€T€€ vJ THIPLTV ONE |S« « cc C O R_N f U S fCE [ mm »S| gioiis EARLY in Chancellor Burnett ' s administration, he gave expression to the University ' s concern for ths religious interests of its students by the appointment of a faculty committee on religious welfare. That committee, under the chairmanship of Dr. O. H. Werner, outlined a plan for a Council of Religious Welfare. In cooperation with the Federation of Religious Workers, which consisted of denominational student pastors and the secretaries of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A., the plan for the Council was completed and its organization accomplished. The membership of the Council is drawn from three groups listed as A, B, and C. Group A is the faculty committee appointed by the Chancellor; group B consists of the workers formerly designated the Federation of Religious Workers; and group C is made up of student representatives, one from each of the various religious organizations carrying on work ufK n the campus. In addition to caring for activities formerly initiated and sponsored by the Federation of Religious Workers, the Council has created and defined the work of a number of com- mittees. Studies which these committees have started upon are: Inter-relation of Local Religious Groups, Campus Problems, Courses and Methods of Religious Instructions, and Students in Local Churches. A General Survey committee defines and directs the work of other committees. A committee carried over from the Federation of Religious Workers is that on Visiting Speakers and Counselors. The membership of each of these committees is drawn from all three of the groups, A, B, and C. Thus, in the Council, united in a common effort, are the various forces working toward a recognition of the place of religion in life by the students at the University of Nebraska. s « « Top Row — Erck, Tomson, McMillin, Spacht, Smith. Second Row — Nelson. Hinman, Runge, Elrod. Miller, Peterson. Bottom Row — Williams, Fawell, Hoffman, Hendricks, Houck, Hays, Ferguson, — $96— N IN€T€e J THIRTY ONE M im »8 t. ' " X IS« «c c( coR_Nf usfcel » » »Sr Wesley Foundation Rer. Fairdl Dr. Forduee THE Wesley Foundation is an organized effort of the Methodist Episcopal Church to promote a vital religious life and program among the students and professors at the University for whom the Church is responsible by affiliation or stated preference. There are four Methodist group.-, organised within the Foundation, each having a definite religious purpose. They are: Methodist Student Council, Kappa Phi, Phi Tau Theta and Wesley Players. Rev. W. C. Fawell is the pastor and advisor to these groups and Dr. Charles Fordyce is President of the Board of Directors of Wesley Foundation. Methodist Student Council kNE of the most active student religious organizations on the campus is the Methodist Student Council. The primary function of this organization is the correlation of the work of the student groups in the nine Methodist churches in Lincoln, and to make for a closer affiliation between the students and the local churches in their social and religious activity. To carry out their purpose this group holds fellowship luncheons, lectures, discussion groups, deputation work, dinners, and social functions. Members on the Methodist Student Council are chosen from the Epworth Leagues in each of the nine local churches. s m ' 4 « E Top Row — D. Simmons, Kelly. Alden, M. Simtnons, Sigler, Margh, Prohasco. Second Row — Wiener, Patterson, HaUxtrom, Cooper, Turner, RandaiU, Sihleu, Base. Bottom Row — Lueas, Nielnon, Rohrer, Hoffman, Miller, Peters, Watt. — »»7— « « N meT€€KI TfllR.Ty QUE : m cc « C O R.N H U S K.E 1 « Kappa Phi KAPPA PHI was founded at Lawrence. Kansas, in 1916. At the present time there are twenty-one active chapters located in various Universities from coast to coast. Zeta chapter at the University of Nebraska was founded in 1920. The club, which is composed of Methodist girls, carries on a varied program of activities, undertakes a study of religious and social work of the Methodist Church, and its various organizations, maintains a serviceable organization to take care of the incoming freshmen each year, and provides rehgious and social training for its members. Meetings are held in Wesley House. Members are elected and must be either affiliated or members of the Methodist Church. The Grand Council of Chapters, the national convention, meets biennially. Contact be- tween the various chapters is maintained by the national publication. The Kappa Phi Candle Beam. OFFICERS President Margaret L. Wiener Vice-President Neva Beth Turner Recording Secretary .....Roberta Christy Treasurer Mildred Miller Chaplain Ingeborg Nielson Corresponding Secretary Alice Williams Historian Ruth Buhrman Program Chairman Hazel Beechner Membership Chairman Ada Mae James Social Chairman Elizabeth Williams Music Chairman Marjorie Foreman Christian Service Chairman., Bernice Hunter Stenographic Chairman Olga Cherry Invitations Chairman Gertrude Ebbers Custodian Floy Kellenbarger Pubhcity Florence Atkins Intramural Chairman C. ' R0LYN Cooper Art Chairman Lyda Dell Burry S« « Top Row — E. Erickson. Black, Dunbach, M. Davis, Alden, Brakhage, Smith. Second Row— Pocfccr, Rosane, MUler, D. Davis, Atkins, M. Erickson, Foreman, Shields. Third Row — Burry, KeUenbarycr, Ihitton, Bosivell, Powell, Randels, Oraves, Steinme-?ier, Dare. Bottom Row — James, WUliamH, Burman, Christy, Wiener, Beechner, Cooper, Nielson, Ebers. —398— m N IKI€T€€ J TflK Ty ONE M « «€ C O RlN fl U S K.£ (i, » M Kappa Phi Alice Agan Avis Alden Florence Atkins Hazel Beechner Virginia Black Pearl Brakhage Margaret Crosby Irene Downing Aletha Dermer Delia Dunbar Gertrude Ebers Helen Eberspacher Dorothy Ellermier Evelyn Ericson Leona Failor Marjorie Foreman Elva Furman MEMBERS Bernice Hunter Marie Hornung Dorothy Jackson Ada Mae James Viola Jasa Almeda Jose Floy Keilenbarger Thelma Larson Maurine Lunt Ella Mae Marks Gertrude Marsh Ruth McCormick Anita Mehrens Ruth Meierhenry Florence Miller Lela Miller Mildred Miller EfFa Monia Ingeborg Nielson Grace Otley Mildred Overholser Cleo Packer Mary Ellen Patterson Imogene Pellatz Lucile Pendergast Pearl Phillips Hazel Powell Cleda Randels Mildred Rohrer Elvers Rosane Elizabeth Sharp Helen Shawen Ethel Shields Dorothy Simons Frances Sprague Evelyn Steinmeyer Marguerite Thompson Neva Beth Turner Zelma Waldron Verna Warnke Mary Weaver Ruth Wells Louise Westover Margaret Wiener Alice Williams Elizabeth Williams Grayce Wilson Frances Wilson Pledges s« Fern Anderson Rachel Baker Yetive Barnes Ethel Bauer Henrietta Becker Cynthia Boswell Melva Carrico Verna Clarine Helen Cowley Lucille Darrington Donnabelle Davis Marie Louise Davis Florence Downs Audrey Dunbach Bertha Dutton Margaret Erickson Mary Jane Ferguson Dorothy Fischer Alma Freehling Emma Freehling Deva Graves Clara Grunkemeyer Dorothy Keller Dorothy Lucas Marjorie Lyle Evelyn Lyon Retha Miller Eileen Moore Edna Murphy Carlene Phillippi Grace Pisacka Jane Robb Muriel Rutledge Melda Shoemaker Ruth Smith Wilma Dell Smith Alice Sturzenegger Eleanor Tingley Ella West Verna Uhrenkoldt « Top Row Mari)hif, Warnke, Moore, Baker, Miller, Westover. Second Row — Shawen, Wells, PcUteraon, Robb, Dermer, Anderson, Pellatz. Bottom Rov Ckerry, Tui-ner, Wiener, Hill, Miller, Hunter, Davis. N !Ki€T€€W TfUQTy ON€ 1 « « « C O R.N M U S K E 1 » « » I Wesley Players ESTABLISHED in 1927 as a local organization, and made a member of the national organization 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 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 of work and interested in 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 universities of the country. The Footlight is the official publication of the society. Many towns in the state were visited during the past season. Four religious plays were given during the winter. The annual tour of Wesley Players helps represent the University as a center for religious life as well as for other activities. All expenses of the organization are borne by offerings taken at different presenta- tions. Wesley Players furnish their own properties, scenery, and light effects. " A Sacrifice Once Offered " was the major three-act production presented by Wesley Players during the past season. " Barrabas " , a one-act religious drama, has also been given in different churches in Lincoln during the winter. A group of alumni and active members gave " The Other Wise Man " at Eagle and in Lincoln. " St. Claudia " , like " A Sacrifice Once Offered " , deals with the times during the crucifixion of Christ at the home of Pontius Pilate. This drama was given several times at the beginning of the year. A two-day trip to North Platte and Grand Island was taken at the beginning of the second semester. " A Sacrifice Once Offered " was given at these towns. Other towns to be visited during the year are: Greenwood, David City, Waverly, Eagle, Raymond, Milford, North Platte, University Place and Friend. Those taking parts in the plays offered by the Wesley Players are : Carolyn Cooper, Russell Lindskog, Oliver Kibben, Lloyd Watt, Ingeborg Nielsen, Mildred Johnson, Marjorie Dean, Irving Walker, George Schmid, Norman Peters, Lee Scott, Francis Brandt, Beryl Klahn, Delbert Reed, Gordon Williams, and Milford Graham. « Top Row- -Hollander, Brakhaue, Btuth, Dean, Graham, Giuax. Second Row Watt, Johnson, Kibben, Reed, Stuff, Smith, Dean. Bottom Row Walker, Buhrman, Dunn, Cooper, Nielsen, Sehniid, Bishop, Klahn. —400— N IKi€T€€Ki T-H I RJY ONE M » K « « C O ( N H U S K.E R. » w )» Wesley Players OFFICERS President CAROLYN Cooper Vice-President George Dunn Secretary Ingeborg Nielson Treasurer George Schmid Stage Manager _ Harold Bates Costume Mistress Ruth Buhrman Business Manager. Russell Lindskog Sponsor Rev. W. C. Fawell Directors Mrs. Nancy Forsman Dickey, Miss Irene Fee Honorary Members Prof, and Mrs. F. A. Stuff, Mrs. W. C. F.awell MEMBERS Ray Abernathy Harold Bates John Bishop Ruth Buhrman Carolyn Coopei George Dunn Charles Greer Russell Lindskog Ingeborg Nielsen George Schmid John Stenvall Paul Thompson Harold Woods Pearl Brakhage Francis Brandt Dale Bush Audrey Cameron Marjorie Dean Orzo Dean Dorothy Fisher Ada Gigax Milford Graham Jeanette Hollander Mildred Johnson Oliver Kibben Beryl Klahm Norman Peters Delbert Reed Lee Scott Wilma Deli Smith Irving Walker Lloyd Watt Gordon Williams Barrabas " A Sacrifice Once Offered ' ¥« « « N m€T€€K! T-H I I TY ONE E sc « COR.N-HUSK.EI » m » PHI TAU THETA is composed of men of the Methodist preference, and was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1925. The fraternity has expanded and at present has seven chapters in its national organization. When first organized the fraternity 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 more 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 school year. Members of Phi Tau Theta are selected by election of the active chapter and must be men of Methodist preference. OFFICERS President J. Henry Rinker Vice-President - Bernard Malcolm Treasurer Norman O. Peters Secretary Clarence Scholz Corresponding Secretary Donald Sigler Chaplain Lloyd Watt Sponsor Rev. W. C. Fawell MEMBERS James Allen Joe Barton John Bishop Harlan Bollman Floyd Bunger John Cantral Arthur Cleveland Wendell Constable Barton Cooper Robert Davies Duane Erickson Irvin Freiberg Edward Hahn James Howard Arnold Johansen Myron Kelley George Klok Neil Kunkle Lester Larsen Jerry Leeson Howard Miller Kenneth Millett Herbert Probasco Charles Probasco Clifford Russell Albert Seeck C. Bertrand Schultz Byron Tharp Elkanah D. Wiley Dr. Frederick A. Stuff Honorary Members Mr. W. Edgar Gates mi Top Row— Scfcuftz, Hahn, Cooper, While, Erickson, Davies. Cleveland, HoUman. Second Row— Bwfcop, Cantral, Kellfii, Constable. SigU-r, Tharp, Greer. Larsen, Bunger. Bottom Row- , o iaii«fn. Klok, Gates, Rinker, Stuff. Fawell, Scholtz, Hmeard. —402— N m€T€€) l TfHI TY ONE V K « « C O N M U S K.e [ » » M Catholic Students Club TIE Catholic Students " Club was organized in 1907 to bring the students of the Catholic faith closer together. The society was founded for the purpose of fostering religious and social activity by bringing together the students of that denomination. The religious and social effects are taken care of by the regular monthly breakfasts and dancing parties. At the first party of the year the yearly dues are paid, and they provide for the activity program which the club sponsors. In this way the society manages to be strictly self-supporting and to stage meetings and social gatherings. All Catholic students in the University are eligible to membership in the organization. The club is constantly striving in every possible way to create a greater spirit of friendship among the members, and to co-operate with the other denominational groups, and to exist in accord with the ideals of the University of Nebraska. OFFICERS First Semester President Stephen M. Geis Secretary Marguerite Trost Treasurer Valentine Klotz Second Semester President Marie Louise Lang Secretary Cletus P. Semper Treasurer M. RY L. Joyce Rudolph Basta Rudolph Blum Helen Buehrer Mike Charters Irma Conroy Marcella Davis John Dunman John Easley Lumir Ehrenberger Louis Geis Karl Gerlach Kenneth Halloran MEMBERS Francis Hastert Mary Heelan Mary Joyce Marie Louise Lang Rudolph Langer Frank Lee Lois Lee Ruth Leffers Ann Loch Dorothy Luchsinger Allen Murphy Viola Mulchay Lawrence O ' Brien Margaret O ' Donnell Charles Pierce, Jr. Eleanor Prentice Maurice Roberts Paul Schmidt Lester Sellentine Cletus Semp er Veroncia Simon Juanita Stafford John Sullivan Eugene Walters Lita Wempe s« « Top Row — Lang. Linus Carroll, Crowley, Bickert Leon Carroll. Costen. Second Row— Rich tiff, Simon, Duntnan, Magher, Hennt Stafford, Bourret, Bottom Row — Wells, Heelan, Pierce, Gets, Semper, Stilt, Hamouz. —403— N IKI€T€eKJ Tfil R.Ty ONE K « cc COI NflUSPeeR. jb » » Kappa Beta FROM the time of its founding at Champaign, lUinois, in 1911, the society was known as the Bethany Circle. In 1927, however, the name was changed to Kappa Beta. Membership in Kappa Beta is extended to any University girl who cares to afhhate herself with the activities of the Christian Church. The local chapter was founded May 15, 1926. Kappa Beta endeavors to establish and maintain 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 women students by arousing interest in the church and in 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 1929 national convention was held on the Nebraska campus. First Semester Carolyn White Jamesine Bourke.... Louise Crinklaw.... Helen McAnulty. Mildred Huff Olive Seymour Thelma Crandall.. OFFICERS President Vice-President Recorder Treasurer .Corresponding Secretary. Alumni Secretary Radius Reporter Second Semester Jamesine Bourke DeLoris Deadman Fr. nces Duh. ' vchek .Belle M. ' kree Hershner Ellen Zulauf Olive Seymour Opalle Duhachek Hester Axtell Jamesine Bourke Maxine Colman Thelma Crandall Louise Crinklaw Mary Crown Deloris Deadman Dorothy Duhachek Frances Duhachek Grace Bailey Doris Bocock Christina Peterson MEMBERS Opalle Duhachek Bell Maree Hershner Mildred Huff Helen Lapp Helen Lindberg Helen McAnulty Juanita McComb Maree McQuiston Pledges Ruth McClun Esther Mitchell Ruby Newberry Mildred Mayborn Eula Moore Clarice Moffitt Lavinia Moss Christine Nesbitt Maree Soukup Nadine Stanley Carolyn White Ellen Zulauf May Beth Ryerson Maurine Stone Sybil Winegar « Top Row — Zulauf, Duhachek, Moa», Hershner, Bocock, Soukup, Newberry, Croum. Second Row — Majiborv, Duhachek, Stone, McQuixton, Peterson, Stanley, Nesbitt, Lindberg, Moore. Bottom Row iMpv, Hug, Crinklaw, White, Bourke, McAnulty, Colman, Mitchell. —404— m NIKI€T€€)sJTfllR.Ty ON€ M ¥ 8 K « « COR.NflUSK_EI » » » Sigma Eta Chi QIGUA ETA CHI was founded at Ohio State University in 1923. The local chapter kj? was founded in January, 1928. It is an organization to promote religious education and a finer type of church loyalty among Congregational women students, and to form a social group in which spiritual development may advance in harmony with educa- tion. Meetings are held on Tuesday in the club room in Ellen Smith Hall. An active member must have completed a course of study in Congregational history, Christian principles and the work of the organization, they must also have a scholastic average equal to the University average. Communication between the six active chapters is maintained by the National publication, Liu:hno aia. MEMBERS Ruth M. Amen Herma Anderson Katherine Bauer Mary E. Birkett Vera Emrich Dorothy Field Jean Field Ada Giga.x Mary Hance Jane Lange Howe Dorothy Mohrmon Mary Stilwell Natalie Stromberger Lucille Uhrich Agnes UUman Thelna Arnold Juanita Bauer Eva M. Cales Louise Diers Pledges Margaret Gebo Marian Gillespie Altine Hahn Associate Members Bettie Kilgore Gweneth Phillips Pauline Thompson Katherine Warwick Dorothy Atkinson Elizabeth Grone Merna Post Marjorie Peterson ¥m€ « Top Row- Waw ord. Warwick, Gebo, DUrs, Atkinson, Gigax. Second Row — Caies, Hance, Peterson, Field, Bauer, Hahn, Uhrich. Bottom Rovf— Birkett, Stromberger, UUman, Amen, Stilwell, EmHeh. —406— N IK1€T€€KI TfHI TY ONE |S« « « C O R.N H U S HLE 1 » » »!S Top Row — Roberts, Moffitt, Ledwith, Hatfield, Schill. Second Row — Day, Petersen, West, Hi ' .dreth, McLaughlin, Bourke. Bottom Row — Hill, Broad, Nemechek, McAnulty, Joyce, Neely. THE University Y. W. C. A. was founded at Nebraska in 1884 for the purpose of uniting young women in the desire to reaHze a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, and the determination to have a part in making this life possible for all people, seeking in this task to understand Jesus and follow Him. The University Y. W. C. A. is part of the national organization founded at Boston in 1884. AG Y. W. C. A. CABINET President Clarice Moffitt Vice-President Mabel Bignell Secretary Evelyn Krotz Conference Ruby Heather T lehraskfi in Shanghai Mabel Johnson Church Relations Dora Wood finance Gertrude Chittendon Vespers Mabel Bignell Vesper Leader Opalle Duhachek World Fcrum Christine Carlson Membership Eleanor Dixon Publicity Saiiy Seeley Inter-Racia! Eether Boyer Social Genevieve Brehm Music Hazel Ingersoll 8 « « Top Row — Ingersoll, Oixtm, Boyer, Johnson, Carlson. Bottom Row — Chittenden, Krotz, Moffitt, Wood, Duhachek. —406— N IK1€TE€KI THI R.Ty ONE !« « « COR.N USK.£l » » m Vesper Choir ALTHOUGH founded but comparatively few years ago, the Vesper Choir has reached a place of prominence among the various campus activities. The choir, composed of women students entirely, was organized in the fall of 1920, growing out of the weekly Vesper services held every Tuesday in Ellen Smith Hall. The chief purpose of the organization is to lead the singing and furnish music at the regular vesper service and any other services held under the sponsorship of the University Y. W. C. A. The nature of the choir is not entirely musical, however, as the group meets once a month for a dinner and social hour. In addition to this monthly meeting, the choristers gather every Monday for rehearsal at Ellen Smith Hall. Tryouts for admission to the choir held at the beginning of each semester are conducted by the director. Any woman in the University is eligible for membership but only those best qualified in voice are selected. Membership is limited to forty. Appearances of the choir during the school year at other than Vespers are in the early morning prayer services, the holiday services — Easter and Christmas — installation of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, the University Day of Prayer, and the May Morning Breakfast. At Christmas and Easter time, the choir broadcasts over station KFOR. OFFICERS President Betty S.mn Vice-President : Fern Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Vergine McBride Librarian Jean Alden Social Chairman Leone King Robe Manager Denice ' Gerrn Director Aleen Neely Accompanist Elsie Pecenka Ardis Abart Jean Alden Irma Bieberstein Helen Buehrer Lois Brandhorst Louise Buddin Lucille Bledsoe Anne Cramer Louise Fitzgerald Romona Fredrick Lorene Gossard Dewice Greene Hester Hunt MEMBERS Mildred Johnson Fern Johnson Leone King Bernice Loutzenheiser Marjorie Lyle Margaret Lyman Opal Marcy Jean Marshall Virgene McBride Alyce McDermott Aleen Neely Evelyn O ' Conner Jona Pierce Margaret Reckmeyer Betty Sain Mary Seely Mary Ann Sechler Melva Scudder Juanita Stafford Daisy Shoeppl Marian Vesely Zona Wilcox Alma Williams Margaret York Ludusa Ninger Fern Wunenberg « Top Row — Loutzcnlieiser, Marshall, Buddin. Shoepplt Abart, Seely, O ' Conner, M. Jolmson. Second Row — Nichols, Wurenberg, McHenry, Scudder, Pecenka, Pierce, Fitzgerald, Gittins, Buehrer. Bcttom Row — McBride, Alden, Sechier, King, Neely, Sain, F. Johnson, Goudreau, Green. -—407— m M IK1€T€€N Tfl I R.Ty ONE M ¥ 8 «€ « C O R.N fl U S K-E 1 » » »!l Cliristiaii Science TTN order to afford Christian Scientists withir. the University an opportunity to gather with one accord in one place, a group of students in 1913 united to form what is now known as the Christian Science Organi2,ation of the University of Nebraska. The organization was formed in accordance with the Church Manual of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, which pertains to the organization of such students in various universities and colleges. Meetings of the Christian Science Organization are held each Thursday evening at seven-fifteen in Faculty Hall, Temple Building. These meetings are conducted in a manner similar to the Wednesday evening meetings of the Christian Science Church. An annual lecture on the subject of Christian Science is held on the campus under the auspices of this or ' ganization, to which all students of the University are cordially invited. Other organizations similar to this one at Nebraska are maintained at various other colleges and universities through ' out the country so that the interests of this denomination are farTeaching in extent. S« « — 40»— N IM€T€€ sJ Tflll TY ONE rm !« C€ cc C O N H U S K.e R. » » » SOCIETIES AND CLUBS ithin the University, there are a great many organizations that, al ' though they do perform a certain definite ' function, are rather di cult to classify as any one type of society. Since this is the case, they will he found in this section under the title. Societies, Professionals, and Cluhs. 8 S« « « KI !KI€T€€KI TfllR.Ty ONE EC m. c COR.NflUSK.e[ » » » Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI was founded at New York University in 1904, as a national fraternity in commerce and was incorporated under the laws of New York State on May 15, 1905. Since its founding, the fraternity has spread until it is now composed of fifty-three chapters. Zeta chapter was founded at Nebraska May 17, 1914. The fraternity ' s purpose is to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, to teach the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in Business Administration. All students who have an average of 75 per cent and who are working for the degree of B.Sc. in Business Administration are eligible to membership in Alpha Kappa Psi. Through its national publication. The Diary of Alpha Kappa Psi, the fraternity keeps in touch with its alumni, informing them of what the active members are accomplishing. OFFICERS First Semester President R. Lynn Galloway Vice-President D.arrell Gifford Treasurer Robert Lau Secretary Rolland Miller Second Semester President Laurence T. Tyler Vice-President Darrell Gifford Treasurer Leslie R. Hedge Secretary Robert Lau MEMBERS Faculty Theodore Bullock Earl Fullbrook J. E. LeRossignol Dana Cole Clifford M. Hicks O. R. Martin G. M. Darlington J. E. Kirshman T. Bruce Robb Raymond C. Dean G. O. Virtue Undergraduate Raymond L. Baumann Willard Hedge Albert Lucke Rudolph A. Blum Miles B. Houck Richar d Mayborn R. Lynn Galloway Arnold Johnson Walter M. Meier Darrell Gifford Roy Kinsinger Rolland Miller Harold Halbeisen Robert Lau Laurence T. Tyler Leslie R. Hedge Willard Urban 8 Top Kow—Law, Dcin, Johtuton, Gifford, Hedge. Sifcond Row — Meier, Tyler, Lucke, Baumann, Houck, Manborn, Bottom Row — Kinsinger, Hedge, LeRossignol, GaUoivay, Virtue, Fullbrook, Darlington. —410— « « N IKl€TE€)sJ T+H I rLTY ONt ] K « « COI NflUSICGI - » » M American Society of Agricultural Engineers INCE 1914, the Nebraska student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers, which was organized nationally at Chicago in 1907, has existed as the only organization on the campus having the purpose of promoting the interests of agricultural engineering and agricultural engineering students. The society fulfills the need of a medium of fellowship among agricultural engineers through which they can encourage the study of engineering in its application to agriculture, and encourage the development of student mitiative and fellowship, as well as sponsor activities serving to focus public attention upon the importance of the profession. The society holds regular monthly meetings which are featured by educational programs or addresses by prominent individuals in the field of engineering. The society sponsors an active partici- pation in Engineers ' Week and Farmers ' Fair and is represented in other activities of the College of Agriculture. Students registered in the Ag Engineering department of the College of Engineering or who have six hours credit in Ag engineering are eligible to membership in the society. The local branch has a representation in the National Engineering Council. The outstanding senior agricultural engineer ef each year is awarded a key in recognition of his scholastic achievement. The members upon graduation become members of the national society. OFFICERS President John I. Cantral Vice-President Bern.ard Osterloh Secretary-Treasurer George N. Bird Reporter L. F. Larson Sponsor E. B. Lewis MEMBERS Harlan Cooper E. N. Hanson Vane E. Rees Otto Cooper A. Molenaar Frank Walker Charles Greer E. L. Ore Francis D. Young Edward Prochaska Prof. A. A. Baer Prof. E. E. Brackett Mr. M. P. Brunig Faculty Mr. P. R. Hoff Mr. E. B. Lewis Prof. C. W. Smith Mr. W. J. Runnalls Mr. O. J. Trenary Mr. C. Scott Whitnah Mr. L D. Wood « Top Row — Hansen, Larscn, Greer. Yuyifj. H. Cooper, Richardson. Second Row — O. Cooper, Prochaska, Runna s, Zink, Rees, Molenar, Brunig. Bottom Row — Baer, Bracket, Lewis, Bird, Tranery, Smith, Osterloh, CantrcU. —411— N l vJ€T€€lNJ Tfll R TY ON€ » » V ««« COR-N-HUSK.£ mr m » American Society of Civil Engineers THE Nebraska student chapter of this society was organized and recognized by the American Society of Civil Engineers in October, 1921, four months after receivmg the privilege of affilia- tion with the national group. This is one of the oldest national student societies in existence and has about ninety-six chapters The organization is composed of practicing engineers and teachers and seeks to promote advance- ment of knowledge and fellowship among engineers. The A. S. C. E. assists in the main activities of Engineers ' Week and sponsors the annual banquet of the Civil Engineering Department. OFFICERS First Semester President Kex R. Reed Vice-President ; JOHN Donaldson Secretary-Treasurer L. B. Almy Second Semester President L. W. M.abbott Vice-President L. S. Bray Secretary-Treasurer A. F. Burleigh MEMBERS L. B. Almy R. A. Anderson M. L. Baker L. K. Barnhill James Palmer H. D. Park J. P. Putnam A. B. Bauer John Beatty E. L. Bennet Harold Benson L. S. Bray G. F. Briggs A. F. Burleigh C. Carlson Carlos Cartegena Holmes Congdon Charles Costin Thomas Cowger Clarence Dahl R. A. Dobson John Donaldson Elmo Gottula T. R. Graham Kenneth Greene C. A. Hagelin Kenneth Halloran James Hamilton George Hofferber John Hossack Don Loutzenhieser L. W. Mabbott Z. Mikasa Charles McNamara C. A. Nelson Loide Nelson M. E. Norlin Carl Nygren Rex Reed Calmer Reedy Joe V. Ruzicka Lester Sellentine W. C. Summers Stanley Schure Harold Swanson Meredith Thoms E. W. Tupper Marvin Von Seggern Irvin Vrana Clarence Whalin Winslow Willis Robert Rait Top Row Von Set gem, Loutzenheher, Reedy, Rait, Ntiwcn, Carlsmi, SniHmcrs, Ahtiu. Second Row- Halloran, Dahl, McNamara, Benson, Hauelin, Dobson, Donaldson, Contin, Reed, Bottom Row — Nelson, Harnhill, Hritttis, Bray, Mabbott, Mickeij, Burleigh, Cowger, Greene, —412— S« « « N !Kl€Tt€N THIRTY ONE B » i« « « C O R.N W U S CE ( » » « American Society of Mechanical Engineers FOUNDED in 1880, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers granted the local charter in 1909. The primary purpose of the organization is to enable the student in engineering to obtain a conception of the organization and operation of engineering societies and to enjoy almost com- plete autonomy in this field. Any student in the College of Engineering is eligible to membership in this organization. Cooperating with five other similar societies, the A. S. M. E. sponsors Engineers ' Week and the All-Engineers Barbecue. Regular meetings are held the second Wednesday of each month in an effort to get students better acquainted with each other and with men who are recognized in this field of engineering, thus enabling students to fully realize the nature of the work ahead of them. OFFICERS Chairman Ralph Wickwire Vice-chairman FoRREST Reed Secretary H. ROLD Embree Treasurer Henry ARM. TIS Honorary Chairman Prof. A. A. LuEBS MEMBERS John Adair Henry Armatis Willard Dann Paul Doubt Edward Drobny Sanford Dyas Harold Embree Frank Ferguson Elmer Groothius Robert Hall John Hengstler Robert Hird Henry Ibser Arthur Jenny Harold Kipp Gilbert Kosa Harry Kottas Leo Krisl Tony Kuznit Herschel Lamborn Meldon Leeson Dorr Mark Allan Meyer Aubrey Morley Angus Munro Norbert Noonan Carl Olson Philip Pepoon Frank Pollard Raymond Prohaska John Phillips William Rerig Otto Ress Edwin Roy John Steele Dwight Talcott Jess Weyand Ralph Wickwire W. Owen Williams Karl Yunker Top Row — Pepoon, Olson, hudtricksan, Rensch, Roij, Ku. t, iJrolnnj. Second Row — Thomson, Steele. Kottas. Dt as, Phillips. Mark, Noonan. Kuznit. Bottom Row — Sjogren, Luebs, Slaifmaker, Wii kicire, Embree, Haneij, Bunthiff. —413— « « N !M€T€€ 4 TfilRTY ONE ¥ K « « C O N H U S l £ » m m Delta Sigma Pi DELTA SIGMA PI, national professional fraternity, was founded at the New York School of Commerce, November 7, 1907, for the express purpose of promoting scholarship in the College of Business Administration, The local chapter was granted a charter March 1, 1924. The society exists for the advancing of the study of business in universities, the encouraging of scholarship, and the furthering of students through practice and research work. The Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key, which is recognized as one of the highest honors that a senior in the Bizad College can attain, is awarded annually to the senior in the college having the highest average. The key is also recognized in the commercial world as the highest honor that can be attained by a commercial student. The fraternity has fifty-three active chapters located at the principal schools of business through ' out the country with a total membership of approximately seventy-five hundred. Membership is based upon the student ' s scholastic ability and general business leadership. The official magazine of the fraternity is The Deltasig, a quarterly publication. OFFICERS First Semester, Head Master Hurbert M. Demel Senior Warden Glen D. Atkins Junior Warden George H. Wragge Treasurer Clyde S. Yost Scribe Donald Exley Second Semester Head Master Frank B. Smith Senior Warden George H. Wragge junior Warden.... Robert C. Graham Treasurer Pierce C. Jones Scribe Herman Siefken MEMBERS J. Russel Andrews Donald Exley Richard J. McKenzie John W. Rosse Glen D. Atkins Harvey G. Goering Edwin G. Mortensen Melvin E. Ruzicka George S. Austin Robert C. Graham Carl B. Palmquist Herman Siefkes John F. Baenteli Earl C. Hald Claude A. Parkison Frank B. Smith Ross T. Brown " Pierce C. Jones Emory K. Peterson Lynn L. Waggoner Hurbert M. Demel Elmer E. Lind Gerald L. Phillippe Peter J. Wiebe Vincent J. Eggleston Elmore A. Melander J. Miller Richsy George H. Wragge Clyde S. Yost Faculty Karl M. Arndt James A. Cuneo Ivan V. Snyder J. Merie Yowell Forrest C. Blood Albert R. Mott Cleon O. Swayzee Top Row — Exlejf, Peterson, Brown, Hald, Palmquist, Ajidrewa, Austin, Graham, Parkinson. Second Row- -Ruzicka, McKenfie, Lind, Yost, Mortensom, Goerint , Melander. Phillippe, Richey. Bottxjm Row — Arndt, Swayzee, Jones, Siefkes, Smith, Yowell, Mott, Demel. —414— « N m€T€€ sJ Tfl I I TY ON€ M B »$ C O R.N fl U S K-£ 1 » » » Phi Delta Phi i TWENTY-SIX years after the founding of the international fraternity at the University of Michigan, Lincoln Inn of Phi Delta Phi was established in 1895 with seven charter members. As the oldest legal fraternity, Phi Delta Phi promotes a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the various schools where it has chapters. The badge of the society which was adopted in 1882, is a monogram. The fraternity colors are claret red and pearl blue. Phi Delta Phi is governed by an international biennial convention and by a council of three men between conventions. Geographically, the Inns are divided into eight provinces with the president in immediate supervision. Phi Delta Phi has contributed more prominent lawyers to the bench, bar, and school faculties than any other legal fraternity. Since 1887 the fraternity has edited a quarterly maga- zine known as The Briej. OFFICERS Magister JOHN P. McKnight Reporter Gale Davis Cler Jay O. Rodgers Historian Arthur Bailey Tribune Perry Morton Gladiator Vantine James Wade Abbot Arthur Bailey Earl Boyles Hyle Burke Eddie Cahow Hugo Carroll Burdette Chambers Gale Davis Robert Finn MEMBERS Charles Haas Erwin Hansen Vantine James Robert LaCrone Harold Lawrence Clarence Mahn John P. McKnight Thomas McLaughlin Perry Morton George Milne John Pirie Jay O. Rodgers Ray Sabata Harry Sackett Robert Stauffer Eugene Taylor Sherman S. Welpton, Jr. Clinton Woodward George Woodward, Jr. _ 3 » t I ? ? 8. Top Row — Sackett, Schick, Chambers, LMwrence, Pirie, Mahn, Hansen, Finn, James. Second Row — Ctth»w, Stauffer, Milne, Burke, Haas, Bailey, LaCrone, McLaughlin, Abbot, C. U ' oodward. Bottom Row — Davis, Rodyera, McKnight, Foster, Robins, Wilson, Morton, Welpton, G. Woodward. Nj iNi€T€€KI TfllR.Ty ONE E «€ « C O R_N fl U S HLE 1 » » m bigma BASING its membership upon scholarship and promise in journaHsm, Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, has as its purpose the furthering of the pro- fession of journalism, and helping members to realize the greatness of the vocation they have chosen for their life work. Having regained an activity in the return of the Awgwan, Sigma Delta Chi is looking forward to making it a better humor magazine than it ever was in the days gone by. The society is also the donor of a cup upon which, each semester, the name of the author of the best news story published in the Daily 7 lebras an is inscribed. Sigma Delta Chi was founded at DePauw University in 1909 and at the present time has 45 active chapters, the local chapter having been founded in 1914. The official fraternity publication is the uill. OFFICERS ■ President Bill McCleery Vice-President Robert J. Kelly Secretary Edgar Backus Treasurer Maurice Akin Advisor Gayle C. Walker MEMBERS Maurice Akin Edgar Backus Donald Carlson Leonard Conklin Lowell Davis Donald Facka Kenneth Gammill Neal Gomon Elmont Waite Robert Kelly Leon Larimer William McCleery William McGaffin Gene Robb Cliff Sandahl William Taylor Howard AUaway Guy Craig Jack Erickson Howard Gillespie Gene McKim Arthur Mitchell George Round Boyd Von Seggern Arthur Wolf s« « Top Row — Erickson, Craia, Waite, Carlxon, Davia, Larimer, Gomon. Second Row — Wolf, AUaway, GiUe»pie, Gammill, Round, Hobb, Mch ' im, Taiilor. Bottom Bow — McGaffin, Walker, Barkus, McCleery, Kelly, Akin, Facka. —416— N IKI€T€£N TH I RJTY ON€ 8 L . « COR_NfiUSfCE[ » » M Sigma Gamma Epsilon SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON, professional geological fraternity, has for its purpose the creation of good fellowship among students of the sciences of geology, metallurgy, mining, and ceramics. Its work consists of the promotion of social, scholastic, and scientific advancement of its members, and extends the relations of friendship and assistance between the recognized universities and scientific schools in the United States and Canada. At the present time there are twenty-three active chapters extending from Ithaca, N. Y., to Berkeley, California. Delta chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is one of the strongest members of the group. It was founded March 3, 1927. Alpha chapter of the fraternity was started at Kansas University in 1915. The Nebraska group backs a scholarship fund, and sponsors monthly luncheons, field excursions, and scientific lectures by outsiders who have a knowledge of matters of interest to members of the society. Meetings are held on the first and third Tuesday of each month in the chapter room. Members are selected by closed ballot and must have an equivalent of fourteen credit hours, be a junior in school, have an average of seventy-three, and be able to mingle socially with his fellow men. A national convention is held every two years, the last one being held at Norman, Oklahoma, in April. The next annual convention convenes in 19.32 at Pennsylvania State College. MEMBERS Leon Wm. Ashton Frank Blanchard, Jr. F. L. Burchard Harry Burleigh G. L. Decker Frank R. Denton L. D. Graham Charles Halsted Phillip Harper M. E. Hestbeck W. R. Johnson F. W. Johnson Ellis J. Kohler W. O. Kunter Gerald J. Loetterle Richard Lovald L. H. Lukert George W. Mechling Paul O. McGrew Clarence E. Nelson C. B. Schultz Frank A. Schultz Chet Scott Herbert Senter Oliver Sherer Richard M. Still Richard UUstrom Dayton R. Vallicott Eugene Vanderpool Prof. E. H. Barbour Mr. F. G. Collins Faculty Prof. C. J. Frankforter Mr. A. L. Lugn Prof. E. F. Schramm Top Row — Schult;:, Burchard, Kohier, Decker, Ijoetterle, Kunter, Scott, F. W. Johnswi. Second Row — Burleigh, Blanchard, UUstrom, Still. Vallicott, Halsttd, Denton, Hestbeck, Nelson. Third Row — W. R. Johnson, Mechling, Lukert, Lovald, McOrew, Senter, Vanderpool, Harper, Grahan Bottom Row — Sherer, Ashton, Framkforter, Collins, Barbour, Schramm, Lugn, Schultz. —417— S« « m NIKI€Te€KI TfllR.Ty ONE M K « « CO R.N fl U S ICE R, » » » Ag Club TIE Ag Club is the most representative and one of the most important organizations of Ag students, because of the fact that it is the largest men ' s organization on the Ag campus. The membership roll includes over one hundred and fifty men who have the opportunity to freely discuss student activities and student problems during the semi-monthly meetings. The open forum discussions give all members a voice in student life on the College of Agriculture campus and are a stimulus to good fellowship among the agricultural students. Any male student registered in the College of Agriculture is eligible for membership and an attempt is made to make the club as representative as possible by maintaining a large membership. The Ag Club in conjunction with the Home Economics Association sponsors social life on the Ag campus as well as other activities. . All activities of the College of Agriculture and University activities are supported by Ag Club members. Farmers ' Formal, an exclusive ball for Ag students, is sponsored annually by the Ag Club. Coll ' agri ' fun, an annual vaudeville program, is another of the major activities of the year. Another note- worthy function of the club is the presentation of all members of Ag College judging teams with gold medals in honor of their representation of the University. At the National Federation of Agricultural Councils and Agricultural Clubs held at Chicago, November 26, 1930, Fred Siefer, delegate from Nebraska, was elected secretary of the National Association. His election makes the fourth successive year that a delegate from Nebraska has held a national office, Donald Facka being president the preceding year. OFFICERS First Semester President Richard Cole Vice-President Verdon Petersen Secretary Fred Siefer Treasurer Jesse Bilyeu Second Semester President Fred Siefer Vice-President Reed Kenneth Secretary Otto Dillon Treasurer Glenn LeDioyt M A f €■ « : " dM ttmm t ' A t j K n M Hii itfHm m 1 1 f 1 T ■ 1 y ? mm 0Si © e m f W S; 1 ' JL t Yi , J JH [y4 f . f0f M i m KUldi ril ' i r M S( Top Row — TuUoss, Von Bergen, Kbit, Facka, Eiahmy, Pilger, Noyce. Second Row — Voyel, Nuernbcrtjer, Burton, McRci votds, Mau4;k, Pitzcr, Swanson, Dunn. Third Row — Youna, Nicbaum, Waldo, DoueU, Ralston, White, IjcDioyt, Kozclla. Walton. Bottom Row— AUcji, Dillon, Bilyeu, Cole, I ' eteraon, Siefer, Kelloaa, Hcdlund. —418— E NIKl€T€€KJTflir Ty ONE M HB u K«« COI NflUS CER. »M )B Ag Club Ed Allen Bill AUington Wells Andrews Lloyd Antes Robert Barber Clyde Batie Gilbert Beach Floyd Belders David Bengston Lorens Bredemeier Murray Brawner Oliver Brestell Roy Blazer Harlan BoUman Lewis Bottorif Jesse Bilyeu Glenn Burton Ralph Bush Dale Bush William Bullock George Boyd Paul Carlson Jim Caristen William Carter Orrville Chesley Clarence Clover Richard Cole Ephriam Danielson Joy Deuser Lloyd Duncan Otto Dillon Eugene Dowel! Hartley Dunlap Greth Dunn Albert Ebers Milton Ebers Mervin Eighmy MEMBERS Harry Elkin Robert England Merlon England Don Facka Vernon Filley Royce Fish Emory Fahrney Lamest Foster Ben Franklin Carl Gerlach La Verne Gingrich Clyde Glover Maurice Gustafson Ed Hahn Herbert Hartley Carl Hartman Lester Harsh Haskell Hankins Alfon Hating Glenn Heady Floyd Hedlund Eugene Henderson Ray Hile Elver Hodges Russel Hughes Melvin Husa John Ingalls Norman JefFery Howard Johnson William Johnson Cliiford Jones Clifford Jorgensen Lorenz Kay Charles Kellogg Oliver Kibben Alvin Kivett Arthur Kozella Armond LaFond Merrill Lee Glenn LeDioyt Paul Lemon Bert Lanquist Ray Lictenwalter Jesse Livingston John Loewenstein Guy McReynolds John McClean Walton Marshall Arthur Mauck Fred Meredith Perry Meredith Ted Menke Paul Metzger Vernon Miller Henry Muhle Raymond Murray Delphia Nash Gordon Neurnberger Frank Newswanger Aaron Niebaum Clarence Norris Clyde Noyes Eugene Ostergard Robert Ostergard Delos Orcutt Foster Owen Arthur Peterson Harold Petz Hansel Phipps Jay Pierson Don Pilger Howard Pitzer Russell Potter Bill Ralston Howard Ratekin Charles Reece Kenneth Reed Cletus Reinmiller Owen Rist George Rounds Myron Rumery Gerald Schick George Schmid Henry Sexon Fred Siefer Tom Snipes Walter Spilker George Shadbolt Haven Smith Sam Stewart John Swanson Roland Swanson Virgil Taylor Horace Traulson John TuUoss HoUis Van Kleek Ralph Van Bergen Elaines Vogel Boyd Von Seggern John Votow Bill Waldo Ervin Watson Jason Webster Leonard Wenzl Myrle White B. Wischmeier Herbert Yost Elmer Young Frederick Ziettlow • «• f f J».s« " A. f[Wf Top Row — England, Livingston, Batie, Harsh, Barber, Ziettiotc, McDermott. Second Row — BoUman. Reinmiller, Bredemeier, [fanielson, Muhle, Bush, Von Seggern, Schmid. Third Row — Filley, GingricK Reece, Jorgensen, Hiaa, Fish, Webster, Pierson, McClean, Fourth Row — Traulson, Votow, Ratekin, Schick, Norris, Kiveit, Sexon, Gustafson. Bottom Row — Antes, Kibben, Bengston, Smith, Nash, Fahrney, Meredith, Dunlap, Lictenwalter. -419- 8 « « .m U IKJ€T€€1 J TH I l jy ONE )B ¥ »$ K « « C O R,N fl U S ICE R- » » »8l University 4 ' H Club To bring together former members of the 4-H Club who are now attending the University of Nebraska is the main purpose of the organization. Organized in 1922, the group is strictly local, operating through the Nebraska Extension Service. In this way the club aids in encourag- ing the enrollment of new students in the University. All University men and women who have earned a certificate of achievement or appreciation of leadership in 4-H work are eligible to membership. Meetings are held the first Thursday of each month during the school year in Ag Hall. The club has an active part in sponsoring the annual 4-H Club Week that is held at the College of Agriculture the first week in June. This event 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. MEMBERS Loren Adamson Lloyd Antes Edmund Anderson Vera Mae Bang Haze! Benson Jesse Bilyeu Wayne Bishop Harlan Bollman Loretta Borzyche Murray Brawner Lorenz Bredemeier Helen Bulin William Carter Gertrude Christiansen Lucile Christiansen Lawrence Condon Lucile Cooley Barton Cooper Ralph Copenhaver Celia Covell Lilly Danielson Vincent Danielson Otto Dillon Eleanor Dixon Hartley Dunlap Ruth Durst Mervin Eighmy Ida Ellis Vera Emrich Birdie Ershine Willene Fager Emma Feith Clara Geiger Goldie Gibson Lavern Geingrich Merna Goings Emilye Hamouz Carl Hartman Ruby Heather Ruth Heather Helen Holland Ellis Hutchinson Harold Ingalls Margaret Jeffrey Clifford Jones Oliver Kibben Ruth Lambert Charles Livingston Jessie Livingston John Loewenstein Eula Bee Martin Jack Martin Jeanette Martin Anita Mehrens Theodore Menke Guy McReynolds Muriel Mofiit Lester Muhle Ray Munn Helen Myers Mildred Myers Fred Meridith John McLean Clarence Norris Clyde Noyes Cleo Packer Harold Petz Don Pilger Harold Pitzer Helen Poch Bernice Preston Dorothy Pryor Elton Reinmiller Lois Roeder Gerald Schick Henry Sexton Arliene Smith Artemise Smith Helen Smrha Thomas Snipes Sam Stewart Carl Struve Walter Spilker George Svoboda Margaret Trobough Lloyd Vance Clarice Vogel Thelma Voils Boyd Von Seggern John Votaw Willard Waldo Esther Wenzel Mable Woodward Elmer Young Fred Ziettlow L. 1. Frisbie Jessie Greene Faculty Helen Noyes Allegra Wilkens 8 « « Top Row — Harsh, Noyes, Eiuhmii, PUi er, Pitzer, Zictlow. Second V.ovi—lAvinasl m, Waldo, Muhle, Youny, DanielBon, Voeyle, Bredemier. Third Row — Antes, IMnlap, Sexson, Ginurich, Adatiisan, Kibben, McLean, Norris, Fourth Row— Ko€der, J. Martin, Geiger, Packer, Erskine, Voils, E. Martin, Jeffries, Myer. Bottom Row— Moj if, Emerieh, Danielson, BoUman, Bilyeu, Dillon, Dixon, Christensen, Durst. —420— m N m€T€€Kl T-HII TV ONE M I K«« COR-NiHUSK.£ »m )]» Palladian Literary Society THE first student organization formed at the University of Nebraska was the Palladian Literary Society, founded in October of 1871. This society was originally a debating and literary organi- zation, but now, although these ideals have not been lost sight of, it is essentially social. The purpose of this organization is to build up and perfect the moral and intellectual capacities and in like manner the social qualities of the students of this University. To become eligible for membership one must be in actual attendance at the University and must not be a member of any social fraternity or sorority on the campus. Originally membership was restricted to men only, but since 1874 it has been co-educational. By the publication of an alumni news letter and of the Pal Daze, an annual publication, close contact is kept between the active members and the alumni who number some 2,000. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ralph Gemmell President Helen Exley ViRGiNW Bl. ck Vice-President Ger.ald Briggs Ger.ald Briggs Critic R. lph Gemmell Glenn Burton Recording Secretary Cleo P. cker Elk.anah Wiley Corresponding Secretary Betsy Benedict Betsy Benedict Program Secretary Ethel Person Calm.ar Reedy Treasurer Harold Gilman How. RD Keck Historian Gr. ce Fowler Dorothy Atkinson Milan Austin Betsy Benedict Virginia Black Annie Brackett Gerald Briggs Kenneth Brittell Harold Amos Jean Bunnell Fred Ehlert Glenn Burton Ralph Bush Homer Deadman Verna Mae Easton Helen Exley Grace Fowler Vera Emrich Norris Enders MEMBERS Clara Geiger Fred Gemmell Ralph Gemmell Harold Gilman Julia Harrison Howard Keck Pledges Helen Jeffryes Olive Lewis Vernon Filley Associate Member Angus Munro Honorary Member Laurcttc Gemmell Dorothy Keller Myron Kelley Hughina Legge Mansel Lundy Eula Bee Martin Cleo Packer Jeanette Martin Don L. Morris Alton Pardee Ethel Person Calmar Reedy Margaret Reedy Victor Seymour Horace Traulsen Elkanah Wiley Carol Raye Robinson Florence Stevenson Jesse Livingston Top How — lAvinffsUm, Kelley, WiUy, Bush, Seymor, Reedy, Enders. Second Row — Reedy, Bunnel, Robirisfm, Ehlert, Morris, Austin, Keck, Anws. Third Row — E. Marten, Jeffries, J. Marten, Filley, Brittel, Lewis, Easton, Keller, Legge. Bottom Row — Traulson, Packer, Gemmell, Exley, Person, GUman, Benedict, Burton. —421— s« « NJ !M€T€€M TfHRTY ON€ M )B »! « « « CO R.N H u s ce » r m )B Nu Meds HEN the College of Medicine was moved from Lincoln to Omaha the students enrolled at the University of Nebraska in Lincoln felt the need of some society to join them together, so Nu Meds was founded. All pre-medic students are eligible to this society. Nu Meds was founded to join pre-medic students for social and other purposes. Each month banquets are held at which prominent men in the medical world give talks. The organization has a monthly publication. The Tsju Med T lews, and sponsors Pre-Medic Day at which time the entire organization visits the University Medical College at Omaha. The semi-annual tappings to Theta Nu, an honorary scholastic fraternity, which take place at the regular Nu Med monthly meetings, are also important events. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester James Davis President Julien Jacobs Vice-President Darrell Campbell Max Kiesselbach Secretary-Treasurer John Millican MEMBERS S. Abara James D. Adams Kenneth L. Albert George T. Alliband Harry H. Andrews George Armitage Hubert Arnold LeRoy Askwig Wilbur Ball James Bailey Edward Beaghler L. Beran Robert Bernsteine Frank Booth Anna Brinkman Glidden Brooks Nobel Bucll Dale Cameron Darrell Campbell Donald E. Carle Louis Cohen Lee Collins Robert Davis James Z. Davis Nellie DeKalb Alvin Dietj Kenneth Drewclow F. M. Downing Perry Eby Edward Eby Marvin Edmison Eugene Ewing Maynard Farhat J. Edward Feldmayer Norman Finke Edwin Fischer Maurice Frazier John Grabow Mariano Gacusana William B. Gambell Carl Cesser Paul Gilbert Julius C. Goldman John Glesmann Clarence Green Benjamin H. Grimm Leo Haywood John Henderson S. W. Hewit James Hickey Beryl S. Hillis Esburn Holmes Billy Howard Charles Hubbard Paul J. Hubber Frank Inda Darwyn Jackson M. M. Jacobs Julian E. Jacobs Stella Jesperson Franklyn Johnson Gilbert Jorgensen John Addison Kahl Bob Karrer William Keetel Rex Kellenbarger John C. Kennedy Max Kiesselbach Thelma Kirby George Klok Reinhold H. Klotz Dee Kochne Claire Kos Harold Knauss William B. Lamb Henry J. Lehnhoff Joe Levine William Lowry Dorothy Lucas Dey H. Mayers John D. Milligan Howard Mitchell Ralph C. Moore George Morris Burdette D. Morris Jules Nielson Orvis Niely Maurice L. Pepper Carl Peterson William Potter M. J. Pumphrey J. J. Premer Sandford Rathbun Harriett Reagor Ruth Reuben Martin J. Rucker Wayne Schall Fred Schnell Edward Schwenk Edwin Shearburn M. C. Shurtleff Forrest Spieler Charles Sturdevant Lowell Sutherland G. L. Teply Gardner Trumble Wallace K. Vance Lyle C. Walker Clarence Weber Carl Welchner Robert Williams Naomi Williams Claire Williams Russel 1. Williams Roy Wyrens Rollin Wyrens Sidney Ziffren Charles Zugler Nu Med Members ;« « « Nl m€T€€KJ TH IRTY ONE )B »; Mi « CC C O [ N fl U S HLe 1 Bizad Executive Board THE Bizad Executive Board was established by a representative group of students in the Business Administration College, under the supervision of Dean LeRossignol, in May, 1926. The mem- bership of the Board includes two representatives from Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, the Girls ' Commercial Club, the Men ' s Commercial Club, and Phi Chi Theta, the organizations in the College of Business Administration. The Bizad Executive Board serves to bind the groups in the Bizad College closer together and to promote activity and interest in the college. This board sponsors the Bizad Honors Banquet, the Bizadi Day, and the Bizad Frolic. The Bizad Day is the largest one-day celebration held by any college in the University. On that day all classes in the Bizad College are excused and the day ' i festivities include a parade, picnic, athletic contests, and a dance as a climax to it all. OFFICERS First Semester President Frank B. Smith Vice-President Donald G. Exley Secretary-Treasurer Florence M. Anderson Second Semester President FRANK B. Smith Vice-President Lawrence T. Tylor Secretary-Treasurer FLORENCE M. Anderson MEMBERS Florence M. Anderson Eunice Garvey Mildred Meyerson Dorothy McCall R. Lynn Galloway Willard L. Hedge Donald G. Exley Hubert M. Demel Gerald L. Phillippe Frank B. Smith Lawrence T. Tyler E. Albert Lucke Cassie Baron J. Miller Rickey S€ Top Row — Yotrell, LeRossignol, Hedge. Second Row — PhiUippe, Lucke, Demel, Tyler. Bottom Row — Garvey, Anderson, Smith, Exley, McCaU, Meyerson. —428— N !KI€T€e J TfiiR TY ONE mi K « « C O R,N H U S fC€ R, » a Dramatic Club THE Dramatic Club was founded at the University of Nebraska by a group of students interested in dramatic work in 1906. Miss H. Alice Howell supervised the organization of the club which was to further dramatics in the University. The club maintains its own rooms in the Temple building and it is in these rooms that weekly meetings are held on each Thursday night. The University Players, which is very popular with Lincoln theater-goers, is an outgrowth of the Dramatic Club. Interest is stimulated in dramatics through the activities of the club. To become a member of this organization a student must pass an examination tryout judged by a committee under the super- vision of Mr. Yenne who is acting sponsor of the club. OFFICERS President Marguerite Danielson Vice-President Jane Schaible Secretary Morton A. Richards Treasurer Slayton Pierce Sergeant-at-Arms JuDD Brenton Reporter Morton A. Rich.ards MEMBERS Herb Yenne, Sponsor Mildred Alexander C harl e s Bscker — Leland Bennett Robert Bernstein Genevieve Boyd Dean Brenton Judd Brenton Corinne Cornell Lucille Cypreason Joe De Natale Marguerite Danielson John Dunman Evelyn Eastman William Eddy Elizabeth Evans Benjamin Franklin Helen Gates Leslie Hedge Norman Hoff Carl Humphrey Lucille Joern Leona King Mirriam Kissinger Russel Lindskog Niel McFarland Emma McLaughlin Gay Miller Bernice Palmquist Maurice Pepper Mary Lou Phillips Slayton Pierce Mae Poesy Marjory Pope Ruth Raber Morton Richards Jane Schaible Ivan Scheibenger Blanche Sheldon Francis Sherman Don Short Leo Skalowsky Ralph Spencer Jean Spieser Esthyre Steinberg Imogene Steinmeier Dale Taylor Walter Vogt Vera Watters Irene Wolfe Dorothy Weaver Charlotte Wells Madeline Westoupal Jane Wickersham Margaret York Dorothy Zallner Dorothy Zimmer « Top Row — Pepper, Humphrei , Eddu, Hoff, Kinq. Second " Rovi — Steinberg, Dunmann, Spencer, De Natale. Sheldon, Sivislcaky. Bottom Row Hedgef Schaible, DanieUton, Richards, Wella, Lindukog. —424— N IKI€T€€ vJ THII TY ON€ EC « « C O ( N fl U 5 K_€ » » w Pi Mu Epsilon THE advancement of the science of mathematics and the mutual and personal advancement of its members is the aim of Pi Mu Epsilon, national honorary mathematical fraternity. The organiza- tion was established at Syracuse, New York, in May, 1914, and the Nebraska Alpha chapter was instituted May 17, 1928. Each member in his pledge promises to give his best efforts to the improvement of his scholarship in all his studies and research, especially mathematics. Any student who has shown distinction in the study of mathematics and who has completed courses involving differential and integral calculus is eligible to membership. A scholarship committee composed of two faculty members and three senior Pi Mu Epsilon major students choose new members on the basis of scholarship. Meetings are held on the second Thursday of each month in Social Sciences 101, at which time talks and demonstrations are given by the members on different phases of mathematics. Prizes are given by the organization for high scholarship in mathematics. OFFICERS Director ' . Ray Ely Vice-Director Merrill Flood Secretary Irmagard Krekler Treasurer Paul B. rtunek Librarian Ruth Heather faculty Advisor Prof. H. P. Doole MEMBERS Martin Anderson Hubert Arnold Paul Bartunek M. A. Basaco George Berry V. L. Bollman Richard Brackett W. C. Brenke Gerald Briggs Harold P. Brown Charles Bulger C. C. Camp A. L. Candy O. C. Collins John H. Colson Allen P. CowgiU Robert L. Craig Ellery H. Davis H. P. Doole Ray M. Ely Helen M. Exley William E. Fitzgibbon M. M. Flood M. G. Gaba Madeline Grenard Carl Hagelin F. S. Harper Ruth Heather Irwin Hember Carl Holtom H. H. Howe J. M. Howie Howard Hubbard Arthur Jenny J. S. Jensen Robert A. Jewett Flay Kellenbarger Phillip Koontz Herman Koch Irmgard Krekeler T. N. Kuznit Lorraine Lallman Rudolph Langer Charles M. Larson Albert Lightbody Mary Lucas Pauline Lowe Eleanor Mathewson Minnie Nemechek Tracy Pierce Orville Pierson Calmer Reedy Lewis R. Ricketts Frank Both Lulu Runge Eldridge Smiley LeRoy Snyder Ed Stipsky Meredith Thoms Florence Velte Robert Void Marvin Von Seggern J. Louise Westover Tom F. White Violet Wochner Wilna Worden 8 m» •» 1 % L Top Row VoW, Roth, Arnold, Craig, Cowpill, Stipski , White, Langer. Second Row Brackett, Briggs, Basoco, DaviH, Suttcrfield, Reedyi Velte, Jcnnij, Fitzgibbon. Third Ro-w— Kellenbarger, Exley, Lucas, Koch, Matheirson, Westover, Holton, Nemechek, Kuznit. Bottom Row— Gaba, Doole, Heather, Kreckeler, Elu, Flood, Bartunek, Candy, Camp. —426— « « NlKl€T€€ vi T-HIPTY ONE li » »8 « « « C O R.N fl U S K.£ R. » » » PKarmaceutical Club ITH its membership including all the students in tha College of Pharmacy, the Pharmaceutical Club is not only the largest, but also the strongest organization in that college. Established shortly after the organization of the College of Pharmacy as a part of the University, the club serves as a means of bringing all students on a more equalized social and academic plane. The two main activities sponsored by the club are Pharmacy Week and the Freshmen Picnic. During Pharmacy Week, the doors of the college are opened to the public, at which time the students attempt to acquaint people with the scientific character of pharmacy and to demonstrate the work of the College. The outside visitors are thus familiarized with the work of the pharmacist and with the extent of the training required of him. Exhibits during this time are so arranged that all departments are well represented and the visitors are able to follow the students as they explain the processes. Pharmacy Week is now a well-established tradition of the College of Pharmacy and an event the club may well be proud of. In addition to enabling the public to see the work, this function binds the students together in the spirit of fellowship which is essential to the advance that modern pharmacy is making. OFFICERS President JoHN W. Schrepel Vice-President James A. Green Secretary Willard J. Chandler Treasurer Viola Hachtel MEMBERS Francis W. Anderson Gaylord LeRoy Anderson George Bauer Henry Beckman Dorthea Beiersdorf Charles Bliven Daniel Blankenbiller Florence Blome Willard Braasch Charles Bryant Richard Christensen Willard J. Chandler Robert Christian Wayne Christiancy Dorothy Lee Collin Constantine Diagikes James Dille James R. Doud Russel Emerson Joseph Faimon Walden Felber Elmer Fi.sher Banks Gaymon Lajoie Gibbons Mac Glazier James A. Green Nina Goldstein Wilmer Griess Dale Gray Ollie Griffin Viola Hachtel Mrs. Louise H. Warren Elmer Harpstreith Leonard Harpstreith Lewis Harris Esther Hays Ruth Heming William Higdon Otto Humlicek Roy Hinze James House John House Warren Isaacson Herbert Johnson Clarence Kennedy Donald Houtz Ray Klein Margaret Koerting Earl Kuncl Wayne Leach Richard E. Leder Herschel Lee Helen Ludwickson Charles McCracken Vern McGowan Paul McKibbcn Stanley Madison Elmer Metcalf Evan Moses Kermit Mourer Lloyd Neujahr Maurice Patterson Dale Parker Juan Pelais Perry Platz Kenneth Peterson Lynn Ricker Phyllis Rhodes Mildred Root John W. Schrepel Charles Scheinost Herman Schuchman Joseph Schuchman Raymond Schoening John Smidt Eugene Smith James W. Stone Herbert Stuhr Oscar Stultz Margrethe Soelberg Ed TuthiU George Vieregg Carl Wieland Frank Wieland Frank Winter s« Top Row — Schoening, Dille, Houtz, Maurer, Soelberg, Scheinost, Leder. Second Row — Diagikes, Anderson, Smidt, Koerting, Green, Stone, Dare, Griess. Third Row- Stmhr, Hinge, Alter, J, Schuchman, Mojcom, Humlicek, Madison. Faimon, Ricker. Fourth Row- -Go ' ktefem, Hays, Lee, Harpstreith, H. Schuchman, Harris, Blotur. Hansen, Heming, Hachtel. Bottom Row— C u»nrf! r, Schrepel, Cunningham, Lyma n, I angevin, Bukey, Burt, Locke. — 42«— « « N m€T€€)sJ TfllRTy ON€ m i ¥ »$ S« cc c( COR-N+HUSI EfL »»» Block and Bridle Club THE local chapter of Block and Bridle was established on this campus in 1912, and has since been the most active and effective organization on the Agricultural College campus. It is the only club on this campus to maintain a club room which furnishes periodical reading matter concerning animal industry as well as facilities for study. The purpose of the club is to interest students in the field of animal husbandry and to promote scientific study along these lines. The club sponsors the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben, Ag Barbecue, and the Student Livestock Judging Contest. In addition this organization assists the Department of Animal Husbandry in all of their activities. The club holds monthly meetings in their club rooms and sends a delegate to the national meet- ing which is held each year in the Stock Yards Inn at Chicago, at the time of the International Live stock Show. At this time a cup is presented to the club which has been the most active the preced- ing year. Members are selected by the club and must have completed three semesters work toward an animal husbandry major, or must have been a member of a judging team. MEMBERS Jesse Bilyeu Otto Dillion Donald Facka Donald Foltz Ben Franklin Ted Hile Bob Hunt Clifford Jorgensen Lorenz Kay Charles Kellogg Guy McReynolds Fred Meredith Howard Means John Munn Gordon Nuernberger Ardean Peterson Verdon Peterson Howard Ratekin Charles Reece Frank Sampson Gerald Schick Fred Seifer Myrll White Cyril Winkler S M « « Top Row— Franklin, Siefer, Nuernberffcr. V, Peterson, McReynolds, Hunt, Kay. Second Row — Ratekin, Munn, Schick, Bilyeu, Hile, Means, Meredith, Reece. Bottom Row — Foltz, Dillion, Jorgensen, White, A. Peterson, Facka, Kellogg. —427— N IKl€TE€ vJ THIR.Ty ONE 1 8 ««« COR.N+HUSK.ER. »»» I )enior gmg THE keenest of competition is encountered by the Senior Livestock Judging Team in its various contests at the livestock shows during the season. Training of inestimable value may be had by the agricultural students who are fortunate enough to represent the University of Nebraska in judging the world ' s best livestock at the great livestock expositions held throughout the country. The 1930 Senior Livestock Judging Team that represented the University of Nebraska in intercollegiate contests at the American Royal Livestock Show at Kansas City and at the International Livestock Exposition at Chicago made a record that is in keeping with the long-time performances of Nebraska teams. The team placed fourth in the group of contests held at the American Royal Livestock Show with a rating of fourth place in horse judging and iifth place in cattle and sheep judging. John Munn ranked third in horses and Myrle White ranked fifth in sheep judging in the individual competition At Chicago the Nebraska team competed with teams from twenty-three colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. This is the largest contest of this nature that is held. The Nebraska team emerged with the rank of fifth. The team took first place in judging cattle and sheep and sixth place was the rank it attained in judging horses. Munn rated tenth as an individual to be high man on the team. Facka and Ratekin followed with fourteenth and eighteenth places respec- tively. Myrle White established himself high individual of the cattle judging contest with Facka in third place. Ratekin ranked third and Munn eighth in judging sheep at this greatest of all livestock expositions. MEMBERS Howard Ratekin John Munn Cyril Winkler Don Facka Clifford Jorgensen Myrl White W. W. Derrick (coach) s« « Top Row — Ratekin, Munn, Winkler. Bottom Row — Facka Jorgensen, Derrick, White. —428— NIMtTEEN TfUPLTY ONE 5 « « COR.NflUSK_ei mm m Dairy Club THE only student organization in the State of Nebraska which has as its aim the development ot interest in scientific dairying and the encouragement of better dairying is the Varsity Dairy Club. Any man interested in this field of endeavor is eligible to membership in the club. The local chapter, founded in 1925, is one of the most prominent professional clubs on the Agricultural campus, and sponsors dairy judging teams which compete with other state agricultural teams throughout the country. Another major function of the Dairy Club is the Dairyland Cafeteria which is maintained to accommodate the large crowds which attend the Annual Organized Agriculture Week. Within the scope of the membership and activities of the club judging contests for other students of the Ag College are held. Other activities of the department and the Agricultural College are also fostered by the Dairy Club. Meetings are held once each month in the Dairy Building. Members are selected from those specializing in dairying by a vote of the members and the approval of the faculty advisors. OFFICERS President Fred L. Meridith Vice-President Marvin Taylor Secretary-Treasurer Floyd Hedlund MEMBERS Guss Bates Victor Rediger Horace Traulsen Perry Meridith Edward Hahn Alven Kivett Glen LeDioyt Owen Rist Marvin Taylor John McLean Carl Gerlach John Rhodes Harold Besack Roy Fauquet Lyle Anderson Lyle Rolofson Jason Webster Harold Ingalls LeVern Gingrich Myron Rumery Clyde Noyes Ramos Bernardo Delphin Nash Arthur Peterson Glenn Burton Charles Rockford Fred Meridith Floyd Hedlund Gail Klingman Mervin Eighmy Elmer Young Jesse Bilyeu Hansel Phipps Martin Kelly David Bengston Guy McReynolds John Munn « Top Row— Oingrich, Webster, Burton, Young, Gerlach, Second Row — Kivett, Traul»€n, Bengtsoti, Anderson, Rediger, Nash. Bottom Row — Eighmy, Meridith, Hedlund, Bates, Bernardo. —429— NIN€TeEN TfllRTy ONE »8 li « « e O R,KJ fl U S K.E R. » » » « Farmers Fair Board S the governing board for the Farmers Fair, the Farmers Fair Board, composed of seniors elected by vote of the student body, has a greater responsibility than any other organization on the Agricultural College campus. The work of supervising the Fair and handling the large number of committees, which embraces the entire student body of the college in preparation for the annual exposition, is no small task. Months are spent in preparation for this big event which is one of the largest at the University. Thousands of dollars are involved in the show alone, and its success or failure rests entirely upon this one committee. The Farmers Fair was first held at Nebraska in 1917, although a similar event was held at Missouri in 1905. Other schools have taken up the practice of holding these annual expositions during recent years. In April, 1929, the managers of the Farmers Fair Boards met at Missouri and organized a National Association of Farmers Fair Managers, the purpose of which was to exchange ideas for the development of the agricultural student expositions. The Farmers Fair at Nebraska is rivaled only by those of other schools for the title of the largest student event in America. Annually it attracts over ten thousand people to the College of Agriculture to witness the display of the students ' work. Some of the features of the Fair are: parade, pageant, light horse show, inter-sorority riding contest, livestock parade, and many educational exhibits featuring the work done by the students in the various departments. OFFICERS Manager Myrle White Treasurer Emory Fahrney Secretary NiESjE Lakeman Elizabeth Williams MEMBERS Esther Boyer Donald Facka Top Row — Boyert Fahrney, WUliams Lower Row — Facka, Lakenian, White —480— 8« « N !H €T€B ' s] TfJlR TY ONE B » »8 r ' l . coi Nsyuici it-ii 19 ' " IEVIt£Y NAN THUS cried the Three (3) Musketeers (as they were quaintly called in ye gud ol days), as they spied a comely young maiden come loping sedately out one of Paris ' back alleys. Being a braver and slightly more audacious young man, Porthos accosted her and did engage her in some nonsensical banter, which was his want. C[ " Ah " , quoth the fair damsel (whose name afterwards turned out to be Lysistrata of the Athens Lysistratas — which is another story which will be told in some future volume — watch for announcement), " aren ' t you indeed the horrid manny-wanny who so das- tardly did slough into me in the Cornhusker last eve, causing both my Big Half-hour and me to blush coy lavender? " C[ " Naw indeedy Bon Ami " , returnethed Porty, " dat was me pal an ' buddy, Arty, whot done it. " He was like that, was Porty, always shoving himself in the back- ground, especially where ladies were concerned. (I " Ah, then, (she was given to ah-ing at every turn) ma great big booful cawnshucka, " she gurgled, " save me from ah fate wuse than death! " For she had noted with the corner of her eye dur- ing the palaver, that Arty had drawn near and was casting mean looks of suppressed anger at Porty, while D ' arty, hovering in the off- ing, was giving Arty a dirty look (altho he may have had it already — History doesn ' t say). Intuitively she knew that a street brawl was about to take place . . . and ... she didn ' t want HER picture in the Sunday Tabloid . . .not Her . . . " why it would ruin her chances of being elected " Sweetheart of the Parisian Ateliers! (Look that one up . . . smarties.) I « TINIAT " S 31 IDIQ. lyillMSIEILIF QO it is with those Cakes, B. M. O. C. ' s, O and Parlour Athletes of today, that we find this same unity of feeling whenever they spy a fair young damsel come tripping down the walk in front of Sosh ... or about to trip. Let us take heed of that feeling . . . that spirit ... so that we too ... in the future . . . may be ready to do our little do. . . when Opportunity (if that ' s her name) presents herself. CBut while we j prattle of the future, what of the present . . . there is much to be done . . . and it will be past if we don ' t snap the lead out. Look about ye . . . look about ye . . . heed the call of Spring! Even now there stands to our below ' right . . . Opportunity! Do you think she will stand there all day in the cold, waiting for you to do something . . . Oh, no . . . she won ' t wait ... not her. Action Men . . . that ' s what ' s needed. ([Let us understand the others part, and realize more fully, that he who speaks not for himself, does not have the same spokethed ; nor will he trod the life fantastic at the next Spring Poddy ( ' scuse de cod indah hed.) And let that spirit which wells up with- in us be the only spirits that are masters of us ; let those same spirits be the only ones that carry us away (others carry too freely . . . some cause severe pains in the neck . . . headaches . . . chillblains . . . antherites . . . and all points south . . . Board!) So that hence forth, fifth and sixth we can respond with all that ' s in us . . . with all the youthful spontaneity and exuberance we are capable of, to that great rip-roaring, soul-inspiring cheer — M IHB.il »» S !) ALL my life I ' ve wanted to be an Annual Editor. Oh the heartaches that were mine . . . ah, dear reader ... I shudder to recall the many nights I tramped the streets, baying out my life at the moon, my desire gripping me ' til I cried out in mortal anguish. I was just a boy and the parson ' s joy when I barged into this realm of iniquity. If I had been but told ofi the pitfalls that lay in my path toward the Editor ' s chair. But, no, little did I even dream of raspberry sodas, sasparilly sundaes and such wickedness. Reared as I was in the stilted mid-victorian atmosphere of our landed estate (which darn near sank one time when I playfully blew up the levee) , I came to college believing that true worth was the basis of getting the editor ' s chair. Only my white headed negro mammy (who was, by the way, a half- breed Cherokee Indian named Peterson) warned me to beware them " fraternary " fellers. But strive as I might, my youthful enthusiasm came to naught. Every time I got close enough to put my eye on the chair, someone else (thru Frat politics) would be sitting in it. Then . . . came the light, creeping like a snail unwillingly to school. While perusing a magazine (the name of which I shall not divulge here, and if I did you would be surprised at my audacity I ran into what later, as you vAW see, turned out to be my making. I might add also that the entire accident was completely covered by insurance. Here ' s what I read: " Are YOU a Sleepwalker A Wall Flower An ANNUAL Editor? " Did I rejoice?? Did I? Ask me! BOUGHT that Zither! After two lessons my sleepwalking completely left me ... I cared not for sleep! After four, I changed rooming houses and if you ask " Why? " I will issue a statement (if Jeeves will hand me my mauve dressing gown and call in the Nebrasl(an reporters) to the effect that it isn ' t much of anybody ' s business! No more am I a wall flower, now I ' m a climber ... no wall is too high to get over in a hurry. After the 1 0th lesson I went hither, zither and yawn at will, bul Will dodged. . . I have been asked out often ... as much as thrice in one evening. My friends became jealous of my success, and to get me out of the way got me the Editor ' s chair. My happiness is superb, except that the chair was so old — so rickety that I traded it for a camp stool in A I shape . . . and those same Friends will be plenty sorry if they try to read THIS. Now that I have that off my chest, and am resting nicely, thank you, it ' s so MUCH easier to think, I ' m all set to edit, after I do my sox in lux for the morning ' s wearing, and if you ' re getting tired of waiting for me to begin . . . YOU should squawk, look at those two fellows on the cover, . . . they ' ve been waiting longer than you have for me to get started. J. PLUVIUS BLOTTO, The old Maestro EDITOR. Presenting to You, Dear Reader: -k rne COlCNSyuiCWE B 9 3 cAfter the fashion of College Annuals THE CC C N This is the Student Life section, but don ' t let it fool you. It ' s just a wolf in a pair of Doctor Dentons . . . just as deadly . . . poisonous . . . etc. . . as any . . . and the ennui will get you if you don ' t watch out. Moreover it is the publication of that part of the University which you, in your wildest flights of imagination, never dreamed existed ... of course, if you do, I shan ' t argue with you. It is being edited by J. Pluv. Blotto and staff; the monkey business is being ably handled by Joshua Kampus, Jr., who is no mean monkeyer. The first Cornshucker was put out in 12 A. C. (alternat- current). Just how it caught on fire no one knows, but it was nothing to be snee2,ed at (the story goes that one chap did try to and what happened to him we shan ' t relate here). It was so suc ' cessful, that literally thousands of scholars left the boarding school (and i f there weren ' t that many ... I said literally ' , didn ' t I . . and . . who ' s writing this anyway . . and if you think I ' m the chump . . . who bought the old book anyway? t •j» •!• Has Anybody S $ H Li c r E c NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY - ONE AD. (AFTER DARK), PUBLISHED BY THE SILLY STUDENT BODIES OF THE UNIVERSITAS NEBRASKEN- SIS AT LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, AND WHICH, AS YOU MAY HAVE ALREADY SUSPECTED, IS NO MEAN ACCOMPLISHMENT. VOLUME: 3 GIGGLES, 2 GUF- FAWS, 1 TITTER, BY CON- TENT— 99 44-100% PURE, BY THE WAY NUMBER TWENTY-THREE, S K I D O O ! en A Typhoon? •:••:• INTC€DLCTI€N THE prime function of the Cornshucker is to record the hectic goings and comings that have been yours and mine this past year (and turned our lives into a withering whirlpool of jazz, joy, and jollity too), to the end, that in future years (when you will have something else to do besides call freshman girls or boys at one, two, or three in the morning) it will recall to mind graphically those " dear dear four years of glorified ' countryclub ' ' life " . El El And in the arrangement of this nightmare we have tried, but vainly, to bare to the world the spirits which have been the unseen guiding hand that has us in its grasp. We have done this by the art features of the book . . . pause and take a look . . . then two deep breaths . . . well, that is the theme . . . not a bad idea . . . heh? Something different from the usual run of books. In fact if the truth were known . . . Kenny, the chap that put out the Cornhusker, which is also fairly good . . . SAW this theme . . . then STOLE my idea and PUT IT IN HIS BOOK, and to make a chump out of me, he puts the COKH ' SHUCKER in the BACK of the book . . . just imagine! But to get back, our idea is this . . . well . . . it ' s a long story . . . you guess . . . and if you are right we ' ll present you with an autographed copy of J. Pluvius Blotto ' s latest opus, " Up From the Gutter and Half Way Bac]{ You ' ll never guess it! El El Anyway we hope you ' ll find the Cornshuc}{er amusing, and that you will be come as gripped at the fate that permits such fellows as J. Flu v. Blotto to live and breathe as it has been the rollicking, nervcwracking, joyous pleasure of ours to create him for you. All dirt, sHme, and mud slinging has been left out. We have no desire to poke fun at anyone to the extent that injured feelings might ensue . . . and sue . . . and sue. And with all your condescention and praise which will no doubt be heaped upon us, it won ' t help one iotta to catch up on all the sleep we ' ve lost putting the darn thing out. But ... its the uld maestro spikink . . . " Ve opes ya lik it " ! Cover By Mussan Splattersome . . . (Found in an attic on South Street at 50th, between 9 and 10) An Work (ha ha) ..By J. Pluvius Blotto . . . (Who should have known better) Bodies By Fisher. Make-up By Sennit Book One Try and do it. (University) . . . (Tsk Tsk) Book Txtto ...Left out purposely to befuddle and perplex the " dear reader " Book Three Where Book Two should have been if we hadn ' t left out Book 2 purposely to befuddle and per- plex you, " dear reader " Book Four Where are we . . . Oh, yes . . . This should be the Feature section Book P ' - Organizations . . . such as they are . . . we are not to be held responsible for parcels not checked at .check stand, or those lost, strayed or stolen. (See the Daily Nebraskan want ads) Book Six.-.. Proper Way to Sip Cocoanut Milk While Re- clining on a Nickel Plated Girder Twelve Stories Up ... By J. Pluvius Blotto Book Seven How to Make Jig Saw Puzzles perplexing . . . Anon Book Eight " Moanin ' Minnies " Own Page of Helpful Hints on Love, Marriage and Cheese Making in Your ' Own Home By Herself Book Nine " The Mid Night Mystery, or Who Hit Horace with the Man Hole Cover? " ... A creepy delictation in somber Mauve edged in Old Win- dow Curtain . . . By Officer Blotto, Rear Sear- geant, Shnifft, Nebraska. Book Ten .. " Has Anybody seen a Typhoon? " .... Jasper P. Blotto, I. Q. The Campus Beautiful TliiltliMltillM THE SQUAD WRANGLE AN unusual view of Smithers Hall which will strike into the cubby hole of the inner mind marked " College Memories " , of every old grad of dear old Xantippe. Taken as it was from the right hand corner instead of the usual left hand corner, it gives to this antique and beloved old bear den a personality so poigant, so pitiful, so naive, so un- restrained, that even I, man o ' the world that I am, stop to wipe the tear which balances perilously on my left eye lash and threatens to splash on this new type- writer of mine (she ' s a blonde). The Campus Gorgeous A CRYPTIC ENTRANCE THOSE stalwart young men and women who have so asiduously worked into the week small hours of the morning putting out the two con- flagratory publications of our dear old Xantippe (The Bugle-Blurb and the Cornshucker) will find this classic cross section of the entrance to the subterranian catycombs of those offices indeed heart- rendering. Its psuedo architecture re- sembling the Astec-Bifocal-Rundown Periods reminds one of the Modeme- Pueblo with just a trace of early Phoenecian and Rheumatism. Note how the foot scraper looms up. TJiiiilllilfii The Campus Magnificent LOOKING FOR A TYPHOON HERE you will see one of the many delights and unique vistas one oc- casionally stumbles into while rov- ing about the dear old campus of " dear old Xantippe " . It is the entrance to the mines which weave their subterranean ways beneath most of our buildings. As you well know, these mines daily yield Ions and tons and tons of hot air and that is why we always find an abundance of hot and cold running towels with steam heat next door. TTie college boy is in- quiring if the two smiling miners have seen a Typhoon down there. filiillfilllil LNivEcsiry THE CORNSHUCKER jlj l_ 4 4 4 . THAT UNHAPPY FACULTY DOCTOR J. PLUVIUS BLOTTO. H.D.. S.O.L., ETC. OUR DEARLY BELOVED AND DOWNTRODDEN PREXY HERE, if you scrutinize the lovely old tin-type closely enough, you will see no one else, to be sure, than our own, our beloved, and oft misunderstood J. Pluvius Blotto, who has for the past (we forget how many) years safeguarded the lives of the little college children in our neighborhood. He has been heralded far and wide as being the only true Scientist-Lecturer-Mechanic-Inventor in this jolly litde U. S. A. Noteworthy among the startling medical sensations of the day, is his Pet Angle-Worm — That-Turns Theory. Said Doc Blotto in a 8-hour interview, " We knew the ancient hypothesis that worms turn only occasionally to be hooey — that is we felt that it was. After a comprehensive survey I found that the capacity for turning is not exclusively a charac- teristic of somnolescent acrobats — that birds have it — trees have it — so why shouldn ' t the angle-worm? I ' m pleased to say that it does have it — providing it is observed from an obtuse angle. " Only recently he received a most flattering rebuke in the Unpopular Hobies magazine, for his last (we hope it is) in- vention which look many years of his youth in research. It is a holeless fly trap. Its operation most simple. Shake well before using, place trap where flies are most annoying. The flies finding no entrance with which to enter the trap soon become discouraged and go next door in a huff, or perhaps two huffs. Send no money. Simply pay the postman $3.42, cost of mailing (in plain wrapping) and the trap will be sent immediately. — Adv. (unpaid) —440— DEAN Y. HAMILTON SNITNOZEEL Known throughout the campus as " Snitzie " , this stalwart gentleman of the old south, has been one of our most noble participants in Uni affairs. In ' 06 when the legislature em- powered a committee to spend $3.42 investigating his method of teaching, they found his office so cluttered with Police Cazeiie clippings they gave up in despair. He has been here ever since. DEAN ORKNILUS PAISLY Born with a silver spoon in her mouth, this delicate woman has brought un- told luck to those co-eds who have been fortunate to come under her sway. She has held her chair nie onto 60 years, not because she wanted to especially, but because her third cousin, Henry (a reputed millionaire), lost his all when the Trinadaddy Corkscrew Company took such a walloping in the recent crash. ' W WW T " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " T T T V THE CORNSHUCKER A FEW OF OUR MINOR COLLITCHES COLLITCH OF EXTERIOR DETERIORATION IN EVERY machine there are parts, other parts, and still again more intricate parts, the functioning of which depends to some extent upon the fly wheels. Likewise it is with this College. Founded in 1 898 or thereabouts by Izzie W. Blixnff, it has since improved its many and wide courses to the extent that the whole campus has felt the effects of its far-reaching influence. Just why it was organized still remains a mystery which will no doubt continue in our traditions along with the campus prowler. Thru the indefatiguable efforts of the faculty this college was able to acquire for its attic museum. The Instein-Blogan Collection of Hyphenated Boomerangs that H.R.H. Prince of Whales did not carry in a burlap bag over his right shoulder on a stick, during his early years as traveling salesman in Afghanistan, while on the road for England and United Kingdoms, Ltd. DEAN HUMIE SNITZEL N ' THE EZRA MYPHIFF COLLITCH OF REPRESSED INHIBITIONS fOW HERE is a College that really stands for something. We know this to be a fact — it was told as such — but Wh we are still at a loss to figure out. In the main those parts, other parts, and still more intricate parts which convert a practically useless piece of machinery into something which old Mose, the second-hand clothes dealer, will pay you $1.50 for, may in time let a few of its inhibitions become unpressed. You too may need a re-press in your inhibitions. Enroll, therefore, in this giant curriculum that brings good to all humanity and have YOURS repressed today. The college achieved passing notice in the Dailies, when Ezra Myphiff — The Ezra Myphiff — brought forth the Autocratic Ceasemo- gliph. This delicate instrument will tell at a glance — when strap[)ed on to a Laminated Bull Fish — what time it will be when the next class bell will ring. ► ■ ►■ COLLITCH OF PNEUMATIC COLLABORATION THE BENEFITS to be derived from courses in this college have been cussed and discussed at length by our State Legislature and while they have decided that it is a flat tire on the campus, never-the-less there is much that can be said for it. (Not being desirous of arousing their animosity and being a " yes " man by pro- fession I shall not repeat its defense here) except that it has done a noble duty and thousands of its graduates are cluttering up the bread lines in all the better bred lines, thus causing sleepless nights for our already overworked congressmen at Washington. Its most noticeable accomplishment was its questionnaire sent out recently asking, " How ' s your dandruff? . . . How ' s your Dyspepsia? . . . How ' s your Aunt Nellie? . . . Have You seen a Typhoon? 360,000 answered YES ... 43 answered NO ... 7 answered MAYBE. HON. Z. TONY RULTZ " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER iiiLM i§um§ mnnmim 4 J. PLUVIUS BLOTTO Piccolo MINNIE F. PILTZ Boo l eeper X. KAMPUS, JR. First Base Firsl Term S cond Ditto BoBO A. Milkers President Lulu Bell Snips J. Pluvius Blotto Basson Bland R. Dapper Nellie Sternbottom Also Ran Thomas E. Sluicewater Raymond D. Psfutovith , Zither Nero Blutts Ollie Sprink Best Dressed Man WiLLlE NiNESTEiN i THE ACTIVITIES of this grand and magnificent class of 1930-31-32-33-34-35, etc., etc., are so complicated and varicolored, to say nothing of picturesque (pronounced picturesque), that I hardly know where to begin . . . it ' s such a task. If You think it ' s no task, You begin, I ' ll follow shortly, as soon as I find my collar button. Everybody knows the seniors (as tradition calls them), bill collectors, deans, store keepers, inn keepers, all know them — some too well. Many have been around these here parts for years. (Why, I can remember when the gels had to go to the Uni Drug for a fag after dinner.) After all these years of close acquaintance they shall now break up and scatter to the four winds. Oh North Wind — Oh South Wind — Oh East Wind — Oh West Wind — take them to thee bosom and do with them what you will. This past year these boys and girls have been mighty busy, I can tell you. With the proceeds from the sale of Pen-wipers, they donated to our dear beloved faculty the fleet of Pierve-N arrows which daily are parked on the drill ground in front of the " No Parking " signs. They also supplied the " eats " for the Annual Inter Frat-ority Quilt-Down and Spelling Bee, held last Wednesday in the Coliseum, and we feel sure that all those present were plenty sick of it before it was over, except the Phi Psi ' s who have been privileged to wear arm slings because of the knitting needle lacerations acquired by two of their chief contentants. Moreover on February 30th, our jolly class had a most delightful tea, in honor of the Visiting delegates of Local No. 9, " Cousins and Nieces of the Pole Star " . Such a time was had by all. Just good clean college fun. By the way, afterwards, a line party, more merriment, and a motor trip to the local hoosegow completed the day. JASPER P. BLOTTO, Class H sterisi. " If music be the fo od of love — pla}f on " —442— " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " -- -- - THE CORNSHUCKER THE GREAT HOI POLOI CLASS OF ' 31 H. B. ( " Socko " ) MUSHMORE BHzen College of Machine Gunnery Damma Phi Datta ; Mattress Club ; Prom Committte 3 ; Sponsor H!S04 ; P. D. Q. 2 ; S. O. L. 4. " Four oulla five have IT " Amie Biddington Spruell Sheridan Rode School for Scandal Ladies Aid 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Queen of the May 3 ; House Mother 4 : Chosen " Gel What done the Most fer dear old Siwash " ' 03. " It isn ' t the doTVn payment, it ' s the up eep. " Cyrus K. ( " Slats " ) Glutz Daivson City College of Legerdemain Jack O Hearts 1 : King of Diamonds 2 : Ace O ' Spades 3 ; Quten O ' Clubs 4 : Sleep-walker 3 : Royal Council Helictrope Hyprochondriacs 4. " iVho harms a head on l;on grep hair, shall die lilfe a dog. " Minnie ( " Topsy " ) Smitz Creatnecl( College of Implied Seances Lamma Coat 2 ; Muskrat 3 ; White Squirrel 4 ; Belle O ' the Brawl 3 : Honors 4 in hand, 5th in opponents ; Kismit Klub 4. " In ■ the spring a Young Man ' s fancy " D. JUANETA ( " Cuddy " ) BrEEZE Sharlfstooth Shoal College of Cause and Effect Slabsides 1 : President, Mortor and Pestle 2 ; No Nu News Mu ; Pistle Squad 3 : Champion Tree Sitter 3, 4 : Hook, Line and Sinker 4, " Stir gently and sit aside to cool. " Mark ( " Tailspin " ) Kard Bloomer, Neiv Jersey College of Pianoforte lotta Getta Flappa : Rebate $2.36 ; Cab Driver 3 : Motor Man 4 ; Tea Hound 5, 6, 7, 8. 9, : Santa Claus. Varsity Christmas Party and Drag Hunt 4. " Beniarc the ideas of March " D. Oswald ( " Duke " ) Otter 5ing Sing College of Very Fine Art Tappa Nu Kegg ; Hart Schaflner and Mar. 3, 4 ; Rain tonight with slightly rising tempera- ture in eastern portion Tuesday 3 ; B. M. O. C. 5. " Everything you say will be held against you ! " Erasamus ( " Snifter " ) QuiFF Srvansneclf, Mo. College of Oblivious Reaction Clerk 1 : Vice Squad 2 ; Prseident. pro-tem 3 : Derated 4 : Retired 1 A. M. 5 : Block and Tackle 4, " Has Anybody seen a Missing Typhoon? ' — 44S— EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER Swmm i u m mmmm ll _ _ iff; ' ■ . ' ;!: . MAMIE ZELLA TOMATO Accompanist PLUVIUS ( " Typhoon " ) BLOTTO C )clist LORNY PNFFF Racl ctecr First Chuclter Chorus I. C. Buzzard President J. Pluv. Blotto II One Hundred ( 1 00) Cirls One Hundred ( 1 00) Barbara Bench Shortstop Remable Jaundice Nellie Withers Coalie Susie Blurb Abie McDoucal Basson Mac Trucks YES, or WEE WEE, as they say in Good Old Paree? We have done a great many things this year, and the less said about some of them the better. I come here to bury Caesar, not to Praise him. Ah, is this I lily white hand I see before me? No. And if a blonde stenographer wasn ' t sitting on my lap who has never once worn a Pin or passed the candy, there are a lot of things I could think about. Well, we have had a good year, and since there are parts, other parts and still other parts which go to make up the workings of any piece of machinery, I don ' t believe I shall ever invent anything. We also had a most delightful Toyland Party for our Friends and foes alike (we stand for democracy) and it would have been an utter success if the owner hadn ' t come down 45 minutes earlier than usual, due to an expectant crowd of mothers who wanted to do their Christmas shopping early — all of which reminds me, have YOU done your Christmas shopping — there are only 332 days left. We jump and make everyone else jump, does this class of ' 32, because we have the vim and we ' re going to win! We have already many illustrous members and some promising ones too. (The chap with the red hair who promised to pay me back that Camel, better do it or I ' ll tell just who it was that put tooth brush bristles in the Dean ' s bunk.) There members will carry on next year, making our grand and glorious campus a bigger and finer place for farmers ' daughters and such. But actions speak louder than words! So watch us and beware! Let be what is! Liberte de la Penseurs! Uui ! La la! JASPER P. BLOTTO. JR.. Reporter. " All Call is divided into three parts " y -y y y - - - " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " r y ▼ T ▼ THE CORNSHUCKER THE GREAT UNWASHED CLASS OF ' 32 Mary Q. ( " Quite " ) Contrary Squeeduni Electoral College Queen of Tarts 4 ; Chershay la fern 2 : Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Eta Zeta Theta ; Oeffs d ' oeffs 25c. " Don ' t shoot until fou see the 1»hites of their etjes. " GussiE ( " Habeas " ) Corpus Armentiers Rho Dammit Rho ; Missing 3 : Typhoon Hunter 4. " Shal(e Well Before Using " Reginald ( " Shifty " ) Wiffletree Timbuctoo College of Artificial Respiration Sick room 1, 2. 3, 4 : Damma Phi Datta ; Etta Creme Pi ; Bed Warmers ; Chair Sitters 3 : Brick Layers 4 ; New Saddle 2 ; Guard, Varsity Bridge Club 4. " In £verp Machine there are Parts, etc. " Dan ( " The Dip " ) ScRUBBiNS Biloix East Side 1 : Dummy, third hand ; Registered U. S. Patent Office 3 : Ink Spots 3 ; Hallucina- tions 4 ; Going, Going Gone 4. " Has anybody seen a T}fphoon? " S. T. ( " Thug " ) Templeroof Peroxide, Nebraska Business and Public Eradication Fertile Soil Society 2 ; Damma Phi Datta ; Amo Amas Amat 3 : Lost Strayed or Stolen 3 ; King Doddo 4 : Sick room 4. " Rome aasn ' t Built in a Day " Lady Lydia Schmeltzer Duffle (of the Parmesiasn Duffles) Cimarron College of Delectible Situations Summer breeze in " Mid-Semester ' s Night Mare, " the Chromisone Society ' s annual garden festival and watermelon hunt 3 ; Aspirin 2 ; YeastJfoam 3. " Where there ' s a mill there ' s third cousins " M ' d ' m ' s ' Astorbuilt Van Smoon Miami, Cannes, Urel(a Springs College of Amoeba Paradoxis Kappa Lambda Nu Zi Omicron Pi ; Yarn Spinners 2 : Yarn Weavers 3 : Class Poetrix 3 ; Nicolodian 4. " The light hums Blue in the dead midnight " Musthava Kamel Ransom College of Expressed Packages Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega etc. : Winner Lead Pipe Cutting Contest 2 : Mud Card 3 : Fall Guy Fall Prom 3 ; Royal Order Guilded Ornithorinkii 4 : May Queen 5 ; Insect Slitter 4 : Konjola Man 4. " Friends, Romeos, and Country Cirls, lend me your ears! " ♦Subject under-developed — better luck next year perhaps. " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER We Nominate for Xantippe ' s Own Hall of Fame The Men and Women Who Have Made Good in the City J. PLUVIUS BLOTTO ' 42 who has won fame and fortune through- out the entire unciviHzed world as a Sportsman- Lecturer- Writer- Parchessa Player; who has tracked down the elu- sive Typhoon into its lair in behalf of Science. Above he is caught by our in- trepid kodaker in a characteristic pose. His collection of antique curios boasts a Burmesian Dowager, a 3-months-old water spout, a footless Hindu what-not containing paper mache hot dogs, and i baby Typhoon. ' T ' leas the night before Christmas an ' all thru the house — " . . Ah! Ah! and Ah! I believe I see a Typhoon! ' GLADYS SMOON M3 who bared to the world the hoax of the Santa Claus Myth, by con- ducting special re- search and actual- ly waiting for him to come down the chimney. She is shown here watchfully wait- ing. Ship the T ' p ' i ' l ' e M ' z ' n B ' l» ' l ' l( mate — here comes a T)fphoon! " " . . he tried sTving ' ng in a tree! Ha! " PROFESSOR CRAWFISH ' 04 who recently took the affirmative in a debate, " Was Darwin Right? " Above we have " Tessy " Crawfish, as he is called by friends, testing the practicability of Tree-Swinging. It was unsuccess- ful and Tessy is now recuperating at the Quiet- hour Hospital. MESSRS. FAIR AND WARMER ' 98 who will soon be released in the latest Laff-Riot, " All ' s Quiet on the Potomac " , a Super-Fluous Production. You will remember them in " Pierre ' s Pipedream " , " Pineapple Parfait " , and " Upstairs and Downstairs " . ' EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " TTTTT TT rEATUCES = THE C O R N S H U C K E R » i Pot Shotting Jimong th i Sbuckers VILIGENTES KEEP KAMPUS SPOTLESS In the snap shot to your right you have a con- crete example of the activities of this notable little campus group. Oh how busy they are, sweeping and dusting, and straightening up our cozy little campus. Truly it does one ' s heart good to see such tidiness among OJr classmates — ha, I almost said cell-mates. This camera study was taken just after the Good-Will Quoit Tournament and Basket Picnic recently, participated in, for the most part by members and camp followers of Post No. 23, Veterans of Coxy ' s Army. Reading from left to right: Snoozle, Blotto, Blinks, and Pluggs. IDor ing I ' e Utile Beavers " IT IS A NICE DAY, ISN ' T IT? G-G-R-R-R! " . . It does sound like my i7 Tpphoon " HAS ANYONE SEEN A TYPHOON? Perhaps just such a question as this one has been asked you lately, leaving you completely non-plussed. Above you will see Skipper J. Pluv. Blotto, of the good ship Pinooza, who has been search- ing the wide-campus o ' er for a motherless three-months-old Typhoon he found during his wanderings in the Far East. As the poor chap has been beside himself with anxiety, the Com- sbucl er staff will appreciate your help in finding it. " . . a little Fraile from Danzig " SALOME PHFENNIG This little miss recently held the lime- light during her time in the witness chair testifying that she did NOT write the Fire and Sword. STUDENTS WAITING FOR 8:00 O ' CLOCK CLASSES TO BEGIN The photo to the left is mute testimony of the popularity of the academic courses and the professors, too. In fact, so interesting have the lectures become that the old adage: " The best man gets the best seat, " is a common saying among the scholars. Here is a group snoozing patiently on the steps of Utopian Hall at exactly 7:37 A. M. Read- ing from left to right: Snores, Wheezes, Snoggle, Plotz, Blotto, and Restigg. noB for a little sleep " —448— EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF ' ▼ T T T I ▼ ▼ ' THE CORNSHUCKER 7s7 Just 6ood Ckdti CoIIitch Pbun STUDENTS PAUSE BETWEEN CLASSES On your left (or your right if standing on the head) this jolly group of college lads and lasses pause on their plank to note with avid interest the searching proclivities of a local deep sea diver, J. Pluv. Blotto, who is doing research for the government along lines of Least Re- sistance. This cozy nook, incidentally, is just one of the many beautiful vistas that makes " dear old Xantippe " dear to the hearts ot jillions of Grads. Reading up and down: Smilch, Fume, Litterpyle and Admiral Blotto. . Oh memory o these vine-covered Titalls " X MARKS SPOT WHERE " DEAR OLD XANTIPPE " MEN ARE FOUND (B tWI- l ' j UBf ;r»r- _ 1 i V ' ' r ' ' is ■ K . . U-C l W ' watch for ihe Birdie . . he i neli» lohai he T»anted " STUDENT WINS STOGI When a certain young man walked up to the chap whose Rand 8c McNally appears above (L. Snod- dinton Whittle) and asked, " Have you seen a sniveling little typhoon around?? " Snoddy, always a wit, retorted with a grimance, " No " . Whereupon the Deep Sea En- quirer rewarded him with a choco- late cigar. A COZY CORNER Our intrepid photographer slipped up on this one. It should have been taken at 9 o ' clock — instead he took it from the roof, thereby completely missing numerous pairs of love-birds who make this their rendevouz between classes. It is comfy tho, don ' t you think? " Hardly ever, " the reader returned gently. POLITICIANS RUN ELECTIONS This is no idle statement. Oh, dear no ; look for yourself. For years the Comshul(er has fought them, teeth and toenail (until both are worn to the quick) but men and women of the college are sit- ting back and only voting during elections. Of course all this has nothing to do with the picture. Above you will see a group of campus satelitles campaigning before the election. The voter is too intent on watching the birdie to do much voting, while the election judge (in the derby) says: " Oh, dear. Oh, dear, this wig itches! " . . Tvhere the mocking birds dioeU " " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER tbi Campus World Before You Lies STUDENTS ENJOY FIELD TRIPS! A jolly party of fieldtrippers stop for a " pause that refreshes " on a boulder (circium arveme) and discuss the enjoyable events of last evening. Small vkfonder, that pedestrians meandering in the vicinity picked up their ears (thoughtlessly left in the hurried departure) when they eaves- dropped (30 feet) and heard, " Well the M osstis Scorpiodides may have tough and hairy leaves, but I aWays prefer Helenium Helian- ihemum Canadense " . Kindly note the fake palm tree which is used by the naturalist as a lure to the Abyssinian Tootie Hootie Fly (a naive mammal who always plites his troth in Palm branches). From top to bottom: Professor Blotto, Skoptuffg, Lapkneel, Slinker, and Warts. . what do you ihink of Nepeia hederocea (CILL-OVER THE GROUND)? " SENIOR BIDS ADOIS Is there a heart among you that doesn ' t miss a beat or three when you gaze up- on this touching antedote? A pathetic figure is M. Bor- ington Thisle as he takes leave from his old cronies on the steps of Admontion Hall. He has just come from a seige with the dean who informed him flady, " You ' ll get your degree whether you want it or not — Typhoon or no Typhoon! Good day! " Good day . . . heck! STOP! HAVE YOU HAD YOUR IRONY TODAY? . all washed up- and noTvhere to go! " COLLEGE KIDS HAVE BARRELS OF FUN Amusing indeed are the effects of Spring (bring- ing with her, balmy days and moony nights) on the scholars of " dear old Xantippe " . For instance, in the snapshot to our right, we find a pair of just such affected cut-ups. They are out on a romp, and while romping are doing a bit of research, too. T. J. Loppinwhale lifts supercilious eyebrows as he aids his friend, bed- mate, pal, and buddy, in his experiments. You will note how gingerly he holds a fake palm tree as a decoy, while " Top ' s ' l " Blotto plain- tively calls, " Hoo-ey, Hoo-ey " , to his pet Typhoon that has been missing for three pages now. ,(. 1 l iing Typhy could he in there — but I ' ll look " -450— V rTTT T ¥ EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " t t f r A C T I V ■ T I E i AA A t ■ , THE CORNSHUCKER HONORARY CORNSUKER CLUBS % ' m 1 «■ : Top Rom — Blutz, Smoon, Gibbets, Snarky, Flutsblubber, Winkus. BoUom Row— Snikjpff, Blotto, Kajargis, Ryultws, Punk. ROYAL ORDER OF MASKED HOODLUMS THE POWERS THAT BE A jisJic Huper-Dooper L. Snoddincton Burlap Wielder of the Mystic Bluba JoHN Q. R. Dragoon Palm Holder Horace Oscar Plinto Sivord sruallower, mob offitage, soUo voice, chief cootg, bottle masher and merry sunshine malfer „ , R. R. SnozZEL When the flood waters began to slink ' ' V Adam was provoked, and unbscoming away and old mother earth again began f | as it was, it has been said that an ex- to take on the appearance of the drill 1 J9 (- x pression denoting pained rage, disap- ground on a slushy March day, and g V uf pointment, sulliness and even crest- ihe cave men came up out of their tu. , fallenness, flitted across his pan (face), mines to give the terra firma the once T Suf So right then and there he made up over, the leaves began leafing, and the Emblem of the Order his mind to become an intravert while little fishes in the trees squirmed un- s ul,.. around Eve, altho he much preferred easily in their nests. MBj MjP being an extravert — but where could Said Adam to Eve: " Eve, old girl, pP he be one? Ah — the great idea — he now is the time for all good men to g , order would organize a secret society for come to the aid of the party. " " Not Men Only! Ha! No sooner thought by a dam site, " she retorted, looking up from her than done. He rounded up Cain, Able, Socrates, inspection of a fresh wiggly worm with a new fur Plutarch, Jona (insisting that he leave his pet whale coat, long enough to gaze at the subsiding waters home) , Pliny, Andocles, Nero, and others. And as they waved her a fond farewell, " especially not from that day to this the Royal Order of Masked with THAT party. " SHE knew, did canny Eve, Hoodlums have Flitted thru our columns of his- that all men were guilty before being proven tory — and a good thing too, for book worms Innocents. Well, to make a long story short, were beginning to eat up all the fine printing. —462— T w " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " , w w ' 4 THE CORNSHUCKER ' NOTHER HONORARY CLUB Minnie Slinch Susie Tish Allie Uppe Our daring camera man. disguised as a floor lamp, was an eye witness at a recent D. M. P. B. ceremony and caught Hebe Milch looking for a Typhoon (a pari of the mystic ceremony too). Ruby Lipps DENTON MORTOR AND PISTOL BOARD THE GUIDING LIGHTS North Wind Amie Thaddincheave Biung Technical Research LaRue Kadoo Pole Star Sophia Lucretia Dibbincton Pine Tree Flora Fauna Animalia Keeper of the M stic Flame Lemoan Ade The Denton Motor Pistol Board annually selects its new members on " Poison Ivy " Day which occurs Feb- ruary 29th, and is usually in a pretty pickle, as you may well understand, the 29th occurring only once every four years. Its membership is composed of those ladies and female imF ersonators who have been in some outstanding activity some time during their college careers. The chapter was founded here, after several unsuccessful at- tempts in 1817, and at the same time it was ousted from several other schools and universities, (mainly, it is rumored, through agitation on the part of itinerate Ready-to- Wear dealers who com- plained that their sleeping tog business was falling off due to the insidious influence of the Order) This in itself was enough to cause it to be received Seal of the Order here with open arms, for the student body felt it an opportunity to get back at such dealers who had in the past been exploiting them. This jolly fun- loving group of young womanhood have many many many activities with which to while away the time. Almost any day, one can find them, caking in the moon for instance, or parked out in front of Sociable Scientific Haw], checking the number of people who pass out of the doors daily, the number of wandering ventriloquists who wear signet rings, and other useful information that will be of some value later on when they compile the results of their year ' s activities. Chief of their enthusiastic pursuits has been the sponsoring of " The Corn- shucking Bustlers. " (Publisher ' s note: You need another line.) (Author ' s Note: I know it.) ' T ▼ T ▼ " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER i Tm DAILY BU Ll BLUR i i B. B. Padeep Weary Willie Snooze Inconoclast Advertiilng Pedler " Truth Is Stranger Than Fiction ' Round Here " — our motto. Jerry Meadowmouse Prinlers-devil Editor-in-chief J. Pluvius Blotto Managing the Ed-in-C J. Pluv. Blotto Ink-Slinger NoNO Nannett Stamp-licker PenROD V. Xanipuun Janitor T. T. Tetters The task of putting out the Bugle-Blurb is no earl in the morning. I remember (you will pardon laughing matter and its life is a precarious one. a little personal reconnointering) getting up in the Periodically there appears the antique question of middle of the night (9:30 A. M. to be exact) and whence comest it and wRitherist goest, all of which finding the Bugle-Blurb in my dressing gown. How periodically causes its young editor to think for a it got there I shall never know. I have always minute, then to continue with the invigorating game suspected that it got in through the window, of tit-tat-toe with Minnie the office girl, of course And in comparison with other campus nuisances, first letting the thought cross his mind: " I shan ' t if you feel like going to all that trouble, the Dail worry MY pretty head about it! " And with Bugle-Blurb is as often as not right in what it every shrug of the shoulders and smothered giggle, prints. Take the Daily Nebraskan, The Dail ) another grey hair is liable to steal into the temple Kansas, The Missouri Mule, the Palagonian Pee of the faculty advisor, who has Wee, The Baltimore Oriole — to worry about such things too! la take them all — care I very little dear! I shudder to think about JK Ii l. Post. The Bugle-Blurb has a it — why DID I mention it? gJilF ' S _ rightful place on the campus of Despite the seeming indifference I SH H flRl " dear old Xantippe, " there ' s a of the printers (i. e., the men V MmSSs K ' ' ' y ' " " ' ° ' " publica- who manage to compile all the j J iM MJ Bi EB tion — ' smatter of fact, it isn ' t at reading matter into columns) , HHB H jj kSUJ all unusual to see a throug of 63 each day the Bugle-Blurb makes MkS§|JS hH| o t)i ' ' ty scholars clamboring its appearance and is read by the S B H| about the Bugle-Blurb entrance News-}iungry student multitudes. K ff SSI SmmmB BKH — sobbing. And so, after read- It is also thought by the editorial B WS M i yBfciiB te ft ing over all this ego-inspiring staff that it is also occasionally ggj j jl ggg ll tush, I find myself taking off my read by faculty members. But it j p Jv, ,5 Blotto ' " " P " " waving it waggish- does arrive mysteriously very EdUor-in-poicer y at the ' ol Maestro Ed. Tsk. —464— " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " ' TTTT T THE CORNSHUCKER " THl ©ORNSHUCK Jasper P. Blotto Gossoon STAFF Edilor-in-Chief J. Pluvius Blotto Managing the Above MiSTER Blotto just Managing. JaSPER P. Blotto Managing TYPHOON RiDER Assiitanl Editor . J. Pluv. Blotto, Jr. 2nd Assistant Editor...}. P. Blotto, I. Q. Sympathizer. ..DoTTy SiLVERBURG SmooN OBITUARY Mister Blotto Tricyelist As I have stated before (see p. 454 for full details) the task of putting out a publication of this high type and calibre so that it is as good as it is, is no mere laughing matter ... a little soft music please . . . Hearts and Flowers will do ... it is tear and soul disparaging, and the life of the editor isn ' t worth a shave in Russia. I said once, and wisely too, that you can fool some of the people some of the time, and all of the time some of the fools, but you can ' t fool all the time some of the people. While this drivel may be humor to some, it is in all probability figgit provoking to others, but then Rome wasn ' t built in a day, and who cares . . . after all it ' s space filler and yet again " aren ' t we all? " And now the Cornshucker office is all quiet like a little mice. Tliat is, there isn ' t much noise to speak about, unless you can consider the racket the workmen are making as they tear off the roof, and certainly that isn ' t noise . . . that ' s Music . . . Modern Music . . . the Tempo of the times. The buzzing of the bees about the Petunia bed in the front yard drifts lazily in the front window. Below me stretches the sleeping city. Ah! Hearken! There is a rusthng of leaves, as a beautiful li ' l scampiering rabbit flashes across my path — liperty, liperty, lip. And so I look back, heave a sigh of relief that the work is all done, and carefully adjusting my parachute, I take out for home. Tsk, Tsk! I wish to thank Blotto and Jasper and all the rest of the staff for restrain- ing themselves from tossing me in a padded cell during the hectic produc- tion of this " greatest of living epics " . Going from the ridiculous to the sub- lime w.hich is no mean feat, we want to thank whole-heartedly the follow- ing, who have spent hours of their time attiring themselves for our illus- trations: Howard T. Miller, Kate Clark, Willa McHenry, Dot Silvis, Ed Shearburn, Art Pinkerton, Dutch Koster, Tom Vanderhoff, Kay Wil- liams, Lauer Ward, George Shidler, Marvin Robinson, Jack Miller, Les Shick, Red Nesmith, Bob Powell, Helen Louise Robinson, Ester Drake, Martha Evans, Elinor Byers, Dorothy Ye olde Maesiro Ed. Sl(elched from Life. Deemer, Ahce Pedley, Joe Stevens, and Noble Buell. . . er Blotto, IV oV maestro Ed. I wish to thank etc., etc., etc., etc., and ditto ditto ditto everything that ol ' maestro Ed has already said. Jasper P. Blotto. Yxtst vianaging. » » WE GIVE TANKS ALSO TO North Printing Co. for old engravings Boyd Printing Co. for the same thing Ben Simon Sons for oFd matrixs and cuts. • • • BIBLIOGRAPHY " Snow Shoeing in Ughwanf " Smilch " Dairy Farming " Bulletin " Love Life of Herlz-govian WiW Plants ' , Blolto " Legerdemain in Your Own Home " ....B ol2 " Encyclopedia Brittancia " " Rise and Fall of the Abyssinian Empire " R. P. Clutz EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " .tttttttt I THE CORNSHUCKER - i THE A UK AV.A.N JOHANNS Q. FlITZ Founder of the AVK WAN Owjrrisht 1D29 Ilkrt Schaffoer Mftn J. Pluvius Auk The man for whom the AUK WAN was named because of his unfatigueable humor — from an old tin-type. Enry Ukins Editor of the AUK WAN N " l STAFF Enry Ukins Editor Miles Standish I. Pheel Physik You Should Takesome Aspirin U. R. Wooden Jolies So Em. Migh Lem Dootuttle Choir Leader J. Pluv. Blotto OW kiddies, if you will promise not to eat pretzels in bed, I ' ll tell you all a peach of a story- act It ' s a wopper. Onkay (spelled o-n-c-e and pronounced ordinarily once) upon a time there was a man by the name of J. Pluvius Auk. Now this same chap lived in the Kingdom of Auk, but don ' t be alarmed, there wasn ' t the slightest connection between the two. It all happened thusly: This guy Auk was by nature a lover of Nature, and since Nature would have nothing to do with him, he decided to show her what a great fellow he was, just to make her jelly of his fame. Just to show how kind fate is at times, it happened that good King Theodophilus of the Auks wanted a strange secret micsion performed, and being a close friend of Auk ' s he gave him the assignment. Oh my but our hero (Auk) was happy — no end ! He carefully packed his toothbrush and an extra pair of collar buttons into his carpet bag and hastened down to the airport and grabbed an armful of airplane. The pilot, of course, became miffed at this, but it perturbed Auk not a bit. To avoid an altercation, however, Auk did eschew his old habit of dunking his corn-pone during his flying trip. He was fifteen days in the air and two in the plane, when finally he came to his port of disembarkation. But feint-heart n ' er won fair Mission, so he boldly went up to the door and knocked. Three days later, his commission entirely finished to the satisfaction of all parties concerned, including Auk, (the details of which are withheld for various reasons) he returned Auk-ward, and was received with open psalms. He was very very happy at this. The King, of course, was happy too, and to reward Auk, he big heartedly offered the boy hero the hand of his oldest daughter. But Princess Aukie was not a vision, she was a sight, so Auk refused the hand, whereupon the whole court laughed to see such sport and the drinks were on the King. And this, dear little children, is how the AUK WAN. Thirteen years ago while searching for toothpicks in the great woods near the Pen, Johanns Q. Filtz stumbled onto this old legend. After picking himself up and rearranging his tousled moustache, Johanns became so beside himself with giggles, he thought he was among friends, and promptly named the campus Phun Book, AUK WAN. The name, incidentally, is one of the big reasons for it3 unpopularity with Eskimos, who hate Auks. —456— V t - - " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " TTTTTT THE CORNSHUCKER --« THE L. V. V. OF X {The Loyal Valiant Volunteers of Xantippe) T. Snooker Pool Gen. J. Pluvius Blotto, Miss Katinka Schlttz Adjacent Major retarded Spotatr Wlw sees to it that ail buUone. CommanJer-in-lhe-saddle who sees that the eadeU are shoes, noses etc are caref y ,,„, j squadron earefully bund-ed np before g shtned at oH times. „„ „ fortune more than •» " ™« « " rf " - " " " • " « " ' ■ onee. Oh, my yes! Commander-in-Chief J. PluVIUS Blotto, General retired, I. C. S. Pilol Washington Abraham Lee Grant Spiiton Commanders CoL. Flora Major Fauna Corpse Commandant T. Snooker Pool Sponsor Katinka Schutz Top Row : Major Blutz, Swoon, Feint, Parry. Sabre. Right. Middle Row : Thrust. General Blotto. Sarg. Atahams. Bore. Bottom Row: Rifling, Schling, Bullet, Shell. Grenade. Around the Corner: Snow and colder, with high winds. UNDER the guidance of our incompetent and inexperienced leader. General .J Pluvius Blotto, the men (or cadets as they are called) have had a h , . ova time trying to do the emanuel at Arms and still keep eyes right during the windy days he always selects to drill (as it is called) on the drill field. From the first insurgents command to " fall in " until the land sergeant ' s command of " arms at hips — place " , the response from the ment has been better than expected although at times, the squadrantj commanders have marched us (cadets) into the mine entrance (in center of drill field) thinking absent mindedly that it was a holiday and we (the cadets) were but minors. Ha! We fooled them. But withal, the difficulties have been dismantled, as have several touring pop-corn wagons, by this sturdy band of fighting MEN, and the tables have been turned on the pussyfooting Pacifies, who have razzed us thru the columns of the Bugle-Blurb and Social Science. Private Blotto, 3rd Corpse, t Cadeir ' " ' ' ' " " " " ' ■ " ' ' " " ' ' " ' " ' " ' ■ Adjunct Commander. t Fooled you. didn ' t I? — 457— EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER i The Hectic Sporatic Social Season ' 30-3I BEING A GRAPHIC LUCID ACCOUNT OF THE GOINGS ON OF THE MORE PROMINENT OF THE ELITE OF CORNSHUCKERLAND AS you jolly well know, school opened some time in September, if we can believe the calendars which various firms send around, altho archiologists or whatever they are called maintain that it isn ' t September at all, but May. This isn ' t the time nor the place, however, for such a discussion. Here, we must use space to tell of the goings on of society at " dear old Rutabeggah " (please pardon the last), it should read " dear old Xantippe " , we must keep some kind of continuity. The social season proper opened formally, all seasons simply must do that, oh dear yes, with the usual reception given by Dean Spavin accompanied as usual with Mrs. Spavin assisted by various members of the faculty. Several people attended, and while we would like to. list them all, space forbids. Let it be known tho, that old J. Pluv. Blotto was there all dressed up fit to kill (several attempts were made) in a chic Paris creation of burlap and roofing paper in the season ' s most fashionable shade, Bah ' ' s Breath. There was the usual line receiving, the dean choosing the east goal and kicking with the wind. Mrs. J. Snotzer Splitz, accompanied by Madam Queen and Mrs. Quintus Wortle Wortle poured. As all guests carried umbrellas it was an extremely dry affair. Memorial Mawl was the scene of the annual tea fight and marshmallow toast for university gels on Friday the 1 3th. Dean Orknillus Paisly was the hostess. She wore her usual Satin faced black crepe edged in by clever gadgets of pale reptile green. 1 he first Varsity party was held in the Silo just east of the Water tank, three miles north of Yazoo. Giant bouquets of large wooden balloons were held in vases held in turn by swarthy Patagonians im- ported especially for the occasion. Gay colored lights strung from roof to roof converted the pavilion into a kaledescoptic panarama resembling to some extent a quiet day on the Western front. The annual S. P. L. E. (Society for Protection of Little Eva) and R. O. B. R. (Royal Order Basement Rats) party was held in the Basement of Auwlin Hall. The committee in charge stressed fun and friendship. The program consisted of a bunch of saxophone solos by members of the band picked at random, after the famous Ripley test; an organ recital by J. Pluvius Blotto who gave an interesting chalk talk on the " Treatment of Dogs " ; and a vocal solo by M ' d ' m ' e Hortense LaFuddle, the chiropractic soprano. Miss Gladys Zilch-Muggins of Castoria was presented as Ornery Kernal of the Army, on Friday evening, November 31, at the 99th annual Military Brawl, which also, by the way, opened formally the formal season. More than fifty couples packed the big Field House, while thousands gave police, firemen, and the local militia, battle for three hours, in an attempt to storm the place. The evening would have been an utter flop if the Cadel General hadn ' t removed his false eye brows and falsetto voice and stood re- vealed to the pleasure-hungry throngs as none other than our hero, J. Pluvius Blotto. Shields bearing grapefruit and hearts of lettuce were placed on tower- ing columns around the dance floor, while ceiling decorations consisted of two highly decorated trucks each bearing the emblem of the school. Cannons, fire- crackers, machine guns and tear bombs were given as souvenirs of the occasion. The annual CORNSHUCKER banquet was a huge success too, I can tell you. Covers for twelve were laid, but as 42 were invited, the mistake was Willie HoKg, world traveler, who was presented as guest of honor at the recent Sigma Nu Pigge Dinner. Aristo» AVoofle, who is usually " among those present " at every picnic. Summer Sqnaiili, lotta Ghetta Flappa and man about town who was re- cently chairman of the Evening Racket Club affair. —4.58— " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " tt t t = THE CORNSHUCKER Kudy Ithuestenihire, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rhuestershire. polo player, and ' cock O ' - the Walk, ' snapped at the recent Prom in a smart feather-weight suit. smoothed over by the management of the Hotel who packed laundry hampers with oodles and oodles of sandwiches and other goodies and gave over the roof to the merry-makers for the evening. Some difficulty followed as a few of the guests left with the roof squirreled under their coats, thinking of course, thai the management had meant for them to keep it. The annual inter-fraternity Bawl, the really gala event of the season, wa.s staged in the sumptuous and palatial ball room of the Hotel D ' hamburger, mid all the glory that was Grease. The orchestra was that of Mr. Jones, all first class second raters. Gigantic floodlights cast weird shadows of the danc ers upon one another as they milled pell mell about the arena floor. There was loud handclapping, and the band played, as Danilhia Squib, master of ceremonies par excellence, took the reins and triumphantly drove his span to victory. In former years this event was knowTi as the Inter- fartemity Ball, but this year, the word ball was dropped and the word " bawl " substituted, in defference to so many of the greek eating clubs who were so frightfully hit by the drouth. On Thanksgiving-day-in-the-moming The Purple Friers Club put on their annual Stag Revue, to a sleepy eyed multitude. All in all it was a riotous success, 1 5 ushers being trampled underfoot when Bobo, the club mascot, a dainty 3-ton pachyderm with pink ears, decided to get on more friendly terms with the audience. As a coucluding number, the entire cast rendered a touching little ditty entitled " Oleo Margarine " . Miss Gazella Plankf, rising ou t of a huge oyster shell artifically lighted by coal-oil lamps, was presented as Columbia ihe Gem of the Ocean. Tliree hundred (300) couples closed the formal season formally by at- tending the Junior-Senior promenade at the Field House, and a good thing for the season too, in as much as it rained and snowed like everything. Two hours before the presentation of the Bell o ' the Ball was scheduled to take place, the crowd stopped dancing and formed neat straight lines around the stage prepared for her entrance. Promptly at 9:00 o ' clock three icy blasts blew in through the fireplace and announced coldly that she would NOT be presented from the platform but from the balcony. Unique were the expressions of fixed rage and anxiety and surprise, when there shot from the center rafters, the Bell o ' the Ball ' astride a white horse attached to a parachute. Once the horse felt the good old terra firma again under his feet he promptly lay down and went sound asleep. At this moment, the Belle, having become impaled on the pickets of an iron fence, left by some careless decorator hanging near the ceiling, extricated herself, and continued her way downward, and as two pages played soft music on tv an bassons, she stepped forward to receive the homage of the multitude. J. Pluvius Blotto was one of the sponsors. The school year closed formally, some time in June, — the date eludes me (most of them do) ! Prior to that, several events in which campus society played prominent parts, were as usual the talk for the time being. Now it ' s " What will you be doing this summer? " Next month it will be " What will you be doing next fall? " How- ever, we would do Poison Ivy Day an injustice if we didn ' t men- tion it. It played to swaying leafy branches overloaded with over-curious students. The Petunia chain was carried as usual, and dumped in the trash barrel (later). The Poison Ivy Day Orator was rather a surprise to friends, and to himself, when during the opening exercises, the master of ceremonies pressed a button and the throne on the rostrum gave way, revealing none other than our hero, Jasper Pluvius Blotto, who rendered a most stirring talk entitled, " Do Flowers Cheat? " —459— J. PluviUK Blotto, editor of the Cornshucker par excel- lence, as he appeared at the recent track event and lawn social. Xaraniia JuniDfr, B. M. O. C. who was one of th disappointed onlook- ers during: tl recent Poison Ivy Day Exercises. EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF ' THE CORNSHUCKER i i XANTIPPE S SILVER CORNET BAND Dismayed not be, if I lapse into a strange interlude, as I am tempted to do, while extolling the virtues and merits of the Silver Cornet Band, that has during the past school year on every occasion and on the slightest provoca- tion burst forth in lilting melody. It has been most gratifying indeed, to watch this humble little band of men cleave to themselves and present to us, as they have, the delightful concerts each evening on the greensward of the campus. Oh Youth! Oh Love! Oh Beauty! Oh H . . . eck! These are the numbers rendered most originally: " The last chance " 1. C. Waters " Refrain from Spill ' g " ' . Selected ' Refrain from Smokki " LEGISLATURE " Hinkelboiham, I Love You " Popular " Yupinheim, Mp Yiipinheim " BoLTTO " The Curgling IValtz " LiCHTSLOiV " Ode lo a Fiddleslring " Strechffcsivitch J. Pluv. Blotto The aide Maestro Picciloist and Zitherist, who single handed organized and man- aged the quintet. This musical layette is entirely self-educated and supported, its members taking their lessons none too seriously, from the Blotto School of Co-respond- ent Music, Saxophonia, Nebr. It boasts of much brass in its ensemble and pain in its neck. There are now 42 J 2 pieces including: 3 bugles, 1 battered piccilo, 1 pretzel, 1 leader, 6 chairs, 2 caps, and a pair of extra trousers. Larue Kadoodler Third base and shortstop, Tirho has led the outfit thru many and devious passages of rh thm. i i • i i i i The PURPLE FRIERS CLUB -«— Tlie story of how the Purple Frier ' s Club first came lo the shores of dear old Xantippe, if it was told right and as it ought to be, would take you at least fifteen minutes to read, and the writer some three weeks to write, for I must confess it, the Blotto Sysem of Typewriting may save wear and tear on the other eight fingers, but it certainly plays H . . avoc with the two that I use. It seems that while Ignatus Quintus Gooselbury was strolling one balmy spring evening near the banks of the Woozie River (this river while uncharted on most maps, can be found easily by walking six mones east of Wahoo). (Ed. Note: I tried finding it and am inclined to believe Ignatus was in a stupor.) (Author ' s Note: He wasn ' t in a stupor — he was m his knickers.) (Printer s Note: Cut out the note-ing and get back to business — we have to get this blooming book out.) (Censor ' s Note: If you all don ' t shut up I won ' t even read it.) (Ed ' s Note: With abject apologies to all concerned I must say I ' m glad to read the Censor ' s note . . . TTianks, Censor.) Well, any- way, he was walking, and after a time he became tired and sat on a rock to cool off. Imagine his befuddlement, there- fore, when the rock finally shifted to the north, and a deep gruff voice said ominously: " What do you think about the present depression? " Visibly controlling himself, Ignatus stammered, " I don ' t know, I ' m a cook. " " Well, " said the rock sitting up, then getting up, and proving to be a roving Prairie Elephant and not a rock at all, " I ' ll bet you ' re a frier. " And noticing Ignatus turning purple with rage and shame, he added, " I ' ll bet you ' re a PURPLE FRIER! " (Eld ' s Note: How much longer is this going to keep up?) Three months later Ignatus told of his ad- venture. His boon companions made much of it, and thought it would make a good musical comedy. Thus the Purple Friers Club came into existence and to this day have been a joy to the fun-loving Xantippian students. KJli . • 1 fli 9 E:. - ' - . m, ' » pps 2 " — A bright iput ill ll) ttii rccc nt musical comcJx) " Afloat and Ashore " , Tvhen the hero is about lo mal(e l»aj) mith the Scandinavian Pastry Chef. -460— T ▼ " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " t t T- ' f I ri AILES Miss Mertenae dmeen fe BELLE ' O THE BALL Miss Hortense Smoon, selected as " Belle o ' the Ball " , by popular vote of all who held tickets to the Annual Frolic, Benefit Tea, and Watermelon Hunt, sponsored by the Block and Tackle Club of " dear old Xantippe " . mmrf mmmmmmminmmmmmitmmm Misa " Watererei Zileh feORNERY KERNEL Miss Watercress Zilch, Ornery Kernal of the Li ' l OV Army, was selected by popular acclaim by a student body at large. (Ed ' s T ote: He is still at large too.) She was presented formally to a trembling multitude at the annual Mihtary Brawl, and informally to the Press in the corridor. A A A A THE CORNSHUCKER i The A, W. O. L. BOARD LucRETiA Sophia Borgia President THE A. W. O. L. Board, according to those " in the know " (see Blotto: " The Proper Dimensions of No. 1 Boards " — Page 398) was the outcome of a little incident which happened back in the dear old daze, when engagements really meant something, and speakmg of engagements remind ' - me. Are you engaged, if not, why not, and how ' s your bank balance, family, recommendations, etc? The whole business followed a soiree that Zeus gave for Sappho one rainy afternoon when he had put on quite an enteitain- ment for the old girl. Just as the guests were wrapping up the remains of the repast in preparation for their return home. Pan, a local piccilo player, wandered in and in an everyday tone an- nounced, " Lady that funny man ' s here again. " This was too much for Sap so she plunged forth into the dripping afternoon. " Ods Bodkins and other expressions of current usage, " sang out Zeus, " What Ho the guard, there ' s a woman loose, and in that awful storm, tsk! Get ye " . . her gossip started the fire " quickly hence and Save Her! " They searched for years — finally gave up and became hermits. Not so long ago Lorna Doone, an ultra smart tea wafer, disguised herself as a co-ed and spent three days among her fellow students. This was enough to convince her that there should be some guiding organization for them, so she proceeded to do that very thing. Of course we can draw our conclusion from the earlier history that the searching party knew what it was looking for but we great mass of Tax Payers are still in the dark as to what the present A. W. O. L. Board is looking for. Time will tell, ah, and my how time flies. It is said that they will have a lot of good timber to choose from for next year ' s board. Sodas H. ttie Plankf Research Director . . her ' s put it out " The BIG SISSY BOARD THAT this clever group of young piples does it a noble duty is cer- tainly the unspikable truth, and following that line, " the truth hurts " , let us pause for brief station announcements. It is a representative body We mean by this, that it is composed of a goodly number of assorted sizes, shapes, etc. Each time we have fall and school commences the League ap- points an older girl, altho they never admit it — Oh, Dear NO — who takes the freshy in hand and shows her the ropes, holds, etc., etc. In former yearj there was some difficulty in telling the guides from the freshies. But now all is changed — it is easy. As the wag remarked before they shot him down in cold blood, " You can always tell the guides — but not anything of consequence " (I hope my friends won ' t carry this tale to the Board, who will do the same for me if they hear about it) . At present each guide wears a smart red ' ker- chief knotted at the throat, a small hat with a Penquinn feather in it, and a coil of clothesline over her left shoulder. This line is used by both guides and charges, when ensnaring blind dates, and as one naively told me one balmy night in September, " I ' ll use this line if it takes all winter " . To the morbidly curious, I might say, that it didn ' t do a bit of good. The League also maintains a matrimonial agency on the Quietus (a shaded woodland glade not far from Memorial Mawl). This explains the tirades we sometimes read in the paper about " Colleges are nothing more than Matrimonial Bureaus " . Ha! I laff at the silly writers of such tush! The bureaus might be effective but they ' re not. 1 ake me, for instance, not you, but the gel with the blue eyes, I love blue eyes, I ' ve had an application in for years and haven ' t had a nibble. Of course I ' m a very poor fisherman. Petunia Bunnch President " they ' re like li ' l flowers " Acnes Killme Chastiser a good lime was had by all " -464- ' ▼ ▼ ▼ y T T T ¥ EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " ' yT yyiF r iJ THE CORNSHUCKER The ATHLETIC Sportorists I might as well tell you here and now, as to have you find out later and then come to me and say sneeringly, " You might have told me " , that Athaletics at " dear old Xantippe " are not what they used to be. X. Absorbine jr, has done wonders with them. At the present time they are modernized to the nth degree or my name isn ' t Ella Phebus, the Athaletic Editoress. Here at this great seat of higher and lower educations we take a great deal of pride in our Moderne equipement, training quarters (a most difficult job — try it and see) and be not mistaken — the eyes of the entire collegiate world is upon our experiment. Excuse me please, while I pull down my shades. The Good 01 ' Game of FUMBLY BUMBLY Fumbly Bumbly or Foot Tickling while prac- tically a new sport, has never-the-less become exquisitely popular among the under-graduate student body. It was originated one early spring afternoon some years ago by a wander- ing Professor, Zellos was his name, while at- tempting to do psychological experiments with Guinea Pigs. They got to laughing so hard that his entire experiment was spoiled. He in- sists, bashful man that he is, that he didn ' t really discover it, but that the game can be traced back to the Early Phoenicians, but who would want to, certainly a busy man like my- self, hasn ' t time for such a wild-goose chase. One of the chief delights of Fumbly Bumbly is its adaptibility, rules can be made to suit the occasion, and no preparation such as special sports attire is at all necessary. Members of Chin Chin Chin enjoy a fast set of ) anh Yanh Blaa, under the Tvatchful elje of their coach. Miss Hortense Paloolfa. JusI as the picture was snapped the third placer n as about to ain the Bean Pot, and ivas preparing to shout Yaa Yaa Blaa. Unfortunately our camera man became so intent on the game he pressed the button too soon. Yaa Yaa Tournament won by Ghetta Hunka Hare and Rho Dammit Rho. In the above chart, Vfe have Prof. Zellos explaining to Miss iVinnie Splutter of the Belta Tal l a Nappa Championship F. B. Squad, the proper approach and position No. . 1st Place— Betta Takka Nappa.. 1000% 2nd Place — lotta Ghetta Flappa. 030% 3rd Place— Tappa Nu Kegg 000.14% -H What Ho! YAA YAA BLAA! YAA YA,A BLA.A needs no introduction to followers of Sport, altho some are still old- fashioned enough to demand introductions. Imagine ! This inticing game is very similar to Old Maid, of which you have no doubt heard, altho the technique is entirely different. Old Maid is played with cards, but cards are instruments of the divil, moreover it ' s always hard to find a full deck lying about where there are kiddies. Yaa Yaa Blaa is played with Gum Wrappers, which makes it much easier, in as much as no certain amount of coupons are needed. If you run out while dealing some- one will surely be there to stop you. Fun waxes fast and furious and when the winner is about to play her last coupon she rises, takes a stance, points her finger at the looser and shouts " Yaa Yaa Blaa! " At this sign all other play- ers quit in disgust, and find other things to do. T T T T ▼ ▼▼▼ " T " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " _A AAAA , THE CORNSHUCKER BLIND MAN ' S BLUFF The above snap sbolvs the first three minutes of plav in the second Chucker, as Mirandi Spoofle r»as about to sJ»oop donun on Pans i Mall( ) r»ho happened to be napping at the time, much to the discomfiture of Pansy, no doubt. The Enameled Trophy was won by Miss Lizzie McSnnogle and suitably engraved for the occasion. BLIND MAN ' S BLUFF has enjoyed a marked popularity this past season, especially on long Sunday evenings when it is much too cold to go for tramps in the woods. While a very old game, with the recent new Marquis of Kingsbury Rules, there have been many new angles from which to approach the finer points of the game. Again our intrepid photographer missed his cue and got the wrong angle while shootmg this riotous scene to your left. It is a game that grows on one, and if you have ever had that happen to you I would suggest Flit. I ' d like to say, for the benefit of those who came in late, that the fair damsels who stroll about the campus arm in arm crying at intervals " Here Bluff, Here Bluff " , are merely players in training, for under the new system of rules, the ability to pronounce the word Bluff, either wins or loses the game. Before playing, the unpopular member of the group is chosen " IT " . She is blindfolded and left to hsr de- vices. If she has enough devices she ' ll spend an enjoyable evening. The rest of the culprits usually leave on " dates. " -E- SPOONING SPOONING, or ne:king as it has been called, was once upon a time probably the most popular of all campus sports indulged in by the fair co-eds of " dear old Xantippe " . You will note I said " once upon a time " . It is with baited breath and a suspicious quiver of my ears that I permit my fingers to laboriously spell out that last. Gone forever . . . but forgotten . . . never. On long winter evenings cosily lounging before the open fireplaces of our Sorority Houses and our Fraternity Houses, we sometimes find rapt circles of boys and girls, listening with eyes bulging like saucers to the tales returning grads tell of their college days. Not often though, most of the long evenings are spent by the boys and girls, at the library, at a flickering cinema, or perhaps on a picnic. Authorities on the sub- ject (Blotto . . " The Decadent Art of Neck- ing " ) advance the theory that professionalism has crept in and the activities of li ' l ol ' Dan Cupid are the main reasons for the lack of in- terest. However, we have our own ideas about that too. As yet nothing has exactly taken its place, altho rumor has it that recently several couples on " dates " have been noticed holding hands, and even doing so within the public Fhc above photo shoTDS a couple nith hearts healing as one just as the say goodnight at 12:30. (Note) It r»as overexposed. Gaze. We must make allowances for roomers, how- ever, for many many times they have been wrong, but time will tell, and who knows, perhaps within a decade or two Hand-Holding may be the popular pastime. Too bad I ' m not a perfect crank about wearing gloves. ▼ ▼ ▼ T " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " .TTTyyii y THE CORNSHUCKER CORNSHUCKERBUSTLERS If you have been reading the Cornshuclfer from kiver to kiver you will remember that the Corn- shuclfer Bustlers is the Frail Pep Organization, and you will also know that it is sponsored for all that it ' s worth, 361o cents in Russia — 5 francs in Calaise) by the D.M. 5c P. M. If you haven ' t, it ' s your hard luck. At any rate the activities of the Bustlers is really something to write home about and on some few occasions, that very thing has happened. Chief abong their activities is the selling of Menus at all the bigger — need I had better (or as the cynic .-,aid, the beggar and bitter) events of the Athletic Calendar. During these same performances they also go through the audience selling sou- venirs such as candy bars, sealing wax, tooth brushes, sand paper, (to smooth down stadium seats before seating down smooth) watch fobs, alarm clocks, silk hose, safety pins, old saws, piccilos, and other useful household articles too numerous to mention. Not only this, but dur- ing the intermissions of our great Gridiron spec- tacles these jolly youngsters put on pageants of various types for the merriment of the thunder- ing thousands who paused in their thunderings The Bustlers shoivn above are malting merr f and singing glee- fully the gentle but touching stanzas of " The Old Oal en Bucket " during one of their " pep " meetings. Reading from left to right or vice-versa for that matter- Cornithers, Snifchugg, Fladorivard, Plunk, IVhicherburg, Flungchofski, Linnett, and Smoon. and poured forth their approval. To date, the great- est of these was " The Unemployment Menace " , or " An Apple a Minute Keeps the Wolf Away. " ENTER - MURAD SPORTS or Nonchalant Inter-Sorority Pastimes This year competition among our several organi- zations was hot and heavy, and after the smoke cleared away, it was found that the number of points scored by Kappa Big Jugg, was I 3, there- by giving to them the honor and prestige of being permitted to keep the Prize (a teething Crocodile cub) for the rest of the year. So let ' s give these spunky little ladies a great big hand everybody, but not on the nap of the neck, Izzy. Gladys Smoon runner up in the finals of the Hookey Tournament held at the Moon. Of all the groups into which com- petition was divided. Hookey was undoubtedly by far the reigning favorite. Each morning starting at 8, the various groups sent their rep- resentatives to the various coke dens. Each member registering won 3 points for her club. Usually by 1 1 o ' clock, the Moon (being the most popular of the local wet shops) was Lydia Q. Spavin Tvho carried amay all honors for the Rho Eive Rho ' s in Quoits. HCRTENSE MeRRIWEATHER Winner of the Enter-Murad competition this year and rvho keeps the solid lead tankard. jammed with laughing Hooklists. The quaint old-time game of Quoits came into its own this year. In- spiring indeed are the picturesque quoit throwers, decked out in flower- ing quoit costumes. Quoits is now safe for anyone, due to the " Featherlite " quoit being used. They save much wear and tear on neighborhood windows. ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER AMONG THOSE PRESENT LOCAL GIRL ANNOUNCES ENGAGEMENT Of special interest to all gossips and whatnot of Cornshuckerland was the recent announcement of the engagement of Miss Orthodonis Smoon to Mr. J. Pluv. Blotto at a formal dinner party given in her honor at the Flappa House. Miss Smoon is a choice mem- ber of lotta Slamma Upsilon, while Mr. Blotto is a passive member of Dama Phi Datta. . . another case of a Tooman doing a mans Korli " WINS PRIZE AT COSTUME PARTY At the recent Beau ' s Art Ball held in Elephant Maul, Miss Clotilde Wortle- Banks, of the Wiggle Creek Banks, won the silver loving cup for wearing the most startling and original cos- tume. Miss Wortle-Banks, who is by the way a very active member in the Beau ' s Art League (President, in fact), designed her own disquise to represent " The Spirit of a Frozen Pudding " . . . the spirit of a Frozen Pudding " . . her fier temper causes furore ' SLAPS FACE OF GENIUS WRITER Pandemonium reigned supreme at a re- cent soiree and ice cream supper of the long-haired intellegentia when Izzidoria Q. Rotskiovitch let J. Pluvius Blotto have one mid-way between the forehead and chin. Blotto had risen and in his recit: - tion of the hardships of " writing for a living " made some slighting remark that Miss Rotskivitch took personally. She is a member of No No News, and Cat O Nine Tales. . . there is nothing lil(e a good hooi( " SKATING ON THIN ICE Society was given a special treat at the Annual Icy Carnival and Bazaar, when Miss Ermine Tootle- Pool ' 03, and Miss Minnie Slinch- Boogie ' 09, skated on to the arena floor and entertained the multitude for several hours with their fancy trick ice skating. Miss Tootle-Pool was dressed in a smart Helio Sport Ensemble with Magenta booties, while Miss Slinch-Boogie wore the naive Peach-blossom effect. Both are members in good standing of Betta Takka Nappa. CO-EDS LIVE LIVES OF LEISURE IN NEW SUITES After weeks of endless red and black tape, the Cornshucker photo- grapher, intrepid tho he is, finally was able to get this exclusive release of an interior of one of the fashionable bedrooms that typify the sur- roundings of the average Xantippian Co-Ed. Note the luxurious chaise-lounge, the commodious hanging space for the extra dress, etc., and the daringly moderne decorations of the walls. Miss Mamie Killington Shark evidently is very engrossed in her reading. We note with pardonable pride that it is a recent work of the great contem- porary writer, J. P. Blotto. —468— . fanc sl(alers do figure eight " ' W w w w 9 w " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " AT H L ET I C $ THE CORNSHUCKER THE ATHLETIC BlDIRIEl Practically since the first day of organized Collegiate Sports there have been Athletic Boards of Control, and with the boards there came wolves and anybody knows that wolves howl. Since old Xantippe is what it is, and since ordinary Athletics has become so feminme we have substi- tuted in place of the usual Board the now worldly wise and world famous " Athletic Bored " . .And we go the old outmoded methods one better, there isn ' t any select few doing the controlling either. Anybody that can throw the bull can be a mem- ber. Meetings are held whenever good fellows get together. It was a great deal of pleasure that we congratulate our Bored for their good work this past season. You ' ve no idea what a lot of time and serious thought was spent in thinking about a new Croquet court, a Bowling Green, Chairman who has solved so Open-Air Bathing Beach, Riding Track and other man of our weightier improvements. They ' ve spent several millions and are now wondering where to get them. Harmony Sminch problems. Hezekial Warthammer V ice-Chairman, Sec, Trea, and authority on all sports. Oei COACMER COACH J. PLUVIUS ( " SPEED " ) BLOl IC) Old J. Pluvius, our grand old man of sports here at " dear old Xantippe " , is beloved, and revered by all that know him. Even those that don ' t know him, tell strangers they do. Just the other day while standing on a corner, I over- heard one fellow as he walked up to another one and said: " Hello, Stranger " . " Hello yourself and see how you like it " , was the surly reply. " I ' m fine, and how are you feeling? " asked man number 1. " Like kicking you in the teeth " , snarled number 2. Well, by this time both were the best of friends. Then number 1 said: " As I was say- ing to Coach Blotto tuther day — " " Do you know him! " cried number 2. " Do I know him? Ha! You ask me? Why we went to the same school together " . " Where ' s —470— that? " " Why, right down in good old Siwasher " . " Ha, Ha! " hissed the stranger through his teeth and giving the smart aleck a one two on the button, causing his head to ring — he cried out, " Ya did, did ya — well, you ' re wrong " , and so saying, he re- moved the pirate costume and stood revealed as no one else but the boy hero, J. Pluvius Blotto himself, clad nattily in a new spring suit of jaded Tin, the new spring shade. When not out playing pranks on the innocent public Blotto may be found on the Athletic field, comfortably esconched under some shady tree reading one of his favorite novels — he loves Alger books — or if not there he may be found ruminating about his Snail Stables on Shush street — east. He is quite a snail fancier and several of his mounts have been awarded pink ribbons at the annual snail shows. Last year he prized highly a pewter loving cup won by " Uprising Yeast ' , a three-year-old — that is until old Mose of- fered him 36c cash. His favorite remark to all questions is: " I ' m as hard as snails " . Can you tie that — Tsk Tsk. (I ' d certainly like to tie you — Ed ' s Note). I don ' t think either one of you is so hot — Critic ' s Note). (Now that you ' ve both finally filled this page, we ' ll start on the next ; they ' re getting worse and worse — Printer ' s Note) . Thin w the most prized trophu of his rotleetion awarded to " Ballti Hoo III, " first prize ir. the thorobred class of " Snailpacers, " " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " ▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼ THE CORNSHUCKER XiOi; YELL KIN Horatio Smilch Assistant to J. Pluv, snapped in an informal moment, as he non- chalanilv surve}}s the thundering thousands. Note his sua ' ve-rather sardonic smile. J. Pluvius Blotto Yell King, par excellence, resting from his hearty exertion, at the end of the first quarter, Xantippe- Muggins game, n ften he gave such a stellar perform- ance of yelling. Xanlippian enthusiasts agree that ne ' ver in all the ages has there been such a BON VOYANT like him. Algernon Queedle One of our young dashing cheer kings, intent on the foresenic . battle, ivhich curtails his atten- tion for the nonce. YKU S NO. I Gif a Cheer — Gif a cheer Vere de guys vot dunt Hke beer Kaws vhy — Sez Us — Ve lik KnowHtch, Tree Beeg yells fer Xantippe Collilch! NO. 2 Hokie Pokie Wingery Warn Kick ' em ina teeth — soonasya can Hungery Chungery Chingery Cham We ' re de Boys frum Xantippe! NO. 3 Wunlung Kiliabum Spivo Spav Thar they run If they holler makem pay Plenty tuition every day — X X X Rah! NO. 4 Kiyo Kiyo Kerflipity Flim Get outta tha high grass. Sandpaper yer chin We ' re wild an we ' re wolly. Rough like old saws, Ray fer Xantippe, Rah! Rah! Rah! -X- WE WIN OR LOSE BUT NOT OFTEN DEAR OLD XANTIPPE Words and Music by J. Pluv. Blotto. " 98 Out upon a flat so level. Stands our dear old school ; While zephers may our hair dshevel. We are always loyal as the d - - - 1 — Old Xantippe to you. Chorus : Brains nor brawn can ne ' er defeat us For we are too shrewd; Let ' em try — we ' ll just laff atom. All Hail Xantippe U. 2nd W urse ' Old man defeat will never daunt us. As long as we can breathe; Old lady sorrow may try to haunt us. At her we ' ll merely sneeze; And if we see them round the corner Bearing down on us. Well merely turn our backs upon them. And flee without a fuss period. 3rd and last : So dear Xantippe, Old Xantipi e, Our Alma Mater. Pater, fraler. it is true. Let it snow and hail, we ' ll never fail. To give a true blue hail for you. — Amen. I The Xantippe-Muggins Soda Fountain -X- Rivals may come and rivals may go but the Xantippe-Muggins rivals will go on forever. That rivalry is some- thing dear to the purses of every grad of both institutions as well as the in- mates. Several years ago, not know- ing what to do with it, the Loyal Sons and Relatives of Osirus. donated to Tradition the beautiful hand-painted, hand-hewn .and hand-blown combina- tion drinking, watering, and soda foun- tain. It was found by some of their more adventurous members in a trash dump near the petticoats (outskirts — ha) of Xantippe. Tradition of course thanked them in her most gracious manner. Near the fountain, they also found a note saying that it had been left there by the early Philistines in a hurry to gel out of the way of one Simpson, and that it was supposedly hand made. Each year, Xant ppe and Muggins fight valiantly to keep it as their own. This past season, inas- much as the judges were unable to reach a decision (the multitude voting yes — the referees voting No) it was presented to that sterling, noteworthy, and inexcusable boy hero. |. Pluv Blotto, because h? was a dyed-in-the- wool fence straddler. " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " - THE CORNSHUCKER FEAT BULL = v HERE at " dear ol ' Xantippe " , while there is still a tendency among a certain element to desire for the more brutish types of sport (n. b. football, basketball et cetera et cetera) of late years the student body for the most part are being weened away from these physical and muscle exertions and are going in for the bigger and better things of a more cultural nature (i. e. soirees, teas, literary pursuits et cetera et cetera). And among them there is an unsung (unswung might be a more applicable term) group of heros whom we shall take up gently one at a time and drop almost as quickly. But before going into all that mess of detail, I know that you are just " dying " (very anxious) to read about our popular griddle-iron heroes. And believe me, you certainly have a surprise package awaiting you too. In keeping with the C oinshucker s policy of telling the truth, the whole truth, and everything but the truth, or I ' m a naughty explitive, we list also under these Black and Blue Valiants, their Salaries. I guess that ' s some- thing different . . . heh? " X Marks Spot Where Xantippe Men Are Found " OUR HIRO. Aleck Q. Yirksez Forrvard From Kneeling Mo. Center, some- times off side, sometimes clear out; owes us $3,007.23; tried right guard, found him broke, tried left guard. same story ; tried referee, then gave up and sold apples. " Hello " Peruna Mud Guard Shirt size 17 ' 2; unmarried; salary $43,000; while telling his 50 yard line her fiance crashed thru and threw him for a loss into the yard next door. Hendle Mitkare Coaler The Tycoon from Idaresay, New Mexico; horse doctor; takes life, but on a subscription basis; salary $3.78; during the San Francisco Fire he be- came tangled in the Water Lines, splashed thru, for no gain. J. Pluvius Blotto, DSM. Captain Ri Wing Probably one of the greatest players Xantippe has yet to see. I know, I talked with him. Salary $10000000. Was chosen head man by the Vassar Canoe- ing Club; Rantland Grice called him " the greatest American Half-Bake " . It was due to his sterling qualities, that the Black and Blue were able in the second Chucker of the X-Mushmouth Game, to sneak over a touchdown on the unsuspect- ing Mushmouthers who were expecting Tea and absent-mindedly went to the cloakroom for a short nap. He did it by calling the now famous " In-lhe-sox " play — you know, the quarter-back slipped the ball into the toe of the center ' s cock, who walked nonchalantly thru the line, the opposing players thinking that it was an overgrown bunion. The play has not been used since, however, as all teams now insist on a foot inspection prior to the game. —472— BuMSER McLevy Field General Single and uneducated, A.B., salary $3372.69; he single-handed kicked a field goal, which immediately toppled over on him, killing 3 infant Wood- pe ckers who were residing near the top. ' " r ' T ' y ' ry ' rT EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " .T f THE CORNSHUCKER i i A0(= FEAT BULL These accounts were taken down in the Blolto Method of Shorthand direct from the radio, which wasn ' t what it should have been — EiTs Note. XANTIPPE 108 RUTABEGGAH HEIGH Ho Everybody . . . this is ol ' J. Pluvius himself announcing . . . it ' s a great day, folks . . . sun shining like everything ... the stands are alive with local color and are dancing merrily all over the field . . . there ' s a game in progress, I almost forgot to mention it . . . here they come. The Black and Blue stream on the field . . . Whoops go the stands . . . and here comes Rutabeggah . . . dear ol ' Rutebaggah . . . They ' re kicking as usual . . . Paunch plunges over for five yards . . . there they go again . . . Oh, Boy, what a pile . . . the dust clears ... 1 7 out on that play . . . who did it . . . don ' t ask me ... a ter- rible wallop in the center ... he tears thru for a 6 inch gain . . . whoops . . . his attempted kick goes wild . . . they shot it . . . no, no, that was the end ot the half. Kindly stand by for a few moments until your announcer gets himself untangled from the microphone wires . . . Wham . . . Zowie . . . Bloie . . . Whinny . . . screech . . . This is Station HOEY broadcasting . . . something has gone wrong with our direct line from the playing field . . . Our announcer was just killed by a flying apple core . . . Better get a paper for the rest of the game. (Jatc rrcvipts terrible on this game, onUl made tttJiae7g90.tO : this depression is ter- rible. JILTONHAM - XANTIPPE 1004 ► OY, what a rain any good hardware store should have stayed home . . . that . . . the stadium packed . dashes in followed by 2 li ' l pigs go . . . Jiltonham goes crazy . steps Glutz, the flying tackle hits the fence she weeps softly the pibald multitude is keeping dry in their Piltz Slickers 7 bucks at score now 1 7 to 400 in favor of the 400 . . . What a game . . . This is old J. Pluv. speakmg . . . Oh, my yes . . . don ' t throw . a little oil and it ' d look like a can of sardines. Ha ... a pig . she snatches the pigskin from Smoon the center she races down the field . . . she side she ' s over . . . she ' s beyond . . . she the referee gently takes the pigskin away from her . . . . she apologizes . . . it ' s all a mistake . . . thought n lookat ' er was her long lost son Nero ... a great game, folks . . . Watch that pass Watch that PASS . . . WATCH that pass ... A Beauty if I ever saw one ... all BLONDE an ' everything . . . Oh, Boy, what a game . . . Well, say . . . you shou . . . well my . . ha . . er . . sto . . . hal . . .they ' re kill . . . Doc Brainstorm talking, broadcasts will have to be discontinued, your announcer was just killed. (Probably a good idea — Critic ' s Note). A camera studii of Ladij Beetle-Bush and her liltlc Bushes taken prior to her eventful vinninp of the game for Xantippe. ► YASSOM XANTIPPE 37 2 ' ELL, well and well . . . it ' s a great day, folks . . . yes, sir . . . 60 thousand laughing, cheering, whooping football nuts enjoying themselves to the limits of the few . . . some have slopped over onto the drill field ... the stands are bedlam . . . it ' s great ... 3 people hurt on that play ... a great game, folks . . . there go Yassom ... 1 6 rooters in X section are carried out . . . fainted from the heat . . . Blinks thru center . . . they carry him out. Smilch thru right guard . . . they carry him out ... a great game, folks . . . Yassom uncorks an aerial attack . . . our big guns soon get the range . . . Yassom take the count . . . Wart hits the line in an Austin . . . tears thru . . . they throw him for a 50-yard loss . . . Yonkers reels off another . . . Blithers bunts to Why to When to Where . . . penalized 3 bucks . . . then insert Dickens . . . we ' ll have Dickens to pay now . . . whoops . . . it ' s a great day, folks. Zilch comes sweeping round right end with a push broom ... a cloud of dust blots the vision . . . Smoon follows with a push cart . . . this is great . . . down the field they go . . . Oh j.,,,, Hermes the ... Ah ... Oh Ah .. . TOUCH DOWN ... a great play, folks ... the quarter- ' l°f-J „Zn, i-hifh back was hiding in the push oart . . . awful smooth . . . awful smooth . . . The we are now paying dn ' - ' i V u 1 • • C J ' 1 " " taxpayers ' money lo goes noeey . . .am t it H . . eck. ' ' (,£.rf s note.) to feed, c-r-r-r-r-r! EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER TRACK ' HEN the track season formally opened and Coach Blotto took his tinclads to Task, for the Interurban Valley and Electric Pageant a lot of Xantippe fans snickered open- ly. But as Coach Blotto remarked at the time and which I think is a perfectly swell epigram: Come Hide fcop, loolith pour Basso Or have the sameitb remainilh untootith! ' A week later, on the strength of the first meet, Xantippe entered the second meet. At this time " Bobo " Zilch broke the world ' s record at Bull-throwing. Of course this caused some comment and cost the school $2.86 for a new record. Hans Platobeans, running unattached, got away, and altho sheriffs have been notified all over the country, no trace of him has yet been found. A Pinkertown Defective is work- ing on the case. At the All-Hill-Relay Meet, Darty took 6th place at the high hurdles, but the judges made him put it back and take 7th. Snoozle had a bad case of low hurdles and just couldn ' t get over them. (If you ' ve had them you know how terribly he suffered.) All in all Xantippe did mightly well, and at the end of the season, 95 men were issued letters. Unfortunately Blotto, the office boy, forgot to mail 43 of them. TTie majority returned to school this fall, I Ihousrht this to be a dandy until the Censor told me it was lousy. My, how time flies, and will Sprinj? never come, a Above ou mill see a part of ihe stupendous audience who mere interested spectators at the R. R. Track Meet. Note the excited gleams in their e es as they panicl ' y cry " Will our boys ain? " My answer would be No, but it doesn ' t matter much one way or the other. YACHT and CREW IN the early days of " dear old Xantippian Sjwrts " , when men were men and red flannels were common. Yacht and Crew were something worth striving for. Ah, how inspir- ing it was, to watch the burly, manly young men, bedecked in the regalia of the sea, with their striped undershirts and their jaunty caps, and their chin whiskers, and in some cases their asthma. But with the drying up of salt creek, with the draining of the Parade Ground, and the picketing of the settling basins, there came the beginning of the end for nautical sports in the affairs of Xantippe. Moreover, the indians from the plains objected to the sport, saying that it " drove the happy fishing grounds kerflooey " . Now the barkentines and the frigates, and the slopes of the roofs, and the scows in the pas- tures lie deserted, striped of their sparkling glory. Out behind the engine house, there lies the last of the racing shells, rusting in the dew-dripped sunlight. But on occasion, a few of our old salts, never being able to get rid of that taste for the sea, slip out behind the gas house, and reinact those stirring races of by-gone years. Alass ! And they drop their paddles and follow her. Certainly the Cornshuclfer goo3 on ' . ' •ecord as advocating the return of this salty sport. In fact the more often we read over the galley proof concerning it, the more convinced we are that it should return. Even if it ' s only with toy boats . . . lots of frat houses have tubs anyway . . . why shouldn ' t they be used for something? (Do you think the last idea ' s at all necessary — Critic ' s Note.) (Carefully arranging our thoughts in crononogical order, glancing furtively at the clock, and carefully choosing our words we answer, NO —Ed ' s Note.) —474— Captain Alyoyus Barnacle and his first mate Bcedle, go in for a little paddle practice in the Flag Ship Pinooza. Un- doubtedly Beedle sees something intriguing on the far horizon. T y - y - " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " , t t y f f f ! , » THE CORNSHUCKER BASKET BULL The Black and Blue sextet went through a successful season without even scraping the bumpers once, altho if there had been an extra coat of paint on at times, they would have never made it. Their percentage was some- where around 6000 altho figures sometimes lie. But why cry over spilled ink? 12 defeats isn ' t anything to cry about, nor to brag about either for that matter. We opened with Yasson, trouncing them good 39 to 381 2, in the prac- tive game and 41 ' o to 391,4 in the regular game that followed. Coach Blotto changed his line-up, tires, and his mind too, several times, but to no avail. Following Yasson came Rutabeggah, deah ol ' Rutabeggah, with an awful beating of 1 1 I to 0. Next came Dawn, and her rosy fingers netted her 30 points in six minutes, nettled us at 4 (A.M.). Ready)? One for the mone}). Two for the Show, three lo mal(e read and four — to — Co. Colonel Clutz puts his team through their paces. He ' s just at-rifle bore-ish. Tsl( Tsl(. HIDE N GO SEEK The good old-fashioned game of Hide N ' Seek is just plenty popular these days, around this campus. The rules are, without a doubt, re- sponsible for its great popularity. Rule No. 1 requires that you first get up a group of players. After this is done Rule No. 2 says that one of the number is chosen IT. This done. Rule No. 3, calls for the IT person to hide his head in a sand-pile, count to 1 0000, yell three times and warble. He then sets out to find the rest of the party, who have, of course, already taken out for parts unknown. All in all it resembles markedly the girls sport of Blind Man ' s Bluff. Rule No. 4 requires that every- one must be found within a week, otherwise the It boy must not eat, sleep or study for two more days. 7 he Black and Blue Sextet and a few guests have a go at Basket Bull, a quaint old familv custom. Blotto, the life of the part , having just pulled a bit of hot repartee thai didn ' t get over, is seen reclining on his ear. RIFLE SQUAD The Rifle Squad, or the C aj; Elephant Shoot- ers, as the fun-loving Xantippians call them, have had a tough year. In the first place. Major J. Pluvius Blotto, who has been giving them instructions, gave up shooting and took up backgammon. Then the authorities, receiv- ing complaints from innocent bystanders, issued a mandamus that henceforth there would be no more clay elephants used during practice. For one thing the Museum was being rapidly depopulated of elephants, and in the second place, not having such targets the squad gave up m despair, for they couldn ' t hit anything smaller — and I can ' t blame them, especially since J. Pluv. Blotto was the innocent bystander. A highly emblazoned feitish used in Babylonian eei ' emonials. Lemmuten Dittle, being IT, scurries about trying to find the rest of the placers who are no doubt still in hiding, or may have gone on home. He is holding for Blotto in a barrel, the silly, l nowing full well that Blotto could never gel in it. T WW EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER 4 CONCRETE TOSS N CONCRETE Tossing is practically a new sport, undertaken for the most part by budding young engineers, who rather go for that sort of thing anyway. To the neophyte (uninitiated) Concrete Tossing may seem a bit out of the ordinary. If they didn ' t I would be surprised, to say nothing of the engineers them- selves. It is extraordinary! In fact we might Q,. - mT ' g njlK go so far as to say it was quite extraordinary. K ' SIHHflHi H BS EStoM ' B B The greatest point in its favor is its developing K ■ 9| «» 9k power. After three or four rounds of Concrete J Kj BtKbttft m I ossing with a capable group of tossers, the m s»7 player develops strength, muscle, sore back, IP jJI I HIHHIHIHHiilHi HBBHHHHH fallen arches, hives, heaves (caused by too much heaving of the concrete) , bad breath, bad dis- position and any number of other assets worth developing or what do you need? If you are by chance one of those timid souls who hate to ask other people about such things, and going on the assumption that you never read the papers, let us say, that Concrete Tossing is the world ' s gentlest sport. No home should be without a set. The rules are simple. 1 he game is played, by the No. 1 player (lifter) taking the roll between the thumb and forefinger, climbing to the top of some nearby building and tossing it at player No. 2, who attempts to catch it. Players No. 3, No. 4, and No. 5 are on hand to assist in recusitating No. 1 if he does. A joli group of Concrete tossers, taking a breathing spell after a particularly hot set. Smilch (ivilh hat on) No. I pla fcr IPOS unable to grasp the roll, so Blotz (reclining) and Snoozle, No. 3 (curled up) are all tired out thinl ing about it, and have just about decided to go to a matinee. INTER-MURIALS EVERY good school has Inter-Murials, so naturally Xantippe is no exception, and how COULD you ask, for strive as you may, wherever there are Greeks you have food, and wherever you have food one must have eating clubs, all of which leads to the conclusion that once there are eating clubs established there must be appetites, hence — the Inter-Murials. One condition prevails here, however, that one very seldom sees. Our fraternaries are all bosom friends, and loving chums, thus the old hideous rivalry that is sometimes seen is entirely done away with. It isn ' t at all uncommon to see the boys of one house, playing mubbly peg with friends from across the street on the next door neighbor ' s lawn, nor for one group to borrow the other ' s furniture during rush week. Gamma Flaps captured the Baseball race this year. The Plu Tows with Sminch in the pitcher ' s box, came second. Baseball : Won by the Dama Phi Datas after much difficulty and then only by stealing bases — they are not an especially trustworthy outfit it seems. Water Croquet: a new sport in the program, was won by the lotta Ghetta Flappas, who won by default, the other clubs being afraid of water, and because there was no tournament due to the draining of the bird bath. Free Throw Contest: won by Bitta Wee Huse, the S:otch club, since they have been entering since its origin 1336 A.D. Horse Shoe Throwing: the change in the rules requiring the leaving of the horse in the shoes before throwing, caused all contestants to withdraw except Imma Lil Pale, who won by default. —476— Above ou lOfill see a group of friendly Creeks singing the neiv Corridor song, " Hallxva s " . The man on the extreme right (J. PluV. Blotto) is inquiring in an even tone, " Has an )bod seen a T )phoon? " , and at the same time peeping a niat ' shfiil e e on the rest of the brothers to see that no frater- nity} political logrolling tal es place. " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF ' TTTT TT CCSANIZATICN THE CORNSHUCKER Floiver: Cimpson Weed. Fral IVhislle: COO-EY, COO-EY. Mascot: The superannuated somnolesccnt DoDo — a 50 extinct. Pin: A Pentagonal Amboid studded ivith boot nails, embellished Tvith parsley and served a la Chaffing dish. FRATERNITY Historical Aspect THIS quaint band of men (or brothers as they are called) wasn ' t exactly organized, it just sort of accumulated. According to Blotto ' s Fraternity History, which isn ' t at all accurate we know, we first find it in Greece prior to the Pelliponesian Wars. It seems that while on a business trip. King Arthur (who became famous, you will remember, by saying, " You can ' t serve square meals at a round table " ) ran into Napoleon who was sacking Venice at the time. " Well, Nap " , said he jovially (he was like that) " how ' s the world treating you? " " Very seldom " , returned the little Colonel surlyly, " and just as soon as I finish tying this sack I ' m going for a rest cure in Egypt " . " Ah-h-h " , chortled Art with a knowing smirk, " you ' ll no doubt have a few dates with Cleo- patra. I hear she is a plenty smooth little lady " . " Ods zooks " , snarled Bonepart, then his voice dropping to a low whinny he whispered mystically " Dama Phi Datta " . King Arthur, liking secret clubs in a big way, at once became in- terested and there formed a great friendship between he and Napoleon. (This isn ' t told by ordinary Historians who were jealous of Napoleon anyway.) They became boon com- panions ... so did Damon and Pythias ... so did Amos ' n ' Andy . . . and so today we have Dama Phi Datta . . . and there ' s nothing much to be done about it. Top Row — Dilch, Pilcher-Toomis, Ambroid, Blotto, Schultzeheimie, Clutz Bottom Row — Voggi ' , Klatzl(noclier, Bilgeivaier. Divers Ji, Phniff. IVorlle. -477-- EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER lOTTA GHETTA CHAPEAU FRATERNITY Boltotn Row — Theodophilus, Ugwamfg, Oiitehurgh, Pligsnif, Arnihus. Top Row — Dlt inl(lUtumfer, Fliatfeais, Cluzx, Blolto, Smznch, Mumgffph. Historical Aspect IT so happened that shortly after the Yazzon Medical and Platonic Institute was founded in 1776, at Yaggerstown. Arizona, J. Pluvius Blotto, a young and inoffensive young man at the time, walked up to the clerk and. asked admission. The clerk, being desirous to add to the enrollment, at once pounced upon him, and helped him register. " Ding " , said the clerk, hittmg the desk a sharp blow with his fist, and as an upperclass- man snapped to attention he continued, " show this young gentle- man to his room " . Then turning to Mr. Blotto, he inquired : " Shall I send your bags up, sir? " " No, " replied Blotto, " I shall carry it myself, thank you " , and produced to the startled amazement of the clerk, a beautiful Persian Carpetbagg, with the loveliest fringe around the edge. Now in those days college men didn ' t go in for snappy clothes, so it is no wonder that Blotto was the Lion of the campus, for he never even thought of going out v -ithout his turpid Mauve Skullcap, and his clothing always showed fresh creases of bed springs. One day, a senior who admired the freshies nonchalance said to a friend, " lotta Ghetta Chapeau " . " Swell idea, kid " , returned the other, " I will too " . So they both got them, and just like Blotto ' s too. Soon everybody began to get them, then Blotto got mad. " Somethings to be done " . It was, the skull cap wearers banded together, elected Blotto president, and forbade the rest of the world from wearing skull caps . . . and it ' s a jolly good thing too, don ' t you think? —479— flower: Achillea millefolium. Pass Word: Stelsondobbsancrofutnap. Xfotlo: Sicli Simper Tireonus. Mascot: Australian Wifenpof. " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " THE CORNSHUCKER »-- -- -- -- -- -- -- - - -ii BETTA TAKKA NAPPA SORORITY Top Row — Sminch, Bliitlfs, [Vortlc-lVorllc, Caciciise. Bollom Row — Pilch, Snilhers, Lorpoem, Najingi ivitch, Toomis-Pool. Flonen: Prefer orchids but roses tdHI do. Pass, Word: How about Friday night? " Motto: " Ons Sweir Film " — " dig m ii c ye may " Mascot: Anything in the social register, or phone bool(. BETTA TAKKA NAPPA FOUNDED 1066 A. D. THERE was once a time when a statement " that Betta Takka Nappa does have a historical past " was discounted to some extent (usually 2% ten days, net in 30) to the tune of superciliously lifted eye brows. But in our present day and age of moderne and youthful frankness the eye brow part has been dropped, as has also the discount rate. At any rate, the past of this sorority, (it is a sorority, despite their claims that it is a fraternity, for you can ' t fool the ol ' Maestro ed, he knows that fraler means brolhers—- t didn ' t take beginning Latin three years for nothing and how can girls be brothers) makes a swell story, but this is neither the time nor the place to tell it. The organization of course is secret, the words Betta 1 akka Nappa, being early Mosaic, meaning " As snug as a bug in a rug " , and these words are graven upon the hearts of every loyal B. T. N. who " would give up her life rather than divulge their meaning to a living soul " — from their ritual. At the present time theirs is the largest and most beautiful house on the campus. This past year, due to the depression, high taxes and other burdens on us tax payers, there were but few eligible girls to be taken in (BTN is very la-de-da) , consequently the upper floors have been leased as class rooms to the faculty, while the basement boasts an indoor Tom Thumb golf course which has been a paying proposition. —480— T T T EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF ' ' TTTT TT ' THE CORNSHUCKER ETTA CREME PI SORORITY ► History 1832-1917 THE. n:ght was dark and stormy and the bats were fiying fast, when sixteen frightened maidens came loping cross the grass, as the light- ning streaked the wind-swept skies, the thunder played a crescendo, but the stark staring eyes of Blotto knew it would all come to an endo. Now the maids swept on unto the gloom. Hoping and praying for a sight of the moon, but Alass and Alack, a very strange pair, felt tingling twinges to the roots of their hair; After hours upon hours the storm seemed to diminish, and the frightened young damsels hoped for a finish, when they came to an oak tree so tall, staunch and hoary, with twisted wild limbs, that seemed in the half light to come from a story; quoth the leader of the pack in a voice stiff and weird, like a voice of the grave cloaked in a seven-day beard, " my hale and hearty comrades, we have triumphed to the end, for your daring courage I can naught but commend — But there ' s one thing that I must know " , she continued with a sigh — " who was it. dearies, that threw that cream pie? " — from Blottos Anthology of Fraternity Life in America. 1917-1931 And so today, we have the Etta Creme Fi ' s or Knightesses and Ladies of the Crust playing an important part upon the life of Xantippi ' s campus. Their saving feature is their shyness, they ' re always shy something, food, entertainment, shoes, etc. So much so that their beautiful new 6 million dollar home has been built in the branches of a staunch and sturdy oak tree near the campus. Woe be unto he who bringeth not his parachute, or at least an umbrella. Their bashfulness will explain why they insisted on having their pictures taken in the conventional Turkishish Paste Veil. ► Motto: Ad aspirin trcs parties. Flower; Pipsisserua (5 petals) Colors: Jaded green and limpid mauve. Pin: Any k ' " d mi do. OUR JOLLY MEMBERS Top Row — Zilch, Blotto, Muggins, Sminch, Soom, Clutz, Sronius. Boltom Row — Blatzslfi, Waddle-Plotz, Finlfstien, Heptunl(, Krsmere. 481- " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " ,wr ww w -r-r- i ' r -i THE CORNSHUCKER i BLOCK AND TACKLE CLUB (HANDSHAKERS) E sais que tous les eleves de Xantippe Collegensis ont entendu parler des Pizzasis notre piece Le Rouge Cheval a eut un grande succes ainsi que notre soiree dansante. Si vous voulez vous imaginer pour un moment d ' etre en Patagonia venez vous a une des reunions de Blokes et Takel. Oai la la, et la, je sais que charme per cette atmosphere vous voudrriez tous etudier le Swisscheese. Nous sommes tres heureux d ' avoir Mongeswer Blotto pour notre conseillere. Elle est connue et aimee par tous les rabbits. Alors nous souhaitons pour Xantippe Collegensis un future, plein de prosperite. Whoops. So if you have been able to trans- B ' " " " ' " ' S ' " " " ■ M late that, dear reader, and can make any sense out of it, let ' s see you BhMlJR IHMi j flj read the rest, I dare you . . . tsk t:k. Hace nueve anos que una nueva ' " PrPyr sociedad Blockus y Tackles fue organizada en la Escuela Xantippe. HL ' HI lm l» ' i il Desde ese tiempo esta sociedad se ha conocido como la B y T et c etc et i p, uyius Blotto cetera, I give up, and how do you feel today? Anyway, it ' s some club, c . -j i j „ ; ° . . ■ . sponsor, president, and general you should invite them to your next blow-out, they never tire. overseer of ihe block " " tacl(le club. OFFICERS Chief Engineer..-. Jasper Pluvius Blotto Rail Splitter.... Horatio Q. Zilch Cesser Norman De Gorgonzola Pilot- , QuioxTi Deputridvitch i HOOK LINE AND SINKER CLUB (Formerly Flora and Fauna Study Group, a Local) WHEN the hook, line and sinker club was first organized on the campus of " dear old Xantippe " , practically everyone had double fits and giggles, and some had serious attacks of guffaws, and I need ' not say, how terrible that is. But it has weathered the storm in fair shape, and today we find Hook, Line and Sinker one of our most out- spoken democratic organizations. Of course there are a few minor regu- lations which all prospective material must measure up to, such as not , being in debt over $ 1 000, or not having relatives with an income less than $30,000 per annum (year), must not be interpid wearers of gold crown teeth, must abstain from eating licorice lozengers during meetings, must never wear red ties during the fishing contests, must be able to tell a Catfish from a Agnostic garfish, and several other minor details. As you have already guessed, it is the Anglers Club. 1 hey ' ve been angling now for some decades but as yet none of their members have been able Clyde W Zilch ° equal the prowess of Jona, one of their charter members who caught . , , a trained whale, using a bent pin and an india rubber minnie. There Hoo ' k " ' u ' ° " and " %nker°s i»hl re thirty members, but as all were out fishing in the Municipal settling has more ))arns la his credit basin we are Unable to give their names here. J. Pluvius Blotto is, of than debits, altho we doubt it course, president, and one of their unique specimens which they hawl out seriously. jjj,j sJjQy qj, (he slightest provocation. OFFICERS Exalted Line Srvinger Hector T. Doorknob Keeper of the Sacred Fly Rod T. MORTIMER SPAVINS Guardian of the Stuffed Jellyfish. J. Pluvius BlotTO Royal Fish Net Mender Imos X. ZiLCH Drawer of the Regal Dophin ' s Bath., Lavoris K. Smoon —482— = = " EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF " STUDENT Lire THE CORNSHUCKER Page 484 for fifty years we ' ve catered to your needs! Old in experience yet Modern as tomorrow! 2V[ILLBR " PAINE LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS IN SKY AND DARK BLUE SHADES FOR ARMY, NAVY AND OTHER UNIFORM PURPOSES AND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND BEST QUALITY CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy, at West Point and other leading military schools of the country. PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CADETS OF UNIA ' ERSITY OF NEBRASKA RESERVE 01 T ' ICERiS TRAINING CORPS Page 485 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY COLLEGE GIRL (AND BOY) SHOULD KNOW By J. PLUVIUS BLOnO Being extracts from a Recent Treatise On " The Civili- zation Of Universitas Nebraskensis; The Ante-Diluvian World, " Simmered Down Into Almost Glossary Form For The Amusement Of The Busy Scholars of Xantippe, The Greatest Educational Center of All Time. FOREWORD by the Author IN as much as it ' s been only sixty- five or thirty years or thereabouts (I simply can ' t keep my dates straight) since I was interned at Xan- tippe; The Amalgamated University of the World, I can still remember my own college days. It is with great joy, happiness, and untrammeled de- light to be thus given the honor, nay the privilege of bringing to my col- legiate brethren many times removed of course, a few of my recent dis- coveries while unearthing a supposed- ly Educational World, covered over these thousands of years. And I might slide in a remark here, that the lucky student of today. It being now 303 I P. M., might well thank his lucky stars, that he didn ' t live back in the days of 1931, for as you will see for yourself, those were hectic days. And if you are really interested, dear reader, may I suggest that you se- cure a copy of the entire work, Uni- versitas Nebraskensis; The Ante-Dilu- vian World, by J. Pluvius Blotto, Aloylous Q. Smilch, who accom- panied Mr. Blotto on his explora- tions and who vouches for their authenticity. He recently served a term for perjury in the recent Blinks-Mouse Murder Case. Jasper Pluvius Blot- to, Inventor. Explor- er, Navigator, Plum- ber, Piccolo Player, Flyer, Liar, Teacher, Lecturer, Sooth Sayer, and Drawer, whose writings con- cerning this Ante- Diluvian Civilization have thrown contem- porary historians in- to fits of insomnia. PREFACE, also by the Author Before plunging into my tale of woe, it is advisable that the reader should first ask himself these ques- tions: Is my heart weak? Can I with- stand severe shocks to my nervous systeni? Do I look emaciated? Have I a Typhoon? This done, let us rush madly on. Probably the most surpris- ing knowledge I gleaned from our excavation work was the fact that the civilization of the period in and around 1931 was of the most back- ward nature. In the arts, in Industry, and in cultural pursuits, the knowledge of an individual of that day, would stand little chance In comparison with that of a ten year old of our present age. Indeed, it is hard to realize the barbaric manner in which its citizens lived, with their quaint customs, laughable speech, and aboriginal ideas. But hold! My fingers fairly itch to be away over the keys like scurrying little zephers bringing good tidings to all that bend a willing ear. Which reminds me. Do you happen to have a willing ear? Editor ' s Note: It is with a great deal of pleasure that we are able to bring to our readers these extracts from a Wonder Book, written by a Wonder Man. We place them in our Humor Section because we be- lieve our readers will find this early civiliza- tion, in comparison with our present mod; erne World, most amusing. CHAPTER ONE Smilch Gets An Idea It was two years ago last Ja, (Ja 37 a. m. 3029 to be exact), that my co-worker and fellow companion H. R. H. 23 Smilch, and I laid down our tools and breathed hearty sighs of relief. We had just completed my latest invention after months of insid- ious labor. And OH how proud we were of our handiwork as we stepped backward three paces, fell over a fence and viewed the triumph of the age! A Typhoon Carrier! Never, Never, had anyone ever invented one before. And we were tired. Too tired Indeed, to even begin to turn our mental prowesses to figuring out what our invention could be used for. " I have an idea, " cried Smilch jubilantly. " Save It friend, " I said in a wee small voice. I was so tired. " Save it, (Continued on Page 485) THE CORNSHUCKER BE an ARTIST earn a Fat Income ha! Mus+ava Kemal, the Algerian -flsh- merchant, sold his hof dog stand and went forth into the world to seek his fortune. Duhafa Fatima, who bought it from him ran it for ten years and converted it into a Mint, and made literally tons of money, which flooded the markets of the world, thus caus- ing our present depression. Mustava went to America and became a poli- tician, and retired the wealthiest man in Snyasz, Ariz. The old story tells a great truth. Do you like to draw. If you do, you may have talent, which few possess, thank goodness. Don ' t follow Mus- tava ' s example. Develop your talent, become big and strong — your fortune lies in your hand! Many a man has made a fortune in one hand! Mail the Coupon NOW -I— I— I— I— I— c o r p o N— !— I— I— I— I- J. P. BLOTTO School of Illustrating 616 North 16tb, I ' fKeh, Nelir. I like to draw money j Piles Q Crowds Q Kindly send circular In plain wrapping, with no obligations. Name Address Weight Shirt size.. Page 486 WHAT EVERY COLLITCH GIRL AND BOY SHOULD KNOW (Continued) for it is indeed in a very strange tered back and forth, for Smilch Is a place. " great banterer, altho I am more of " Let ' s take a holiday, " he contin- a serious minded fellow In my own uod .ignoring my sneering. " Let ' s go naive way. Smilch for the most part over to Mars, or Venus, or some place was busy toying with the Flap-Glass, and take a good long rest. " peering into the great Agfa Sea be- " Sreat idea Smilch, " I said, after low us, watching schools of fish as deep consideration, " make a note of they roistered among their deep-sea It and remind me to do It when I caves of learning. I suspected at the wake up. " So saying I gave up the time that he was probably watching ghost and dropped Into a swoon, diphonous mermaids shopping among (Later 1 found out that if it hadn ' t the great coral Ready-to-Wear shops, boen for the quick thinking of my In fact I chided him gently about companion and several disinterested It, and casually called him a " peep- bystanders I might have perished, but Smilch, " which brought gay shades they rescued me by lowering a rope of old saffron and bright mauve to to me, which I grasped firmly, climb- his erstwhile placed and moonlike ing quickly to safety. countenance. He is really a very sweet boy. Is Smilch, but you must know him to really appreciate him. " I say Pluv, old fellow, old pal, old Our Adventures Start buddy, old sap, old friend, I find over there to the So ' west a strange bit of We were light hearted and gay, an Island, " he said of a sudden, start- as we clambored aboard my little ling me out of my reverie which I 43,000 M. P. (Mule power) Z. P. quickly caught and put back on. " In Zoning Blubber Space Craft (See fact, " he continued in a nervous fash- Fig. I) the following morning. The Ion, " I ' ve never noticed it on any of sun was shining, and a tranquility our former trips! " was settled over the world. Little " Fooeey, friend Smilch, " quoth I did we even dream of the adven- stifling a yawn. " It is but the heat tures that lay in wait for us just be- of the morning sun which has set your yond the third cloud bank to the gazing apparatus gaddy-wampus and right. " Where to Smilch, old boy, " moreover, never shout at me like that. CHAPTER TWO I called from my perch at the In- strument board. " Let ' s go to Zarrigh, " he shouted back. " It ' s only 16,000 miles and we you know I have nerves something terrible. " I was just a little vexed anyway. " Indeed No, ten t ' ousand Nos, " he ought to be there by noon if we cried, hopping about as one bereft travel slowly. " of his wits, " It ' s a new land or my I burst forth in lilting melody as I name ' s not Smilch! Take a squint for nosed our ship toward Zarrigh. Set- yourself! " ting the Thiggle-Swunk gadget at Usually I am a teetotaler when It noon, and making It tight by three comes to taking a squint or two, but deft twists of the wrist (I am a past to humor the fellow I gingerly raised master at deft wrist twisting, con- the Flap-Glass to my left eye. Bar- sequently knowing all those tiny de- Ing my face to the wind, I glanced tails so necessary to an enjoyable thru it. Lo and behold! The chap trip), I made my way down the com- was right! Stretched out before me panionway to the side of my friend was a strange Island, with water all Smilch. around it. We were cruising along at a speed " Hurrh " ! I leaped wildly, but not of about 5,000 kilocycles per unit, too wildly, for our craft was fragile, the speed necessary to get us to " Three rousing cheers, we will crash Zarrigh at noon, talking and laughing the Radiotoid Headlines tonight, pal, and enjoying our holiday to the full- or I ' m not J. Pluvlus Blotto, the in- est. Even a few light jest s were ban- (Continued on page 488) Page 487 THi: CORNSHUCKER NE of the old philosophers is credited with having said, " After all we do those things which we really want to do. " An analysis of our conduct from day to day really proves the correctness of this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many of the world ' s greatest accomplish- ments are the outgrowth of dreams — sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College and become a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things — among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination; however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember — A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate. " Ritter ' s 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York MAKE THAT COME T RU E . KITTEK A modern Ritter operating room. If you haven ' t already received a copy o( our booklet, " Labeled for Years to Come, " write for it now. THE CORNSHTJCKER When in OMAHA Hotel Conant 250 Rooms With Bath Rates $2 to $3 1 Page 4SS WHAT EVERY COLLEGE BOY AND GIRL SHOULD KNOW— (Continued trepid adventurer — we ' ve discovered a new continent perhaps a new world. " My imagination which is usually good was running away with me as you see. Qu ' ckly we swung our ship around and began to circle about the place. It was a desolate looking place, practically no trees, just vast stretches of arid waste. Certainly not an intriguing sight from where we were. Surely a more lonesome, moth-eaten looking spot would be hard to find. My friend Smilch was at once disinterested. He was anxious to return to his post with the Flap-Glass watching Flora and Fauna, his two favorite mermaids as they went about their tasks. But I, old J. Pluvius Blotto, was not so easily dis- Fig. I couraged. I became all ears, which was rather ridiculous, my ears being more or less socially prominent anyway. There came to me thru space a faint murmur. Hist! What could it be? Search me! To this day I ' ll never know. But at any rate, never can it be said that I would waste my time eavesdropping, or looking thru a Flap-Glass when there were worlds to conquer. Not me! In less time that it takes to spell out Jack Einsteinovitch, and to say it three times with a mouthful of canape, I gently brought our Space Craft to a neat three-point land- ing on the island ' s landing field. With hearts going pumpidy pump, we leaped out and looked around. Needless to say we saw nothing. " Come, Smilch, let us give the place the once over, per- haps we shall stumble onto a case of something washed up by the angry sea. " So saying, I turned on my heel, and stalked off, with Smilch right behind me. We walked around (Continued on page 491) Page 4S9 THE CORNSHUCKER Clipping A Coupon Put Me where I am Today " A year ago I was a flat failure. Shunned by my friends, hunted by my creditors. Nobody loved me. I couldn ' t read and couldn ' t even write a note. Guess I was just plain dumb. Then I read your ad, and mailed the coupon, which brought me your BIG FREE book, " Forging a Name in Business. " Six months later I was wanted by everybody, 14 cities and 24 states. Now I ' m retired for life. YOU TOO, can make a name for yourself. Lef us show you the way to fame and fortune with pen and ink. Sit down NOW, or better still, lie down, who cares! Do we? No! CLIP COUPON TODAY! I would love very much if 1 could get one oi your big free books FREE so maybe I too could amount to something, but I don ' t know what. I understand that I will be placed under no obligation until you receive this, at which time. I will be be no doubt beset by some of your smart alecky salesmen. BUT I Want to be a SUCCESS: My name My Aliases My address ! want to write with a n Pencil n Brush D Feet □ Pen □ Typewriter (Check which) J. PLUVIUS BOLHO ' S s SCHOOL OF a PE S MANSHIP 1545 S STREET HONKTONKA NEBR THE CORNSHUCKER Page 400 LOOK TO THE BODY! V H say! Do you see the comely young maiden? Ah! As if you could keep your eyes off her. She is Miss Flisher, the youngest. Oh, yes. The gallant, Oh heart lie still, is Mr. Zilch, and he is making ad- vances — the bold thing. And can you blame him, for Miss Flisher holds quite a record of achieve- ment in the eyes of millions of friends. In fact ever since Grand- Pa Flisher went into the business about a hundred years ago, dis- cerning waggoners and horseless carriage owners have all been all smiles whenever a Flisher was around. Small wonder that even today, Flishers are not to be sneezed at. You ' ll see a Flisher whenever you see a Placcard Rolls-Rough Bluick Poccahontic Chovenrollit Oldgoldsmobile. Page 491 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) the place. We walked across the place. We walked all over the place. Not a living thing in evidence. No trees. No bushes, No nothing. That is, I say nothing; we did notice the top part of a building sticking out of the sand some distance away, but we only gave it a passing notice. " Evidently left by some careless picnicker, " said I half aloud. " Hey, Pluv, " called Smilch. " Look at what I found. " And he came running up with the queerest looking con- traption (see Fig. 2). " I wonder what it could be! " he gasped. I gasped too, for I didn ' t know either. (Later we found that it was an ornament used as a radiator cap on a peculiar machine known as a " Collegiate Ford " ). By this time we were both weary, and very, very hungry. For my own part I could have eaten a raw Ornithorinkii without half trying, and if I had, probably two. Our appe- tites had been whetted by our brisk canter around the THE CORNSHUCKER Fig. 2 place, and by the cool sea breezes, each bearing a tray of the most delicious grapefruit cocktails. And .doesn ' t being in the open give one the biggest appetite? " Well Smilch, if you will build a fire I shall prepare our repast. " " O. K. Chief, " he cried out gleefully, and in a few mo- ments returned with an armful of park benches which he broke into little bits and soon had a roaring fire blazing away. Seating ourselves, I produced from my coat pocket a packet containing sandwiches, palmetto salad, cheese sticks, and a topping tapioca pudding. We ate heartily with a right good will. Will, however, soon became tired of our company and moved on to other parts, and to this day we have never seen him. " I wonder what that old statue could be, " inquired Smilch between bites. Of course what he said didn ' t exactly sound as it is written for it is difficult to talk while eating, isn ' t it? Yes, it is. Getting down behind him and following his pointing finger, I trained my eye upon it. " I really couldn ' t say, " said I, after a moment ' s hesitation. " I really should have brought along my Baedeker. " Rising out of the center of The tourists Bible. (Continued on page 492) University Students Set The Styles at Killian ' s The best ..ay to find out any- thing is to ask — and we find out each season what styles are most desired by asking the students of Nebraska U. University students set the styles here — that is why this store is so popular with Uni- versity students. RAY KILLIAN, Inc. TWELVE-TWELVE O A Good Place TO SEND YOUR GARMENTS TO BE CLEANED AND PRESSED MODERN CLEANERS SOUKUP WESTOVER, Mgrs. 27th Year in Lincoln THE CORNSHUCKER YOU CAN SEE the WORLD 3,6500.00 Do you feel the call of the wide open places — the lure of the primrose path that leads upstairs and downstairs in the far flung vistas of the world? Do you desire the " Tang of the see, " the magic of the nebuius tropical nights under the porticos of far-off Timbuktoo with the limpid equatorial moon peeping through at you from the grilled windows of the Rajah ' s palace? Have you uneasy stirrings of the wonderlust of the lost soul of an egg that trods the everyday ruts of existence look- ing for some antiquated bit of toast to sit upon while cogitating over the glories that were Nome? Then you, too, are off your nut and should immediately see your nearest vet- erinarian and have your teeth looked at. Thousands of serious rundown conditions are caused by careless molarists who wait not for the red signal to change. Enroll today. J. Pluvius Blotto ' s TRAVEL eiLT INKCORPOLATED 23 Skiddoo Street LINCOLN CLIP COUPON HERE I am intensely interested in your proposition. Will you therefore send me at onre with full particulars to my nearest neighbor your hand painted prospectus, telling me how 1 can raise ?3.65 so that I, too, can enjoy the thrill of seeinR the world. P. S. Q I am Q I am not interested in the desk size globe. Any given name Real address Send bill to me Q], my father [], my Aunt Hattle [ Page 492 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) a mound of earth before us, there stood a huge bronze statue of a man throwing something. " Looks to me like he Is sowing something, " said Smilch. " Couldn ' t be that, " 1 returned. " If he was, there would be something growing around here, and it ' s rather odd, don ' t you think ' for a bronze statue to be set up in a place like this? " He agreed heartily that it was. At this point, we were taken aback by the ground at the base of the mound opening up, and stepping Into the sun- light, the funniest looking man stood winking and blinking at us. Of course his winking and blinking Immediately put me on my guard, for I had been warned by my tow-headed governess, to beware of strange men who winked and blinked at me. But I was glad to find some human com- panionship, for I was growing a bit tired of Smilch ' s idle prattle for the nonce. After our present day fashion of men, I engaged him in conversation. " I say, " I shouted, " Who are you and where did you come from; what are you doing and how long are you going to be here? " " Don ' t shout, " he called back, an angry red suffusing his withered pan. " I wear a Morley ear phone; you saw where I came from. I ' m the last of the State Legislators. I ' m not doing anything now ,and It depends on the next election. And who might you be? " " You have the honor, the pleasure and the privilege of meeting none other than J. Pluvius Blotto, the intrepid An- venturer. Lecturer, Scientist, Inventor and Piccolo Player, " I bowed and continued, " and this is my friend H. R. H. 23 Smilch, my boon companion. " Smilch got up clumsily and took his bow. The funny old man with the long pants then burst out Into a high pitched cackle, which resembled markedly laughter. " Ha, ha, ha, " he cried between gulps, " I was a feared fer a minute that you might be the new governor. " So saying, he swayed back and forth like a reed in a wind and toppled over — Dead! I looked at Smilch. Smilch looked at me. We were both surprised as H eck. CHAPTER THREE We Fall Into a Lost World Thus were we Introduced into our adventure. After care- fully making sure that the fellow was dead, we pulled him over to one side so that he wouldn ' t be In the way, and set to work to find the entrance where he had come out. Despite all our efforts no opening could be found. " You guys are terrible, " the old fellow sat up and laughed and laughed. " Why don ' t you look at the base of the statue? " So saying, he fell back to the ground. Dead! My knees knocked together, as did Smilch ' s ankles. We crept over to him. Yes, he was quite dead. To make sure I pulled out my automatic and shot him. " There, " said I In a relieved tone of voice, " I guess he won ' t be smart cracking at us any more. " " It wasn ' t a bad Idea of his tho, " said Smilch. " Let ' s give it a try anyway. " I admitted the merit of his sug- [Con+Inued on page 495) Page 493 THE CORNSHUCKER OF COURSE . . . youHl want your own x-ray unit FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the public is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. They find that making their own radio- graphs enables them to render better ser- vice, to make their time more profitable. They soon become expert in interpretation. And this ownership of an x-ray unit proves to be not an expense, but an investment from which they get a steady yield. The Victor CDX Dental X ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is elec- trically safe. Both transformer and tube, in- sulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the experience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Ask us for details of monthly payment plan. ELECTMIC " ManufaAurers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line o X ' Ray Apparatus Physical Therapy Apparatust EUarocardiographst and other Specialties 2012 Jackson Boulevard Bmnche inallPrincifialCnki Chicago, III., U.S. A. FORMERLY V I C T O R iyi6 X-RAY CORPORATION THE CORNSHUCKEU Pag-e 494 Considerations; of Vital Importance to the Equipment Furcliaser It is only natural to expect claims for excellence in design, materials, and workmanship in the man- ufacturer ' s description of his product. To anyone unacquainted with S. S.White methods and policies such claims would make little or no impression any more than the customary language of advertising. When, however, one gives a little thought to the history of a producing organization and to its rec- ognized business policies, the printed words about its product have more significance. The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company commenced its history in 1844 by m aking and sell- ing only the best dental supplies possible of pro- duction. In its long business existence an enviable reputation for doing things right has extended to all parts of the world. S. S. White goods are ac- cepted everywhere as the highest standard in den- tal supplies. In the manufacture of dental chairs and equip- ment at Prince Bay, Staten Island, N.Y., the accuracy and thoroughness of construction simply reflect the general principles of S. S.White produc- tion. No detail is slighted, no parts are unimpor- tant because they may be concealed from view, no work is done on the " good enough " basis. Likewise no material is used to save cost and increase profit, and compromise quality. That is why S. S. White engines, handpieces, steel goods, chairs, and equip- ment give years and years of uniformly excellent service. That is why generations of dentists have continued to purchase S. S. White products. That is the plain reason for their ultimate economy. Upon request, we will gladly mail literature on S. S. White Operating Room Equipment, together with a booklet giving suggested technique for the utilities of the Accessory Table, and a general catalog of S. S. White Products The S.S.White Dental Manufacturind Co. 211-17 South 12th Street Philadelphia,Pa. Pafe ' e 495 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) gestion, for that was one place we hadn ' t investigated. Leading the way, with a rope coiled over my shoulder, and my miner ' s lamp burning brightly on the bill of my cap, we made our way carefully to the mound. We tapped and tapped and tapped. No opening. " Hey, you, " an eerie voice cut the air. " Look a little to the left. " It was the old man again speaking. " Say Smilch, " I cried, " I ' m getting out of patience with that fellow. Will you kindly go back there and shoot him again. " Smilch at once turned and did as I asked. I turned to my investigation of the mound, and lo, there hidden away under a clump of box elder trees was a yawn- ing black hole. I don ' t blame it for yawning, now that I think back. I guess I did look a little boring. Smilch joined me, and together we plunged forth into the darkness, that is, it was darkness until I found the light switch and turned on the electric lights. We seemed to be in a long subterranean cavern, of a queer grey stone and brick, that had been whitewashed at some time or other. THE CORNSHUCKER FIG. 2A — StudentH of the I ' nlver«lty in nr- iably hail Ne eral of theNe heaKtH within ealiliiK iliNtniK ' e. at leaMt some liiil, and it was ii4»t iiiK ' oiiiiiion f »r one t » addreMN another m a y i n Ki ' l.end nie one of your KemalH, willyaf ' We made our way carefully thru its maze of twists and turns and corners until we came to another doorway. Above it, in rough hand drawn lettering were the words " Cornhusker " Office " . We made our way in, over a cluttered mess of cigaret stubs, old papers, pictures, dictionaries, tables, scratch paper, and over the whole place the stench of antiquity. Surely this was a find. CHAPTER FOUR The Cornhusker Office To say that we were surprised and not a little perturbed at stumbling into such a place would be putting it mildly. in fact, shocked, frenzied, excited, befuddled, perplexed, or bewildered might be the better word. On the walls of the room, or office as it appeared to be, were numerous press clippings, posters, signs, etc., and also a calendar. Of course the calendar was dated 1931. " Dear me, " said Smilch, " they sure were behind the times if the inhabitants around here used calendars that old! " It was then that the great light began to break in upon me. I fought it oft as long as I could, then it came to me crystal clear. We had fallen into a deserted place, unused for 2,000 years. Taking out my pencil and a piece of paper I sat down. Two thousand years times 365 days plus 500 extra days (because of leap year) would give me how many (Continued on Page 497) Congratulations! mi May )hi$ graduation mark the beginning of a long and successful career. LINCOLN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CO. " A Nebraska Company Serving Its People " Our goo-garage is 1 never . . . well, hard- ly ever, closed — Drop in any time and have our sun- dae mechanic mix you one. And food! Oh Boy! Oh Boy J Oh Boy! Say it ' s mighty fine, you can 1 jus ' : bet. Make 1 Buck ' s a place to meet your friends ... a rendezvous • BUCK ' S Coffee Shop THE CORNSHUCKER Page 496 MAN POWER and ELECTRIC POWER Man power and electric power are largely responsible for the building of our great cities, states and nation. Man power with its enthusiasm, vision and faith. Electric power, cheap, flexible and adequate. Institutions like Nebraska University build men so that they may have courage, faith and vision. InstituMons like the Nebraska Power Company furnish the electric power . . . man ' s ally to aid him in the bu ' lding of his home, his community, hiG nation. NEBRASKA POWER CO. COURTESY— SERVICE— LOW RATES G R.ASS E LLI C.P. ACIDS and C. P. AMMONIUM .GRAJ HYDROXIDE C. P. Nitric Acid C. P. Sulphuric Acid C. P. Hydrochloric Acid C. P. Ammonium Hydroxide THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO. INCORPORATED CLEVELAND, OHIO Branches In IMnclpal Cities GRASSELLI Grade U Siandard 9leld lllqh For 92 ' rcars Page 497 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) days? I gave it up. " Smilch, " I said, handing it to him, " how many days would this give me? " " Well, " he replied, " if it was a Judge it would probably give you ten years, but otherwise I dunno. " Anyway that was the length of time that the place had stood vacant. Rather a coincidence I thought at the time. Later on, we knew darn good and well it was. Lying about on a broken down table were two or three books. Picking one up I blew the dust off the label. In- stantly the cavern was filled with blinding dust. " Quick, Smilch, " I cried aghast, " put on your gas mask or you too will be aghast. " Sullenly he did so. " I wish to Jimminy Crickets you ' d be a little more care- ful, " he snarled. " Whatcha trying to do, get me dirty? " Of course you know as well as I do that such a thought was furthermost from my mind, but you can ' t reason with THE CORNSHUCKER rl(i. :{ — Kverj full " Hot Shots " from Oiiiiihll, ll iieiirh;- oity, MwiiKKereii ulioiit the caiiiiiiiN, iiiiii vore iiNiinlly iiirorrlKiltle for a nhile. Aliove «e Mt-e n " hot shot " hrandishiiiK hills nith no little KraKKadueio. a fellow like that. Give him enough rope, I ' ve always said, and he ' ll run around tying door knobs to porch railings. I continued my scrutiny of the volume in my hand. It was a 1931 Cornhusker. I glanced through it hurriedly. Within its tattered covers was the greatest collection of comic photographs I ' ve ever looked at. They simply killed me. Odd looking men and women posed in all sorts of queer regalia doing all sorts of funny things, and the epitaphs written under the pictures were so sky-rue-ey. I sat down and laughed and laughed, just as you will ten years from now. " What are you laughing at, " screamed a hideous voice in my ear. Turning quickly I panickly beheld a young man sitting on the table scowling darkly. A heavy white beard completely covered his face and his sunken eyes burned through me like hot pokers. I remarked as much. " Your eyes look like hot pokers. " " Baahh, " he retorted, " I never have time to play it. " Delirium seized me. I was in the presence of a mad man. (Continued on Page 498) CAFE FOUNTAIN HOLMES RECREATION 1 6th and Farnam Streets SECURITIES BLDG. BARBER SHOP 8 Chairs BILLIARDS 35 Tables RENT A NEW CAR CALL WE CAIili FOB AND DELIVER FREE National Motor Car Co., Inc. 1918 O Street 1918 Street WILLIAM M. SIBLEY Independent Dental Goods of Proven Quality Q Stuart Bldg. LINCOLN Rings of Quality In buying your Jewelry needs from this store, you are sure of Quality, Style and Prices of the lowest for fine " Call this Your Jewelry Store " merchandise. DI. MONDS — WATCHES — SILVER — LEATHER Harris-Sartor Jewelry Co. 1323 " O " Street Lincoln, Xebr. THE CORNSHUCKER 1 THE ARROW AIRCRAFT AND MOTORS CORP. ■ BUILD THK FA IOUS ■ 1 ARROW SPORT 1 1 and operate a 1 1 FLYING SCHOOL 1 1 on their Private Airport 1 North 48th Street Lincoln, Nebr. The Place Where Students Like to Eat Short Orders At All Hours Take home some of our Famous ACME CHILI Pint 20c Quart 25c Kstab ' .ished 1909 Corner of Fourteenth and O Streets OPEN DAY AND NIGHT COX SCHABERG COMPANY Plumbing Heating REPAIR WORK IJ-3077 Cor. 14tb P Page 498 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) I could shake off delirium, but what was this man thing who looked at me so queenly? " V ho are you? " I cried out — my voice sounding weak and strange and my tongue cleaved to my palate. " I ' m the Editor of that book, if you must know, and I take it as a personal affront to have you laughing at it. If you can ' t appreciate a really good book, for heaven ' s sake go elsewhere and get an other one. I ' m tired and I wish you would stop your silly prattle and get out of here. " This concluding his oration, he turned over a few more pages of the dictionary ' till he came to the Z ' s. " I can always sleep better on Zees, " he said quietly, and laying his head among them, he returned to his siesta. PIG. 4 — DiiiK ' riiiii Mhowiiif; relutioiiNhi|i het ' vveeii the Governor anil other IndiunN of the I ' neblo of San DoniinKO, ! e« Mexl o, with the Inhabitants of Vnl- verMltaN NeliraKkenNlN. " Smilch, Smiich, Smilch, " I screamed hoarsely, and as he dashed in from the next room I continued, " I ' ve just had a terrible fright. " " You do look white as a sheet, " he returned. " What day is this, Smilch? " " Saturday, " he said quickly. " Then you are wrong, " I remarked noncommltally. We then proceeded to give the vault a thorough going over. Nothing remained untouched. We overturned every- thing. " Sh hush, " whispered Smilch. " S ' matter, " I whispered back. " This must have been one of those speakeasys we read about, " and he pointed at a sign hanging above me. It read: Speak Softly but Carry a Big Stock — Roosevelt. " Common, kid, " I said, after a few minutes, " let ' s get out of here, the place gives me the creeps. " " Me, too, Pluvius, but it ain ' t the place, it ' s the occu- pants, " and he glanced at the sleeping editor who lay moaning dismally. So saying we turned and fled back the way we came. Arriving into the dewy freshness of evening again, I paused and looked at the volume in my hand. But alas and alackaday, on hitting the fresh air, the aged opus crunnbled in my grasp. At that moment a resounding Pase 4 ' ,i; crash sounded in the passageway, and the whole place caved in to be found by the hand of some other inventive genius at some future time. My heart grew heavy within me. So did Smilch ' s, I guess, for we both sat down and had a good cry. Thus began weeks of discoveries, each more astounding than the other. We had stumbled into what had evidently been a great school of some kind. While in a terrible state of disrepair, most of the buildings were Intact. We gleaned from the various symbols found occasionally em- bedded In the walls that the place was known as the Universlfas Nebraskensls. It had been, so we found out. Inhabited by thousands of people who were known as " coilegiates, " and it had reached its zenith of power in the year 1931. From that time on, according to various manu- scripts, the institution began to disintegrate, for the men and women, as they were called, left on some sort of a quest, which they termed, " Going into the business world, " at least those who were the seniors did. Evidently the seniors were those of the inhabitants who had founded the city and had grown old, and who had moved on to build elsewhere. Certainly their efforts were commendable, even tho. In our present time, they would be laughable in com- parison with our own projects. CHAPTER FIVE We had been prowling about the island for several thou- sand words when I was rudely awakened one morning by my good (?) friend (??) Smilch. He sat bolt upright in his spool bed and began to cast wary glances about our large bed- room. " I say " , he yelled at the top of his lungs, " I wonder what they could have used these old buildings for? " " What buildings, you destroyer of dreams — you " , I fairly screamed back at him, at the same time catching one of his hurtling glances and throwing it at his head. " Why must you continually awaken me in this vile manner. I was about to receive from old man Zilch, the money magnate, fifty thousand Kronigers for our invention, and you must come along and spill the beans. Oy Yoi, I could crown you " . THE CORNSHUCKER Klfi. a — IniiilenientH and tirnaineiitM of the (ilaMM AKe excavated in an awful biK hurry. " Why, all these buildings that are hidden ' neath this sand here, what else? We really should dig up some of It, you know, and see what It Is all about before we go home " . He lay back comfortably In his basinette and wiggled his pink toes at me. (Continued on Page 500) We Cater to College Students P ILLERS RESCRIPTION HARMACY WE DELIVER Corner of 16th and Streets Lincoln, Nebraska B-4423 Newberg Bookstrom PLUMBING AND HEATING Also RADIATOR FURNITURE Ask to see this Beautiful Furniture in our sliowroom. 1338 M Street Phone B-6489 HALE B-1306 Commercial Photos of any subject for any purpose. KODAK FINISHING Let us enlarge your favorite snapshot. 242 So. 14th Street HOTFf D ' HAMBURGER Buy ' em by the Sack 1141 Q Street 1718 Street SHOT GUN SERVICE THE CORNSHUCKER Page 500 GEORGE BROS. PRINTERS HOUSE QXFXS BEAUTIFUL OF 1213 N St. " We Create and Make the things that take " IN PARTY FAVORS A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION QUALITY PRINTING That gets the orders is priceless — not priced less BOYD PRINTING CO. 125 North Twelfth Street OVER 20 YEARS OP SERVICE FitzGerald Drug Co. Thirteenth and N Streets Catering to College Students for LUNCHES — CANDY and FOUNTAIN SERVICE DIXIE GAS The Power to Pass — That ' s Dixie Gas PROMPT, COURTEOUS, CHEERFUL SERVICE OUR POLICY LINCOLN OIL CO. — stations All Over Town — O. J. SHAW, ' 08, Pres. WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) Withholding my wralh I retorted with as much civility as one can retort so early in the morning, " Well, now that you mention it we really should dig a bit. Perhaps we may uncover a few angle worms so that we can get in a little FKi. t — AiitI |Ui (Liit i ( sho iiiK NtudeiifN MtiiflyinK in their library ' . j te (he rni»( t(»(»k fii their eyes as they Meun their leM»(»iiH, printed n hiiKe roller towelM. fishing this afternoon " . At this moment a commotion in the hall outside arrested our attention. " Knock, Knock, Knock " , said someone pounding on the door. (Conlinusd on Page 503) Ihe Band Box LINDELL HOTEL BUILDING N EW selections received dally. Always the last word in styles. Special orders and excluslve- ness for each. No hat over $5 QUALITY HATS FROM Fclsenthal Richard GaKC Sylvia Merit Flo-Lill Coopcr-Landow Goldstein Empire Chic FleminK Seiden Ackerman LtminKton Dordana Laycob Value Midwest Madison Elaine Many others All the Way from England ILL the way from England, . across the Atlantic by steam- ship, up the Mississippi and Illinois riven by steamboat, overland by wag- on 40 miles to the blacksmith shop of John Deere in the little frontier village — thus had come the steel. It was a notable event to the pio- neer villagers and farmers. They were all talking about the shipment. Steel was scarce and high priced. For a hundred years there had been no improvement over the slow, cost- lyHuntsman processof makingsteel. It was years before the coming of the Bessemer process, the Siemens-Martin process and the open-hearth process. England, with an annual output of less than 50,000 tons, controlled the steel markets of the world. In young America, no dependable source of good steel was available at any price. But John Deere, foreseeing the importance of his steel plows, had worked out his specifications and ordered plow steel from England. From a broken mill-saw blade he had built the world ' s first successful steel plow, in 1G37. For a few years he had made plows from saw blades and other products gathered from all accessible points. He wanted a source of supply in keeping with his vision of a wilderness conquered by the steel plow. And here was the steel ready for his craftsmanship; steel that cost more than $300 a ton delivered; slabs of steel from each of which this ener- getic young blacksmith could cut material for six moldboards and shares — the first shipment of plow steel from a steel-maker to a plow- maker since the world began! Gone was the uncertainty of depend- ing upon old sawbladesforplow bot- toms. No longer would there be the crudities of construction due to improvised material. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Sioux Falls, S. D.; Sidney, Xebr.; Hastings, Nebr., Sioux City, la. Here was the highest grade steel that could be secured for making plows — steel rolled to the exact specifi- cations of John Deere — good, thick steel that enabled John Deere to make better plows, in much greater quantities each day. Thus was the second great step taken in the steel-plow industry — a step that ranked in importance with the building of the first steel plow by John Deere in 1837. a a Steel for John Deere plows! It is easy to get today. Great steel mills of America produce it, with all of the latest methodsof manufacture. One sees its bright reflection of the sun from moldboard and share, in all sec- tions where plowmen go afield with steel plows— a shining light that tells of the spirit of progress of the black- smith who founded the steel-plow industry and the John Deere organ- ization which manufactures and distributes to all parts of the world quality equipment for every farm- ing operation. THE CORNSHUCKER Page 502 CATTLE HOGS SHEEP ROBERTS BROS. ROSE Live Stock Commission Stock Yards Omaha, Nebr SERVICE FOR SALE iJESizrr A strong organization built up for you. The members of the firm are actively engaged in the selling of our receipts. SEND US YOUR NEXT SHIPMENT MAKE OUR OFFICE YOUR HEADQUARTERS The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wis. Why American Cabinets Should Be Your Clioice Their beauty, genuine quality, and proven efficiency have made them " Preferred " by more than three fourths of all the dentists in the United States. American Cabinets never imitate. All dental cabinet features in use today, origi- nated with American craftsmen. Such as: The Console Dental Cabinet, The One- Piece Glass Medicine Closet, Steel Draw- ers with Wood Fronts, Dust Covers, Raised Rim Vitrolite Workinj; Xopi etc. Our ({oods can be purcljased from the dealer, in combination with chair, etc.; or complete outfit; on one contract; on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city soon. Page 5(13 WHAT EVERY C. S. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) " Come in " we answered in unison (the colloqull language of the province) " and for heaven ' s sake stop gawping all over the place " . " Top o ' the mawning gents " . It was Jeeves, our cockney valet, who stood smiling paternally down upon us. " Hits a blarsted fine bit o ' a day houtside and as hits habout three hoclock, you really should be hinjoyhing hit. And " , he con- tinued, drawing himself up stiffly and bowing slightly, " yo bawth his ridey " . " Three rousing cheers for Jeeves " , cried Smilch slipping nimbly out of his lethargy. We gave them with feeling. Jeeves glowed with pardonable pride. " But Jeevees, haven ' t you forgotten something? " quiered Smilch. " Aye bieg yur pardon, my lords, hits a bite of brunch ye ' ll be wanting " . Brunch, you know, is the favored meal with us nobility, a combination of breakfast and lunch. It was but the work of a moment and Jeeves produced from his sleeve a bountious meal of crisp bacon, shirred eggs, scalloped coffee, clear black toast, and a delicious tray of assorted wafers. " Doughnut wafer my marsters, fall in and eat heartily " , and he laughed a deep booming laugh, showing the while rows of fine even teeth that sparkled like pearls under the rays of the sunlight. Jeeves has an abundance of subtile humor. We fell in, right dressed, and marched off to mess, after which, we sat lounging about the table. " Now for a good days work " . It was Smilch again. Drat the fellow, always he is saying something. " Come on — THE CORNSHUCKER FK;. 7 — ThU Is an iinclent liulldin;:: of Nome kinil, 1 think. you " , he called back over his shoulder as he started down the dusty road that led from our bivouc to the big Green X that marked the first of the buried buildings, " and don ' t forget the showel " . We worked feverishly at our excavating. Dirt, soil, loam, clothing, was sent flying in all directions as we plied our shovels to our task. After a few minutes, we had the right wing of the building entirely clear. " Hold on, my hale and hearty comrade " , said I striking a pose which struck back, and which I sidestepped easily, " old J. Pluv. has a great idea! " " Ho HA, HA, ha! " Smilch cried doubling up with laughter and rolling over and over, " and did you hear the one about the stenographer who wore cotton stockings? " " Tsk Tsk you, you beast — you " , I could barely make myself audible, for such was my embarassment. I blushed deeply to the roots of my hair. " You know that I don ' t go in for that sort of thing " . " Ha ha " , said he, continuing his rolling, but his laughter turned to titters, " there wasn ' t any! " Fifteen minutes later we revived him by throwing a couple of buckets in his (Continued on Page 505) and Cosmetic Shoppe LINCOLN ' S FINEST BEAUTY SHOPPE 235 Stuart Bldg. Phone B-2526 gPSKACCS C ' ffictcnt Service " A Surety of Purity. " Stores located at 915 O Street 1429 O Street 208 So. 12th Street HEADQUARTERS- For R. 0. T. C. Officers Military Equip- ment — Boots, Sam Browne Belts, Spurs, Insignia, Breeches, Garrison Belts, and Army Drill Shoes. Lincoln Army and Navy Store 202 So. 11th Street Corner 11th and N School Supplies All Kinds Can be had at 1229 R St. THE CORNSHUCKER Page 504 U + ETHEL -- Knocks out that Crock The active element in Ethel is very pronounced. Nature gave poise and ability to Pink Ele- phants and they look nice under the living room piano — but not in your car. On the other hand nature gave to Ethel the ability to keep abreast of the fastest liner, no matter how debonaire. Ethel explodes easily — pre- vents knocking — does away with power waste. Eveiy mile counts with Ethel. Moreover Ethel develops the best perform- ance in your motor. ETHEL GASOLINE Page 505 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Cont.) face and gently chaffing his hands with a chaffing brush. " hiere Camp, Here Camp! " I halloowed loudly to our mascot. Camp, of course, is merely the nic-name we have attached to our little Geranium Pioof-Hound, his real or given name being " Campus Jr. " What happened to his old man, is a good story, too, and may be found in an earlier book, " Up from the Gutter and Half Way Back, " so we won ' t go into the matter further. At any rate, as I called, li ' l Campus came bounding gayly over the greensward and lay panting at my feet. Oh, if I but had words to tell you of the devotion and adulation that was mirrored in his great big beautiful brown eyes as he gazed up thoughfully at me. " What can I do for you my wonderful master " , he said finally after a few moments of watching. " Diggem up — the buildings — Camp, old fellow. Scratch, dig, dig fellow, we gotta unearth it fer posterity! " " O. K. Chief " , he answered, springing agilely to his four feet, " but if you don ' t stop ruining the Prexy ' s engllsh and begin to speak better language, I ' m going to get a new master " . So saying he began pawing away at the rest of THE CORNSHUCKER Via. S — Kveryday uten- mIIm (»f the S ' eliniNken- NiuiiH. Ftirnial evenInK i lo e. wfilkInK Htiek, and an odd leather hall iiNed e ldently in Melf- defeiiMe. the building for all he was worth. (I was once offered $1.36 cash, but that was sometime ago). In less time than it takes to tell it the job was completed. A huge building stood staring down upon us, with an unmistakable sneer spread across its face, and a suspicious glint in its cadaverous win- dows. Under ordinary circumstances, those windows might have had a paned expression above the sills, but these were no ordinary circumstances. In the exact center of the building was a row of stone columns that ran from the ground up to a great stone facade. Carved in its face and stretching out its full length, were the words " Social Sciences. " " This must have been the building for the ' Social Sciences ' what do you think? " said Smilch quietly. Knitting my brows cunningly together without dropping a stitch, dropping my chin Into the palm of the right hand and with the left resting nonchalantly on my left hip, I stared off Into space. Then realizing that my friend had asked a ques- tion, I recalled my wits, who were for the moment wool gathering, and answered him thoughtfully, " Yes. " We spent the following six days resting from our honest toil and on the seventh. It being Sunday, we called a holi- day, and spent the day enjoying to the full, the simple things of life. In the morning we churched, In the afternoon a quiet game of lawn croquet captured our attention, and we turned in early, so that we could start the following morning, (Continued on Page 506) GREEN ' S WALL PAPER PAINTS GLASS ARTIST ' S SUPPLIES GIFTS 1527 Street ■■ " " n fc- Pay $1.00 Down E M " £:• ' At our store you will find every good make of Watch. There is one to fit your purse. BOYD JEWELRY CO, Corner Twelflh and " O " Streets LINCOLN. NEBRASKA OUR PLUMBING REPAIR CARS are equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your plumbing STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING GEO. H.WENTZ " Plumbers With a System " 1309 N Street B-1293 THE CORNSHUCKER FINE PASTRIES WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY CAKES Party Refreshments Planned and Furnished. Consult Mary Kinyoun, our Hostess. e fcj f rT GS TWO STORES 1617 Fariiam Street Ol IAHA Farnain and 38th St. STANDARD MARKET SANDLOVICH BROS. WHOLESALE PROVISIONERS Corn Fed Meats Our Specialty Phones B-6591, B-6592 1535 O Street or health Oo o USE Fairmont ' s Ice Cream and Dairy Products - - Butter, Milk, Cream, Cheese, and Frozen Fruits THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS The Fairmont Creamery Co. Lincoln, Nebr. Phone M-2397 Page 50r, WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Cont.) It being Monday as usual, bright and fresh for more high adventure. And so, dear reader, we entered Into a life so brimminc full of startling and awe-inspiring events that our civllizec world for years to come will still quake from the shock of the! discoveries. Slowly, painfully, masterfully, we wrested fromi old Mother Earth, prizes greater than all the riches of the Universe, burled over centuries ago by the old devil Sea.j One by one, there came to view, an increasing number ol quaint buildings, each In itself a veritable store house ol unique treasures of a race long dead. And with each, there FIG. ft — An idler • a 1 1 i n k NOiiieoiie on an enrl ' tyi e telephone while Teinpus FUK ' itM in the l nel K ' roulld. came more and more the realization of the miracle of TimeJ Oh, the changes that Time has made in the affairs of man,i Oh Time, what crimes have been committed in thy name. ' And Time flies. Oh MY, How Time Flies! During the evening I walked with bowed head along thef paths once peopled with sparkling eyed, vivacious youngl " flappers " as they were called, who probably were coquet-j tishly holding hands with broad shouldered scholars. I| paused often and peered out to sea, as It lashed Itself to ai fine salt spray along the breakwater. " Bah, you Old Devil Sea, " I cried. " For shame for thei wretchedness you have brought on to mankind! " Fie on| you, fie all over you, but you ' ll never do It again, you old Seal Devil, not while J. Pluvlus Blotto, the Intrepid Adventureril lives and breathes. " And Old Devil Sea tossed his mangyl head, made grimnance and slunk silently back into the brinyl FIG. 10 FIG. 11 From the niounilN of Salt Creek A ' alley. deep, pausing only once to look back, to grin maliciously over his shoulder. " You ' ll hear from me again. Blotto, you wise cracker, " he snarled, " and you ' ll pay, and pay and pay. " With the last pay, he sunk beneath the waves. Later on I was to feel the lash of the Old Devil Sea ' s venom, as you can find out, when you thrilllngly read " The Mystery of the Typhoon; or Old Devil Sea Has the Last Laugh, " also by J. Pluvius Blotto. (Continued on Page 509) Page 507 THE CORNSHUCKER i i ► ► ' RED- LONG SAYS " NEBRASKA STUDENTS DEPEND UPON LONG ' S " i i i Just look at the yeai ly 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!!!! Seventeen years of constant contact, giving service, hospitality, and satisfac- tion 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 No. 14th St. THE CORNSHUCKER Page SOS HOTEL LINCOLN .... NEBRASKA Pasje 509 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con t.) Some weeks later, Smilch came dashing in bubbling over with excitement. " A find, Blotto, a find! " he ejaculated. " A building greater than most of those we ' ve found, has just been brought in, and it ' s loaded with queer animals, of the 1931 era! " " Stumbling, running, leaping, I followed him to this latest prize. MORRILL HALL was the legend at the top of the FK;. 1 J — AlM ' e in KhoYvii a c ' onipoNite plrtiirf « t ' the eurl ' " Klephuiit ' that roanieil in unci alM ut the KrolindN of the I ' liHerNitaN ebraNkeiiNiH and made itM h inie under the HtuIrN in Morr ill Hall. structure. We entered timorously. The clatter of our heel plates on the stone hallways echoed and re-echoed through the building. We passed through aisles laden to the full with curios of every description. Examples of the quaint antiquated weapons which the 1931 man used in combat with his fellow men. Stuffed animals ranged their natural habitats. An animal which they describe as an " Elephant " , and which evidently grew in many sizes, was particularly in evidence. Great daubs of oil color splashed in geometric designs mixed with angles, circles, swirls, and curves, hung about the walls. So this was the lost art of 1931. Ah — well it was that such a craftsmanship was lost to coming gen- erations. Shortly afterwards the Coliseum, Bessey Hall, the Stadium, Administration Hall, the Law Building (evidently this was the building in which the police forces of the region were trained for we find repeatedly in the writings of the time, the term " John Law " used: i. e., " A bunch of studes were run in by the John Law. " ); the Library Building, filled with thousands of volumes of literature (identical with many of those volumes unearthed recently at Chicagoensis, by Thad- deus Worlte-Muggins.) Chemistry Hall, and to the east of this group of buildings a second group, known as the " Fra- ternity and Sorority Group. " We shall take up this group in detail later. CHAPTER SIX We Explain Some Phenomena Having written five chapters and about to start the sixth, it now being about fifteen minutes to ten and the evening siill a pup, 1 recall faintly that the office has been deluged (Continued on Page 511) The Nebraska General Agency of The Northwestern Mutual Life (The Milwau- kee Company) offers exceptional oppor- tunities to men who are interested in the highest type of life insurance selling. FRANKLIN MANN, General Agent 411 Barker Bldg., Omaha THE GORNSHUCKER Page 51(1 rCEPING PACE WITH NECCASrA. For forty-seven 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 UNION STOCK YARDS COMPANY OF OMAHA Page 511 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) these past few days by letters, phone calls, and messengers carrying envelopes with the subtle fragrance of Coty ' s Rue de Neatsfootoil. The epistles are usually pale heliotrope in color (the envelopes not the odor— silly!) thus letting the cat out of the bag to smell the rat as it were, to an admiring public who have lately come into the habit of hanging around the entrance to catch a glimpse of me as I leave. Not that I mind their rubbering, I don ' t. I mean, I don ' t object strenuously, for long ago I knew that the life of a celebrity such as I am, J. Pluvius Blotto, the old Maestro Adventurer, is nothing short of an open faced Swiss cheese sandwich with French dressing. But the general tone of these billet deux (as many as two a week in fact) conveys a hint that the writers would like to know just how such a seat of Higher Education as was once Universistas Nebraskensis, could have been lost. The entire issue can be summed up in the one word of Professor Ignatus N. Musclebound of Locomotia Ataxia, as he barged THE CORNSHUCKER FK;. i:t — AVild life nax ahund- iiiit ill nhi»ut the environN fiK iM Hho vii l thpHe oharniinj£ ll »«erM that (tre v on every Monirity hituNe piano. (X. B. — ' I ' lie piano was an inNtrunient of torture Hiniilar to the earl.i Athenian harp, altho rewtinf;; on itN Hide.) into my sanctum the other day on his 5600 G. M. Barge. " Pluv " (he is most frightfully familiar) " Pluv, " he says, " tell me, won ' t you, just how did this pseudo seat of higher learning get lost? " So I guess the sixth chapter is as good a place as any to get this explanation out of the way, although I should be spending my time explaining all about the civilization I found, so it ' s your own fault if we run out of space before we get to it. However, let it be known now, that I inad- vertently bumped my head on the transom of the next room just a minute ago, so I ' m not quite up to par. It is there- fore, with a lump on m y head and two in my throat, that, I drool out the unhappy fate of the Universistas Nebraskensis. There are really two versions as to the destruction of this magnificent cultural center. We find some mention of them both in the folklore of the Ancient Insipidians who peopled the vast pampasas of Kansas, and the Crow-maniac tribes of Bengel Tigers who roamed the wood-clad hills of Missouri. Both are plausible, both feasible, however if you can think up a version go to it — you ' re welcome. Anyway, I ' m doing this chapter under pressure. I. The First Version It seems that in the early days of Spring, 1930, the weatherman of the community, gave out information that (Continued on Page 512) R OWM THE BEST COOK OF ALL WOULD PLACE HER STAMP OF APPROVAL ON OUR FOODS Annex Cafe 138 North 11th Street Central Cafe 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT THE CORNSHUCKER BEACHLY BROS. Where you want to Buy Food For Luncheons, Parties, and Picnics. 1450 " 0 " Street B-6557 GESCHWENDER ' S MARKET The Choicest of Meats for all occasions. 1450 " O " Street B-3179 Page 512 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) there would be a cool summer ahead. Historians say that he denied any implication in the matter, but we have proof of it. We find in the ledger of The Smuggins, Zilch Wobbly, Horse Collar Company, under date of February 31, 1930, this notation: " Called on Cyrano Tiskplugff today in regards to his bill of $3.45, as of his statement of Feb. 17 for relining his collar. He promised to pay during the sum- mer, by saying, " It ' ll be a cold day when I pay you that $3.45 " . Thank heavens for a cool summer ahead. Thusly did the news spread among the townspeople, and as was the custom of the time, the villagers used water BUY NOW ' r W Prices Lo fest in 10 Years FIG. 16 — Tlil» poNter at the VeI riiNkeii»iM Miitrimon- lul Bureau lieiirN mute textimony of the terrible e(- I ' eets of the Iftvtl l eiireMMioii. freely. They drank it in quantities (although many still con- tinued using alcoholic beverages despite a " Prohibition Law " which even the people of that day were trying to enforce). They washed their omnibuses in it. They squirted it on their lawns. But as usual the weather man was wrong. It was the hottest summer in years. To cap the climax, the water supply gave out, and water rations were doled about (according to the advocates of the water bonds that were suggested at an election the follow- ing year). These water bonds, so the legend goes, were passed by a sweeping majority. This last part of the story repudiates former statements found in other excavations that blood rather than water was the stronger bond. How- ever, these people proceeded to harness a river by the name of Platte who agreed to deliver all the water necessary dur- (Continued on Page 514) Page 513 THE CORNSHUCKER Hotel Lincoln THE COLLEGIATE RENDEZOUS SOCIAL, CIVIC, COMMERCIAL AND TRAVEL CENTER OF THE STATE CAPITAL FINEST FUNCTION FACILITIES OF ANY HOTEL IN THE MIDDLE WEST Your old friend, Frank Wood, invites you to dine in COL- LEGE INN (Sandwich Shop and Cafe) in the new HOTEL CAPITAL (under same good Eppley management). KARL HEUMANN, Managing Director IIIIIIMIIi THE CORNSHUCKER QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS A i.EADixo research institution made an investigation among 50,000 practicing blacksmiths in order to get their expert opinion as to the best way to care for teeth, fallen arches, tough beards, sore heads, and chigger bites. Here is a summary more or less of the replies received: 95 95% 85% C of the answers stated that microbes most irequently cause all the trouble to begin with, inevitably causing complexes ; r agreed heartily that the jnost serious trouble occurs at the place where most girls and boys meet and why; stated that the best way to prevent pin hangings would be to dn awaii with pins entirely, which might cause some embarrassment unless buttons ivere sub- stituted. Surely this is strong evi- dence that Blotto Creme will protect you from all that ' s undesirable. Its merit is un- speakable tor Shaving faces, floor mats or clothes brushes. It cleans beautifully as it polishes teeth, silverware, smokadors, your car or what have you. It refreshes your mouth, your next door neighbor, and your lawn if any. Now if you ' re still puzzled over what kind of creme to buy better read some other ad. use BLOTTO C R £ AC JE CtLEMfc I |: L01TO It Forms Into a Slipknot When You Press the Tube — It ' s lihjtto Creme rag-e 5H WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Cont.) ing future years. The tale grows pitiful here. Again the weatherman was wrong. For ten years mid-sumnner ' s heat was unknown, but no one thought to phone Mr. Platte and tell him to stop delivering water. He kept at it. He was making money. His family was living in luxury, and he didn ' t want to stop making delivery anyway. It was too profitable. One of the braver men of the realm jumped into his Austin car, (sort of an unexpurgated edition of the " Col- legiate Ford " ) and went to him. " Mr. Platte, " he said, " Kindly stop bringing water. We don ' t need it and already it ' s reaching the top of our reservoirs. " " Not on your life, " gurgled Mr. Platte as he spread out over the valley. " I ' m happy, I didn ' t want to come down in the first place, but you insisted — so — -on your way. " Water poured into the village by every pipe. The reser- voirs became full. Every pan, kettel, bathtub, bowl and utensil of every kind became overflowing. People even filled their radiators with it. But it still came coming. It slopped over info the streets, it crept into houses and as the water rose, people fled madly to their housetops, but still the water crept up on them. After horror filled days, the last of the inhabitants either left or were drowned — no matter. All was a barren expanse of water — save for the tower of the Caoitol. Huddled into the top sat the legislators. FIG. 17 — The author In unable to ileoidc whether thiN Ik n farmer lioy about to NOW hiN Willi oatH or a poiiular eo-ed preparing to lunKe In her iunKlne pa- Jainai . " Something should be done about Sunday Golf, " urged one. " But man, " cried a second, " What are we going to do about this water surplus? " " Let ' s wire the President to appoint a Federal Water Board to handle the situation, " said a third. " What we need most, " shouted the fourth, spitting out a fish that had jumped out of the frying water into his pan, " is a good flat bottom boat. " Thus did they argue while the water rose. And soon, they too disappeared under the tides of Mr. Platte who ran himself out of a good market, just because he was too greedy. And that, my dear little reader, is what I get for looking over transoms. II. Second Version. Once upon a time way back in 1930-31, when College boys were whatever they wanted to be — Presidents, Cakes, Editors, piccolo players et cetera, et cetera, new laws were passed in the realm of Universistas Nebraskensis. " No more smoking in campus buildings, " said the Legislature. " No Page 515 more necking on the campus, " said the floodlights. " No more cigarette advertising in the student publications, " said the Chancellor, and a great grouch fell over the student body. Picking himself up, the grouch continued his weary way. The student body on the other hand just sat still. " Your honor club wears the robes of the devil, " wrote a friend from a nearby town. " Whoops, " cried the student body, " this IS the life. " But the Old Devil Sea, who for centuries had been the awe of man became miffed. hHave you ever seen a miffed sea. They are not to be fooled with — espe- cially if they are very miffed. " What color are those robes, " wired the Old Devil Sea, " answer prepaid at once. " " Red, " was the message that was wired back. " Gr-r-r-r-r-r, " cried the Sea whipping himself into a rage, " red are they, ha, they accuse me of having red robes! Me, the friend and foe of these silly little man things and women THE CORNSHUCKER FIG. IS — A Denil- TuMMC, a queer an- imal that preferred the Fri idaire to the 4 ld-faMhioned Ef ypt- ian Freize. things since dawn first came tripping over my little curly waves. Ha Red are they! " Oh, boy! Was the 0!d Devil Sea ever mad! Well you have no idea! He stormed, and raged, and billowed, and snorted. He swept ships onto the rocks. He cut gashes into the boot of Italy, much to the disgruntlement of Mussolini who was dic- tator there for the time being. He lashed and he splashed and he blew the shore in. " Oh boy, Ooh, boy. Oh boy, but I ' m mad, " he confided in Mad ' m ' sTe Flora Sea that night at dinner. " I ' ve a good notion to go up there to Nebraskensis and tell that outfit what I think about them. " Thereupon Queen Sea packed him a lunch and put a few traveling necessities into his traveling case. Old Devil Sea went to the phone and called BI885. Line busy. He tried again. Still busy. Finally after two hours central put him through. " Hello there, " he shouted, " I want to speak to Zeus. Yeah, Zeus! That you Zeus, well this is the old Devil Sea. Got a wire today from Nebraskensis that there was a bunch of punks up there claiming to be wearing robes of my color — but they ' re not — naw — they ' re red — anybody knows mine are deep sea green — I ' m going up and wet ' em down (Continued on Page 517) How New York Life Can Help You How quickly the footloose young un- dergraduate is transformed into a responsible young business or profes- sional man ! How the long-term financial obligations will rain down upon you I Within a few years — a wife and children, precious first mortgages upon your earn- ings for years to come. A home, pur- chased upon the installment plan. Perhaps you also borrow to set yourself up in busi- ness. At the same time you will want to build up funds for your own retirement. What a prospect for the faint-hearted ; what a challenge to the strong! You want to fulfill all your obligations and will do so if you live long enough. Your chances of reaching old age are somewhat better than 50-50. The unan- swerable question is — will you be among those who live — or in the other group? That is where New York Life fits into your program. Life insurance will accumu- late money for you if you live. If you don ' t, it will pay to your beneficiary what you had planned to save. What a perfect combination ! Branch Office in Omaha NEW YORK LIFE Insurance Company 51 Madison Avenue, New York, N. Y. THE CORNSHUCKER Page 51b ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS As your fingers meet the responsive keys of the Royal Portable Typewriter your thoughts take life in neat, clear type. True ease of thought expression re?l 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 rage 517 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Co;V;.) — yeah — don ' f know what this generation Is coming to — you don ' t say — so Bacchus is going too — cut out necking did they — ha — swell place — well just wanted to report — yeah — goo ' bye. " Kissing Queenle lightly on the brow, he gave the signal and the waves dashed shoreward. They hit the Gulf of Mexico. " To arms, to arms, the red coats must go, " he shouted to Gulf, lying sleepily under the torrid sun. " Aw stop and have a boat of coffee or bananas with me, " drawled Gulf. " Sorry — ain ' t got no time — red coats must go! " and old Devil Sea splashed hurriedly on. After fourteen years, three months, five days and six minutes he arrived, with waves splashing wildly all over the beautiful campus. " Where ' s them red coated innocents — I want ' em! " he shouted. " Watch your grammar you surly old fellow, " said the president of the student council stepping out from a group of curious onlookers, " you are In a university center now. " " To Davy Jones Locker with you, " the old sea snarled. " Can ' t fool me, you old salt you, " taunted the president, " Davy hasn ' t had a locker since 1931. The joke ' s on you. " " I ban tank the yoke ' s on you, mine frand, " said the Old Sea, and a little wave grabbed the president and bobbed out to sea with him. They lived happily ever after. And so, dear little readers, the Old Devil Sea came in and made himself quite at home, and that was the end of the Universlstas Nebraskensis. (The above Is a code message for a shut-In friend of mine who has a code in his head.) Of course If neither one of these legends strikes your fancy, that is none of my business, and I ' d just as soon you would say no more about It. Other and more pressing matters have come up which demand my most careful atten- tion, particularly the problem of where to throw old type- writer keys, ribbon, and type, which are continually clut tering up my lap when I do any writing. (Editor ' s Note: — If this Is true when did the island flrsP appear, and why was It that It was not discovered sooner?) (Author ' s Note: — To the first question I would say " Yes, " off-hand, and to the second " Maybe, " but if the editor insists on asking any more personal questions, I shall be tempted to tweek his nose on the first opportunity, and he might remember, that If anyone else had discovered It, where in the h — world would he get any material to fill alf this space between the advertising columns. So there you are, smarty — you). CHAPTER SEVEN Strange Habits, Customs, and Mannerisms of the Ancient Nebraskensians (as they called themselves) Looking backward (as I am doing and thankfully too, I can tell you) at the many, many surprises that my friend Smilch and I received during our evaporative work at the Universlstas Nebraskensis, I can say, that perhaps, our big- (Continued on Page 518) Nebraska Candy for Nebraskans We believe that the American people should always have the best. That is why we are constantly striving to make Good Candy Better. All of the materials that go into the making of our Candies are purchased because of their quality so that we may know that the finished product will be the finest known. Made by GILLEN BONEY ' ' Good Candy Ma kers ' LINCOLN, NEBR. THK CORNSHUCKER Page 5 IS $ THE Otuart Theatre - EXTENDS ITS COMPLIMENTS TO THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND ASSURES THEM THAT OUR EFFORTS ARE CONSTANTLY MADE TO SECURE THE HIGHEST TYPE ENTERTAINMENT FOR THEIR ENJOYMENT Lincoln Theatre Corporation WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' f.) gest thrill was the discovery that these people had Strange Habits, Customs, and Mannerisms. Such a state- ment at such a time will no doubt sort of surprise the sur- prises themselves, for they did take such a keen enjoyment at entertaining us during our work, however, 1 hope that they will understand, and appreciate, that YOUTH must be served — regardless of cost. Inasmuch as all the outward vestiges of so-called conduct were strange, it is extremely difficult to know where to start. Indeed just a moment ago I asked Smilch, just such a question. " Smilch, " I said, " Where would be a good place to start? " " Why not be different and start at the end? " he answered, and it ' s lucky for him that he dodged the typewriter as quickly as he did. ♦ Dear reader, pardon the delay of three days as the type- writer had to be fixed on account of it hitting the wall in- stead of Smilch. And so to take up the train of thought, may I continue, such a suggestion was clearly out of the question, inasmuch as there is no Chinese culture within me, and am therefore at a loss. But speaking of trains reminds me. One of the very quaint customs of those days was the ordeal called " Taking the train home for Xmas Holidays. " it seems that after the close of the school term or semester as it was called, the students rompted gleefully home pack- ing joyously a train, a rather queer looking contraption, on KIG. 19 — A iiiudeni tranMiiortation Tehicle UMefl for Moiiietinie.M iiefuriiiiiN purpuNeN. the order of our present-day pop corn stand, except that it ran by steam, didn ' t pop corn, and gave people fits and starts instead of indigestion and a craving for thirst quenchers. Planting the Ivy. Every year the students had a very unique custom or tradition as it was naively called, known as planting the ivy. Amid much pomp and ceremony, the girls bedecked themselves with daisy chains and galavanted all over the greensward singing something about planting the ivy. This was most uncalled for, inasmuch as there was only a little dab of ivy in a small pot. It is easily seen how crazy the student of those days were, the idea of spending a lot of good time making such a fuss over a little spray of ivy. Well anyway, the president of the senior organization did the planting, and it became his duty to assiduously water the little thing until it grew. The catch in the whole proposition was that 99 out of a hundred of the students didn ' t even know where it was planted. Sometimes it didn ' t know itself. Rumors went about that some of the presidents sent the plant to their girls for corsages, but as yet nothing actually concrete in the way of proof has been found to substantiate such silly drivel. Another custom of the times was the " Inter-fraternity and Inter-sorority sing. " What they could find to sing about is beyond explanation. All indications concerning the years 1930 and 1931 showed that there was an over production Page 519 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) of wheat (a white substance used in making bread) and the country was in a deep depression and generally going to the demnition bowwows. I don ' t see how they could be happy. It was promoted by the Kosmet Klub, a local or- ganization of youngsters who went in for musical dramatics. C HART 20 — T h e preHident of the Sen- i rN plantM the ivy, the bij burley thiii; . Probably the sing that they sponsored was merely a ruse to cover up further depredations on the student pocket- books, for at the time of the sing they were also staging a production known as " High and Dry. " " Dates. " One of the common practices of the campus world was to have dates. Now dates consisted of a boy and girl getting together for an evening of fun and frivolity. On such evenings, there were many things to dp such as go to the movies, go to the park, or spoon, or, or, well have fun, go to a dance, or, or, or have fun generally. Among the latter classifications, an especially enticing amusement was searching for bounding rabbits on the roads leading in and out of the University proper. In order to FIG 21 — ThlH iH a all bull I think — RdH n»te). In case of doubt uave red flan- nel — OiticM note . get a date, it of course depended entirely upon who wanted it. Freshmen men (1st year) invariably dated senior (4th year) women. At a glance this seems funny. It is funny, in fact ludicrous and droll indeed. However, under the conditions of the times it was rather inevitable. A freshie had to date a senior girl if he wanted to date at all. Fresh- men girls being new at the game were in great demand by (Continued on Page 521) rHE CORNSHUCKKK race 5 2 ' I r Mage ' s Kollede1?boi?i FACTS AND RUMORS CUSSED AND DISCUSSED Volume 6 Number 7 FOR SEVEN LONG YEARS Willy Shakespeare on Good Clothes Shakespeare — Smart Guy William Shakespeare didn ' t go to Nebraska, but he had a few good ideas and made quite a little dough in his day. The dollar went farther in his day, of course. Maybe they didn ' t have dollars then, but anyway it was before the financial depression. He made a lot of cracks which might lead us to believe that he was plugging for the clothing firms in England. We hate to see commercialization of art. But maybe we ' re prejudiced on ac- count of us putting out this Magee ' s Kollege Roomer just for the love of our work. " The apparel oft proclaims the r RTi, " s " id Will. We call hir " Will, because he was such a good pal. After all, good pals are hard to find now and he was a guy who really understood things. We used to drop in and see him on the way home from work, and he would always sympathize about everything. Too bad he isn ' t with us. Anyway he realized how im- portant clothes are in the life of a man. " Costly thy habits as thv purse can buy, " he also said. " Habit " refers to clothes, such as riding habit and smoking jacket and golf pants. See? You don ' t have to take our word for it. Even Shapes- peare realized that a guv has to have clothes to get by. Not mean- ing to make any suggestions or anything, but Magee ' s handle clothing and — well, as long as we put out this sheet we natura lly think you might drop down and let some of the boys talk over this suit situation. Send to Friend You probably don ' t have any friends but we ' ll give you the benefit of the doubt and offer to send the Kol- lege Roomer to anybody you think might appreciate it. That ' s darn big of us, if you ask us. After read- ing Time, Forum, World ' s Work and tra h of th?t sort, it wouldn ' t hurt you any to get some decent literatui ' e in your home or somebody else ' s home. Drop down to Magee ' r, before you go home rnd leave your summ.er address. We won ' t promise any- thing, but there might be a few Kollege Roomers dur- ing the summer. Barring accidents. Tough for John John D. Rockefeller is usually given a hand for being big- hearted and generous, but he only gives away dimes. Think that over. For seven years Magee ' s store has been giving away Kollege Roomers; we hope Mr. Rockefeller doesn ' t see this be- cause it might make him feel pretty tough and maybe spoil his game of golf. Who said the Kollege Roomer isn ' t worth more than a dime? Anyway, that ' s just our way of crashing into print and showing the feeble-minded university stu- dents that we appreciate their business. Not so much that we appreciate it, as that we want more or it. Understand, now, this is the editor-in-chief of Kol- About the Staff This being a sort of review of seven years of tough sledding on Nebraska ' s worst newspaper, we might take time off to introduce a few of our more prominent staff ' members. Take Aunt Amie, for instance. She ' s the absent-minded old lady who writes our advice column. We have quite a little trouble keeping Amie sober, but she has the interests of everyone at heart and does a fine job. You can feci quite free in telling your trouble to Aunt Amie, because nobodv will ever know. Not even Aunt Amie, because we open all her mail. Then we have Uncle Jimmie Husker, who holds forth on page two and tries to n ake smart c»-acks about things. He is. we ' ll have to admit, getting a little old for this sort of work and his jokes are sometimes a trifle smutty. We cut all the old ones and dirty ones, which mean that we have to write his column for him. If you want to meet a real guy, though, come down to the Kollege Roomer offices and talk to Uncle Jimmy. He won ' t be in, but we might show you some swift looking clothes while you ' re waiting for the uncle. lege Roomer speaking and not the big boss. Aside from trying to entertain the collegians in their off and on moments, we snonsov important things like Student Union build- ings and Kosmet Klub shows and Dramatic Club functions and Engineers ' Week and Pharmacy Night and Farmers Fpir and — oh, you wouldn ' t believe it but we do. PaKe 521 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) the senior men, and if one wasn ' t dated up at least two or three months in advance, well my dear, she simply was socially declasse. Back Slapping. This mannerism was adopted universally by all who would be B. M. O. C. (Big men on the campus). When one would see another, they would immediately start pounding one another on the back, and grinning cheerfully say, " Weil old fellow, how ' s a world treating ya today? " THE CORNSHUCKER FIG. -- — A oonipoftite Mtiidy, MhotvinK HI efFeolH «»f the oll ' Nprinf of (H -«dM who |iarti i|»atrd in the Kiiort of Xeekin . (See TnKC el. )). and the answer was always, " O. K. " By such means, the men were able to meet a vast number of acquaintances who would say, ' at boysa swell gent he! " and the answer in- variably would be " he suresa O. K. " Rather a queer cus- tom I would say. Carrying Eggs. During this period it must have been the custom for men and women to carry about eggs, which was, you will admit, darned queer. Several times during our research we find mention of the repitition of an old adage — old even in those days of 1931 — " Never carry all your eggs in one basket. " Just why such a practice was con- FIG. ' 2 ' .i — A pair of tciia itionHterN at hay. Say» Davifl Gila to Goliath Gila, ' l ni aliout to lunch at yur banket. " tinued is a mystery that will be never solved, I guess. I for one, old J. Pluvius Blotto, the intrepid archiologist, refuse to sit up many more nights worrying about it. In fact, I can ' t even make sense out of it. What if you were only carrying a dozen eggs, and had to put half in one and half in the other? What if you only had one egg — oh well. Summer Jobs. Every summer the men scholars went to work at something or other. As one of the wits of the time said, " summer jobs summer positions. " These consisted mainly of sitting on beaches clad only in a coat of tan and Special Orders and Designs for Sorority and Fraternity Jewelry will be given prompt attention. Our stock of Diamonds, Watches, Silverware and Jewelry is the best. OUR CREDIT PI.AX WILL HELP YOU BUY FENTON B. FLEMING JEWELER Phone B-3421 1143 O Street SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. MOVERS— STOKERS— PACKERS Fire-Proof Buildings — Separate Locked Rooms Your Goods Are Safe In Our Care OFFICES 301 XO. EIGHTH STREET PHOXES B-2111. 15-4444 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA An expression denoting acquiescense. The season in between Spring and Fall. (Continued on Page 522) 1 ■ Milk 1 1 THE CORNSHUCKER CHAS. W. FLEMING 1311 " O " Street JEWELER— GIFT COUNSELOR DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES sterling Silver in Open Stock — One or more pieces at dozen prices. JOHN F. AYRES Optometrist — Acousticon Consultant ,_ t bz Laundry Gleaning There is J are GoodFlavor in this choice blend of Brazilian Coffees m er-Nui 7%« COFFEE Delicious Page 522 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) a small swimming suif waiting for someone to holler " help, " and then save them. The writings of the time fail to tell " Why " or " for whom. " Much conjecture has also sur- rounded the question of what IS a swimming suii. Per- sonally I ' ve never seen one. I tried it with one of my old suits, threw it into the water, and it just sank, so I suppose the inhabitants of Universitas Nebraskensis had something on us, which is hard to believe. Another favored job was VUi. a4, or exhibit B — A «ood eu: but ensily Npoiied vitli iiii|iro|ier treutnieiit. selling a product known as Wearnever Aluminum. To do this the victim went from door to door asking housewifes if they needed any. This way many of the youths were able to marry into pretty fair homes, but of course all did not fair so well. Many it is said were beaten severely by house- wives who were sick and tired of peddlersj and didn ' t need any anyway. Commencement. This was the gala day of the campus. At this time everyone celebrated because most of the sen- iors were getting the out and good riddance it was too if we can believe what the juniors (3rd year men) wrote about it. The seniors put on long black nightgowns, and wore an extremely hilarious hat, which looked like a cross FIG. :! % - lHn t it liorinK to l»e so »ft plioto- Krapliedf " tlie prom iflrl above, left. Is sarins to the Honorary Coionel, riKht. between a " Plinksniff " (an article used In the middle of a circus horse ' s back for the horseback rider to stand on), and a " Whatchamakalllt " (combination sandwich tray). After donning the said garments, the youngsters paraded ■ Housewives. f Sellers of Aumlnum Wear. Page 523 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) about the campus finally ending up in a bathing sweat at the field house or Coliseum as it was formally called. There they sat for some hours hearing a lecture about what they would do the rest of their lives. This completed, they were given little bits of paper known as sheepskin, why I don ' t know. This last entitled them to a life of ease and com- fort, and the holder was assured of acquiring some attrac- tive position as president of a bank, or a business, at fab- ulous salaries. A lot different from our present school, heh? THE CORNSHUCKER FK;. 26 — Kaoh Krad- iiate received a KheepHkin vith or nithout flIllnK. ThiM iM n Koat. Exploitation. It was the custom of those days for the merchants, school authorities and anyone connected with any organization to exploit the students. This was done very smoothly, too. In the beginning the University itself charged a " Tuition " which entitled the student to belong to the University and to attend classes, which were already (we read) paid for out of the pockets of the legislature. After this, various groups such as the Nebraskan Crowd, (a group of boys and girls who banded together and put out FIG. 27 — A oonielj- yount; I " i l»hi is about to exploit a Lambda Chi Alpha. You can tell by that look In her e e». a daily publication in newspaper form called the Daily Ne- braskan) The Awgwan Crowd (putters out of the alleged humor magazine) and the Cornhusker Crowd (who edited a so-called " year book " and charged big dough for it), pounced on the hapless students and got as much money away from them as they could. On top of this various groups were always having balls, and dances, proms, etc., (Continued on Page 525) Shorthand in 30 Days • Written with A B C ' s and familiar characters. Quick- ly learned, rapidly written, easily read — serves ALL PURPOSES BETTER. Used and indorsed by many of the highest paid secretaries In America. Low cost, easy terms; positions secured. Individual Instruction in Typewriting, bookkeeping, filing, and all secretarial subjects — day or evening the year round. DICKINSON SECRETARIAL SCHOOL ♦ Member National Association of Dicltinson Schools 203-6 Richards Block nth and O Sts., Lincoln, Nebr. Phone B-2I6I Personal Printed Stationery Graves ' Personal Printed Stationery Is prov- ing extremely popular among University students. It is correct for either men and women and reflects taste and personality. 60 SHEETS, 50 ENVELOPES, imprinted with name and ad- dress or with monogram $1.00 GRAVES PRINTING CO. SCHOOL SUPPLIES — SOCIAL STATIONERY PRINTING THREE DOORS SOUTH OF UNI. TEMPLE Something New and Improved in School Supplies LATSCH BROTHERS Lincoln ' s Largest Supply Store 1118 " O " street ♦ ♦ THE • ♦ L G. Balfour Company ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSEHS Manufacturers of Badges, Rings, Favors, Programs, Stationery, Fraternity Jewelry, Memorial Tablets, Em- blem Insignia, Athletic Figures, Door Plates, Cups, Medals, Trophies, Medallions, Plaques. " Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges " i ' HB CORNSHUCKE3R Page 521 COLLEGE DATS ARE L€I)Ar LAYS A PICTURE RECORD OF YOUR SCHOOL-DAY PLEASURES WILL BECOME INVALUABLE WITH THE PASSING YEARS. YOU WILL BE PLEASED WITH THE RESULTS IF WE DEVELOP AND PRINT YOUR FILMS GIFTS and GREETING CARDS In addition to our complete line of Kodaks and Cameras, we have a large section devoted to an unusual selection of Unique Gifts and Greeting Cards for every occasion. EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC. 1217 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Photography . . . THE PERFECT RECORD MAKER Have a photographic record of all events and use Photographs by MACDONALD Commercial Photographer 218 North 11th, Lincoln, Nebr. Phone B-4984 Page 525 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) all getting a bit of the students ' allowance. Of course the merchants joined in the fun and promoted various articles, like suits, and cars, and ties, and shows, etc., etc., so that by the time the school year was over the students were as clean as soup tureens. It was truly a sad state of affairs, but it was rather nice for those on the inside for they were able to live the lies of luxury while their fellowmen became gaunt and emaciated from lack of food, shelter, etc., etc., etc., and other things that tend to make one gaunt and emaciated. FIG. i;.s — All iiiNtriinient uwed to anat the Txk-TMk H.v that had the habit or bitini;: pNueilo student Lite BditoFH. Rush Week. The first week of each school year was set aside by ihe Greek men and women and called Rush Week. At this time, they staged grand parties, smokers, dances, etc., for the benefit of the not so wily freshmen whom they lured to their dives with cunning connivings. After their intended victims were once within their dwellings they im- mediately plunged them into a scalding apparatus known as a " sweat box. " At this time billows of hot air were turned on the luckless individual until he said " yes " and agreed to take the pledge. Unfortunately we have been unable to find out just what the pledge was. After which they were allowed to help pay for the " new house " that had been built five or ten years before. Hanging the Pin. This was an ordeal that every member of the Greek organizations went through at some time or other. As was the terrible custom of those years, after a young man had called on a young woman several times, it was only natural that he should find strange thoughts lurk- ing in his mind when the moon swung low and, soft spring zephyrs played in his wind-toss ' d curly locks. And it was only natural that he would desire to hold her hand, and to whisper sweet nothings in her ear. But all this was verbotten, until he had taken part in the ritual known as " hanging his pin. " Years before, if he had done this, it would have been under- stood that he was engaged, etc., but the morals of the 193 I generation had declined so and were at such low ebb, that it was nothing more than a " hand-holding license. " Of course, as soon as little Dan Cupid got tired of his job, the pin was sometimes returned, or lost, or something, and so the whole episode was repeated until the pin was worn out, or its owner graduated. CHAPTER EIGHT Folklure and Other Fabulls It could be expected that somewhere in our search we would run into Folklure sooner or later. In work of this kind it is practically inevitable. As I was saying to Smilch yesterday, " We will probably sooner or later run into some folklure, " and lo and behold, the very first thing I stumbled (Continued on Page 528) iiiinnuiimiiiT iiiuuiniiK €:€ mp sms ' pMicrc =ein €ai eg:y «€ H i Micr:y r- fo« «:iieB-2g " canri i 31© south twelf hh, lincolr , rebro ko THE CORNSHUCKER I ' as-e 526 4jlre PifSfiJ( ' ' m d 60APS muQH " ' as usual -WmfKe SAME OlD LIME ()i uiua ) ■ -Hasmue.t, 1931 V E. aSICb1 4 M.e . This KAS tiE N GOMG OH I TtoR 50VIE VcaRS WDV . ' Page 527 THE CORNSHUCKER " Preserve the present jor the jnture " he name Townsend on a portrait is an assurance of quality, which in the final analysis is the real basis of true smartness. TOWNSEND STUDIO 226 South Eleventh Street :l THE CORNSHUCKER Page 523 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW — (Con ' t.) hugely, which merely confirmed a hazy opinion I have been ,!• • .1 i xL- c 111 r iL 4.1 unconsciously harborinq for some pages now, that he isn ' f over this morning was that very thing, holklure! An, the ' ,11, 1 1 1 1 1 1 • ,1 J J J.L ' J.L J L • i ■ J A L II at a as smart as he cou d have been, had I had time to thousand and one things the word brings to mind. We shall 1 ± ±L XL -1 L J X- -xu xi have given him more thoughf and consideration when I leave out the thousand, however, and continue with the one, yet again, on second thought, perhaps we best pass ' ' created him. that too. One unalterable fact made an impression upon me that I am loath to part with. In fact I know I shall never forget iit. As in all civilizations, since Cain played Able a dirty trick and hit him in the head with half a brick, peoples have had folkiure. In case that you may be one of these poor unfortunate persons who are still in the dark as to what folkiure is, I would say this, that is if I were in the dark, " Turn on the lights, " or even " if you kiss me again J ' ll scream, " or something of that nature. Too bad indeed FIG. M — A row of liierf Klyi hiON found on the watth room doorw of U hall, HhitM ' in; g:ra|ihically, the reat XebraNkenHian Scene. that I am not in the dark, so I shall leave it entirely up to you, dear reader, as to what you should say. Certainly it is beyond the province of old J. Pluvius Blotto, to go around regulating morals. No siree. During the 1931 era, to get back to my subject, and it is so difficult to get back to the subject, especially when you are a little in doubt as to what the subject is yourself. To say nothing of the phosphorescent moon that is leering at me over the chimney tops, leering and luring me to be away, to be out among it, to be lying upon some grassy knoll speechless under its silvery beams. But Odsblood! Instead I must be lying here under the merciless beams of my study lamp — just me and my typewriter, my typewriter and me, alone. Ah, me. And inasmuch as you probably know as much about folkiure as I do let us pass on quickly to Fabulls. Now fabulls are those things one tells to the freshmen when they should be studying instead of hanging on and around you and your every word. Fabulls were those errotic nuances without which the Nebraskensis Scene of 1931 would be incomplete if we didn ' t make some poignant mention of them. Chief among the more famous and more appreciated stories was one told about a person, a man usually, who was called, after the custom of those days, a " drummer, " a " peddler, " or a " traveling salesman. " This character grew in fame until he became one of the legends and epics of the time. His was a many-sided character — a creature of a thousand places — and hero of ten thousand situations. One sitting he would be from a place called New York, another Peoria, or Scottsbluff or Chicago, or even San Francisco. And invariably there was brought into the story at one stage or another the daughter of a sort of demi-god known as a " farmer " or agriculturist. My friend and cohort, Smilch, of course enjoyed them Vm, ' M — The 19:tl Don Qulxoti ' or Travelinjc Salesnian. Besides fabulls, the Collegiensians were obcessed with a morbid or perhaps turpid mental condition, which brought forth what was then known as " humor. " Today, of course, we call in " humor " so that you can see at a glance that there is a marked similarity between the two words, all of which bears out an earlier notion that perhaps we of this guilty age of 3031 are perhaps descendants of those Vm. .11 — A Plinqlx — A Oelt who will read anywhere. early peoples. And, if you care to deal in philosophy, perhaps this isn ' t even 3031 — it might be 6031 — what ' s a few thousand years anyway — providing we could collect in a lump all that back salary. May I beg your permission to repeat a few of their more famous jokes? Thank you, I wouldn ' t go there even if I wanted to. (Continued on Page 530) Page 529 THE CORNSHUCKER COMPLETE DEPENDABLE FINANCIAL, INVESTMENT AND TRUST SERVICE The First National Bank ORGANIZED FEBRUARY 24, 1871 and The First Trust Company ORGANIZED JUNE 2 9, 1911 of Lincoln, Nebraska TENTH AND " 0 " STREETS X HE Nebraska Cement Company extends greetings to the alumni and students of the University. Nebraska ' s own IDEAL CEMENT is playing its full part in the highway and construction program of the State. You will be pleased with IDEAL if you will use it in concrete work in which the matter of final strength and beauty are important. NEBRASKA CEMENT COMPANY Plant at Superior, Nebraska Sales Offices, Famam Building, Omaha THE CORNSHUCKER Page 530 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) Once upon a time there was a king by the name of Bassoon who was quite the boy. As was his weakness he frequented on occasion a place known in them there parts as the Cornhusker. Well, it happened that one night while eating in the coffee shop he saw a friend, and nodding in a friendly fashion he said, " Hello. " Not too friendly, however, for he was trying to make a good first impression and he didn ' t want his friend to pull any of his " chisling " tactics. The next day he met his friend. Count de Lux (I left his name out before but it was just an error). " Well, my hale and jovial King-friend, " said the count, " who was that swell looking lady I seen you with last night? " " Aw, that was no lady, " replied the King. " That was the Queen. " Oh dear, but that moon IS SO ALUSIVE and LURING. Here is a swell story that I cut out of the AWGWAN for February, 1931, and I hope you like it too. If you do, paste it in your hat, then discard the hat; straws are com- ing in soon anyway. It seems that a professor, a football FIG. Xt — A Muse — One who coKitateH loud and Ions over the dift ' erence between the sphinx and a football players nose jj uard. player and a gentlemen were standing in front of social sciences one day, sort of idling away the few moments of respite between hectic classroom study. The professor was slightly hard of hearing and was one of those reputed " absent minded professors. " " I say, " said the gentleman, " didn ' t I see you with a lady last evening? " " I don ' t care much for babies, either, " said the Prof. " Aw, that was no lady, " said the f. b. p., " that was just a tackling dummy. " Fit;. 3:t — A DIvetrix — The wife of an individual that Is a Maypole hypocondriac on her ' — niieht out. And if you think that one was good, here ' s one that will sure be leaving you weak from something. Laughing perhaps. Who knows! De: " Izzatta wayta treata loidy, yabumya, lettiner walkina rainhuh? " Yew: " Dajokson yewkid — hahayheyhehe — dawuzno loidy, datwuz malil Pififriend. " I have been purposefully saving to the last the prize find of the expedition. I did this for two reasons. The first was because if I had written it first you wouldn ' t have read any more of it, and the second reason was perhaps the better. I couldn ' t think at the time what the find was. But now it all comes back very plainly. Smilch and I had just decided to end it all and go out and blow our brains out or something desperate. We were nearing the end of our rope, and the printer ' s devil was late in bringing more. I was in despair, Smilch had on his knickers, and he does wear them with an air, too. Just like that we get when the wind is in the right direction. I slammed down my roll top with a bang. BANG! " What ' s up now? " he asked cheerfully. " I haven ' t had a big discovery today, and I ' m in the dumps. " " Well, look around down there, perhaps you ' ll find some- thing, " and so saying he continued with his crocheting. Taking heart at his words of wisdom I threw out my chest, and stalked off with bold strides. Perhaps I had gone for three stalks, maybe four, it is inconsequental, when I noted a piece of foolscap sticking out of the sand. I know instinctively that it was foolscap for no one but a fool would be buried there in the sand. Sure enough it was, and I might add that he was rather grumpy at being so unceremoniously disturbed. Picking it up I examined it with my magnifying glass and you will imagine my chagrin at finding what I did. I reprint it here. Nothing very important, merely the formulae used by the Awgwan staff for concocting their bits of humor. If, the eternal IF again, I hadn ' t promised you a surprise find in this chapter I wouldn ' t even mention it. I am a man of my word, and you can lay to that, providing you ' re a hen, otherwise disregard my boast. AWGWAN— From No. 921056 We want original humor. Be different. Get a new Idea before trying to fill out this sheet. And be clean — yet funny — if you can! Once upon a timel show " ] moonlight] men ] Yesterday in a parki in the sunlightitwo greeksi Tomorrow J J daylight] .__ J were standing on a chairl period " I say, " said Patl " Who corner Mikej- street] I stj I seen you with last night] " period " Aw, " morning weekj was that lady knockout blonde (be different) said 2nd] " that was no lady, that was my] Mike[ a PatJ thej exclamation point. friend girl Kappa wife (be careful) CHAPTER NINE Plant and Animal Sex Life at Nebraskensis We were in the clutch of a typhoon! We sat huddled about the brazier trying to take the chill out of the marrow of our bones. Rain — rain — blinding torrential rain that came down in sheets, pillow cases and fourposter beds — rain that was damp and wet like water — rain that crept in under the door — the insidious rain known only in the tropics. (Continued on Page 531) Page 531 THE CORNSHUCKER THE DEPARTMENT STORE OF FINANCE Tmst Services Investments Safe Deposit Boxes Lincoln Sound Inves tmentf Real Estate Insurance Mortgage Loans Nebraska lilNCOLiN Fll? ' ' ' ' ri nrtn cvr eoAi Tr» " «T ff ' fff nfM NEBRASKA WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) One hour it would be cats and dogs — the next pitchforks and negro babies. We captured a pair of the dogs in the water spout, the cutest pair of scotties you ever saw, and so full of mischief. We promptly named them Harem and Scarem. Smilch insisted that we get one of the cats and name it Barem, but I said " No — think of the dissension it will cause. " You couldn ' t even take a step without trip- ping over a fight of some kind or running into a pitchfolk head on, or being beset by hawking youngsters trying to sell you a Star or a Journal, or a shoe shine or something. Not that I object to having my shoes shined — I don ' t — when I have shoes — but long ago ours had gone into stew — we had to have something to eat. no .34 — «I And, " Maid Sniiloh, ' that sex Im — . " " I a r d o n ii m, I i m h Smoon. Maid 1, I II call you later. " Our fragile bamboo hut creaked and groaned under the hurricane. Any minute I expected to see the tile roof blown from our heads. " Smilch, " I said huskily, " my sweet tooth is bothering me again, why don ' t you go out and reconnoiter? " " I ' ll guess too, " was his rejoinder. " I could use a bit of sweets myself. " So saying he carefully attired himself in an improvised slicker, made from a cast-off inner tube we had found, and plunged forth into the storm. The gale rose from a howl to a screech. Rain came down in buckets — the clatter as they hit was terrible. Lightning streaked across the window panes and hid in the mail box. The wind whistled through the palm trees, that quaint old-time favorite, " A bicycle built for two, " while the thunder crashed in perfect harmony and the rain — oh, the rain heat a tattoo on our tin roof over head. Would Smilch never return? I grew panicky. Hour after hour passed. Each seemed a year. My anxiety increased to white heat, at which time I removed it to the anvil and began to pound it into a pair of Gothic (Continued on Page 532) PARAMOUNT LAUNDRY BACHELOR SERVICE WE DARX YOUR SOCKS AND SEW ON BUTTONS Social functions and business wear call for nicely laundered shirts and collars. Nowhere is the quality of this work higher than that sent out from our splendidly equipped plant. Men who display good taste in dress have unusually discerning judgment in regard to laundering. Phone F-4880 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND THE BUTTONHOLE AND PLEATING SHOP Have us Clean, Press and Repair your old dresses and make them look like new. WE ALSO DESIGN AND MAKE LADIES ' DRESSES 227 So. 13th St. Phone B-1518 EVERY COLLEGE GIRL AND BOY WILL WANT TO READ " The Purity Test and How to Give lt " Holyoke. " Playwriters I Have Known " flfcK ' aj . " Salted Almond and Other Nutty Stories " — Levy. " Young Man From Manhattan " — Sitvis. " This Critic Business " — Waiker. " Scene Shifting Made Easy " — Hahn. PINK BLOTTO BOOKS FOR PALE PEOPLE FOR SALE CHEAP AT ANY RUMMAGE SALE 1 THE CORNSHUCKER WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) Andirons. Crash, the lightning hit closer. The next one would get me. Posterity ' s loss — and my gain — out of this realm of tears into what? Crash! This time it was Smilch, staggering into the room with an arm load of hurricane. I fell upon it like a greedy bear. 1 was starved and here was the first food we had been in weeks. And, oh boy, it tasted good. There ' s nothing like a stick of hurricane to suck on after weeks of starvation. We sat and contemplated the burning embers of the brazier, as we silently chewed away. I covertly watched Smilch through half dosed eyes. I noticed with uneasiness Page 532 KKi. .S. ! — A reconstructed scar- nbilN of the type of thing that roamed over IVebraskensIs In K:reat hordes. A« yet ve can ' t jtet ' It ' to Hay much abont life In those days. " Tell me, " I pleaded, " Just Klve me an Inkling of -what this thlnK called sex Is. My readers will naturally b e curious you know, and I ni more or less In f;:oose-plmpled anticipation myself. " " Sorry, " ' if said, " but the critic wouldn ' t pass a vord of It. " that he was doing the same for me. Terror ran rampant within me when the thought penetrated into the stunned senses of my cerebellum — " What would we do after the hurricane was done? " " Which one of us would be sacri- ficed so that the other might live? " Men had turned cannibal under conditions far less stringent than these. I wondered if he would be tough eating. We were brought back to our senses with a jar. It came hurtling down the chimney and landed in the midst of Harem and Scarem. Their hair bristled and gutteral snarls issued from their throats. 1 reached over and picked it up. Engraved upon it were rows of mystic heiroglyphics. " What ' s it say? " barked Smilch. " Nothing, " said 1, " crocks never have anything to say. " At this moment the door slammed open and a man stag- gered in, hands outstretched suppllcatlngly. " Save me, save me, " he whispered. " 1 need a drink . . . water . . . I ' m dying ... of thirst. " I immediately sprang into action. " To the rescue, " 1 shouted. " Quick, Smilch, my canteen, " and 1 emptied its liquid contents — cool spring water — down his throat. It gurgled happily as it splashed into his cavernous mouth. " Ahgulg, " he spluttered, " blut lats glud glub, " so saying he fainted from exhaustion in my arms. 1 picked him up tenderly as a child and placed him cautiously on the bear rug before the fireplace. " We ' ll let him thaw out, Smilch, " I said, " and maybe we can get a story out of him. We ' re on the ninth chapter, you know, and haven ' t found out a thing about the animal kingdom yet. " " Quite right, Watson, your powers of analyzation of such an intriguing intrigue are indeed intriguing. " " Thank you, " I said, smiling benevolently upon him. " Have a cigar! " Our visitor who had so unostentatiously dropped In upon us lay quietly snoring away like a tired kitten. The clock on the mantlepiece ticked off the minutes. Tick, toe, tick toe, tick toe. Only the rain, the lightning and the thunder were clamborlng outside. The wind stopped whistling through the palms and started In on the pines — " the harps of the infinite " — as they have been poetically called — this time the sad tune of " There ' s a church In the valley by the wlldwood. " Unconsciously 1 took up the refrain. Dream memories crowded In upon me. Home — Mammy — I ' ll picklninnles romping through cotton fields — silvery moons shining down on the lazy Wabash or the Burlington. Smilch sat sobbing to himself. " Ow, Blotto, " he sobbed, " I have sobbing to tell you. It was 1 who stole your sweetheart years ago in Mexico. Can you forgive me? " " My friend, " 1 shouted joyfully, " I have found you at last. She forgot her compact, and I have carried It about all these years, thinking perhaps to return it to her. Give it to her, my friend, with my compliments. " So saying we fell into one another ' s arms and wept like happy children. " What ' s going on here! Where am I? Is this the Delta Upsllon House? " Our visitor whom we had overlooked In our excitement sat up and addressed us. " Everything ' s going to be all right now, " 1 said quietly to him, and to myself 1 thought, " we have a nut with us — we must watch him closely. " FIG. se — No one else but little •Allce-slt-by-the-flreside. ' Smilch approached her on the subject first. " 1 say my prett.v maid, " said he, " can you tell me what •sex Is " " Don ' t bandy words with me, " she cried, " iind Is It at all neces- sary " She dimpled prettily and dropped him a curtesy which he quickly recovered and returned with a bow. After hours of persuasion we made him understand that there wasn ' t any such thing as a D. U. house, that its ruins had been found days before. He then told us his story. It seemed incredible, so strange and unreal was it. He had been riding, he related, with a Gamma Phi, when they ran out of gas (a very old story) and he was forced to walk back after more. On the way he was set upon by (Continued on Page 534) Pagre 533 THE CORNSHUCKER Hauck Studio SKOGLUND Photographer Our Pictures Sp cik for hemsehes 1216 street Phone B-2991 THE CORNSHUCKER eojjeck ' s LEO J BECK. (.INC0LM.N£»3 We wish to thank all student organizations and especially the Fraternities and Sororities for the pleasant opportunities we have had to serve you during the past year. We hope our associations with you in the future will be as pleasant as that we enjoyed the past year. THE Lincoln School of Commerce Member National Association Accredited Commercial Schools offers you a dignified course in commercial education of the highest type, in the shortest possible time. A combination of the broad education received at the University and a strict commercial education re- ceived here will make you particularly acceptable to the executive. SUMMER COURSE OFFERED P and 14th Streets LINCOLN, NEBR. SHOP THE THRIFTY SAVING WAY PIGGLY-WIGGLY An economical suggestion to those commencing the problems of pro- viding for later years. Saves 10 to 27% on your daily food bill and serves you the finest Nationally known products. V T T T OVER 2400 STORES A tremendous buying power which enables us to offer the lowest prices in Lincoln — without lowering the quality of our goods. Page 534 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) Indians who scalped him and tied him to the back of a buffalo nickle. Turning on their heels they left him to die. After days of hardship he managed to break the nickle into five pennies, set himself free, and continued on his way back to the Unlversitas, to arrive just as the flood (which you have already read about) broke loose. There wasn ' t anything much to do, so he drowned like all the rest of the inhabitants. His was the happy fortune, however, to be rescued by a lovely mermaid by the name of Phoebe Zilch, who nursed him back to health, and eventually persuaded Neptune, the king of the sea, to permit him to live among the mermaids indefinitely. Of course, he assured me, every- thing was open and above board, they were married in the " Little-Cave-Around-the-Corner " and lived happily ever after. " Well, " said I, " how do you happen to be here, it is now 303 I and it may be 3032 before we get this blooming story written. " " Oh, that, " he waved his long piano fingers airily in the air, and shrugged his broad shoulders, " that ' s another story. " Under such conditions 1 appreciated his point, and did not probe further into his affairs. I know how It Is to have another story and not care to go Into detail. There are some things that are just as well left unsaid, as well as unthought of, so I rested the matter there. " Listen, Mr. Zilch, " said I, " I ' m curious as to your companions back at Nebraskensis, what kind of people were they, and did they know anything about sex? " " An odd question, Mr. . . Mr. . . " Blotto, " I Interceded, " J. Pluvlus Blotto . . . and Pluv to you. " " Mr. Blotto, " he continued, " I mean Pluv, and oddly put. But 1 will tell you something of them, but you must promise never to tell a living soul that it was I who gave out this information. I would be pooh poohed by my fellow men, and small boys would holler yanh yanh — stool pigeon! " " Fear not, Mr. Blatz, " enjoined Smilch from the corner. " Just call me Eddie. " " Fear not, Eddie, you are amongst friends, " and he made a motion with his finger like slitting a throat, chuckling softly to himself. The Barbarians In the first place, the ancient campus was overrun with two distinct types of animal life: the Barbarians, and the " Heaven chosen Greeks. " The Barbarians lived to them- selves, without the pale as It were. I could see through his story, to the extent that I became of the opinion that the Barbarians were perhaps the more intelligent, although their quaint customs were unusual in the extreme. For example, they wore their own clothing, lived their own lives, and in general, did as they jolly well pleased. Their pleasures were elementary in their simplicity. In the evenings, they sat about discussing the Important questions of the day. They delved into the solemn questions concerning religion, politics, et cetera et cetera. Occasionally they had their " Barb " parties, " where they pranced the life fantastic and (Continued on Next Page) Page 535 THE CORNSHUCKER is U That Week End in Omaha at the PAXTON offers Cosmopolitan Entertainment Luncheon — Tea Dance " Supper Dance — in smart complement Inviting Music Excellent Food Sensible Prices The Coffee Shop Speciali2;es in quick eat ' ing — good eating — rea ' sonable eating — at Omaha ' s Favorite Rendezvous Everything T ew hut the J ame PAXTON . HOTEL . c i= lust have to crow a bit about our Cornhuskers... friends of ours for years and years. Paxton and Nebraska traditions grow firmer with the march of time in fine new buildings =1 THE CORNSHUCKER Page 536 WHAT EVERY C. G. B. SHOULD KNOW— (Con ' t.) enjoyed themselves to the nth degree. The question of organization was not one of extreme importance to them. The Greeks On the other hand the organization of the Greeks was complicated to the extreme and ruled over by political intrigue and mysterious bickerings. The Greeks were split up into small organizations known as fraternities and sorori- ties. The word " nities, " meaning male, and " rities, " mean- ing female. Each band of men and women were designated by odd names coined from the early Greeks who were killed off centuries before by more barbarians. To add to the complications of the Greek political life, the organization as a whole was split into two warring factions, each constantly at the throat of the other, drop- ping their enmities occasionally to attack the barbs, but usually each tried to gain barb support by the " back slap- ping " and " hand shaking " method mentioned elsewhere in this text. The Blue Shirts. The strongest of the two factions was known as the blue shirts. The name incidentally came from the practice of the members of the faction of wearing shirts of blue, augmented by white, yellow, or contrasting blue neckwear. They offered a striking appearance when they marched enmass to the polls. Their political machine we»-s t rong-aft€l-pe worf u l . Their executive committee man- aged to keep the situation well In hand. Of course their methods and measures were entirely wrong, as were their policies, according to the yellow jackets. The Yellow Jackets. In every political alignment there must be an opposing party. Thus the early Nebraskensisians had their Yellow Jackets. They, too, were an inspiring sight as they marched to the polls to defeat the blue shirts. Of course their methods, policies, and measures were entirely wrong, according to the Blue Shirts. How could they be right since the Blue Shirts were. And according to the Yellow Jackets, how could the Blue Shirts be right when the Yellow Jackets were. So you can see what a mess the situation was in. As our friend talked I can remember clearly the Idea that crossed my mind. Ah, If only I Pluvius Blotto, the intrepid Politician, had lived in those days. Each little band of Greeks lived to themselves in their own palatial style, depending upon the magnitude of the building fund. They gave parties and dances, and picnics, and whatnot. They used one another ' s clothes, cars (a motor-driven vehicle), girls, money, theatre tickets and what have you. The younger members followed along the set paths established by their elders. They thought pretty much the same thoughts, and spent their free time in bull sessions, in rushing co-eds and occasionally did some studying. All in all they had a very good time. Our story teller got up and stretched. " Well, gents, " he said, " I gotta be going. " " Where? " we cried. " Out, " he said, and he plunged forth Into the storm. We both rather hated to see him go, but then, that ' s life. Here today, gone tomorrow. The following day, the sun came out and greeted us warmly, and our sore spirits soared immediately. On Smilch ' s suggestion we spent the day searching for a trace of our visitor. We found none, the man had vanished Into thin air! Isn ' t that just like a fictitious character, to come in upon you and change your whole trend of thought and then depart for mental recesses unknown? CHAPTER TEN How We Captured the Tsk-Tsk Fly Left out from chagrin largely, because the darn thing got away. Tsk. Tsk. CHAPTER ELEVEN Personalities and Other Mean Things Entirely deleted, which is a good thing, as the Editors and the Critic may be around here this summer. CHAPTER TWELVE Our Adventure Finishes I finished my writing and looked about gayly for Smilch. I found him pitching quoits from the chandaller, horseshoes are unknown in these days. " We ' re finished, " I shouted, " let us away to tell Into the pink ears of a waiting world, tales of our adventures. " " But Blotto, " he questioned, " shouldn ' t we take home a souvenir or something? " " You ' re right. Pack up U. hlall. " The low throbbing of distant Boop-boop-pa-doop drums fell upon our ears, " hiist and Hark, " I cried, " what can that be? " We swarmed to the roof. Advancing in the distance came thousands and thousands of Barbs and Greeks, all armed to the teeth. " What ' ll I do, What ' ll I do? " I moaned. " When you are blue, and I am far away, " sang Smilch. I scrambled below and donned my adventurers costume. Said I to myself, " At least I ' ll die with my boots on! " Boop-poops throbbed louder — all the abysmal ardor of College madness in it. On came the attackers. They sur- rounded our flimsy bamboo stockade. Then silence! I grew restless at the delay. " Let ' s get this dying business over with I ' m tired, " I thought. Then Pandemonium broke loose. Our hut crumbled up and was thrown Into the fireplace. The cries of the attackers were terrible. Vile ephithets were hurled right and left. I returned a few, but was over- powered by sheer weight of numbers. Smilch fled down the drain pipe and was drowned in the rain barrel. The sissy. I was quickly bound and gagged. " Are you J. Pluvius Blotto, the Interpid Adventurer? " snarled the leader. " Yes, " I hurled at him. " Are there any last words before you die? " " What color would suit my complexion best? " I answered, then noticing a Daily Nebraskan reporter scribbling them down, " Oh, don ' t print that! " " What, then? " he cried impatiently. " Just say, " I said, " Tsk! Tsk! " Ten thousand guns barked their answer and I dropped Dead! And In my own waste basket too. The End. Page 537 THE CORNSHUCKER X his book is cased in an s. k. smith cover— a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and smithcrafted by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. what- ever your cover requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaxaaaxaaaaaxxaxuA iAAV " Send for information and prices to THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place CHICAGO, ILLINOIS THE CORNSHUCKER Page 538 i MAKeR-S OF PeR.FeCT Pf lNTlNQ PLAT€S OeSiqN€R.S OF DI5riNqUISheDT6AR.600KS Page 539 THE CORNSHUCKER Some Impressions from the Press of Jacob North 6k Company PRINTERS OF THE CORNHUSKER May we list you among our Satisfied Customers - - and so, dear reader, may we say OQ AS T-HE.V JAV - - and so to bed - - Ho Hum! PERSONAL INDEX Abbott, Charles W - 23 Abbott, Wade 2t 9-415 Ach, J oe 23-291 Adams, Cecil F 69-305 Adams, Jerry J _ 2U0-215 Adams, Marie E 69-176-183-319 Adams, Sylvia P b9-351 Adams, Vernette 351 Adamson, Loren B 420 Ager, Dorothy L 69-187-343 3b7 3-264-265-416 ..192-193-335-397-398 _ 293 69-275 69-379 Aggen, Gloria D Ailes, Norma M Akin, Maurice C — Alden, Jean Alden, John L. Alden, John W Alderson, Cordelia Aldrich, George F 293 Alexander, Helen - 361 Alexander, Zoraida 351 Alfred, Naomi I - 33-349 Allaway, Howard G 126-141-319-416 Allely, George F 23-273 Allen, Edward E 418 Allen, Harlie B 69 Allhand, George T 291 Alter. Joe E 69-132-141-315 Amato, Salvatore -- 200-243 Amen, Ruth M - 69 Amidon, Jane E 343 Amos, Harold C 421 Amsden, Ann M 343 Amspoker, Ruth F.. Anderbery, Matiwan J._ .69-334-335 , 69 _ 23 Anderson, Bertha M Anderson, Ethel V - - 23 Anderson, Florence M 23-176-183-353-423 Anderson, Gaylord L _ 426 Anderson, Grace H _ 23-186-339 Anderson, Lyie F _ _ 429 Anderson, Martin F _ 321 Anderson, Russel W - _ 321 Anderson, Willard F. _ - 142 Andrews, Leona O 23-305 Andrews, Roger W 23 ..419-420 .._ 177 Antes, Loyd H.. Applegate, Elizabeth C- Armatis. Henry G 69-154-158-200-313 Armstrong. William C _ _ - 303 Arnold. Hubert _ 269 Ashbrook, Blanche E 331 Ashmun, Dorothy F _...369 Ashton, Leon Wm 417 Aten, Kathi-yn J 69-351 Aten, Paul Geo _...140 Atkins. Florence L 23 Atkins. Glen D . 386 Atkins. Ilene M :_ 384-398-353 Auch. Moedy Herbert 279 Augustin, Lavern W 261 Austin. Geo. S - 23-305 Austin. Milan D. _ 421 Austin. Tom W 269 Avery. Gertrude B -.._ 23 Ayers. Gordon E _ - 283 Ayton, George R 256-257 Axtell. Hester S - 24 Axtell, Jane H 172-193-202-335 Ayers, Angeline 357 Ayers, Duane C _ 23-24 Aylesworth, Donald F 24-155 Ayres, Fred C _ 323 Babcock, Mazzine 353 Backemeyer, Jesse N 24 Bacon, Allen F _ 295 Backus, Edgar L 132-283-416 Baeder. Helen 69-177-184 Baehr. Melburn — Baentelli. John Bailey. Arthur C. . Bailey. Byron W... Bailey. James W.. ..70-307 ..70 Bakenhus. Martha H.. -....24-415-283 -...252-261-273 291 ....70-363 Baker. Channing „ _ 295 Baker. Charles _ _ 295 Baker. Marietta 70 Baker. Marion L _ 24-155 Baker. Roscoe - .24 Baker. Walter G _ 297 Balduff. Lois Amelia _ 70-347 Baldwin, Grace E _ _ 343 Baldwin, Helen H _ 343 Vallard. Adelaide _ 343 345 __ 24-271 Barber, George H Barber, Robert M - -154-158-289 . .. _ 285-418 Barber Oril A. .301 ..._ _ 70 Barlow, Lucile : 24-175-355 . 70-355 __ 351 Baron, Cassie S Barrett, Frank L Bartels Charles L 24-311-386 ._ _ _ 281 203-319 Bartholomew, Marie F. — Bartlett Marian 24-181 337 . 353 _ . 24-192 _ __ 203 24 Bastian, George T . . .- ...295 429 Batie, Clyde F „ _. 28.5-418 _ 24 Battles, Inez Patricia — Batz Hildegarde L. 25 . _ . 384 Bauer. Uoyd W „.. _ 291 Baumann, Alice E Baumann, Raymond L. .., 70-369 279 361 70-269 _ 70 „ 156 Beardsley, Margaret Beatty. John H _ 357 151-155 Beauchesne, Marjorie E„ .._ _ 369 361 25-128-180 .. _ 315 Beekman, Henry 70-315 .25-193-355 Beechner. Hazel M.. Beekman, Carl H Beers. Russell J .25-398 .. _. 261 ■.... 70-295 ; 361 _.. 25-152-215-355 ._. 25-158 70-321 . ..25-151-219 R ' ld( ' r ! FInvH W 25-385 Bell Marjorie 192-357 Bell. Richard Bellas. Bruce H 71-147-203-255 25-203-257 _ _ 299 Benedict. Betsy C 71-421 25 Bengston. David E „ Bengston, Rowena 128-203-285-419-429 _ 357 309 Bennett, Ervin Leslie ._ 25 _ 25 Benson. Harold B _ Benson. Hazel L _. Bereuter, Harriet M Berjfgren. Josephine 25-178-283-392 71-128-177-184-359 ....367 26-343 252 _„ 325 Bernstein, Marjorie Bessie, Eleanor .. 347-373 26-174-343 71-365 Bickert. Robert ; .289 Bickley. Mildred E-. . ' . 354-355 Bieberstein. Irma 26-177-339 Bignel. Mabel _...26-177-178-179-184-379 Bilyeu. Jessie A _ 71-128-259-418-420-427 Binkley. Florence 192-193-369 Bishop. Jerome T .261 Bishop. Joe H 26 Bishop. John R - 26 Biswell. Wayne A 257-391 Bitter. William J 200-201-207-250-313 Bernardo. Ramos 429 Bittner. Clyde H 200 Black. Maxine 398 Blackman. James S„ ; 255 Blanchard. Frank M ..91-325-417 Blanke. Betty J 369 Blankenship. Frank D 156 Blevins. Lela M 193 Bliss. Jessie S 335 Blome. Florence L 426 Bloom. Velma 26-359 Blore. Edna L 181 Bobbitt. Jean _ .- — 339 Blum. Rudolph A : 26-298-299 Bockes, Georgianna ....; — _ 71-202-367 Bocock. Doris ......... _ 71-365 Boelts. Helen ......_ 353 Bolin. Juanita . " . ' . " .... — - 353 Bolinger. Neva 345 —541— BoUman, Harlan S BoUman, Vernon JL Bolton, Willis L 71-126-418-420 - 392 71-309 Bookstrom, Alice V Knns, .T«np -„ 71-359 192-349 Borden, Robert W „ Bork, Gertrude M 269 378-379 Bose, Gaylord „_ 297 Boslaugh, Genevieve BostrcHn, Marvin Boswell, Cynthia 355 _ 140 26-398 Rnt. fr rH Ruth :-t.S8-.S.SQ RniiVkp Jiinrtft 71-120 _ _ ._ .26 Boyer, Esther 26-173-177-178-430 156 Brackett, Elmer _„ _ _ . 425 Bradford, Eloise „ Bradford, Orris .. 71-369 277 Brakhage. Pearl Bramman. Wallace 26-398 71-156-315 ... 72-351 Brazda, Frank F __ 419-420 Bredemeier. Lorenz . — 259 343-365 Brehm. Clarence _ 279 Brehm, Genevieve 27 _. 72-175-355 Brew, Marjorie _ 179 Brewster, Edward Bridges, Burton „ 124-1 54 . 27-315 Briggs. Gerald „ 392-423 .363 209 93 140 Brodkey, Edwin Brokenkroker, William . Brooks. Glidden _.. 156-329 207-215 203-289 Brooks. Shirley 72-351 Bross, Frances _ ._ 347 Brown, Charles _ _ 319 Brown. James : 285 Brown. Louis . .._ 207-210 Brown, Loren 313 ._ 27 „ _ 27 Brownell. Philip _ Brubaker. Eldridge Brubaker. William Bruce, Wallace 124-125 289 289 323 Brumback, Lyndell . .. 27 19. 72 Bryant, Charles 141 _. ._ 377 ., 835 Buel. Eva „.. Buffett. Alice .:. 128-177-180 27-355 398 » 392 Bull, Phyllis _.. 27 Bullock. William 27-269 Bunnell, Jean ... .. . ..421 Riinnnn, RptjiitiltO 27 Bunting. Anne 369 347 202-347 Burchard, Frederic — Burdick. Elizabeth Burgess, Ted 321-417 351 244 317-415 Burkett, LyIe 327 Burleigh. Harry 417 27-379 301 Burr. Wilma _ _ 379 Burroughs. James .., Burt. Klyte _„ 311 _ 426 385-418-421-429 Burry. Lyda . ...72-186-398 _ 351 Bush. Dale 72-259 Bush. Ralph .... „„ Buss. Edward _.. 213-327-418-421 _...203-244-265 315 Butt. Viola „ Butterfield. William __ 120 . _ 296-297 357 365 _ 321 367 27-343 Byerly Ruth _ 343 Byington. Raymond Byrne, V. Victor 72 27 Cahow, Ed 243-415 Cales, Eva 27 Calhoun, William - _...295 Calhoun, Herbert 72 Callahan, Lorraine 72 Cameron, Dale 141-393 Cameron, Frances 343 Cameron, Henry 200 Cameron, Tom 28-72 Campbell, Clifford 265 Campbell, Darrell 141-315-393 Campbell, Dawn 72 Cantral, John 28-392 Carhart, Elsie " fj Cariotto, J oseph 28 Carlson, Arthur 72-276 Carlson, Christine 73-177-180-184-376 Carlson, Donald 21-66-261-416 Carlson, Conrad - 73-279 Carlson, Paul - 321 Carlson, V iolette 28 Cams, William 141-244-269-388 Carpenter, Dorothy 367 Carr, Bertha S ' ! Carr, Donald _ 203 Carr igan, Thomas W - 28-273 Carroll, Francis L 1 1 Carroll, Hugo Victor 28-266 Carroll, Leon 141-203-299 Carroll, W. Linus 299 Carrothers, Don K SIS Carson, Edith J - 359 Carter, Katherine A. - 343 Carter, Morris W 28-281 Carter, Robert E 269 Case, Harley Alan 269 Casey, Ruth Roberts 342-343 Casford, Raymond A 287 Cass, Marjorie A 337 Cassaday, Helen M _ 73-375 Cassaday, Jeannette L 376 Caster, Harold W - 73-203-262-271 Castle, Leonard L 283 Chait, Henry G _ - - 126-311 Chambers, John B _ 281-317-415 Chamberlain, Warren E 28 Chan, Violet M 391 Chandler, Willard J -28-426 Chapelow, Velma A 28 Chapin, Frank J 305 Chapman, Beatrice _...192 Chappell, Mildred F _ 28-343 Charleson, Dorothy 172-192-365 Charlton. G. Paul -. 166-297 Charters, Robert M - _ 263 Chase, Frank M _ - 259-321 Cheney, Madge - 73-34 1 Cheney, Wendell P -281 Cherny, Ruth A _...345 Cherry, Olga - 29 Cheuvront, Margaret R 202 Chiles, Paul N 319 Chittenden, Gertrude E _ 29-177-178-182-184-352-353-394 Chitick, Ralph J _ - 186 Christensen, Agnes F 371 Christensen, Roberta 351 Christopulus, Sophia 29 Christy, Roberta L. 73-398 Clapp, Margaret B 357 Clapp, Katherine 29-186-339 Byron W _ 301 Clark Clark, Clark, Clarke, Clarke, Dorothy C _ _ 29-202-343 Ralph A 301 Edith K 73 Gertrude E 143-162-173-202-345 Clarke, Katherine _...367 Clema, Joe A - 242 Cleveland, Arthur L 29 Clinchard. William H 29-273 Coates, Harold Ed _ „. 293 Cochoner, Noel J 323 Coffman, Lucile R 349 Cogswell. Lucile _ 151-361 Colby, Margaret „ 29 Colby, M. Elden _ _ 29 Cole, Don P .M7 Cole, Richard M _ J86-4 1 8 Cole, William E 262-277 Collins, Raymond E 29 Colton. Howard 73-287 Colwcll, Ethelyn R 367 Comstock. Maryannette 361 Comstock. William _ 94-124-131-146-147-208-262-295 Conboy. Jolm 141 Congdon, William H 7S-166-309 Conklin. Leonard N _...29-126-220-223-313 Connel, Alice C _ _ 29-356 Conroy. Irma W 375 Cook. Elizabeth 361 Cook. Margaret „ 124-349 Cooley. Lucile 177-178-184 Cooper, Carolyn E 29-192-898 Cooper, Clarence P 30-281 Cooper, Cleora B 37 1 Cooper, Paul F Coover, John A Copple. Leland E Copsey, Robert D , Corcoran. Cleo I.. 269 -30-309 - 242 279 ..30 Cornell, Corinne 30-351-359 Costen, Charles _ 73-203-299 Gotten, Kristina 369 Couch, Nellie - 366-367 Counter, Mahleon - 319 Cowdrey, Ben 132 Cowger, Thomas Cowgill, Allen Cox, Wendell .....30-271 425 238 Coy, Marjorie 351 Cozad, Helen _ 369 Crabill, James D _ 124-156-263 Crabill, William A 125-156-203-263 Cradduck, Marjorie 177 Craig, Guy W _ 200-297-416 Craig, Robert L 425 Craig, W. E _ 30-257 Cramer, Anna M 347 Cramer, Merwyn D 30 Cramer, Scott E 30 Crandall, Thelma 30-365 ZZ " ZZZ!I..73 Craven, Emma Mae Crawford, Paige „ Crawford, Warren Crook, Glenn D Crook, Jack M« Crosby, Margaret Crowley, A. Keefe Crown, Mary Julia .. Cruise, Bennie P.. 393 30 3U 299 ._ 30 ..30 Cruise, Katherine _ 30-1 83 Crum, Frank P _ 269 Culbertson, Jean D 202 Cummins, Carolyn Alice 349 Cunningham, Harry F 269 Curtis, Alberta N 73-345 D Dahl, Clarence Dahms, Harold _ Dailey, James H- « Daly, Harriet 174- Danielson, J. Arthur 73-128-363- Danielson. Marguerite - - 38-359- Danielson, Milton C 31-276- Danielson, Vincent _ Dann, Wilford J 74-124-130- Dansky, Grace _ „...73-74- Dare, Norval _ _ 398- Darrah, Wm. L. „ Daugherty, William Davey, Selden _ 31-200-220-222- Davies, Blanche _ 31- Davis, Cyril E ) Carlota 74- Eldon .. " Ellery Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davison Franklin 74 Fred H _ 31 Geneva 74-283 George P _ - 31 James L _ 291 Katherine _ Lowell _ 260-261 Lucile Marcella _ 377 Charles Davison. Wilma 200 Davoll, Warren Dawson. Irene M 31-340 Dawson. Margaret « Day. Clara Day, Harold 140- Day, Margaret 74-187- Day. Robert 21-31-156-158 DeBus, Warren DeFord, John _. „ Deklotz, Joseph Deacon. Wilbur Deadman. Deloris Deadman, Homer Dean. Helen DeardorfF, Helen Dearinger. Neil .. Decker, Fred Decker, Gilmore . Decker, Reynold , 31 , 31 , 74 ....74-203 ....81-317 74 Deemer, Dorothy 74, Deetken. Julienne 173-192-193 Degenfelder, Gertrude _ 31 ' Delano, Lois Demel, H. M 82-369-386 Deming, F. Ealeanor Deming, J. Ernest 203-1 Dempcy. Harold . .....74-; Denton, Alice „ Denton. Frank 168-321 Dercmer, Alethia 32 Detrlck. Otis 75-122-124-147-252 —642— ...73 .301 .155 ■343 ■420 ■424 ■277 .420 263 •372 ■426 265 323 307 375 289 343 .398 .297 .429 -307 -307 -365 -323 -393 .361 -416 .349 -398 ...74 ■307 .357 .341 .345 ■367 ■269 ■191 ■263 .183 .375 ■244 .391 .173 ...31 343 ■359 359 305 ■417 ■327 357 200 363 ..74 429 349 277 359 376 417 193 815 Devereaux, Richard 75-132-158-252-262-263 Devereaux, William 263 Devoe, Jack „ „ 142 Dewell, Bernard _ _ 323 Diagikes, Constantine ., 426 Diamond, Ruth 20-32-172-191-193-202-373 Dickman, Robert _ _ _ „...32-275 177-366 32 265 _ 426 ..75-128-418-420-427 341 Dierks, Wilda Diers, Louise Dill, Leonard Dille, James Dillon, Otto Dirks, Helen Dixon, Dorothy 32 Dixon, Eleanor 177-178-202-347-420 Dobson, Donald _ _...301 Dobson, Robert 32-315-392 Doctor, James 317 Dodd, Virginia - _ 75-347 Doke, Annabelle 32 Dole, M ildred _ _ 76-336 Donaldson, John „ _ 392 Dougall, Don 313 Douglas, Dorothy 32-366-371 Douglas, Edmund 156-301 Douglas, James 141 Douglas, Robert 156-157-244 Dowd, Mary 75-377 Dowell, Thomas _ 203-269-418 Drake, Esther _ .357 Drayer, Dolores _. _ 75 Drewelow, Kenneth ' . 315 Driskill, Louise 351 Drobny, Edward 32 Druesedow, Paul _ 32 Di-ummond, Helen 75-367 Duba, Henry _ 273 Duckworth, Thomas 156 Ducker, Walter 140 Duer, John _ 323 Duhachok, Frances -...177 Duhachek, Dorothy _ _ 32 Dubachek, Opalle . 76-177-179 Dunback, Audrey - 398 Duncan, Charles -.307 Dunder, Rose 371 Dunlap, Harriet 335 Dunlap. Hartley 419-420 Dunkin, William 32-327 Dunman, John 75-429 Dunn, Anne 32 Dunn, George - 75-124-126 Dunn, Greth _ 76-128-192-285-418 Dunn, Loral 379 Durisch, Elmer 321 Durkee, Bert 217 Durr. John 33-200-207-217 Durst, Ruth 177-179-271 Dui-yee, Ruth 75-359 Dutch, Hester 367 Dutton, Bertha 398 Dyas, Sanford - 76-323 E ..279 ..33-361 ...166-276 Eason, Thomas K Easterday, Charlotte - Easterday, Fred R Easterday, Don P lSl-156-265-297 Easley, John H _ - 291 Eastman, Evelyn V - 361 Eastman, Milburn L. 305-388 Easton, Harlan G 33-141-276-388 Easton, Verna Mae 421 Eastwood. Paula P 76-119-174-369 Ebers, Albert J 262-285 Ebers, Gertrude E 33-398 Ebers. Miltan C 286 Eby. Helen V 76-193 Eby, Howard F 273 Eby. Percy L 291 Eby. Ruth G - - 76-186 Eckhoff. Dean E 33 Eddy. William S 76-126-252-289-421 Edner, lolene V - 33 Edmison. Inez J 76 Edmison, Marvin T - 393 Edmonds. Edwin Chas 21-33-123-126-132-283 Egenberger, J. Stuart 278 Eggleston. Vincent J - 817 Ehlert. Frederic 421 Ehemberger. Lamir J 76-299 Eisenhait. Donald — 275 Eiscnhart. Edward _ 33-275 Eighmy. Mervin Roscoe 33-386-418-420-429 Eisler, Adele A - _ 33-366 Eisler. Julius H — 76 Ekiund. Margaurite A 76-853 Elgaard. James A 83 Ellas. Houghton F 269 Elliot, Charles H - 76 Elliot. Edward C _. 166-243-265 Elliott. Margaret M 38-361 Elliott. Robt. F - 277 Ellis, Gertrude 378 Ellis, Wade H 309 EIrod, June R_ - 76-379 Ely, Lawrence 207-209 Ely. Paul E 33-313 Ely, Samuel C 261 Emlein. Frances D 373 Empfleld, Weir S 277 857 ..33.335 379 Emrich, Vera A.. Knders, Norris Oscar. Engberg, Arne Geo Engelhart, Lula W England, Merlon England, Robert E Englehorn, Carl 177.420 128-421 _ 128-321-421 34 128-418 285 _.257 English, Carter H - - _ 315 Eno, Gordon M _ _ 34-217 Eno, Lyle B _ _ _ 207 Epeneter, Jack O _ 255 Epstein, Sidney Louis 311 Erb, Mary Lillian 335 Erck, Ruth A 363 Erct, Emil James 200-323 Erickson, E. Lois 398 Erickson, Evelyn L. 34 Erickson, Jack 125-126-203-265.416 Erickson, Margaret A 398 Erickson, Ruth A 76.367 Erion, Donald S 289-386 Erskine, Birdie E 177-179-420 Eryeart, A. Dean 76 Etherton, Louie M .200,324-325 Eurich, Roy - _ 273 Evans, Evans, Dorothy A _ _ 349 Elizabeth M. _ 34-41-340 Evans, James Ed.. Evans, Evans. Kathryn H - - - 379 Martha L 76-357 Everett, Betty Evers, Alvin A , Ewing, Eugene G.. Ewing, Helen R Exley, Donald — Exley, Helen M Eyen, Michael J Eymann, Ralph ..186-361 ....34-327 263 .359 423 -.34-421-425 291 ._ 317 Facka, Don A _ _ 34-128-285-385-416-418-427-428-430 Fagan, Nellie M _ _ 77-337 Fahrney, E. D 34-128-258-259-386-419-430 Faimon, Jos. E _ 426 Fair, Ruth H _ _ .34-151.366 Fairchild, Robert L _ 34 Fairchild, Wayne E. 200 Fairhead, Eloise E 41.340 Faltys, Roma M 34-366 Farr, Warren Ed - ._ 156-287 Faulkner. Edwin J 77-119-129-136-252,301 Faust, D _ _ 140 Faust, K _ 140 Fay, Ernest E _.... 34 Faytingcr, Edwin A 34-313 Faytinger, Elmer E...._ _ 200-317 Fee, Marybelle G - 77-119-123-125-146-172-202-391-349 Fehner, Cornelia M _ 77-363 Felber, Walden T _ 297 Feldmayer, J. Ed _ - 283 Felt, George O _ _ _ _ 265 Fellers, Verona J4-152-361 Fenster, Vera S 35-363 Ferguson, Elizabeth A 35.186-379 Ferguson, Richard F 35-155-275-392 Ferneau, John 293 Ferris, Jack 269 Fichter, Edson H 35 Fickel. Doris L 36 Fiedler, Alfred A 311 Field, F. Jean 379 Filley, Vernon W 418-421 Finch, Grace 375 Finn, Alfred L 415 Finn. Robert _.._ _ _ 283 Fish. Royce W 419 Fishbaugh. Earl C _ _ _ 142-281 Fisher, Edwin D _ 263 Fisher. Elmer _. _ _ 140 Fislier, Morris 222,303 Fischer, Henry W 305 Fiske, Mercedes 349 Fitzgerald, Louise 35-363 Fitzgerald, Richard P .36-278 Fitzgibbon, William E 141-388-425 Fitzsimmons, Ralph E 35-277 Flansburg, Clarissa 361 Fleetwood, Marian E 367 Fleming, George S 156-287 Fleming, Ray S 35 Fletcher, Arch C. 305 Fling, Wentworth D. _ 77-269 Flitton. Edward H _ 35-321 Flotree, S. Frances 75-77-374 Flynn, Richard H „ 259-385 Foe, Milton R 286-287 Foe, Pauline D _ 359 Fogerty, Kern J 261 ..357 -.427 ..398 ..295 124-203.263 295 Folda, Geraldine T Folda, Leona Folden, Mignonette V.. Foltz, Ethel A Foltz, Donald F Foreman, Marjorie L Forster, James T- Foster, Henry H. Foster, James T — Foster, Jane Foster, Letitia Foster, Virginia Fowler, Grace E Fowler, Lyman C Fox, Ruth _ _ _ _ 373 Frahm, Harold S „.200-212-267 Francis, Byron E.- _ _ 300-301 Francis, Norton L 317 Frankfurt, Wallace W 77-130-136-203-283 Franklin, Benjamin P 77-201-423-261 Frankmann, Harry C _...271 361 ..77-361 361 35 ..305 Frease, Charles A.. Freehling, Alma B Freehling, Emma I Freiberg, Agnes E French, Augusta L. Frerichs, L. Raymond Fricke, Bessie Friedman, Alvin H Fritchoff, Florence L.. From, Arthur Frost, Lincoln 142 Furman, Dillon W„ 36 Furman, EIna H _ 36 G 35-273 177 -....177 .77-365 135 77-315 • 351 327 35 36 Gage, Guy G _ _ 323 Gallant, Wayne W ...27-153-168-203.279-325 Gammill, Kenneth A 21-22-36-122-124-155.158-283-416 Grant, L. Cornelia S59 Gardner, Elizabeth A.. Gardner, Howard F Garner, Fay L Garrett, Mollie - _ - 357 - - 77-315 77-203-252-267 Gartner, Richard R Garvey, Eunice I Garvey, Philip J _ - 36 36-183-313-365-421 .._ 200 . 353 359 Gass. Mary K 77-35 ' . . 78 Gates, Lois F 34- ' _ 78 Gavin, Raymond R .243 Gaylord, Esther J 36-119-172-301 .279 Gebhard. Florence E Gebert, Fred ._ 78-337-363 309 Geig er, Clara E Geis, Steve M -36-177.420 „ 36-299 Gemmell, Ralph L. ..._ 421 George, Donald J,. _ 303 Gepson, John 301 Gere, Giles H 313 Gerlack. Karl 323-429 Geyer, Laura _ 78-353 Geyer, Luella Gibbs. Harold R 78-353 .„ _ 36 Gibbons Lajoie H _ _. 287 Gibson, Clarence M- 263 Gibson, Gladys H Gibson, Goldie __ . __ 363 177 Gibson, Harriett — _ _ 361 Gifford, Darrell Oifford, Dorothy 36.201.279 ._ 343 _ .. 78 36-301 Gilchrist, Allene .. Gildner, Mildred E . 37-365 347-369 Gillespie, Claude S _. Gillespie, Howard L 78-124-125-156-315 263-416 45 1 _ _ 419 Gingrich, Le Vern -. . Gish Milton A 420-429 _ _ 203-309 Gish, Mildred A 192-193-202-359 Glandon. Marjorie Glatfelter. Victoria 361 78-375 310-311 _ _ 37-341 1 5fi.5 97 _.. 37 Goehring Walter ... _ . 291 Goering. Gertrude — 176.185 _ 37 . 78 Golderberg. Lucial .. 37-373 327 ... 426 Goldstein Tobie R. 176-373 Goldstone. Louis M Gomon. Neal S Goodale, Charlotte M.... .._ 311 37-132-258-317-416 193-337 Goodwin, Harold A Gordon, Morris H Gordon, William E, Gorton, Edwin Gossard, Lorene J Gottula, Elmo F Goudy, Norma Lee Gould, Dorthy C _ Goulding, Byron W Goulding, Gretchen M- Gould, Marjorie E Grady, William C Graham, Dorthy E Graham, Duane J Graham, LeRue D... -265 156-157 — _ 283 37-345 37 -37-335 269 -37-357 -37-369 - 305 -.317 —417 Graham, Robert C 125-156-263 Grau, Fred V 21-22.37-147.255.267.394 Graves, Dena O 378 Gray, Charles E 142 Gray, Donald A 200 Gray, Lucile 37 Gray, Lucille 369 Green, James A 37.242.426 Green, Sara S 186 207.208 373 138.176 78-361 349 38-365 38-426-426 _ 293 141 263 78-359 —301 Greenberg, Elmer Greenberg, Ruth Greenberger, Miriam Greevy, Dorthy M Gregg, Elizabeth C Gregory, Audrey Griess. Wilmer Griffiths, John D. Grimm, Benjamin H Griswold, Arthur L Gritzka, Evelyn M Grosshans, Maynard M, Grossman, Paul 203-252-327 Grone, Elizabeth Anita 38-379 Groves, Harlin C 309 Groves, Donald J „156 Groves, Lawrence W 203-275 Guhl, Elda D 347 Gugenhiem, Marian 373 Gustafson. Maurice D 419-283 Guthrie, Virginia C 78-193-375 Gutru, Louis C _ 287 Haas, Charles Habicht, Graydon J. ; 287-416 255 —181 Hachtel, Viola — 38-426 _ 339 Hads, Clarice G , , m?, Hadsell, Elaine F .. .345 Fafner, Helen M „ Hagelin, Carl A _ 38-177 392 „ __ — _. . . 371 Hager. Gloria G.- Hager. Loreen Hagerman. Marguerite 78-335 — . . 351 - 347 193-351 Hahn, Edward L Hahn, Carl Hakl. Alice _. .- - 286 21-38-78-136-161-262-315 177-337 Hald, Chas. A Halbeisen, H. 386 261 Hald, Earl C 38 _ „. _ _ 361 Haley, Winifred L. »7K Hall, Barbara __ Oit Hall, John W ' ' 9 Hall. Marjorie M _. _ -.79 Hall. Mary Alice .; 79 Hall, Robert _._ . _ _ 38-269 Hall. Mrs. Winifred __ Halloran. James K. 39 ... 79 Halstead. Charles - 39-417 Halter, Reginald ... 156 Hammond, Elizabeth _ . 379 — _. ... 288 Hancock, Harold H. Hankins, Mervin L. Hansen, Elizabeth M-. 203 ZZIZIZZIZZIm 5 _ 416 Hansen, Everett N 99-318-319 Hansen, Irene M - 39-363 - ._ ..39-426 sua Hanson. Verna L 177 Hare. Doris Virginia „ Haring, Herbert George Harmon. Robert R Harper, Philip C .... — — _ _..79 -..65 - 263 -255-417 Harper, Robert E 79-141 Harpstreith. Elmer R.- ! ' 57 351 Harrison, Betty - 351 Harrison, Helen Harrison, Wayne Harrop, J. W. - . 79-341 ._ — _ .39 305 Harsh, Lester _ 419-420 Hart. Helen - 79-389 39-367 Haitman. H. S Hartman, Theo 37 267 -543— Hartnutt. Leonard A.. „ 303 Harvey, Bernard J — — " 7 Hatch. Wilma M 39-182-37;) Hatcher, C. Wayne 79-283 Hatfield, Ruth M _...20-39-193 Haverfleld, Elaine - 39-176-347 Hays, Esther - 426 Hays, Paul D 125-283 Hayek, Grace _ 39-336-337 Heady, Glenn F - 203-238 Heath, Minnie B 17l Heather, Ruby 177 Heather, Ruth _ - 40-173-42, ' i Hedbloom, Albert - 40 Hedge. Leslie R - 40-42-252-307 Hedge, Willard C 79-287 Hedlund. Floyd 128-156-283-418-423-429 Heelan, Mary T _ 79-377 Heflin. Clara L - 3 1 Hege, Hugo A 79-377 Hegenberger, Mildred — 357 _ _ 357-369 .._ _...369 Hegenberger. Thelma Heine. Hary E.. Heinke, Martin - 301 Heller, Helaine ■- 335 Helvey, Marjorie - - 174-345 Heming, Ruth - 426 Henderson, Floyd - 283 Henderson, John W 265 Henderson, Warren H - 79 Hendricks, Lucille M 126-192-202-341 Hendricks, Mary G 337 Hengstler, Helen F 177 Hengstler, John L 392 Henn, Frances M - - 377 Henn, James D - 393 Henn, Rosamond B „ 80-359 Henrion, Walter S 301 Hepper, Erven J _ - 327 Herman, LaVerle _ _ 193-355 Hermsen, Amanda - 377 Herrick, Jane - 40-357 Hersey, Martha 335 Hershner, Belle M - ....177-179 Hestbeck. Marion E _ 40-200-243-417 Heumann. E. Doris 80-341 Hewitt, Linus W 309 Hewitt. Margaret E - 344 Heyne, Mabel S 40-202-376-391 Higgins. Clarence C -. 140 Hildebrand, Paul H - 166-297 Hildebrand, Victor _ _ 140 Hile. Theodore - - 40-385-427 Hile. Raymond B - 80-285 Hill. Abe A - _ _...140 Hill. Leo A - 311 Hill. Wendell T 283 Hilliard. DeMarics V - 335 Hilt, Wilma M - - - 80 Himes, Clarence V - 244 Hinds, Harold H - 166-203-287 Hinze, Roy W - 426 Hirschfield, Beryl - _ _...327 Hirschfield. Louis 327 Hirst. Edward B 166-317 Hitchcock. Lucille 341 Hoagland. Arthur - 293 Hobbs. Christy H _ 341 Hockman. Willard E 289 Hoff. J. Norman. 80-141-309-388-421 Hoffman, Berniece....l26-172-187-191-192-357-396 Hoffman. Joseph L 163-203-295 Hokuf. Steve 68-146-200-207-210-220 Holbein, Alma P 80-363 Holbein, Emma Marie _ 366 Hollander. Jeanette _ 40-367 Hollenbeck. Marguerite 341 Holling. Cecelia - _ 347 Hollingsworth. John R _ _ _ 269 Holloway. Ruthalee 177-178 Holmes. Herbert P 141 Holmes. Ruth 371 Hoist. Arnold W 40-267 Holsteen. Lois I....- 80 Holyoke. Frances Kimball 40-126-152-187-351 Hood. Anna K _ 40-838-339 Hopewell. W. K. _ 297 Hopfer. Lorenz G .80-119-269-273 Hopkins. Clarabel V _ 40 Hoppe. William F _ 309 Hornung. Dorotby D 357 Hossack. Mary L « - 355 Hossack, John Wm 303 Houkh. Jacc W _ 80-166-293 Houck. Miles B - 293 Houtz. Donald Wm 426 Houtchens. Barnard O 373 Howard. Billy E 80-315 Howard. Dorothy Dale 80-359 Howe. Mrs. Jane Lange 40 Hower. Nettie E 80 Hoyt. Vivian 351 Hubbard, Charles L _ 41 Hubbard, Glenevelyn „ 80 Hubbard, H. Burt _ 41-291 Hubbard. Howard Noble 41-141-257-388 Hubers. Henry J _ 41 Huber, Walter G 119-142 Huddleston, Edgar G 156-244-301 Hudson. Dorothea E - - 41 Huff. Mildred Opal 339 Hughes. Glenn J 27tf Hughes, Lucy E 379 Hughes. Russell D 286 - - 200-207-216 41-353 _...426 Hulbert, Corwin L,.. Hulquist, Avis G Humann, Harvey G.. Humble. Oscar F 252-291 Humlicek, Frank 426 Hummel. Paul A 41-283 Humphrey, Carl G 166-157-203-277-421 Humphrey, Lowell K 41-265 Hunt, Frank W _ 287 Hunt. Hester _ - - 343 Hunt, Joe - 119 Hunt, Robert - - 301-427 Hunter, Lucille E _ _ -349 Husa, Melvin C. Husbands, Charles L Huston, Earnest M - Hatchings, John Hutchinson, Duane Wm... Huttan. George J.. ..80-259-386-419 _ 266 163-158-279 130-263 303 ..81-142-283 Hutton, Mary S - 41 Hyde, Mildred O _ 193 Ibser, Henry P 41 Isber, Lillie H 41 Inda, Frank A 81-290-291-393 Ingersoll, Floyd S 385 Innes, Guy A 41-327 Ivins, Bonila M _ -.335 Irwin. Helen N 177 Irwin, Jean 179-202-335 Isaacson. Warren A 325 Jack. Leroy 21-127-136-153 Jackson. Dorothy Harriet - 41 Jackson, Darwyn C 321 Jackson, Herbert S 273 Jackson, Howard L _ - 42-271 Jackson, Ruth E _ _ 81-365 Jacobs, Julian 81-291 Jacobs, M. Monteith 303 Jacobson, Elly M _ _ - 391 Jacobson, LaVerne G - 375 Jacobson. Leona D - 81-174 Jaeke, Dorsel M 42-335 James, Ada M - _...339-398 James, Vantine A - 265-416 Jasa. Viola F - 42 Jeary, Kathleen M 182 Jeffrey, Margaret H 420 Jeffrey, Norman A — 156-315 Jeffers, Mary A - 365 Jeffries, Genevieve E 177 Jeffryes, Helen M 81-421 Jenkins, A. Francis 265 Jenkins, Delia - - 181 Jenkins, Ruth L 81-119-394 Jenkins, Rollin L - - 321 Jenney, Arthur R _ - 425 Jensen. Agnes H 346 Jensen, Alice C _ _...42-359 Jensen. Catherine _ - 345 Jensen, Dorothy G - - 81 Jensen. Dorothy J 192-349 Jerman. Frank - 42-327 Jespersen. Stella M 363 Jevons. Elsie M _ 42-185-375 Jewett, Robert A _ 244-309 Joern. Lucille K 343 John. Ruth E _ - 42 Johnson, Anna M 42 Johnson, Arnold 81-283 Johnson, Clarence R - 141 Johnson, Douglas M - - 289 Johnson, Ernest E 313 Johnson, Everett F „ 42 Johnson, Florence A 337 Johnson. Frank W _ _ 417 .Jobnson. Freda V 341 Johnson. Goldie C - 81 Johnson, Grace E 339 Johnson, Greeta E 42 Johnson, H. Allen _ 317 Johnson, H. W. - - 295 John.son, John - _...81-319 John.son. Lawrence E 180-312-313 Johnson. Lila E _ 81 Johnson. Lyman B - 279 Johnson, Mabel 347 Johnson, Mildred M 42 Johnson, Mott M _ 271 Johnson, Walter _ 130-287 Johnson. Zetta - 357 Johnston. William F _. 2f6 Jonas. Virginia . 349-384 Jones. Arthur _ _ 323 Jones, Cecile M - - 42 JFones. Emily C - 351 — B44— Jones, Evelyn B 81-202-379 J ones, Harold C 391 J ones, Margaret R 367 Jones, Martha J J. 181-366 J ones. Pierce 82 Jones, Virginia E 351 Jones, V ivian F 42 Jones, Willie H 42-276 Joggensen, Clark J - - 306 Jorgensen, Clifford H 43-285-385-419-427-428 Jorgensen, Gilbert M.. _ 286-393 Jorgensen, Gwendolyn M 82 Joy, Richard D _ 156 Joy, Robert L _ 3U9 Joyce, Charlotte A 20-43-173-177-184-361 Joyce, George B _...43-294-295 Joyce, Mary L 375 Justice, Charles 200-204-213-386 K Kahl, Lester H - - 43-321 Kaplan, George M _ - 43 Kay, Lorenz Earnest - 427 Keck. Howard W - - 421 Keefer, E. Christine _ 341 Keeline, John B - 295 Keettel, Wm. Charles 141 Kellenbarger, Floy 82-398-426 Kellenbarger, Rex R 277 Keller, Dorothy H 421 Keller. Walter Hans _ _ 386 Kelley. Mary Alice _ _ 171-361 Kellogg, Charles R _ 82-126-126-128-262-286-418-427 Kellogg. Larsh _ - - 301 Kelly. Charles L - 306 Kelly. Lucile W 191-193-365 Kelly. Mary 43-332 Kelly. Martin F 43-155-158 Kelly. Myron T - - 421 Kelly. Richard J 281 Kelly. Robert John 21-119-126-132-306-416 Kelly. Tabor Warren - 140 Kennedy. Benn ett 43 Kennedy. George L 21-43-263 Kennedy. John C _ 316 Kennon. Gerald C 277 Kent. Kenneth M _ — 130-325 Kerr. Evalyn N...._ - - 43 Kesler, Thomas S - 43-325 Kibben. Oliver P _ 269-419-420 Kier. Ruth F ....43-193 Kiesselbacb. Max R 141-301-393 Kiesselbach. Theo. J 52-301 Kiffin. Claribel 353 Kiffln. Robert B 141-283 Kiger, Stanley Wm - 315 Kettle. William 393 Kilgore. Herbert H 301 Kimball. Virginia - - 43-186 Kind. Eddie F 82 King. Albert F 263 King. Julia L - ,...82-369-421 Kingsbury, Carita 43-351 Kinkead, Robert B - - 82-122-124-146-147-151-158-203-263 Kinman, Jean F - 337 Kinnan. Wayne Clifton 82-323 Kinsinger. Roye S 44-307 Kipp. Harold L - - 200 Kirchhoff. Henry G 44-307 Kirk. E.sther M 82-343 Kirk. Miriam B. (Mrs.) _ 44 Kirkbride. Mildred I. - _ 176-341 Kirschner. Cyril F - 32 Kizer. Constance Ruth 186-376 Kissinger. Miriam - - 369 Kivett, Alvin E 419-429 Klein. Helen L 431 Klein. Lena L 44-339 Klein, Lilliam D 44 Klein. Norma L 44-353 Klein, Uretta E...._ 44-175 Kleinebecker. Arnold Mm 309 Klinger. Ernest 120 Klinger. Martin D 120 Klok. George J 82-141-393 Klose. Ruth - 355 Knauss. Harold L - 305 Knight. Edward M 82-287 Knosp. Evangeline M 82 Knott. Oma Ai-dith 82-353 Knudson. Alton L - - 267-313-425 Koch. Herman J _ 44 Koetring. Margaret 44-192-425 Koester. Chas _ 261-269-309 Koester, Julia 367 Kohler, Ellis J. 417 Komarek. Rose L .377 Korff. Paul W... Koss, Frank Albert Kos, Clair M ..266 ...266 ..815 Kossek. Richard H _ - 44 Koster. George M 200-207-211-223 Kotouc, Sylvia M _ .34 1 Kotouc. Otto 265 Kubik, James - 156-295 Kozella, Arthur F _ 128-259-418 Kraemur, John L - - 44 Kramer, Hymie Harold _ — 140 Kramer, Willard 180-225 Krapi), Alice F 377 Krarup, Helen L 44-357 Kratky, Grace M 367 Krause, Don S 200-293-317 Ki-ause, Frances R 361 Kiause, Fred J 243-309 Krause. Otto Emil .• 44-265 Kreizinger, Everette 207-213-255 Krekeler, Irmgard 45-185-425 Kremer. Vincent W _ 317 Kremke, Helen Wilma _ 45 Kiewson, C. Boyd _ _ 315 Kroger, Roscoe R 200-207-213-244 Kropp, Campbell E 301 Krotz, Evelyn Mae Krot , Frank John Krueger, Paul Jolin -.83-146-177-184-200-365 ..301 317 315 45 Kruger, Howard H Kruse, Hazel P Kruse, Mirinda 45-375-391 Kube. Harold Deming 126-269 Kuhl, Kathryn Lynn 193-349 Kihlman, Edith L 375 Kummer, Edna F 355 Kunselman, Lucille E .339 Kunter. Wm. Otto 45-319-417 Kuykendall. Dean W 45-263 Kuttler, Raymond _ 45 Kuznlt. Tony N _ 425 Kruise, Lucile _ _ _ 200 LeCron, Robert T 46-317-415 LeDioyt, Glenn H _ 285-418 LaMa-ster. Grace E 361 LaMaster, Lewis M 309 Lackey, Bob W 125-156-263 I dd, Betty A _ 357 Lahodny, Leonard C _. _ 271 Lahodny, Stanley E _ 271 Laing. Betty _...335 Lake, Paul _ _ 321 Lakeman, Niesje Z 45-177-178-184-341-394-430 Lallman, Loraine _ 345 Lallman, Norris Wm 321-345 Lamb. Virginia A 349 Lambert, Mary G 45 45 ..297 Lamborn, Raymond A Lamme. Herschel R . Lamme, Rosalie E 349 Lamoreaux, Wm. E _ 265 Lamphere, Wallace W.. Lamprecht, Robert W... Landi.s, Helen E.. ..45-273-321 267 ..192-357 Lang, Marie L . „ 45-377 Langer, Rudolph _ _ 425 Langrall, Claudia M _ 45-253 Lanquist, Bert T _ 320 Lanquist, Mae C _ _ 355 Larimer, Bill _ _ 126 Larimer, Don F 323-451 Larimer. Leon D _ 140-315-416-460 Larsen. Henry A „ „ 319 Larsen, M. Genette _ „ _ 46 Larson, Arlene _ 335 Larson, Leonard _ 83-31 7 Larson. Lucy B 335 Larson. Ray H 238 Larson, Judith E _ „ 3fi7 Larson, Wilma J _ 46-379 Lau, Robei-t H „ 83-295 Lawlor, Charles O _ 66-126-279 Lawlor. Margaret A _ 361 Lawrence. James F _ 289 Lawrence. H „ 415 T awson. Charlotte _ 357 Lebsock. M. Magdalene 120-153-192-193-3 ' ' 3 Leder. Richard E 46-4?5 T«dwith. Lucile 46-119-i73-!?0 ' » Lee. Evelyn A _ 3i!7 Lee. Francis D „ 83-299 T ee, Grace K 180 Ix ' e, Herschel A 46-4 ' ' « Lee. Lois M 377 Lee, Merrill E _ _ 259 T«e, Virkt G,..._ _ 46-349 Leeka. Elaine „ 4 i T.eeka. Phillis _ 46-349 Leeper. Hubert J _ 273 Leisom. Meldon G _ 130-252 Lefler. Lloyd E 319 Leffers. Ruth R 375 Legge. Hughina M 421-359 Lehnhoff. Janie C _ _ 46-361 Lehnhoff. Henry J _ 269 Leland. Elizabeth A _ 357 Lemere, Bosworth _ 46-321 Lemke, Gladyce L 46-339 Lenhart, Edward J _ 321 Leonard, Margaret M _ 83-345 Lernur. Zolla _ 134 Letts, Madison M Leuthauser, Olive M Levine, Joe Levinson, Herman M.. Levy, Nate S — Levy, Jean Lewis, Charles E Lewis, Leona J Lewis, Mabel H Lewis, Olive M... 269 83 329 ..156-329 142 _ 373 _ 305 359 337 421 ..321 46-186-341 ...47-153-158-283 , _ 373 _...177 259-419 , _ 47 125-265 83 363 Lewis, William G Ley, Marislice Lieben, T, Jack Lieberman, Bernice E Libershal, Teresa A Lichtenwalter, Raymond Liesveld, Leila M Lightner, Keith E _ Lincoln, Bertha K Lindberg, Helen V Lindei-man, Glade I 153-317 Lindskog, Russell B 47-238-325-424 Link, Waldemar A _ - — 65-273 Lippett, Martha 373 Lipsey, Lillian A - - 373 Livingston, Charles J - - 420 Livingston, Jessie E 419-421 Loetterle, Gerald J 417 Lohr, Elmer H 283 LoibI, Sadie Jane _...47-365 Long. Mai-y E 192-361 Long, Andrew 207-208-297 Lord, George H 83-291 Lotman, Selma F 193 Latspeich, J. Quinn 140 Lovald, Richard H - 417 Loutzenheiser, Bernice J 47-288-369 LK utzenheiser, Donald W 130-141-275-392 Lucas, Dorothy A _ _ 397 Lucas, Mary A _ _ „...47-425 Luchsinger, Dorothy M 127-178-179-184-202 Luchsinger, Francis W 293 Lucke, E, Albert 166-203-423 Ludwichson, Helen W 47-181 Luikart, Marion 83-355 Lukert, Louis H 47-417 Lundberg, Lloyd M 281 Luneburg, Helen L 47 Lunt, Maurine M .47-339 Lupton, J ean 351 Lydick, Lyle A 201-303 Lyle, Marjorie E _. _ 83-181 Lyman, Louise 47-174-375 Lyman, Margaret 349-369 Lynn. Marguerite R — - „.349 Lyon, Evelyn „ „ 365 Mc McAllister, William W - 244 McAllister, Victor J 47 McAnulty, Helen 20 McBride, Hugh A,... McCall. Dorothy B _ 176-183-421 McCall, Mary E _..- _ 83 McCallum, A. Deloss 283 McCammon, Joseph R 155-257 McCann. Maxine Corliss _ .47-173-193 McCarl. Charles _ _ _ — 283 McCarty, Corrine J - 83 McClean. John M 84-128-259-385 McCleery. Ruth Francis _ _ 357 McCleery. William T _ 21-48-119-126-132-136-269-416 McCloud. Ann Jane _ 357 MeCloud. Mildred _ 84-357 McClu re. Earl M - _ 48-261 McComb. J. Elaine _ 48 McConnell. Ronald C 242 McCormick. Raymond E 141 McCoskey. Lucille M _ 349 McDade. Blossom _ 345 McDermott. Alyce C _ 365-419 McDonald. Alice J 186-361 McDonald. Donovan W - 313 McDonald, Evelyn D,- _ - 347 McDonald, LariT D _ _ 303 McDonald, Leona L 346-347 McDonald, Mary E _ _ 48 McDonald. Phoebe C _ 361 McDonald. Wesley P 313 McEacbron. Willard R 156-301 McFarland. Fre l W 271 McGaffin, Charles W _ 84-119-126-136-146-203-325-416 McGiachin. James K _ _.._ 297 McGinley, Dorothy E _.._ 348-349 McGrew. Paul 84-325-417 McHargue. Chester D _ 319 McHenry. Willa M 357 McKay. Margaret E 48-152-361 McKenzie. Richard J 84 McKim. Eugene M _ 48-126-283-416 McKinnon, Helen M 355 McKnight. Elizabeth 361 McKnight, John P 142-375-415 McLaren. Ma " ian G _ _ 193 McLaughlin, Emma E 48-173-202-339 McL,aughlin, Jane 361 McLaughlin, Thomas L 415 McLean, tarl U — .419-4ii0 McLeese, Doris S _ _ _ _ 140 McMahon, Herma W „.343 McManus, Owen J _ _ 297 McMaster, Archie L 273 McMaster, Don W 263 McMonies, Aileen G 343 McNamara, Charles C 48-130-141-275-388-392 McNeice 371 McNay, Julia C _ _ _ 359 McFherson, Forrest W _ 357 McQuistan, Maree K 48-183-207-211 McKeynoltls, Mary Frances _ 379 McKeynolds, Guy E 48-285-418-427 McReynolds, Robert A _ 2U3 Mc Vey, G _ _...2l(l-3i:V McFherson, V era 361 McOstrich, Darrel _ 305 M Maclay, F, Don 21-48-119-200-220-222-287 MaDbott, Lyle W _ 265-3»2 Mach, Joe L 271 Mackechnie, Margaret I 174-355 Madden, Dorothy E 361 Madison, Stanley L _ 426 Magee, Helene „ 357 Magher. Meryle L. _ _ _ _ 48-353 Magnuson, Doris V 84-177-202-353 Mahn, Clarence T 415 Majers, Helen L 84 Majors, Kenneth R 84-257 Malcolm. Bernard L 242-275 iviaicolm, Norman A ZTb Mallcck, Christine 183-347 Manley. Robert B _.. 84-207-212-305 Manslield, Milton J 295 Marcott, Harold K 48-259 Marcey, Opal J , 84-347 Mark, Dorr R 323 Marold, Carl J 142-242-293 Maish, Alice F 397 March, Gertrude E 48 Marrow, George 200 Marshall, Beatrice H 84-375 Marshall, Clara A 84 Marshall, Jeanette M _ _ _ 347 Martin, Beverly A .84-349 Martin, David D „ 263 Martin, Emily A _ _ _ _.49 Martin, Eula B 49-177-178-182-420-421 Martin, Jeanette A 177-179-421 Martin, John C 420 Martin, Miriam H _.373 Martin, Rolland 311 Marvel, Lela 49-343 Maser, Jacob E 49 Ma shek, Rosa A 359 .—359 .._.141 ..321 319 Mashek, Sylvia R.. Masters, Frederick Masters, Sed _ _ Mason, Dorothea _ 181-349 Mason, Paul W _ 277 Mathews, Jannett „ 371 Mathew, Henry _ _ _ 295 Matthews, Wesley M _ _ 84-325 Mathewson, Eleanor H _ 181 Mathis, Chris 200-207-210-285-425 Mathre, Mildred B _ 363 Mattingly, Irma C _...49-341 Matzncr, Thusnelda H _ _ 49-371 Mauch, Arthur 85-220-223-285-386-418 Maust, Albert _. _ _ _ 296 Maust. June L 369-371 Mayborn, Mildred 49-364-365 Mayne, Ada I _ 49 Mead, Everett V _ ,_.315 Mead. Myrven L . „...49-326 Means. Howard E ....49-285-427 Mechling, George W „ „ 417 Mefford, Howard D _ 273 Mehrens, Anita M _ _ 85-339 Meier, Walter M _.._ 85-295 Me ' .erhenry, Ruth L _ 49-177-184 Melander. Elmore A :....49 Mellor. J. Wendell _ 49-301 Menagh. Isabelle E _ 3§9 Meredith. Fred _ 384 Meredith. Perry W. _ 128-285-419-427-428 Mert ' ,. John _ 85-154-168-313 Mestl. Irene 49-365 Metschke. Walter G 267 Metzgel-. Paul K .. 86 Meyer. Allen ' . 275 Meyer, Clarence A . 155-252-309-392 Meyer, Evelyn V 85-353 Meyer. Dorothy 351 Meyer. Hierbert 283 Meyer. Leona G 50-363 Meyer. Rudolph I _ 153 Meyei-s, Walter F,..._ _ 50-267 Meyerson, Leo 1 329 Meyerson, Mildred - 176-373-423 Michaelson, Louis E 85-305 -545— Miclielmann, Use P _ _ 50 Mickel, George E 60-161-279 Mickey, Janice E 50-347 Mielenz, Dwight U - - 60-273 Miles, Harold B _ - 164-313 Miles, Lawrence D - - - 392 Mills, Lucile M 86-363 Miller, Aileen 351 Miller, Doris P _ 60 Miller, Florence E 85 Miller, Florence K 361 Miller, Forrest W : 269 Miller, Gay E 217 Miller, Hattie I _ 86-343 Miller, Howard T _ - 309 Miller, Joseph W _ _ 156-265 Miller, Umise E _ 142-276 Miller, Loren H 276 Miller, Lucile M 86-346 Miller, Mildred E 60-397-398 Miller, Retha H _ :. 85 Miller, Roland M„ 274-276 Miller, Samuel _ 50 Miller, Vernon A. 286 Miller, Wm. J 277 Millett, Kenneth G -...141-263 Milligan, John O _ 141-203-263 Milne, Harriet N _ _ 60 Milne, George H _ „ 415 Minier, Mary J 360-361 Minnick, John _ 315 Minor, Jack _.309 Mitchel, Art .....126-203-252 Mitchell, Chas 85-279 Mitchell, Wilda _ _ 50 Mixson, Howard W _ „,157 Miyaki, Yoshi _ _ _ 85 Moeller, Adlyn E 186-341 MofBtt. Clarice E „ 60-177-178-184-394 Moffltt.Muriel D _ 365-420 Mohi-man, Dorothy E 50-178-179-367 Monia, Effa M _ _ _ 50-193 Monia, Walter J _.._ _.._ _ 80-273 Montgomery, Donald 305 Moore, Grace E 61 Moore, Helen 61 Moore, Myron M „.130 Moore, Ralph C 166-315 Moore, Stella M 51-186-379 Moran, Richard A 126-156-265 Moreland, Inez M 339 Morley, Aubrey A 6 1 Morris, George W _ 287 Morris, Jack C „ - 303 Morris, Mary J „ _ 369 Morrison, Donald „ „ _ 326 Morrison, Cleo E _ 203 Morrison, Everett R„ _ 281 Morrison, Frank A _ _ 323 Morrison, Frank B _ _ 142-156-293 Morrow, Helen J, _ 361 Morton, Louise E 335 Morton, Perry : 61-266-415 Moseman. Jeanette H 365 Moses, Eldridge 86 Moses, Geraldine H 242 Mosgrove, Geraldine R. 365 Moskovitz, Milton A. 311 Moscow, Jules „ 31 1 Moss. Lavinia M 86 Mossholder, Edith J _ 371 Mousel, Russell C 86-123-126-146-203-269 Muhle, Lester J _ _ „...419-420 Mumeau, Allene M _ 34 1 Munn, John 427-428 Munson, Ruth G _ _ 51 Murphy, Dora L _ _ _ 366 Murphy, Edna L 61 86-281 . 86-126 ._ 269 ...369 ..420 Murphy, F. Allan Murray, Arthur " W,-.. Murrin. Louis R Musser, Maxine C Myers, Helen L... Meyers, Susann C „ 61 Myhre, Aubrey D _ 86 N Nabity, Irene I - „ , Nash. Delphin D - .56-120-141-419- Nefsky, Harriett _ Neitzel, Edna L _ _ _. Neitzel. Ethyle J Neitzel, Stuart „ Nelson, Clarence E 200-207-216-278-279- Genevieve E _ 51- Harold F. _ _ 204- Howard M _ _ 86-204- Curtis 166- Jeai 370- J. Wesley - _ Kenneth Leonard 86- Leroy A, 193 -428 373 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Lois J... Nemechek, Arthur „ 141- Nemechck, Minnie 20-51-119-186-365 Nesbit, Helen 263 -417 391 305 305 -168 371 257 .319 -326 293 .384 271 426 335 Nesbitt, Christine 365 Nesladek, Harriet _ 86-202-341 Nesmith, Norris _ _ 309 Neumann, George 151 Neuswanger, Frank - 86-297 Newberg. Helen A _ 367 Newell. Paul _ _ 293 Nicholas. Elaine E 174-336 Nicholas. Elaine _ 86 Nichols. Charles ..._ 321 Nichols, Martin .269 Nicholson, Richard 244-269 Nicklas. Grace _ 202-349 Niebaum, Aaron _ ., 141-418 Nielson. Engeharg _ „ 339 Nielson, Ingeborg _...51-185-397-398 Ninger. Lidusa 366-385 Noble. Elizabeth _.61-376 Noble. Marie M _ 86-359 NoUette, Paul 242-307 Noonan, Norbert _ 61-277-392 Norris, Clarence 266-419-420 Norris, William _...87-261 Norris. Willa 356 Novak, Rose M 52 Noyes, Clyde _ _ 418-420 Nuernberger, Gordon 200-283-418-427 Robert _ „ 303 ..327 -.309 Nuernberger, Nuss, Albert Nye, John P... Nye, Charles Nygren, Ruth H.. 321 _ 52 o Obert, Francis D _ 52-124-126-252-275 O ' Connor, Evelyn 202-353 O ' Donnell, Margaret _ 377 Oddo, Frank _ _ „ 243 Ohler, Jean _ .62-162-186-341 Olds. Ellen _ „...349 Oliver, John P _ 255 Olney, Sue M 52-191-193 Olson, Carl J 62 Olson, Wilbur _ 305 Oman. Gladys _ „ 343 Orcutt. Delos , 87 O ' Rourke. Margaret 62-335 Orr, Dorothy 198-367 Orr, Josephine 357 Ostergard. Eugene 300 Osterloh. Bernard 87 Osterloh. Marie _ _ 186-187 Ostran. Haaold _ _ 242 Otten. William _ _ _ _.297 Oury. Katherine _ - „ 349 Over, Oliver „ 87 Overholser, F rances 87 Overholser. Mildred 87-363 Owen, Charles 307 Owen. Foster „ 256 Owens. Darrell „ 321 Owens, Wayne _ _ _ _ 203 Paasch, Margaret C _ 52-362 Packer, Berne W _ 207- Packer, Cleo _ _ 62-398-420- Paddack, Floyd _ Paine, Russell D 62- Palmquist, Bemice E 87-202- Panter, Byron D Panter, Florence V .. Parker, Dale E 119 Parkison, Claude A _ Parr, Marjorie M.... Pattavina. Alfred ... Patten, Earl W Patten. Oliver W. ..87-376- ..207 Patterson. Mary Ellen _ 62-1 Patterson, Thomas , Paul, Marvin S Pauley, Berniece E , Pearse, Margaret 62-181-202 Peckham, Louise - Pedley, Alice G Pedley. William H 52- Pell. Kermit W 87- Pellatz, Imogene — 53- Pembrook. Edith G Penney, Richard D Penney, Ruth L . „ Pepper, Maurice L.. Perry, Arthur E Perry, Charlotte Perry, Edyth L 187- Person, Ethel A _ _...15S- Peters, Elden A _ 87-322- Peters, Marguerite C... Peters, Norman O Petersen, Arden L. Petersen, Eva M , Petersen, Jens J -, Petersen. Marjorie L... Petersen, Verdon H. -363 -213 421 .141 ■277 -347 301 .361 -316 ...62 377 243 287 .141 397 301 212 367 369 ..87 357 283 141 177 ....87 ..301 ..366 1-424 ....63 ..371 339 421 323 : 88- ..68-200-238-269-386- .397 •427 -.53 .120 -369 .319 Peterson, A. Margaret 53 Peterson, Arthur W 283-418 Peterson, Charlotte C 88 Peterson, Emory K „ 88-141 Peterson, Russel M _.:.....321 Peterson, Sylvia L _ _ 349 Peterson, W. Keith 265 Pettijohn, Frances E 186 Pettinger, Neil S - _... 273 Petz. Harold G. _ 270-271 Pfister, Helen M _ _ 336 Phelps. Emma M „ _ _ 53-374 Phillips. John C - _ 63-130 Phillips. Kenneth D _ _ 53-323 Phillips. Robert M _ _ 88-297 Phillippe. Gerald L „ _...88-265-423 Phillippi. Carlene L 343 Philpot. Adelaide _ _ _ 365 Phipps, Hansel _ _ 259 Pickard, Sarah E _ _ _ _...20-53-144-162-172-177-202-368-369 Philson, Aura L _ 88 Pickett, Katherine .53-152-351 Pierce, Ardeth _ _ _ 88 Pierce. Charles, Jr 88-252-299 Pierce, Lona „ _ 345 Pierce. J. S _ J3-164-200-269 Pierson. Jay T _ _ 128-419 Pierson, Raymond - _ 256 Pilger, Don D _ 418-420 Pilling. Robert _ „ 130 Pinkerton. Arthur W 124-166-203-204-309 Pinkerton. Mary Jane _ 54-361 Pipal, Frank _ 141 Pipal. Joe J 64 Pirie. Donald S 244 Pirie, John C _ 263-415 Pitzer. Howard W - 285-418-420 Pizer, Rosaline ..._ _ 187-373 Place, Vern E _ 125-265 Plageman, Louise A -..,54-365 Plamondon, Jack 283-388 Platz, Perry P 317 Plumer. Luella S _ 363 Plumer. Pauline _ - 88 Pollard. Mary C 88-349 Pollard. Virginia R...._ 126-347 Pope. Marjorie J 361 Porter, Naida Hermine 349 Pospishil, Lloyd L 142-252-281 Post, Merna 347 Potter. William 266 Potter. Russell J_ _ _ 88 Pound. Martha P 88-367 Powell, Beatrice _ _ „ 64 Powell. Clarke _ _ 243-279 Powell. Doris W _ 361 Powell. Floyd „ _ _ 313 Powell. Harold N _ _ _ 301 Powell, Hazel Faye _ _ 88 Prewitt. Millard _ 54-327 Pringle. Gerald D _ 89-261 Probasco. Charles J _ „ 89 Probasco. Herbert _ „ „ _ 397 Prochaska. Edw. J „ 54 Prokop. Lester W 259 Proudfit, Dorothy A.. - 357 Prucka. Frank H 200-207-210 Ptak. Bernard „ _ _...142-281 Pugh. Dorothy _ „ 54-356 Putman. James B „ 54 Q Quick, Robert „ 64 Quigle, Alice 202-366 Quivey, Marjorie _ „ 124-125-343 R Raber, Ruth _ _ _ 192-343 Rader, John 141-265 Rainey, Don 305 Rakow, Elmer 293-325 Ralston, William 269-417 Ramos, Bernard 54 Ramsey, Dorothy 89-351 Randall, Irma „ 337 Randall, Naomi 397 Randies, Cleda 64 Rankin. Mary Jo. 54-174-337 Rastede. Letha 64-337-363 Rastede. Winifred _ „ 174-337-3 ' ' 3 Ratekin. Howard _ 64-319-419-527-528 Rathbun. Sanford „ 269 Rathburn. Jean....89-126-146-172.187-191-192-361 Raubach, Pierce 305 Rawlings, Frank 325 Ray, Keith _ 164-265 Raymond, Lois _ 56-202-337 Reader, Alice _ 869-383 Reagor. Harriet - ' . 346 Real. Eloise _ 89-356 Ream. Carl F _ 66 Rearden. Max 89-271 Reckmeyer. Margaret 56-345 Recknor, Myron _ 269 —646— , , 5,=?-?77 Kedfern, Katherine 55 . .._ 428 Reece, Charles 65-166-158-285-388-427 8y-371 Reed, Cleo . 36.1 Reed. Forrest . 55-325-392 Reed, Rex 5.1-392 Reed Winfield . . 141 Reedy, Margaret — .._ ... 192-193-421 Reedy. Oliver ._ 55-392-421-425 Rees. Vane . .200 (;s.4i9 357 , 186-351 Rehtus, Sara 55 ReiHy. Lxicile Reimers, Elizabeth - - 89-124-351 Reinmiller, Elton „.. _ 419 Reinmiller, George .. - 55-141 „_ 269 Reitter. Arthur 55-325 252-302-303 Ress, Fred -. 281 153 Retzlaff. Josephine .. Reuben. R th 373 Reynolds. Margaret , , , ,,,, 361 ._ _ 337 ._ _ .265 Rhamey, Ruth _ 341 Rhea. Hugh .68-207-209 Rhodes Phyllis __ 55 Rhodes Reeve ! 87 __ „ 156 Richards. Edward — __ 313 Richards. Morton ..., ..329-424 Richa-rdson, Mildred - 369 Richardson. Ruby ... ....56-367 Richey J Miller 5R-386 Richtig. Lillian . _ _. 202-377 426 Ricketts, Lewis .56-269 Ridnour. Ruth , . 152-351 Ridnour, Vivian 89-351 . _ 351 Riepma, Sears 301 Rieschick, Kathryn . . 56-375-391 ._ 345 Rinker, J. Henry .... _ 89 Riseman. Bemice -.. 373 Risser, James . 66-325 Rist. Albeit „ __ .„.„ .285-418 _..377 Ritchie. Margaret .... _ - -...377 .„ 132-141-282-285 361 Robb, Raye 369 ... _ 242-325 Roberts, Merle _ 56 20-28-172 89 Robertson. Jane Robinson, Carol . 421 Robinson, Donald , .- 56-305 Robinson, Evelyn .. 89-337 Robinson, George .... 56 Sfil Robinson, Jeanne — ._ 351 Robinson, Lloyd _ 56-273 Robinson, Marvin _ 89-124-283 309 Rochford, Thomas .. _ _ _ 309 66-242-265 Rodgers. Jay 56-269-415 Rodgers, Ralph 124-200-204-313 _ _ 357 Roeder, Lois _, - 179-420 Rogers. Harry 301 Rohrer, Mildred 397 56-174-343 Root Mildred 349 Root, Viola _„ 367 Rosane, Elvera _ _ 56-193-398 Roseberry. John .. .. 311 _.. 311 Ross, Virginia _ 369 277 . 349 Roth. Frank ._ _. _ 425 Roulier, Leon 293 _ 367 Rowe, Willis 244 Rowley, Claude 200,207-214 Round, George 90-128-285-416 _ _ 56 Rubrecht. Kenneth . _ 57-297 Ru ' klos, Gordon ._ 273 _.. ._. __ 379 Rudolph, Harry _- 126-269 __ _ 202-355 Rundstron. Jane _. .._ 337 Runkel, Helen ._ _ 353 Russell, Kenneth .... 57 Russell Wray _ 252-313 Ruth, Mildred _ _ 345 Saar, Otto T...._ Sabata, Ray E Sacchi, Mary A Sackett, Harry E Safersteen, Zelda R Sain, Betty Salter, Harold S Saltzman, Carleton C Sammons, Eleanor M Sammon, Halcyon C _ Sampson, Frank R Samuelson, Nina E Samuelson, Ruth Dennis . Sarbach, Donald V — Sartor, Virginia - Sawyer, Dorthy G Schacht, Ella C Schaible, Jane E Scheinost, Charles H Schewe, Donald M Schick, Gerald W Schick, Lester P Schick, Robert A. Schill, Leola Schill, Ruth H Scnluckebier, Margarete „ Schlueter, Fred O Schlumberger, Carl G Schmid, George P Schmid, Marvin G Schmidt. Margaret F Schmiat, Margaret T Schmidt. Paul H Schneitman, C. Hutton Schoening, Raymond H.... Schoeppel, Daisy M Scholz, Clarence W — Scholz, Frank J -.-. Schoonover, Evelyn M — Schrepel, John Schrepel, H, Arthur Schrimpf, George A Schroeder, Bud Schroeder, Maude _...57 ..136-254-255 _.90 415 373 90-365 ...201-297 311 90 341 , 385 347 57 257 361 341 ..90-369-424 _.426 .321 _90-259-385-419-427 124-157-283-415 90-141-283-388 „ 340 146-345 137-179 57-325 ..57-273 .._ 90-259 ..126-203-252-261 90 90 ..90-299 ..57-269 126 ..192-335 57 .._ 295 ....90-360 ....57-426 ..57-141-323-388 153-297 140 187 57-426 Schuchman, Herman L. Schuchman, Joseph Schultz, Charles B Schultz, Frank A Schultz, Herman V Schutz, Marie C , Schure, Stanley F - Schwemley. Ruby V 375-384 Schwieger, Bernard 307 Schwing, Lilah — 3o7 Scott, Chet F - _ 4 1 7 Esther E 359 Glen B 351 .J8-426 325 325-417 ._ 417 57 ..57-321 Robert C Robert K... Ruth E Willard E.... ..201-297 ..156-315 J 69 141 Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott. Scott, Scott, Scudder, Melva 90-343 Seaton, Elizabeth V 355 Seely, Mai-y C 365 Seely, Sally 177 Seger, Henry L 200 Siebold, Edgar M .367 Selk, Erwin L _ _ _ _ 323 Sellentin, Lester C. 90-141-242-299-384 Semper, Cletus Phillip -..- _ - 299 Seng, Roger W _ 325 Senist, Gordon S 303 Senter, Herbert A. 59-153-158-287-417 ..141 ..419-420 58 421 315 140 Scriven, Clarence E Sexon, Henry C Seyboldt, Veda A Seymour, Victor R — Shadboldt. George W Shallcross, Winifred A Share, Elmer M 329 Sharp, Frank W 287 Sharp, Olga E 68-353 Shaw. Chester 305 Shaw, Madison F .291 Shearburn. Edwin W 309-393 Shelburn, Erma M _...91-353 Shelburn, Ruth 91-162-176-193-202-353 Sheldon, Blanche 91-347-424 Shelton, Mildred F. 58 Shelledy, Ruby W 91-349 Shepard. Margaret G - 58-186-375 Sherer, D. ..._ _ 417 Sherman, Fred P _ 311 Sherman, Harold E _ 58-200 Shidler, George F. _. 309 Shields. Betty I 91-186-355-398 Shields, Charles R 309 Shields. Ethel I 58 Shively, James R 313 Shirik, Dorothy 176 Shirley. Donald G 238 Shoemaker, Dale M 91-275 Showalter, Virginia B 335 Shramek, DeLellis 58-357 Shrimpton. Virginia A -...58-174-349 Schultz, Harold M - _ 58 ....91 -397 -313 ..361 Sias. Margaret K Sibley, Elizabeth S... Sickel, Edward, Jr.- Sidles, Mary Siefer, Fred E 91-128-285-385-417-427 Siefkes, Herman „.. 91-203-252-267 Sievers. Ethel S 68-335 Sievers. Margaret L. C 339 Sigler, Donald 126-397 Silverman, Dorothy _. _ 373 Silverstrand, Clarence F — 59-386 Silvis, Dorthy L 69-124-356-357 Simanek, Julia F 91-119-124-146-341 Simmons, Frank M _ 397 Simmons. Max A 397 Simons. Mark 59-281 Simon. Joel 328-329 Simon, Veronica _ 91-377 Simpson, Evelyn 126-146-173-187-191-347 Singer, Robert M,..._ _ _ 329 Singley, Arthur W 276 Sisco, David L 307 Skade, Charles M Skalowsky, Leo Skinkle, George J Slaughter, Kathryn M bteeper, Maxine Sloan, Victor C Smidt, John D Smiley, Elddridge H.- Smith, Arliene J - Smith, Dorthy Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Wilma Dell. Smrha, Helen M Smutny, George L.. Snow, Mary M, -124-141-305 -329 -273 ...69-335 ...91-386 -275 _426 _261 -353 Elbert H Elmer R Frank B Garnett R Haven N. Howard .... Julienne Lydia L, Ruth E Turner L Warren H -347 304-305 ..238-292-293 ..-91-265-423 244 -91-203-285-385-419 305 ™ ' .... " -..-.-..T76-841 357 92-265 299 William William Snowden, John K Snodgrass. Dorothy M Snyder, Mildred L Snygg, Russell E Soder, Pauline Soelburg, Margrethe H Sommer, Edwin N - Sommer, Hubert L,. — Sommers. William J Sorenson, Carlyle A Sorenson, Violet A Soukup, Marie Sourk, Lela Y,. Sowles, Spear, Speck. Speier, Speier, 293 203 „„ 92-339 92-179 200-328 69-357 -154 ..349 837 „_ 200 99 363-426 329 ..329 _ 287 157 - .359 359 ..- 367 Margaret I William W Harriett . — _ Harold J — Millard R. -..92-186-345 266 378 329 ..329-361 Spelts. Marjorie L 176-335 Spencer. Ralph W 124-125-141-203-317-424 Sperry. Mrs. Lois B 391 Spivey, Myra K 182-335 Splittgerber. Eldor E ' . 266-267 Spoerry. Barbara B 152-349 Sprague. Frances R 59 Sprague. Lavern D 92-301 Sprague, Wilhemein —361 Srb, Frank J- _ _ 59-280-281 Stafford, Gerald 301 Stafford, Margaret J 377 Stahl, Edith 173 Stalder, Nellie M 76-335 Stamp, Marian I 345 Stanley, Dorothy .-.6 369 Stannard, Mildred M 59-176-375 Stapp, Clara 59-195-335 Starns, Harland F 59 Starnes, Donald M 287 Stauffer, Robert S 416 Stauss. George A 140 Steckelberg. Carleen 141-343 Steckling, Harold J 367 Steele, John C 392 Steeple. Arlene M - 335 Steinberg, Esthyre V _ -...373-424 Steinmeier, Imogene M - _ 92-335-371 Steinmeyer, Evelyn — 398 Stenten, Mildred L. - 343 Stephens, Joe 1 283 Sterns. Bernadine E 336 Sterricker. Martha H 192 Stevens, Eleanor L 59 Stevenson, Florence M 356 Stewart, Grant 92-309 Stewart, Sam 269 Stewart. Welby E 69 Still. Richard M 417 Stipsky, Ed. E - - J9-321 Stinson, Archie D 223-228-392-425 stockman, Mary E « 367 btoddart, Catherine - _ _ 343 Scokes, Maxine L _ _ 351 ytohiman, Martin A - l il Stone, J ames W 426 Stone, Maurine F 92 Story, J ames K 295 Stotts, Evelyn D Stover, Etlielwyn L , Stroy, Evelyn M.. 349 140 ...355 Strayer, Edward E - _ 307 Stringfellow, Frances L- _ 275 Stringfield, Frances E _ _ 345 Strohecker, Leia M 3b7 St ruye, Carl L - 259 Stuart, Ciiaries - -.295 Stuckey, Robert C _ _ 315 Stuhr, Herbert J _ 426 Scults. Oscar P. 267 Stump, Robert M 305 Sucha, Rose L _ 92 Sullivan, Patricia H _ - _ 349 Sunderland, Jane - - 357 Sutherland, Donald B - 313 Sutherland, Kenneth C 92-243-323 Sutterfield, George W 60-426 Sutton, Mary C 125 Svoboda, Ernest -.273 Swanson, Helen M _ 60-359 Swanson, John W _ _ 231 Swanson, Maitha M 60-359 Swanson, Mildred E _.._ _ 60-335-363 Swanson, Melvin T 275 Swanson, Holland F 60-286-418 Swanson, Willard L. _ 257 Swedburg, Herbert E _ 257 Sweet, Leon A - — 181-202 Swenson, Anna M _ „ _ 335 Swenson, Dale F _ 299 Swenson, Harold C - 60-301 Swett, Mary Jane _ -...162-361 Swift. Marcia C -...193-344-345 Swingler, Lewis O - - 60 Swislowsky, Esther - - 373 Swislowsky, Jack - 329 Swislowsky, Sol 126-141-329-369-388-424 Talcott, Marjorie - 349 Tark, Marcella T _ 347 Tarr, Eugene S - - 307 Tauber, Bessie B _ -.60 Taylor, Ella M .60-345-359 Taylor, Helen P Taylor, Eugene S. Taylor, Lillemor Taylor. Marian A Taylor, Randall Taylor, Wayne A Taylor, William G Tedesco, Fred C _ 351 314-315 351 315-416 305 ..154 60 140 Ten Bensel, Harold W 291 Tepley, Gene L - _ - 92-193 Thayer, Marion D - - 32 1 Thomas, Almira M....- - - - 293 Thomas, George M 120-203 Thomas, Myrtle A - 92-335 Thompson, Dudley E - 307-347 Thompson, Elwood _ 293-301 Thompson, Katherine L - — 60 Thompson. Lloyd L -...92-141-317-388-393 Thompson, Ronald - - 323 Thompson, John N - _ - 127 Thurlow. Dorothy H....- _ 93-192-351 Tillman, Auralea M - _ _ 60-359 Tincher, Thelma _ - 177-179 Tipton, Donald L - 256 Tomson, Coburn T _ 93-200-301-396 Torrance. Ann Elizabeth - 60-335 Tracey, Harold E - 273 Trawlsen, Horace E - 61-385-419-421-429 Treat. Frank M - 93-396 Trester. Ralph H 61-306 Trobough, Margaret L - 61-353 Troop, Katheleen _ 61-182-369 Trott, Margery M 61-337 Truell, John B - - - „ - 307 Tucker, Clarence E _ - 261 Tupper, Cynthia L. _ 93-3 ' i9 Turner, Keith K _ _ 244 Turner. Neva Beth 61-353-397 Tyler, Laurence _ 61-140-283-386-423 V Uehling, Kenneth C 203-321 Ullman, Agnes - - _ 93 Ullstrom, Richard R - - 417 Upson, Margaret M _ -...431-384 Urbach, Harley J _. .283 Urban. Willard F - - 61-154-261 Utter, Dudley R 261 Vallicott, Dayton R 61-417 Vandenburg, Geo. E 287 V anderhoof , Thomas - -.309 Vanderpool, Eugene 321—417 Van Nostrand, Lois B _ - 341 Van Sant, Kenneth F - 297 Velte, Florence E - - 61-425 Venner, Robert C 93-147-155-252-283-388 Vermillian, Oda _ 192-193-202-367 Vieregg, Arthur B _ 301 Vieregg, George H — _ - 301 Viergutz, Alva E - 365 Vivit, Mariano - 61 V lasak, Grace I 93-367 Vlasak, Reynold E : 61-274 Vogel, Elaines R 418-420 Vogt, Charles - - 93-271 VoBt, Mary I - 61 Vogt, Walter .296 Voils. Thelma M J3-420 Void. Gordon A - 425 Void. Robert D - - - 61-267 Volin, Helen M _ 353 Von Bergen, Ralph - - 269 Von Seggern. Boyd - 93-119-128-146-262-385-394-419-259 Von Seggern, Marvin E 93-119-130-147-203-262-305-392 Votaw, John R - - 259-419 w Waalley, Gerald 386 Wagner, Lila M - 93-193-359 Wahlquist, Betty 20-62-172-191-202-361 Waite. Elmont T 62-126-323-416 Waite, Dorothy - 93-341 Waldo, Gregg - 200-242 Waldo. Irmanelle .355 Waldo. Willard H 128-259-418-420 Walker. Lyle C - 291 Walker. William L 93 Walla. Marietta 94-365 Walla. Wilma E _ 62 Wallace, Eva L -...337 Weese, Thompson 62 ..303 ....62-162-379 323 Wehn. John W Weiner. Albert A.. Weiss. Maxine L... Welchner. Carl E.. Wells. Charlotte G 62-345-424 Wells. Imo Doris 62-126-369 Weller. Catherine -..- 369 Weller. Verne H — : _ 126-166-244 Welpton, Sherman S. 63-136-297-418 Vempe. Leta - 377 Werner. Merle D - _.._ -...303 Wertman, Charles 154-186-244-317-388 Wescott. Edgar S - - 268-269 West. Evelyn B 94-173-343 Westover. J. Louise. 63-130-181-353-425 Wheelock. Jack B - - 63-323 Wherry, P. Louise 361 Whitaker, Lyman - 63-287 White, Carolyn F -.._ 63-120-177-184 White, Charles C - - -..276 White. Kenneth R _ 276 White, Myrle L - 63-186-238-284-286-418-427-428-430 White, Tom F - - 392-425 Whitney, Jean A - -..- 63-347 Whitney, Ramey - 63-385 Whitson, Grace M _ - 63 Whitworth. David L - 269 Widman. Aylce B . ' . 94-202-375 Wickwire. Ralph R _ - J92 Wiebe, Peter J - _ 295 Wiener. Margaret L - - 63-339 Wiese. Eva K _ _ 369 Wiggenhorn, Miriam 20-63-119-350-361 Wilcox. Georgia L 63-177-182-184-347 Wilcox. Helen R 63-175-347 Wilcox, Zona E 339 Wiley. E. David -.421 Wimelm. Wilbur _ 316 Wilkins. Doris R 162-347 Wilkins. Melvin E _ 297 Willard, Carl E 94-295 Willey, Hari ' ic ' tte J.... 193 Williams, Aian ....Zl- -63-119 -120-142-1OI-1O3-1O8 J - 3U3 Wiihams, JiJlizabeth... VViliiams, Gordon J.. Williams, Katharine .64-177 " k. ' .T. ' Z -178-184-394-»a8-430 20-64-119-172-341 Willis, Clarence H.... - . ... 89 Willis, Le Koy _ 3.:V Wilson, l ' iances K.... „ - ' iUji) . ._. 4-347 Wilson, Helen ±t i)4-337 Wilson Helen butler - - 367 ..- _ - -...301 Wilson, William H.... ZuS Winberly, Kuth L. 349 M 64-379 Winegar, Gladys - 182 _ _ .94-371 Winkler, Cyril W . 21-64-128-279,4 ;7 321 L 94-359 Winter, Henry E - 156-157 Wishait, Winifred .. - 64-376 Witt, Lorraine ».. _ 347 E _ 64 Wolcott, Franklin M. 287-392 Wolf, Arthur F...94-124-126-146-147-252-319-416 Wolf, Clifford E. 375 Wolfe, Agnes F 94 Wolfe. Irene M 64-343 Wolfenbarger, Ed A _ 328 Wolsieger, William H. Woodruff. Edith A....„ Woodruff. Elaine B 367 64-379 _ 879 Woo is. Dora H Woodward. C „., ..._ 177-867 415 - 283-415 Woolcott Flovd L 64-1,54-244-291 Woolery, Charles N.. - 316 94-341 94-317 Wright, F. Allen 293 Wright Flavel 301 Wright. Gladys L 193 238 Wullbrandt. Waxine E -.94-140-176-183-363 65-369 V 869 Wunner. Russel H Wui)per. Carolyn M., 141-315 349 Wurl. Robert 269 349 Wyrens. Raymond J. 94-291 Y 65 Young. Dale M _., 296 Young. Elmer K Young, George .128-269-418-420-429 . 277 Young Gerald 124-307 _ 319 156-157-287 203 Young. Robeit E - 319 Young. Robert W 208 _ _ -.867 65-857 Yowell Helen E. 65-198-846 198-346 Yunker. Karl E - 66 Z 329 - 363 203-255 Zeman, Edward W 291-393 379 291 Ziettlow, Frederick Ziffren, Sidney E M. ... ...:.. 419-420 329 Zimmerman. Dorothy Zimmerman, George H...— ._ 63-193 H. ... 307 367 Zinnecker, Gus S 7,o llner. Dorothy ... Zugenbein. James .. - 66-307 -...124-202-351 327 —548- GENERAL INDEX A 254 1 Ag Club — . ...418 Ag Executive Board All Univei-sity Parties Alpha Chi Omega ...394 ...145 ...334 ...256 Alpha Delta Pi „. „. ...336 Alpha Delta Theta ...838 Alpha Gamma Rho - ...258 Alpha Lambda Delta _ „ Alpha Sigma Phi ...384 ...260 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi „ . . Alpha Tau Omega _ ..340 ...342 ..262 Alpha Theta Chi 264 Alphfl Yi nt lta, 344 ...385 Athletic Board of Control _ ...199 ...132 A. W. S. Board „ - ...172 B ...120 Basketball 219 Baseball - ...231 ..386 Beta Sigma Psi _. .266 Beta Theta Pi ..268 Bizad Executive Board. Blue Print _ „. ..423 ..130 Block Bridle Club „ ...... Botannical Seminar , ..427 387 Big Sister Board -.173 c 346 ...122 ..128 D 126 T airy Pliih 429 rjphntp 142 Delta Chi _ ..270 Delta Delta Delta _ _ ..348 ..350 ..174 Delta Sigrma Delta _. . . 272 Delta Siijma Lambda ..274 Drlta Sifcma Phi _ . 276 Delta Tau Delta . _.. _ ..278 Delta Theta Phi nelta Ilpnilnn ..280 282 Delta Zeta _ 352 Dramatic Club _ ..424 Farmer ' s Fair Board Farm House Features Fine Arts Band Football ..430 -284 ....95 Freshman Auxiliary Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Lambda G 140 205 179 ..175 ..388 ..354 _....176 180 Gamma Phi Beta Girl ' s Commercial Club. Girl ' s Meat Judging Team H Home Economics Association „ 177 Home Economics Board 178 Interfraternity Ball Interfratemity Council Intra-Mural Sports „ Iota Sigma Pi ....147 -..252 „..245 ....181 Juniors „ _ _ 67 Junior-Senior Prom ., _ 146 K Kappa Alpha Theta _ -.356 Kappa Delta 358 Kappa Kappa Gamma 360 Kappa Phi 398 Kappa SiKma . 286 Kosmet Klub _ 136 L Lambda Gamma „ _ 362 M Methodist Student Council 397 Military 149 Military Ball 144 Minor Sports 237 N " N " Club - _ 200 Nu Meds 422 o Omicron Nu - 182 P Palladian Literary Society _ 421 Pershing Rifles 156 Pharmaceutical Club 426 Phi Beta Kappa 389 Phi Chi Theta 183 Phi Delta Phi 416 Phi Mu _ 364 Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma 366 . — 391 Phi Upsilon Omicron _ 184 Physical Education Club _ 193 Pi Beta Phi 368 Pi Epsilon Pi 203 185 _ 425 Pi Lambda Theta Pi Mu Epsilon _ „ Queens „ - R Religious Welfare Council R. O. T. C. Band ..159 ..396 ..141 S Scabbard and Blade _ 168 Seniors 17 Senior Livestock Judging Team 428 Sigma Alpha Iota 370 Sigma Delta Chi 416 Sigma Delta Tau 372 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 417 Sigma Kappa _ — 374 Sigma Lambda _186 Sigma Tau _....392 Sigma Xi _ _ 390 Student Council _ _ _ 119 Student Publications Board _ 131 T Tassels 202 Theta Nu 393 Theta Phi Alpha _ 376 Theta Sigma Phi 187 Track _. 225 V University 4-H Club _ .420 University Players _ „ 134 w W. A. A. Concessions _ - 192 Women ' s Athletic Association _ 191 Women ' s Athletics _ _ 189 Zeta Tau Alpha . _378 ADVERTISING INDEX A Acme Chili Parlor _ -...498 American Cabinet Company „...499 Annex Cafe - 511 Arrow Aircraft Corporation 498 B Balfour, L. G _ 623 Band Box, The 500 Beachley Brothers 512 Beck, Leo J 534 Boyd Jewelry . — „.505 Boyd Printing Company 500 Buck ' s Coffee Shop 495 Buttonhole _ 531 Burger Baird Engraving Company. 538 c Capital Engraving Company „ _ 525 Central Cafe _ 511 Charlottesville Woolen Mills _ 484 Colonial Theatre 519 Conant Hotel _ _ 488 Co-Op Book Store _ 503 Cornhusker Hotel _ „ 508 Cox and Scliaberg Company 498 D Deere, John ; Plow Company _ 501 Dick inson Secretarial School 623 Docherty, Chas. R., Company „ 496 E Eastman Kodak Stores „ 524 F Fairmont Creamery Company 506 Federal Trust Company 531 First National Bank 529 First Trust Company 529 Fitzgerald Drug Company _ 500 Fleming, Chas. W. 522 Fleming. Fenton B „ ». G General Electric X-Ray Corp „ George Brothers „ ...521 ...493 ...500 Geschwender ' s Market ...512 ...517 622 ...496 Green ' s Paint and Wallpaper ...506 ...523 H ...502 Harris-Sartor Jewelry Company Hauck Studio ...497 ...533 Holmes ' Recreation Parlor ...497 ...502 K ...491 li Latsch Brothers ..523 Lincoln Army and Navy „. Lincoln Engraving Company ... . I.incnin Hnfel ..503 ...512 ...513 Lincoln Oil Co .500 Lincoln School of Commerce Lincoln Telephone Telegraph ..534 ...495 Lincoln Theatre „, . 619 ..507 M ..524 520 ..509 Miller Paine _ 484 ..491 N National Motor Car Co ..497 Nebraska Cement Co _ Nebraska Power Co — Nebraska Typewriter Co.. Newberg-Bookstrom New York Life Insurance Co.. North Co., Jacob Northrup-Jones Co ..62» _496 ..616 ..602 -515 ..539 ..606 o Orpheum Theatre _ _ 519 Paramount Laundry Paxton Gallagher Paxton Hotel 531 . 622 636 Piggly Wiggly Stores 634 Fillers Pharmacy - „ 502 R Ritter Dental Supply 487 Roberts Bros. Rose - 499 Roberts Dairy _ 521 s Sibley Dental Supply Co - 497 Skaggs, O. P., System 503 Smith, The S. K. Co 537 Standard Market 506 Stuait Theatre 518 Sullivan Transfer _ _ 521 Townscnd Studio _ - 527 V Union Stock Yards Co. of Omaha 610 V Vogue Beauty Shoppe _ 503 w Wentz Plumbing, Geo. H _ 505 White, The S. S. Co -.. 494 THE LAST AT last the office is empty. The scene of so many hours of weary work and endeavor is deserted. The chairs stand in the office, their positions seeming ludricous without the many occupants, the typewriters seem lonesome as they stand so quietly under their black covers — it all seems so unnatural. Surely, some member of the staff will be down in a minute to begin the busy activity of the afternoon — but no, our work is all but finished. No one will come to pound out lists of names, endless lists that almost drive us crazy. No one will be down to read the long pages of proof or to write pages and pages of copy. No, the work of the year is completed. It seems almost unbelievable, yet the realization forces itself upon me that it is true. There is nothing more to be done but to wait for the printer to finish his work. And just to think of the days that we worked and worked trying to get copy down to keep the presses rolling, of the days we have phoned, searched and worried trying to get a picture to the engraver Yes, it is all past for another year, yet it is really a pleasure to think of everyone connected with the book, the way in which everyone co-operated and worked trying to put it out. However poor it is or however good it may be, each person who has spent their afternoons in the office, sacrificing pleasure, study or any other thing that might happen to interfere, will feel a touch of pride as they glance through the pages and see on each one bits that remind them of some work, some pleasure or some funny situation encountered in collecting that information or picture. As I think back over the staff members, I am conscious of a feeling of pride to think how each member co-operated and worked, the friendships formed, and I begin to realize just how important a part each member played in the work of the year. I remember, it seems, each day that Bob Kinkead and Otie Detrick spent keeping everything going, working with me on every page and sentence of the book, faithfully managing the outer office. Then I think of the work of the others. Art Pinkerton, Ralph Spencer, and Phil Brownell filling in on any place or job that needed their help and so faithfully discharging any task that was detailed to them. Elizabeth Reimers, Irene Dawson, Dorothy Silvis, Burton Bridges, Claud Gillespie, each in charge of a certain section of the book and managing it almost independently and certainly most efficiently, Jerry Young, Ralph Rodgers, Gretchen Fee, Julia Simanek, Jack Erickson, an endless job to list their activities and work that each one has done. Jimmie Pickering cannot be given enough credit for his work on the Student L ' fe section, his wonderful spirit of co-operation and willing- ness to spend hours working with us on that section. And so on through the list, the names and personages seem to almost overwhelm me as I think how each one has worked for me, so many more names than could possibly be listed here, all of them I wish I could name here and tell the parts they have had in the w ork of the book. And then there are the others, the ones who worked on the mechanical side. Mr. Maplesden will always have a soft spot in the hearts of the staff members for his work and spirit, and Burger-Baird, his company, will always be respected and admired for their wonderful work and service. Jacob North ii Co. is to receive the credit for the satisfactory way in which the book is printed, and Mr, Charles C. Koops, the grand-daddy of the Cornhusker, is most certainly to be recognized as one of the best reasons why the book is out. His work, suggestions and commands were so invaluable that it seems inconceivable to me that a Cornhusker could be printed without him. Yes, the book is finished. All our work is through and good or pioor, excellent or terrible, the book will always be to each staff member, a memory of our work and a reminder of the many friends we made in the office. The Editor. O N t O R. ALL tt- L m s ALL P-O R_ O N t


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

1927

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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 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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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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