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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 410

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1933 volume:

lUlOU ■i !i M[%Kmt b ? Of ykl ,-HT k.W. $P :N«k OITOk -HAkUS KAOt V ANA i-6k V ' Pul lish ? l l y V Q $l j J ?0Ts of ■fl ? Clniv- rsily 0 " f N l r $k i Lir olr Nebraska is a great state. IfRicfi in agri- cultural products it cliallanges all for a position of preeminence. IfThe State University in 1 93 3 has faced trying times, but showing its typical stamina has taken unusual strides of advancement. I|lt is the purpose of this Cornhusker " to mirror these advancements and to present you with an annual of memories to keep among your prized possessions. II May Dad always be the same, thought- ful, loving, kind and true. » t|He has endeared himself to us through his un- selfish actions. » A. great guy Dad. IfAlways so kind to mother, never think- ing of himself, he forms the very back- bone of our existence. » IfDad stands for everything that is strong and right. tfThis book is a tribute to him, our Dad. • . . " -v,. - ' -.-.r ' Book One • Features Book Two • Administration Book Three • Organizations Book Four • Activities Book Five • Classes Book Six • Athletics r Carrie Belle Raymond Ha Snaps Memories Galore Scenes People Professors Dances House Parties Football Trips Plays Student Life V boo k 0D ? j ' - n t-. I PitOF. AlXXIS s ocial Science In Ihe background with stu- dents going to school and calces to the Moon; Rona Smith and boy- friend; one of the P. E. girls is learning how to develop the Helen Wills back-hand; Rob- inson, Martin. Holly Fet- ters and Carl McGrew — planning a picnic no doubt; Marge Quivey is heading for the Moon; Debus and O ' Brien are waiting for a couple of frosh to fall for those great big " N ' s " ; and there is cute Francis Cunningham the editor of the gorrey Awgwan; Now we come to the first rally of the year. The Ames game, and the night before. The Innocents are out In all of their glory and man- aging the affair most successfully. Deveraux is holding the loud speaker and Jack Minor Is con- gratulating himself. Minor is a Sig Alph, I wonder if he is proud of that? In all events this was a swell rally and the Innocents did themselves proud in all of these affairs. See how the stadium is packed — no wonder the team had that spirit the day afler and was able to walk-over Ames by a score of 12 to 6. M ny, my, just look- it the girls playing cupid. This is a regular class In archery, no doubt trying to pull a William Tell or some- thing; this picture of Lammo should be an ad for one of the better " white teeth " pastes. That wrist- watch loolts strangely familiar: and there is Major Wolcott from the Alpha Tau Omega house and one of our associate editors, Hal WInquIst. with copy in his hand and a pipe In his mouth. Woodrow Magee (Woody) Is s ' ' r)nding in front of the office; a student? I think Myers has one of his D. U. brothers pose; Ruth DeKlotz, the presi- dent of the Four Horse- men, is talking with Louise Perry, the charm girl ( Have you ever seen her eyes?); The Kappa house. Now we do not say that the Kappas would break the rules, but! that dredge could certainly be used to advantage. Late dates are O. K. but you would have to have an engineer to run this silly contraption. The shovel arge enough — well, you go ahead and draw your own con- clusions. PlIOF. Hexduicks Jtk Prof. Sellers R egler. the campus cop, is taking one of the boys for a ride, or rather a walk. The bully was caught maltreating a little white mouse at the campus zoo; Cap- tain Scott, one of Ne- braska ' s best loved pro- fessors, is standing with George Sauer, our foot- ball hero, — a swell pair here we are down at the K. U. game. In the back- ground is the K. U. formed by their band, and Nebraska ' s band shapes an N. U. and plays " Come A-Running Boys; " Jerry Crawford. the girl who took all the favorite profs, is dressed in her Tassel outfit and about to go In the Cornhuslcer office to be bawled out for holding up copy (here Is Perry again, and imav Iro her embarrassment as we caught her in those pretty green bloomers) ; seven of the girls sit for Myers while " Pretzel " Eiche officiates: Fritz (Fred) Nicklas.+he pub- licity editor, and cam- pus cake, discusses the possibilities with Pat Mlnier, a Phi Gamma Delta. They are stand- ing In front of the Girls ' Gym, what possi- bilities!; the editor is a Sig Ep so you say what party this is. Mv lyers demonstrates his ability in getting this photo of the Stuart Building; Rosalie Lam- me and Helen Shelledy a couple of the TrI Delta girls, are hoping this picture will help the Tri Delts In rushing. Ro- salie is senior editor and Helen the office stenog- rapher; and then In the circle is another Tri Delt having George Sauer lift her face. Davis seems to be enjoying it though; Bruce Kllbourne wants Marian Fleetwood to feel his muscle. The trouble is — Marian has been dating a Sigma Nu and Bruce is mad: The Delta Gamma fresh- man break all rules and leave town for their sneak- night.- The Four Horsemen are ever pres- ent; Wally Frankfort is doing his best to talk the little friend out of attending her Spanish class; Charles Skade, business manager of the Cornhuslter, passes time with Chalmers Graham. the Nebrasltan King, while he waits for Ger- trude Clarke; theThetas are out for a good healthy game of hlde- and-go-seek. I wonder if It was foresight that prompted the Phi Psis to build where they did. Pbof. Wade w Q_ 3, 3 rt- 0) o ' D DO c n: C o E (0 O CO • • (N I t I ' lliil ' , l OOL y ou are loolcing at the beautiful University Hall that houses the Corn- husker office. The top has been cut off and the legislature proposes to fill up the basement; Art Bailey entertains two Delta Gamma pledges and still they say that great things are done up in small packages; Here we are at the K. U. game. Ne- braska had just made a touchdown and the Cobs and Tassels re- joice. Dulceslaw Is happy because of a bet or possibly that true Nebraska spirit. Bar- bara Bates tries her wiles, or is she happy?; at the same game be- tween halves as the sta- dium rises to the tune of " The Cornhuslcer. " Two men almost lost their lives while getting this picture from the precarious heights of a flag pole; Antelope Park, the students ' sum- mer rendezvous, with Leo Beck playing. John Gepson, whose beauti- ful blond hair we see at the bottom of the pic- ture, made a terrible mistake. He knew that the picture was to be taken but failed to turn around In time. Notice Ray Russel way In the back. T he K. A. rally. This rally has gone down In Nebraska history as one of the best, excelled only by the one staged for the Pittsburg game. Much thanks to Myers for this fine piece of work; one of the Corn- cobs sells his wares to some fans; see the crowd which attended this game to see Ne- braska take K. A. by a score of 6-0: Jane Youngson, president of Tassels, Is this day hav- ing her girls sell the balloons. Little, at this time, did Jane realize that she was to be se- lected as Prom Girl. Jane is a Theta from Minden. and really, you should look her up in the Queens section; the famous Nebraska card section Is forming the typical N. Are people color blind or can ' t they read Instructions? Why can ' t we really do things with this card section? It is excellent at times and terrible at others; the Farmers have their Formal. You know It Is funny how some people always get In these pictures. No- tice Glenn LeDIoyt. Is this the way to rate the Leap Year party? PiiOF. Stoke PitoF. Haicpei; T he Alpha Phi ' s have a Hallowe ' en balloon party, Marjorle Quivey. our art edIl " or, smiles sweetly for the Sigma Nu ' s. Joyce Ayres and his band entertaining; Margaret Upson pulls that " kid " stuff on Lu- cille Hitchcock. Just a couple of Alpha O ' s. Margaret Is president of Mortar Board and Lucille the executive of Alpha Omicron Pi; Billy Quick, one of the grand old men of the Univer- sity, stands in pride with his boys. Our hats are off to you, Billy; a " bull ' s - eye " for the Kappa ' s in intra-mural archery. Notice the smile on Jean Beachly ' s face. I ' ll bet Reed is watching; the Kansas band with ours and the Tassels join in a cere- mony between halves of the K. A. game. Both stadiums rise with awe, heads uncovered and hands over hearts as the two bands play the Star Spangled Ban- ner, — Billy leading. This is the termination of the K. A. rally, — the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce Building. This rally, while not so high in numbers, ran high in spirit and did its share to instill wilhln the team that Nebraska spirit, which enabled them to win the next day by a score of 6-0. I he first of a series of staff dinners. This one was held at the D. U. house, mennbers of both staffs attending. Ob- serve the determined look upon Lee Young ' s face, our junior editor, in whom we are well pleased?; Quigley. the referee of most of our home football games, poses, dirty knickers and all; the athletic ther- mometer. Posted on a pillar in front of Social Science registered the progress of the Athletic Ticket Sales, so ably handled by Skade as chairman; Bob Harmon, the would-be founder of the Democratic party, stops talking long enough to get snapped for our feature section. No better man Is to be had for the sideline ob- serving than Major Har- mon; Jack Thompson and Devereaux,a couple of big shots, let the af- fairs of the University slide and stand for a picture; the Kappa house is filled with smoke, genuine flash powder smoke, when this picture was taken of their chorus. From left to right we have, Louise, Pat, Jane, Vir- ginia, Jean, Roma, Betty and Evelyn, what an Inspiralion for an open-house. ZOl.LY LEItNEi: PiCOK. ClNNlMlHAM H. I ere is a page from the life of the snapshot editor. This is the Pitts- burgh rally, the largest and best of the season and was covered by the efforts of two photog- raphers working almost all day long. At the top is the crowd in front of Soc after the morning ' s activities. The yell-Icings are standing on top of the hearse which car- ried the mutilated pan- ther to his grave. The square takes us at the beginning of the jour- ney, in front of the Alpha O house. Below, we are leaving Social Science on top of Chick Stuart ' s car. Then in the upright oval, from the top of a four story building we see the glorious ceremony as the panther burns into mere ashes. The lower oval gives you an idea of that intangible spirit necessary to " put over " a successful rally. One thousand students and ten Phi Psis attended this event. At the bot- tom we get from be- hind scenes a perspec- tive of the Coliseum and the anxious crowd. I am not trying to be cynical, but my, my, how some people do like publicity! Lyads Day luncheon. It has jokingly been said that while we have but one Dads ' Day of the year we look to him the first of every month. Such ceremonies can show Dad but in a small way our feelings to- wards him. We appre- ciate his consideration, but we often forget to thank him for his sacri- fices. The greatest guy in the world — Our Dad: two exceptional pictures of the regimental pa- rade on Armistice Day. the first showing Cadet Colonel Kroger and his supporting staff mounted, the R.O.T.C. band. Tassels and the entire regiment. Below we see Company A tun- ing up to pass the in- spection staff in the next block. These Arm- istice Day parades are annual events in the Military Department and serve to get the regiment In shape for the annual inspection which Is held every Spring. Company com- petition makes this spec- tacle well worth viewing and enables Nebraska to maintain a cadet regiment of " blue star " rating, I wonder If there are any buildings on O street which Myers has not scaled In getting feature section pictures. Prof. Schramm %,MI PiHiF. Bt:N(;sTuN T. he boys stand at at- tention for close inspec- tion by the Colonel; here are two snow scenes, the first showing the main Library and the second giving a long-shot view of the E. E. building; and now we see pret+y Rosalie Lamme. Rosalie is a Tri Delt and a managing ed ' +or of the Awgwan and served as Senior Editor for us. Oh yes. she is also president of Delta Delta Delta; Here are the Sig Alph fresh- men as they are " put through the ropes " for your amusement. This is not a pie-race, rather it was a very mushy cus- tard pudding. The Sig Alphs are wise, for they make the boys take off the table cloth and use their own handkerchiefs to wipe off the stuff. This Is, however, a lot of fun. and all the boys have gone through it; this happens to be the Sigma Nu formal. Every- body and his " dog " Is there, but this is the Sigma Nu affair, you know. Please notice that intelligent look on Neal McFarland ' s face — poor Felber. Dearborn ' s face is hazy, I wonder. Bundy looks wise, but Speed Jeffrey is having a good time. My. my. what a group. Ixeglstra+ion is always a thing to be remembered and especially by the freshmen. Everything is such a big mess, — so many people and all of that; here is the cere- mony between halves commemorating those who gave their lives in the World War. The Tassels, Band, and Persh- ing Rifles joined to pro- duce this beautiful and impressive spectacle: Jane Youngson, Theta. blond hair and all. de- serves a great deal of credit for managing the Tassels so well this year; Military calisthenics for that " tired " feeling: And now. the major event of the year. The First annual Cornhusker- Ne bras lean football game. Of course we won by the safe margin of 6-0. but the Rag gave us such a rotten wril-e- up, that we must retal- iate in some manner. We had the best team. and everyone Itnows it. Now we won ' t brag, but there is no difference (much) between the two publications: this view was snapped from the top of Social Science hall: the chain proces- sion; Marg Quivey, an Alpha Phi, is our aHrac- tive Art Editor. To her ability and talent we owe the clever art pro- ductions seen at the be- ginning of the divisions. Miss Pound He lere is the send-off which was given our team when they le t for Norman. We won from Oklahoma by a score of 5-0. May we herein thank those faithful stu- dents, the band. Corn- cobs, and Tassels who enabled Nebraska to give these excellent ral- lies: this is a picture of the Kosmet Klub finale staged in the Stuart theatre Thanksgiving morning. King Griswold and Queen McHenry are standing on the throne behind Jack Thompson, president of the organization, and Pat Miller, our new and captivating Nebraska Sweetheart. Here is John Gepson. associate editor of the Corn- husker. John Is a leader in several organizations, but notwithstanding he Is a Phi Psi, that is the extent of his leading aspirations; the Phi Gam ' s and the Zeta Bet ' s gave a novel mu- sical military drill; this Is a close-up of the Bell ceremony held annually at the Nebraska-Mis- souri game. The bell is kept by the winning school until they are de- feated in a future game. This year Ne- braska won by a score of 21-6. thus keeping the bell for the fifth consecutive year. T he card section tries its hand at the forma- tion of the word TIGER. This of course was at the Missouri game. Uni- versity students fill this card section, instruc- tions are printed for each seat number, — yet Nebraska is unable to produce a single per- fect specimen, to err is human, t guess; in the square we see Captain Scott, an officer from Kansas and a swell fel- low. Captain is active in several student or- ganizations and is one of the most popular military instructors; to the left is Hal Day. managing editor and a member of what is com- monly called Beta Theta PI; the Alpha Tau Omega sicit at the Stuart; in the semicircle we have a rehearsal of the Sigma Alpha lota bedroom revue. Mu Phi Alpha coupled with Sig- ma Alpha Iota to pro- duce this very novel Kosmet Klub sicit; at the very bottom we see the A. T, O. rehearsal at the Coliseum wi!h the combined efforts of Beta Theta PI. Harmon acted as master of ceremonies and Joyce Ay res di- rected the sicit which won first place at the annual morning revue. Wolcott played come- dian. Pi;oF. Aknih kp i A long-shot of the Bell ceremony at the Missouri game. The In- nocents stand 6 atten- tion as the crowd rises and the band plays the " CornhusVer. " At the top of the stadium we catch Myers again risk- ing his life to get the card section in action; ihe dramatic club skit, written by Barry. Kap- pa Sig, was especially clever. The parts as played by Young, presi- dent, Owens, Steadman. Reilly, and MacFarland are to be commended; " Woody " Ma gee, man- aging editor, poses with that look. I wonder how Marian is?; the band takes a rest as the Delta Gamma — Phi PsI skit is rehearsed. As you will remember the golls sort of put Barber on the spot; here is the finale with Audrey Reed fill- ing every crack and crevice In the Coliseum. This skit was very clever and Audrey has already made a name for her- self with her singing ability. Kosmet Klub is an old organization on the campus and do- serves a great deal of credit for producing not only the Thanksgiving revue, but also the an- nual road - show. This year Herb Yenne ' s play " Bar - Nothing Ranch " has been selected. T he Military Ball In all its pomp and splendor. The Ball was the biggest party of the year and was a spectacle viewed by hundreds of specta- tors, attending from all over the state. I might say that this Is the first picture In which Jack Thompson, stiff shirt, girl and all. could be caught. Siats Randall ' s orchestra and a novel presentation of Jane Axtell as honorary col- onel served to make this Ball an outstanding event of the year; this Is a sample of the No- vember cover of the Awgwan. This publica- tion was very fortunate to have the talent of Robinson on its staff; Dot Brewer, Chi Omega, smiles her sweetest for you and for Merv.; here are the cheer leaders as we snapped them at the Minnesota game. Fisher, Glover, Minor, Coiton. Bowen, and Al- ter deserve much praise for their successful at- tempts in coordinating the rooting sections. Here Is a flash of the second annual Home- coming party. This af- fair is to be held every year for the benefit of returning alumni and students for a great big get-tooether. PrtoF. Yenne ber + i5 c e n I- ' • w ' -1 1 • Plior. I- ' rtANKKlKTKK Th his entire page cov- ers the Girls ' Cornhuslc- er Costume Ball. The top picture shows Char- lie Chaplin. Marie Dress- ier and Polly Moran, Ax- tell and Quigle on roll- ers [the cheap sltates) and a negro mammy. The oval pictures Ann Bunting in one of her more captivating mo- ments as something or notherwlth Jane Young- son; a bit suggestive perhaps but here is a typical clothes-line: the entire show quieted down a little and posed for a picture. Notice all the demure and capti- vating smiles, and then wonder why Nebraska is so famous for Its co- eds; here are the three winners. Charlie Chap- lin was chosen as the funniest, the telephone and receiver as the most original and the bride and groom as the most beautiful; please do not get excited about that cigaret in Zolly ' s mouth. It Is just a toy and has the cutest little whistle — Just another D. G. you know. And loolc at those big feet. — the better to lick you with " my dear " ; and now the Pi Phis say that it is time to relire. It ' s all a farce though — Pi Phis never go to bed. I heSiafeCapItol build- ing. This structure istruly Nebraska ' s pride and joy. It cost over ten million dollars and is one of the most beautiful buildings in the world; the Junior and Senior staffs meet at the Tri Delt house for a dinner and meeting. Which all goes to show that Myers was continually on the job. You can still see the white smoke spot on the ceiling: here is a flash, beautiful to say the least, of an Orchesis group. I ' ll bet the cam- era-man ' s hand was a bit unsteady; the Moon at the height of its glory. Holly Fetters and Jean Magill are there of course. People who go to the Moon are cakes, those who attend classes are students, the others are sissies. We really should pay tribute to Delta Gamma, if you want to find one of them just go to the Moon — except during meeting ;and see Neal Mac Farland, our fra- ternity editor, as he ap- peared in one of his lead- ing roles in the Chil- dren ' s theater. Credit is truly due the Dramatic Department for these productions. Hundreds of Lincoln ' s children are thrilled at every one of these productions. ??J5«? PitOF. I) MM.lXcriJX PiioF. Feller T o say the least this is an exceptional picture of a cloud formation. Jokingly it has been re- ferred to as a diagram of a fresh nrian thinking or a senior sleeping; the " Rag " staff acts as if they were busy and hated to take the time to have their picture taken, really though they are " tickled to death " . I would like to thank the Rag for the excellent publicity they gave us through Nick- las, the Publicity edi- tor; hiank Cosman poses as the D U party halts to be recorded. If, in case you are lucky ? enough to be rushed D U notice the white flash spots on the celling; none other than Hen- rietta Tiarks. the Presi- dent of Chi Omega; and here Is that terri- ble Awgwan staff. Cun- ningham confers with Lamme. Kotouc rests his big feet while Norm Pruka fakes a telephone call. We must say that the Awgwan did have an exceptional year un- der the very able guid- ance of Cunningham; here is our staff in whom we are very pleased. To produce a Cornhusker requires the combined and coordinated efforts of about fifty people. Cotton Aten just had to get in this picture. J ea n L u pti n, Delt a Gamma, appears in all of the attrac+ivenessdue her; May day and the Innocents, respectively, — Thompson, Galleher, Alia way, Graham, Sicade, Eric Icson, Deve raux. Brow nel I. Le Dioyt, Schmid, Pinkerlon. Zell inaer and Hokuf: Here is one oi the boys get- ting tapped. I believe that it is Jack Thomp- son; and the balloonsare released as Nebraska goes over for the first touchdown. Repor fs showed that several of these balloons traveled several hundred miles before they came to earth; The M orta r Boards took but ten girls last year. In order of their masking: Upson. Baldwin, Dixon, Cheuv- ront, Clarke, Quigle, Robertson, Deadman, Axtel and hiend ricks: and a couple of the girls go out and get Helen Baldwin, — what a thrill it must be; The altar where the May Queen reigns supreme. This is a very beautiful cere- mony and Is witnessed annually by many peo- ple. The annual inter- fraternity and intersor- orlfy sings are held the morning of Ivy Day. This sing Is sponsored by the Kosmet Kluband is an event anticipated by almost all of the organized houses of the Campus. PUOF. WlMBEKLV C7- 0) « - ° ' . o ■o 1 1 I I t yil g --=. T his is a shot of ihe Siq Chi formal banquet. This affair commemor- ated their fiftieth year of existence. Jim Zoolc was in charge of ar- rangements; Lorraine Hitchcock, the pretty thing in black, Is Alpha O ' s latest catch; and that Is the Alpha O for- mal. Oh, oh. there Is Hirst and Bash Perkins — I wonder if she goes for Military men?; a night flash picture of a couple of strollers pass- ing Pharmacy Hall. I ' ll bet that they hadn ' t been to the Library. I must confess the one girl looks like Ruth Allan. D. G... — draw your own conclusions; John K.Sel- leck. one of the most prominent men of the University. Mr. Selleck is a financial genius, and prized by those who know him as a valuable friend; a perspective of the well known walk to the library; this snap shows the entrance to the Stuart Theater. Shows are a great dis- traction from one ' s work, but they serve an excellent purpose. " All work and no play, — " at least so the old adage goes. Our feature sec- tion was made for you, " we hope you like it. " T his Is GUS. the Sig £p mascot. He is really quite a fellow, though terribly lazy. That Is the Sig Ep scholarship cup, believe it or not; Eddie J u ng blu th holds the boys at the Theta For- mal; Lucile Reilly and Lee Young pose on ihe way to the ofHce, Lee is Junior Editor and a good one too; This is the check room scene at the Leap Year party. — quite comparable to the bed-room scene in Ham- let, think you not? Jim- my Buis had to act-up a little; waiters and all halt for a picture of the Nasty- Nasty (Tastey- Pasty) shop in the Hotel Cornhusker. D. L. Hartz- ler is there too. — the Alpha Phi " s are surely getting around. Lincoln is fortunate to have such good hotels; here is the " Bun " , left to right we have; Pinkerton, Gep- son, Kosman and NIclc- las. Just some of the bigger boys, you know; the Coed Follies found Myers again on the job. This is the Carrie Belle Raymond skit. Would you believe that pretty Vivian Cowglll is the second from the right in the bottom row? A great deal of credit Is due Chancellor Burnett for this beautiful new structure. Ca rrle Belle Raymond Hall. . I ' l ' .Ut. L ' l.MAN r ' Deax GKI ' HB H. I ank Kosman, Delta U., demons trates his prowess with a ping- pong paddle: In Ihe spring the young Phi PsI ' s fancy turns to — baseball, played — isn ' t that nice — right out In front of the T h e t a house; in the back- ground is seen Carrie Bell Raymond Hall. Mae Posey, Alpha Phi of University Players fame, poses: Mae Is famed, also, for the at- traction she has for at least one " N " ' man — Clal " e Bishop. Chuck Skade. Cornhuslcer busi- ness manager, takes Bob Thiel. Acacia, and Maynard Miller, Beta, of his staff, in search of prospective yearbook buyers; Marion Smiih, Delta Gamma golf de- votee, removes a few divots from the women ' s athletic field turf in back of Social Sciences. A campus character is caught In a PUGnaci- ous mood: the R.O.T.C. regimental staff and military ball committee: top — Bill Crabill. Chi Phi; Jim McGeachln, Phi Gam. and Robert Cochran, Sig Alph; bot- tom row — Rog Wolcott, A.T.O., Howard Mixon, Lambda Chi. Roscoe Kroger, Sig Ep, and Lloyd Moffit. Ge Gertrude Clarke, Alpha Xi Delta, a charming officer of Mortar Board and fiancee of Charles Skade, an Innocent and Cornhusker business manager. Below is Dean Foster at his desk in the Law College; on top and to the right Is a corner of the campus with Administration Hall In the background. The Delta Upsllon yodelers stop at the PI Phi house during their annual Spring serenade; the Speed - Mad Age slips a cog as the Cycle Club takes a wheel day — with Margaret Upson, Alpha O and Mortar Board president, and Barbara Spoerry, TrI Delt. at the controls. The act takes place In front of Norm Hansen ' s house: Norm holds a ticket for the next ride; passengers are D. U. ' s play-boys, Beverly FInkle and Lea- vitt Dearborn; a shaded campus walk. College roisters do a bit of rois- tering at the Corn Cob spring party; and In the corner folks, we have Jerry Young. PI Kappa Phi, law student, asso- ciate editor of the Cornhusker, and one of Its most loyal support- ers. L Capt. Scott B I ' IBI ' —- 3 1m feS ' ' - - M L Dean Haki ' 1:i: T he fable runs, Little Red Riding Hood: the song, Alice Blue Gown, but this is pretty Polly Pollard, sister to Virgin- ia, and affiliated with Chi Omega; and now, little children, you are looking at " Gin " Clark and " C o 1 1 o n " Aten. Paul Is a Sig Chi and Virginia is a Delta Glmrriie. Talk about the Devil, — that ' s where this was taken; Here are the Mortar Boards: D ead- man, Clarke, Baldwin, Cheuvront, Axtel, Up- son, Hendricks, Dixon and Robertson. The Ne- braslka chapter was known as Black Masque from 1905 till 1917. at wh ' ch time it became national and bore the name of Mortar Board. This organization strives to select every year those Junior girls of the Campus who are out- standing in activities, personality and scholar- ship; The full-length pic- ture Is of Jean Ivins. a demure Pi Phi from Crawford: Marysvllle, Kansas, should likewise be proud of Julia Koes- ter. She is the president of Theta. or should I say Kappa Alpha Theta? Everyone thinks Julia is sweet, but Dick King leads the list; The Sig Alph pie-race again. H. lore the camera caughf two charming Alpha Phi ' s. Ruth Byer- !y. our sorority editor, and Joanette A re n s- berq. To the right is Zolly Lerner In the title role of his play " Kad- dish " , which won the Dramatic Club contest. Below three members of the business staff are caught loafing (as per usual); — Miller, Beta; Whilhemy. PI K. A., and Thiel. Acacia. To the right Is Dorothy Gill, a Delta Gamma well known on the campus; the D. G. ' s come in for some extra publicity for to the left Is Virginia Clark, a junior from St. Joe. Two more Delta Gammas — Katie Fern Clark, sister of Virginia, and Alice Beekman of Awgwan fame. Two heroes battle at the Spring blizzard, — Bob Pierce, an Awgwan art- ist, and Art Pinkerton, the SIg Alph Innocent; to the right we find Freddie Nlcklas and Polly Pollard, who take a moment off from their work on the publica- tions. Below we find a part of the crowd of farmers who paraded Lincoln in March to petition Farm Relief from the legislature; for courtesies sake we let Phil Brownell, D.U.. and Rag editor, break into print in his rival publi- cation. % r— Ht " WATCHFULNESS ' N-THE-CITIZEN ? n. . — 1 An Entrance to the State Capitol Deans Chancellor Regents Colleges Counci Innocents Mortar Boards Big Sisters A. W. S. Barb Faculty Arts 00 . . .- .r ' - -J- l «« ' : -II- nu II Board of Regents FRED A. MARSH Term expires January, 1935 MARION A. SHAW Term expires January. 1935 EARL CLINE Term expires January, 1937 ARTHUR C. STOKES Term expires January, 1937 STANLEY D. LONG Term expires January, 1939 FRANK J. TAYLOR Term expires January. 1939 MARION A. SHAW, David City, President COMMITTEES FOR 1933 EXECUTIVE Regents Shaw, Cline, Long FINANCE Regents Cline, Marsh, Stolces INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION .Regents Marsh, Stokes, Taylor MEDICAL EDUCATION Regents Stokes, Long, Shaw PROPERTY Regents Taylor, Cline, Marsh STUDENT RELATIONS. .Regents Long, Taylor, Shaw FRANK J. TAYLOR r rlor to 1875, the University of Nebraska was governed by a charter, under an art of fhi state legislature. At that time the new state constitution was adopted with a provision giv- ing the University a place in the fundamental law of the. state. At this time they provided for the present Board of Regents, and gave them complete administrative control of the University. C This board at that time was elected from the state at large but in 1921 the provisions were changed by the state legislature to provide election from the congressional districts. The representatives from these six districts serve for a term of six years. These men receive no remuneration except for their actual traveling expenses. C The Chancellor, who is the ch ' ef executive officer of the University, is selected by this board. In addition to this they select the deans of each of the colleges making up the University and subject them to the rulings and regulations of the board. These men, as selected, represent the board in the handling of the major portion of the day-to-day work of the administration. The Chancellor is the official medium to coordin- ate these activities and may make recommenda- tions to the board on the problems which are so closely associated. d The meetings of the board are held twice a year, one in June at commencement and ihs other at the first week in January. Several special meetings are he!d from time to time. They may be called by the president of the board or any two members, by a standing com- mittee, or the Chancellor may present sufficient business to warrant the calling of a meeting. H The president of the board at the present time is M. A. Shaw and he will serve for a term of one year. At the present time the corporation secretary is James Stuart Dales. He is the only surviving member of the first graduating class in 1873 and has announced his intention of retiring on August 31, 1933. Long —45— Th( ' overnor AAA Quoting from " Who ' s Who In America " : HON. C. W. BRYAN Three times governor of Nebraska. Born in Salem. Illinois, February 10. 1867. Educa ed in iho Unlvsrsi ' y of Chi caqo and Illinois College, r ' ublisher and Associate Editor of the " Commoner " . Colonel on Governor ' s Staff. Editor of " American Homestead " . Candidate for Vice-President of United States In 1924. Re-elected Governor in the 1932 election. A: advantages ot a college education cannot be questioned. If our schools stress honesty, integ- rity, morality, and Christianity, education proves to be the greatest asset in a man ' s life. I con- sider these four factors the foundation to life as v e!l as education, with special stress on honesty. For, without honesty our past is ques- tionable, the present is dangerous and the future is unsafe. d " Business life Is run on a competitive basis — and education is necessary to meet this competi- tion and maintain one ' s position and be of serv- ice to a community. Therefore, If man has gone through high school and college I believe that he Is prepared to compete with anyone in the v orld. C " Athletics teaches the student to seek leader- ship and excellence, which is one of his best incentives. ' When these factors have been in- stilled in the student ' s mind, he will see their advantages and strive to maintain them in school work. C " To you, students in the University of Nebras- ka, may I say that the man who gets ahead is the one who is frank and honest, realizes the importance of leadership, and is willing to do lots of hard work. " ancellor G .hancellor E. A. Burnett, chief execuHve officer of the University, has served in this capacity since March I, 1928. When Chan- cellor Samuel Avery became ill late in 1926, Dean Burnett was named Acting Chancellor of the University. He held this position from January, 1927, until March, 1928, when he was named Chancellor, hie has been on the Uni- versity staff since 1899. C As chief executive officer of the University, he is chosen by the Board of Regents. The Chancellor has both educational and business supervision over the University as a whole, over the various colleges, and over all the affairs and interests of the University. He must see that the regulations and orders of the Board are obeyed. He fills vacancies, whether in instruc- tional or administrative positions occurring dur- ing recesses of the board, subject in each case to the board ' s approval at its next meeting. In case anything of immediate Importance arises, the Chancellor notifies the president of the board to call a special meeting. He Is an ex- offlclo member of all the University faculties and all committees of the same and of the Uni- versity senate committees which makes his office one of extreme responsibility. H In short, the Chancellor stands for the educa- tional program of the University of Nebraska in Its relation to the state as a whole. The Dean of Student Affairs AAA T he office of the Dean of Student Affairs is primarily Interested in emphasizing individual attainments in scholarship and all-round develop- ment of the individual. It stands ready at all times to render such service as the needs of the University men may require. These duties in- clude the giving of advice and information to men students and providing employment during the school year where possible. Those students whose homes are not In Lincoln are confronted with many new situations and problems upon entering the University. The solution of these problems, and the successful adjustment of stu- dents to their new conditions is a task which falls largely on the shoulders of the Dean of Student Affairs and his assistants. This office also has as one of Its duties the supervision of the various men ' s social organizations on the campus. C The major function of the office of the Dean of Student Affairs is to emphasize the value of W, C. HARPER T. J. THOMPSON learning and scholarship, but the duties of a general administrative nature also take a good deal of time. This office performs one of the most widely used services In passing upon the eligibility of all students for the various social and professional organizations of the University, Including publications and honoraries. Certain scholastic requirements are laid down by the University for entrance Into such organizations and for participation In athletics and other activities, and it is the duty of the office of the Dean of Student Affairs to see that these re- quirements are met. H Mr. Harper, the Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, ably assists Dean Thompson In the handl- ing of all the complex administrative duties. Dean Harper takes charge of the handling of scholarship reports and carries on the policies of the office in the absence of Dean Thompson. C Although the office of the Dean of Student Affairs and the office of the Dean of Women are in separate buildings and have separate staffs, the two offices cooperate in a great many activities which affect both men and women students of the University. Dean of Women MISS AMANDA HEPPNE!? I- Is the aim of the Dean of Women with her assistants to further the development of the character and Ideals of Nebraska women through every possible contact which nay be made in a group of young v omen as large as this Univer- sity serves. While personal and individual atten- tion for every woman student would obviously be impossible in such a large insfitulion, never- theless a great deal can be dene in this direc- tion through organ ' zed effort. H Young women ' s needs and adjustments to the college environment are taken care of as far as possible by the cffice of the Dean of Women. Housing and employment bureau; In this office assist young women in finding suitab ' e lodging and gainful employment during the school year. It is at this cffice that many of the co-ed ' s problems have been successfully solved in the past. d The attitude toward opinions, traditions, and principles of the college world Is a determining factor in one ' s attitude toward life in the world outside of the University. The scholarship, ethical, mora ' , and spiritual standards set up v U le srill in school are those which will be fol- lowed in later life and thus are vital to the student ' s welfare. The majority of college v omen maintain fine standards and are amen- able to suggestions which will guide them to- ward reaching their goal of fu ' lest self-realiza- tion through a college education. -Cooperation among women students and be- tween these students and the office of the Dean of Women is essential if the work and activities of the various student groups are to be success- fully carried on. The office therefore tries +o bring about a greater degree of cooperation and to encourage college women to work to- gether for their mutual benefit. C One of the great purposes of the Univer- sity is to stress constantly the importance of excellent grades honestly obtained, and the office of the Dean of Women functions to help and direct the more confused or misguided classmates tov ard these worthwhile achieve- ments in college objectives. ELSIE FORD PIPER The College of Agriculture AAA BURR. Dean R. C. ABBOTT C. W. ACKERSON C. F. ADAMS H. E. ALDER M. A. ALEXANDER E. N. ANDERSEN A, C. ANDERSON A. ANDERSON F. J. ATWOOD M. J. BLISH E. E. BRACK ETT H. E. BRADFORD C. E. BRUNIG M. P. BRUNIG W. W. BURR, Dean T. T. BULLOCK E. CARSE F. M. CORBIN R. P. CRAWFORD L. K. CROWE L. M. DAVIES H. P. DAVIS H. K. DOUTHIT P. A. DOWNS R. E. ELLIFF E. B. ENGLE FACULTY M. S. FEDDE H. C. FILLEY A. L FROLIK R. M. GIBBONS R. W. GOSS H. J. GRAMLICH I. L HATHAWAY H. HEDGES E. W. JANIKE F. D. KEIM D. H. KILGORE W. W. KNIGHT L. L. LEATON E. B. LEWIS L. F. LINDGREN W. J. LOEFFEL c. E. McDonald C. B. McGRATH A. W. MEDLAR E. J. METZGER C. C. MINTEER R. F. MORGAN G. M. MORTON F. E. MUSSEHL J. F. OLNEY M. A. PARK G. L PELTIER M. K. PETERS R. J. POOL R. T. PRESCOTT E. L REICHART R. ROBERTS C. E. ROSENQUIST G. C. RUBY W. J. RUNNALLS J. C. RUSSEL L. V. SKIDMORE C. W.SMITH L. B. SNYDER R. STAPLES B. STEELE M. H. SWENK R. R. THALMAN O. J. TRENARY A. TULLIS L. VAN ES J. E. WEAVER H. O. WERNER D. B. WHELAN D. D. WHITNEY C. C. WIGGANS G. P. WINEGAR W. W. YOCUM The College of Dentistry AAA GRUBB, Dean T he College of Den+is+ry became an integral unit of the University In 1918 at which tinne the University purchased the Lincoln Dental College. The latter institution was a private school affi- liated with the University of Nebraska for the purpose of securing training in the basic sciences. C At the time of purchase and until 1929, the clinical facilities were in rented quarters down- town. The clinical activities are now housed on the third floor of Andrews Hall, where the arrangement of space and quality of equlpmenl- are uns urpassed. This c ' lnlc provides a field for the undergraduate to practice dental funda- mentals and to gather as much actual experience as Is possible in his junior and senior years. Judgment can only be secured by experience after the fundamentals have been acquired. C The principles of dental science are so con- stantly changing that the goal of the college must be to equip Its graduates with a mental, mechanical, and scientific foundation so th ' st they will be able to meet the new problems as they arise in actual practice. In order to attain this goal the students are given a well-balanced course In the principles of dental engineering and In the medlcodental sciences. C The quality of a dental course depends, as In other courses, upon the ability and experience of the faculty. The dentists of the present faculty have had a teaching experience range of from two and one-half years to thirty and one- half years, averaging ten years. The same group have had a clinical and private practice experi- ence range of from four and one-half years to thirty and one-half years, averaging eighteen and one-half years. d The degrees which are offered by the College of Dentistry include the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery, which requires five years of preparation, and the degree of Bachelor of Science, which can be acquired with the Bach- e ' or of Arts in either six or seven years. J. C. BRAUER C. E. BROWN F. GRIESS B. L. HOOPER L. T. HUNT FACULTY H. W. ORR F. A. PIERSON J. L. POLK S. O. REESE A. H. SCHMIDT B. F. SCHWARTZ G. L. SPENCER R. E. STURDEVANT E. R. TRUELL W. D. WALLACE F. W. WEBSTER J. S. WELCH The College of Business Administration AAA leROSSIGNOL, Dean T he main purpose of the College of Business Administration is to give the young men and women of Nebraska a broad and scientific train- ing for a business career such as they cannof obtain by entering office, store or factory at an early age. The College endeavors to supply what the state and nation need more than ever before: intelligent, industrious and eager young people of sound general education, having spec- ial training and a certain maturity, who can quickly pick up the details of business, readily adapt themselves to the changing times, and, sooner or later, become experienced and trusted business executives and citizens. (H Nebraska is predominantly an agricultural state, but many farmers ' children come to the University to prepare themselves for other fields of work and service. A large number enter the College at Business Administration because of the numerous opportunities which, in normal times, the business world affords. The College, therefore, renders an Important service by enabl- ing them to make the transition from rural to urban life. d In view of the painful experiences of the past few years, it Is evident that there Is room for Improvement In business organization, standards and practices, and the College is endeavoring to do its part in the training of the coming generation, hoping that they will live and work on a higher plane of efficiency, business honor and pub ' ic service than any that have gone be- fore. SI As this work continues, there can be no question that the resulting benefit to the stafe vvlli be many times greater than its cost. FACULTY Departmsnt of Economics G. O. VIRTUE, Chairman K. M. ARNDT T. T. BULLOCK J. E. KIRSHMAN J. E. LeROSSIGNOL, Dean C. E. McNEILL C. D. SPANGLER E. C. HALD W. H. KELLER E. B. SCHMIDT Departmenh of Business Organization O. R. MARTIN. Chairman F. C. BLOOD D. F. COLE G. M. DARLINGTON R. C. DEIN E. S. FULLBROOK C. M. HICKS A. R. MOTT C. O. SWAYZEE Department of Business Research T. B. ROBB, Chairman M. C. WEAVER The College of Arts and Sciences OLDFATHER, Dean AAA FACULTY Bacteriology and Pathology L. F. LINDGREN Botany R. J. POOL, Chairman E. ANDERSEN T. J. FITZPATRICK W. J, HIMMEL O. E. SPERRY E. R. WALKER L. B. WALKER J. E. WEAVER Chemistry F. W. UPSON. Chairman D. J. BROWN H. G. DEMING C. J. FRANKFORTER C. S. HAMILTON B. C. HENDRICKS M. MORSE G. J. PFEIFFER E. R. WASHBURN S. AVERY Classics C. A. FORBES, Acting Chairman O. W. REINMUTH M. GINSBURG Germanic Languages L. FOSSLER. Chairman M. C. HOCHDOERFER W. PFEILER English T. M. RAYSOR, Chairman C. E. BOYD K. FORWARD R. W. FRANTZ P. H. FRYE S. B. GASS F. MARYOTT M. McPHEE R. ODELL M. PETERSON L. POUND R. T. PRESCOTT R. D. SCOTT M. STRONG F. A. STUFF M. VAN DEN BARK M. WESEEN H. A. WHITE L. C. WIMBERLY Philosophy Geography N. G. BENGTSON, Chairman E. ANDERSON E. E. LACKEY W. VAN ROYEN Geology E. H. BARBOUR, Chairman W. F. COLLINS A. L. LUGN E. E. McEWAN (Mrs.) E. F. SCHRAMM E. L. WEBSTER History C. H. OLDFATHER, Chairman R. E. COCHRAN F. M. FLING E. N. JOHNSON L. B. PFEIFFER A. REYNOLDSON J. L. SELLERS G. W. GRAY Mathematics A. L. CANDY. Chairman M. A. BASOCO W. C. BRENKE C. C. CAMP O. C. COLLINS H. P. DOOLE M. G. GABA F. S. HARPER T. A. PIERCE L RUNGE E. L. HINMAN, Chairman O. K. BOUWSMA J. P. GUILFORD C. H. PATTERSON W. H. WERKMEISTER A. F. J EN NESS Physics H. H. MARVIN. Chairma J. E. ALMY T. T. SMITH R. C. SPENCER F. L. ROTH Polit ical ;ience J. P. SENNING, Chairman L. E. ALYSWORTH N. L. HILL L. W. LANCASTER H. W. STOKE Romance Languages C. CONKLIN, Chairman J. ALEXIS A. GORDON E. REESE H. S. SAENZ E. V. TELLE J. R. WADSWORTH J. P. WELLER Sociology J. O. HERTZLER, Chairman E. H. BELL C. DUNN .J. M. REINHARDT H. P. WILLIAMS (Mrs.) Zoology R. H. WOLCOTT, Chairman I. BLAKE G. E. HUDSON H. E. LOW H. H. MANTER E. F. POWELL O. WADE D. D. WHITNEY The College of Engineering AAA FERGUSON, Dean O. J. FERGUSON, Dean T. T. AAKHUS C. F. ADAMS J. E. ALMY A. A. BAER E. H. BARBOUR N. A. BENGTSON L. A. BINGHAM J. L. BOOTH E. E. BRACKET! R. T. BRACKETT W. C. BRENKE M. P. BRUNIG A. E. BUNTING A. L. CANDY G. R. CHATBURN J. P. COLBERT H. F. CUNNINGHAM W. L DeBAUFRE I. D. WOOD FACULTY H. G. DEMING C. M. DUFF 0. E. EDISON M. I. EVINGER C. J. FRANKFORTER E. A. GRONE C. S. HAMILTON C. E. HAMMETT J. W. HANEY D. H. HARKNESS 1. M. HEMBER B. C. HENDRICKS E. H. HERMINGHAUS W. G. HILL V. L. HOLLISTER P. F. KEIM H. J. KESNER J. E. LeROSSIGNOL E. B. LEWIS C. L. ZINK A. A. LUEBS C. E. McNEILL E. J. MARMO H. H. MARVIN C. E. MICKEY F. W. NORRIS W. H. OURY F. L OVERSTREET A. A. REED W. J. RUNNALLS E. F. SCHRAMM R. D, SCOTT C. A. SJOGREN P. K. SLAYMAKER C. W. SMITH T. T. SMITH O. J. TRENARY F. W. UPSON H. V. WALTHERS The College of Law ▲ A FOSTER, Dean Ci .ivilized society can not exist without law. Hence the necessity of a body of men trained in the formulation, Interpretation and applica- tion of law. Poorly trained lawyers or lawyers who lack professional ideals are a menace to the community. The properly trained lawyer who responds to the best traditions of his profession invariably becomes a leader in any community where he resides. American institutions v ere established and have been developed under tho leadership of the legal profession. C While the primary object of the College of Law is the trr-iining of lawyers, it has as Its special objectives the Improvement of the Nebraska bar and research In the field of Nebraska law. H The College of Law will progress not by in- creasing Its size, but by improving the quality of its work. For the study of law, a wide train- ing in Arts and Sciences is necessary and the quality of the students ' work is being raised by higher entrance requirements and by more rigid standards for continuance in the school and for graduation. This is the only way in which the Nebraska College of Law can maintain the recognition it now has and gain a still higher position as a law school. FACULTY H. H. FOSTER, Dean C. A. ROBBINS L VOLD M. H. MERRILL J. J. LEDWITH R. P. WILSON L. B. ORFIELD L. D. COFFMAN GEORGE ELDER PRICE, Law Librarian MRS. CAROLINE AYER, Secretary to the Dean The Teachers College ▲ ▲ ▲ HENZLIK, Dean Th he Teachers College endeavors fo prepare its students to enter the public schools of the state and to render efficient service as teachers, supervisors, and administrators. Furthermore, members of the College are called to render professional and miscellaneous services for boards of education, school systems, and the public in general. C Graduates of the Teachers College receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Fine Arts in Education, and with these degrees is given the University Teachers Certificate, a pro- fessional certificate of high grade. Training on the graduate level leads to the degree of Master of Arts or Doctor of Philosophy. C The Teachers College maintains a high school in its ov n building. Aspiring high school in- structors are given valuable experience by con- ducting these classes under the able supervision of the faculty. They make their own lesson plans, have power of discipline, and do every- thing as if they were teaching their own school. " Cadeting " , as it is commonly called, is the means of giving the students who desire to teach in the grades experience in actual instruction. These students are sent to various grade schools in Lincoln and in this manner obtain much actual and valuable experience. This teaching which is made available to students has resulted in the high rating as a Teachers College since Its stu- dents go into the world fully prepared and cap- able of holding their positions. f[ The end of the student ' s professional educa- tion is not only that he shall possess merely a body of facts, but that he shall also be fitted to put those facts to use in performing efficiently the duties of a particular kind of position. In other words, subject matter is valuable in educa- tion not alone for its own sake, but more so because it generates intelligent and useful atti- tudes, inclinations, abilities, and skills in the teacher. The graduates of this College who take these skills and techniques, principles and knowledge, ideals and attitudes into the public schools of the state are the most valuable allies of democracy and educational advancement of Nebraska. FACULTY Commercial Arts Department I. M, HILL, Chairman G. BEERS G. GOERING H. SCHWENKER Educational Psychology and Measurements C. FORDYCE. Chairman D. A. WORCESTER A. R. CONGDON M. W. PERRY School Administration F. E. HENZLIK, Chairman K. O. BROADY J. M. t ATZEN ;lpal High School W. H. MORTON, M. SCHLICTING L. CLARK G. O. FUCHS F. GAMBLE W. B. JOHNS J, H, STRAKA E. B. SHUMAN H, PLATT (Mr:.) S. EPLER Secondary Education H. BROWNELL. Chairman H. C. KOCH E. W. LANTZ Elementary Education 0. C. WILSON, Chairman 1. GARRISON C. EVANS H. DAVIS History and Principles of Education -. E. HENZLIK, Chdirman O. H. WERNER S. M. COREY L. NEWENS (Mrs.) C. C. WEIDEMANN Practical Arts A. C. EASTON, Chairman Department of Educations! Service R. D. MORITZ Director The Graduate College AAA UPSON, Dean A i l+hough opportunity for advanced study was given almost from the beginning of the in- stitution by th6 University of Nebraska, the firsl " formal mention of such work is found in the catalog covering the school year 1885-86. The University catalog for 1887-88 contains the announcement: " An inchoate school of graduale instruction is open to graduates of these (the University) colleges. " In 1895 this school was recognized as one of the University ' s units, and the late Professor A. H. Edgren, one of the leading philologists of the country, for many years a professor of Romance Languages in the University, became the first dean. A few year; later he was succeeded by the late Professor L. A. Sherman, now dean and professor of Eng- lish Emeritus, who continued in charge of gradu- ate instruction for approximately thirty years, first dean of the school and later of the college when the school became a college by legislative enactment in 1909. In 1926 he was retired at his own request and was succeeded by Professor H. G. James, who remained In office until he resigned to accept the presidency of the Uni- versity of South Dakota. The present dean Is Professor Fred W. Upson, who also serves the University as professor and chairman of the de- partment of chemistry. C The Graduate College affords an excellent opportunity for the student who wishes to con- tinue his pursuit of general and cultural knowl- edge beyond what is offered In the undergradu- ate courses. The student, also, who after gradu- ating decides to become a specialist, finds in the Graduate College the opportunity for advanced study in his chosen field. Specialization is no longer a mythical something. It is recognized as a valuable asset in the professional world as well as In many types of business. Research workers are now definitely regarded as necessary to our social, economic and business life. ([ Included on the staff of the Graduate College are many scholars and investigators, some of whom are of international fame. C The prospective graduate student finds op- portunity for work leading to the Master ' s de- gree in almost every field, and more than half of the departments of the University are fully equipped to give the Doctor of Philosophy degree. Faculty of the School of Nursing C. BURGESS, Director M. TUCKER, Assistant L. F. GREEN E. M. BLAIN E. F. BRICKLEY M. E. BROCK A. COLLINS H. CROSS A. DAVIES F. DlETERICHS E. C. DINGMAN H. M. GANSHORN F. V. HARRISON A. H. HINMAN M. D. McCORKLE I. M. MacDONALD E. PALMER A. PHILLIPS E, G. RUCH I. B. TOWNSEND H. WYANDT J. CHAMBERLIN D. E. PERRINE A. D. ORR University Extension Division ▲ ▲ ▲ REED, Director A postage stamp can bring the University of Nebraska to anyone, no matter where he lives, hie can use the mail box on the corner if he can not go to college and become a student at the University of Nebraska by registering in the University Extension Division, and doing his v ork by correspondence. d If an individual avails himself of this oppor- tunity to procure an education by the corres- pondence study method, he joins the group of 12,497 students who already have taken college work at home. Two thousand six hundred five students were active between April, 1931, and March 31, 1932. A glance at the morning mail, any morning, of fat brown envelopes will show that anywhere from 100 to 250 lessons are re- ceived daily. And every night, approximately the same number of lessons go back to students with criticisms and grades. C[ When a student has completed a course and has matriculated with the University of Nebras- ka, his credit is sent to the Registrar, hiere it becomes a part of his official record just as does the credit earned during the time he is a student in residence. d The University Extension Division offers work in twenty-six departments of the University, 151 courses in all. In addition, it offers fifty-seven courses In sixteen departments in evening classes, for the benefit of those in and near Lincoln who cannot attend the regularly sched- uled courses. f[ Courses giving high school credit may also be taken by correspondence. Faculty of the College of Medicine C.W. N.POYNTER, H, H. DAVIS J. J. KEEGAN J. T. MYERS W. L. SHEARER Dean J. C. DAVIS C. R. KENNEDY F. W. NIEHAUS E. E. SIMMONS J. F. ALLEN A. D. DUNN E. J. KIRK J, R. NILSSON O. F. STASTNY M. C. ANDERSEN F. L. DUNN A. R. KNODE D. R. OWEN R. J. STEARNS H. E. ANDERSON H. E. EGGERS J. S. LATTA F. S. OWEN A. STEINBERG P. M. BANCROFT R. B. ELDREDGE J. P. LORD C. A. OWENS W. H. STOKES C. F. BANTIN D. 1. FARNSWORTH R. O. LUCKE c. W. POLLARD J. E. SUMMERS E. W. BANTIN C. FARNDSEN J. S. McAVIN G. B. POTTER W. H. TAYLOR M, BEBER M. GRODISKY J. D. McCarthy J. B. POTTS A. THOMAS A. E. BENNETT A. E. GUENTHER L. S. McGOOGAN c. W. M. POYNTER C. 0. THOMPSON e. N. BEST L. T. HALL E. L. McQUIDDY c. P. PRATT W. THOMPSON R. R. BEST H. B. HAMILTON H. W. MANTER G. W. PRICHARD J. P. TOLLMAN R. W. BLISS W . P. HANEY M. MARGOLIN D. T. QUIGLEY C. C. TOMLINSON E. L. BRIDGES L. E. HANISCH O. W. MARTIN R. R. RALSTON S. R. TOWNE W. O. BRIDGES V. C. HASCALL C. W. MASON R. H. RASGORSHEK C. H. WATERS A. J, BROWN J. A. HENSKE G. MILLER J. P. REDGWICK C. G. WEIGAND W. F. CALLFAS L. O. HOFFMAN W. F. MILROY C. O. RICH J. A. WEINBERG W. A. CASSIDY C. A. HULL W. B. MOODY C. A. ROEDER W. P. WHERRY J. M. CHRISTLIEB H. B. HUNT C. F. MOON P. L. ROMONEK H. A. WIGTON G. L. CLARK H. M. JAHR J. C. MOORE C. RUBENDALL W. A. WILLIARD F. M. CONLIN C. S. JAMES S. MORGULIS A. S. RUBNITZ D. J. WILSON O. M. COPE H. F. JOHNSON R. A. MOSER E. C. SAGE H. WYANDT B. B. DAVIS A. F. JONAS F. J. MURRAY A. SCHALEK G. A. YOUNG E. DAVIS J. H, JUDD N. MUSKIN R. D. SCHROCK G. F. ZARBAUGH -68— The College of Pharmacy AAA LYMAN. Dsan S years ago the College of Pharmacy of ths University of Nebras ' o placed pharmaceutical education upon a minimal four-year basis. In th:s respect the University was a pioneer. Be- ginning September 1st, 1932, a ' l the schools holding membership in the American Associa- tion of Colleges of Pharmacy operated upon this basis and eliminated all short courses in phar- macy, placing pharmaceutical education In America upon an academic basis as it has been Tor many years in European countries. ([ The increased requirements will naturally lessen the number of students taking pharmacy for a number of years and at the same time the longer period of training will prepare the stu- dent for a wider field of activity. The pharma- ceutical field has never been over-crowded be- cause of the well-trained men and the present condition brought about by the advanced edu- cational requirements makes this a very desirable time for students to enter the University to pre- pare themselves for the various fields of the work. C The College of Pharmacy Is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, the membership of which Is limited to the best American schools as determined by their stand- ards of entrance and graduation credits from the f-lobrasl:a college are recognized by all schools and examining boards. ([ The field of pharmaceutical activity Is an ever-broadening one. The importance of pharm- acy to the agricu ' tural, horticultural and stock raising Industries is as great as it is to the medi- cal profession. The relation which it bears to publ:c health and morals Is unsurpassed by any field of human activity and It has a vital relation to practically all industries. d While the primary purpose of the College of Pharmacy Is to train men in such a way that every Nebraska community may have a more helpful and efficient pharmaceutical service, there are other obligations that the University must meet. The research In this field is un- limited. The study and creation of a crude drugs Industry which will supply the world with new plant products for the treatment of disease and assure a sufficient quantity of those already known, offer opportunities worthy of the talents of the most brilliant students. Pharmaceutical teaching in colleges and universities is another field which offers fine rewards for those who are willing to give the time necessary to prepare themselves for such an exacting task. F. S. BUKEY J. B. BURT FACULTY E. B. CHAPPELL J. M. DILLE L. M. LANGEVIN C. L. WIBLE The School of Journalism AAA GAYLE C. WALKER, Direc N. lebraska University ' s School of Journalism carries a dual responsibility in its work, First, the task that the name of the school would sug- gest — that of giving to its students the funda- mentals of the technique of writing for, editing, and managing newspapers and periodicals. Its second, and almost equally important task is to assure to its graduating students possession of the essentials of a broad general training in the arts and sciences. f[ It is only with great difficulty that the School of Journalism is able to attempt to execute the first of these two important duties, owing to the general financial stringency affecting the Univer- sity. The School is well able to handle the second phase of its work, the cultural background so necessary to an education, by a rigorous super- vision of the general electives allowed the stu- dents in that department. C Students of the School of Journalism acquire practical experience In the writing and editing of material for publication on the student publi- cations. Although these publications are under no direct control of the School It Is there that the students learn to apply good judgment and sound ethics. f[ Although, In the instruction of students, the main emphasis is placed upon consideration of the problems of the Nebraska publishing field, many other phases of journalistic and associated work are also offered. SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Instructors; SHERLOCK B. GASS JAMES E. LAWRENCE LAWRENCE L. PIKE GAYLE C. WALKER AGRICULTURAL JOURNALISM Instructor: ROBERT P. CRAWFORD —60— MA ' WJo ' RiE ' Quiver A . AJ 4« 1 7 ' (» i I ' fjir Smith. Edily, fn-pstm. Graham. Ei ' icksrn. Byurly. Axtell. Third line — Pulley, Buntin ' r. Dickson, Cherny. Hurshey. Soukup. Klotz. Srcmd Roir — Lammc. Pinkciton. Porter. Taylor. Ross. CraiK. Debus. linttani o;c— Alia way, Youn son. Hendricks, Miss Andei-son, Prof. Lantz, Brownell, McBride. Student Council U nder ils revised constitunon giving broad powers of regulation and coordination the Stu- dent Counc ' l has completed its second year. The constitution is flexible and provides for grad- ual growth In the powers of the council as a student legislative body. This gradual progress has been advanced during the past year in sev- eral respects which are likely to serve as prece- dents for further expansion of power and further coordination of student activities. C. One of the main projects of the council this year has been tho forn-iu!at!on of a student activ- ity tax plan, whereby each student pays a fixed sum each year In return for the benefits of sev- eral athletic tickets and subscrlpSons to student publications. The Idea of the plan is to reduce the cost of these various activities by providing for universal support. The plan was submitted to a student vote in the spring election. To go Into effect the plan needs only the approval of the Board of Regents. d The counc ' l has also broadened Its powers by undertaking to set aside certain student func- tions as worthy of campus-wide support. In carrying out this Idea, the council has closed certain nights to all student affairs except tho one affair which the council deems worthy of general student support. fl Another project carried out by the council during the year has been the Investigation of defects in the present system of party chaperon- age. An extensive Investigation of customs In other schools and of the attitude of faculty mem- bers on this campus was made as the basis for suggested Improvement In the system now In use. fl Among Its routine duties, the council con- ducts all student elections, sponsors all student migrations, and pep rallies, and approves or dis- approves the constitutions of all student organi- zations. Particular care has been taken this year and a new procedure formulated to make plural voting at elections Impossible. C At the request of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. the council this year undertook to sponsor a student commission which Is charged with the duty of securing occasional speakers to appear before student gatherings. C The council last year secured student repre- sentation on the athletic board and annually elects a representative to that body. It also sponsors the annual junior-senior prom, through a committee elected by the council. The pro- ceeds of the junior-senior proms of last year and this past year were devoted by the council to the fund for establishing permanent decorations for the coliseum. AAA Student Council • PHILIP BROWNELL President • JANE YOUNSSON Vice-President LUCILE HENDRICKS Secretary HOWARD ALLAWAY - Treasurer MR. LANTZ, MISS EMMA ANDERSON Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Philip Brownell Jane Youngson Howard Allaway Lucile Hendricks Jane Axtel Anne Bunting Ru+h Byerly W. E. Craig Ruth Cherny Warren DeBus Eleanor Dixon Jack Erickson John Gepson Chalmers Graham Martha Hershey Lucille Hitchcock Valentine Klotz Rosalie Lamnne VIrgene McBrlde Alice Pedley Arthur PInkerson T. Reginald Porter Elton Ross Raymond Schoenin Marion Scott Marie Soukup Mario Smith Dale Taylor Wallace Webster Brownell Youngson Allaway Hendricks i]g)Bi eiLuooD THompson nOKmRD OflLLGHePN HOLUflKD RLLRLUflY CHflLmef s GKflHRm CH R MGS SISRDe J RCh eiM c isson LuiLLiRm Deve eRux PHILLIP BKOLUneLL G Le n LG D I OYT rriRKvin sghidid RMHUK PIDhGIMOn JOH n zGLinGe 5TGVG HOISUF TR xc Innocents • ELWOOD N. THOMPSON, President • H. NORMAN SALLEHER, Vice-President HOWARD G. ALLAWAY, Secretary CHALMERS GRAHAM, Treasurer T he Nebraska chapter of Innocents Society, men ' s senior honorary, was founded thirty years ago in recognition of the need for a student agency to guide University attitudes in athletics. Since that time it has expanded the scope of its original honorary significance. ([ Among the projects regularly managed b-; the Innocents Society are: Freshman Convoca- tion, Freshman cap tradition, pre-game rallies, slogan cards, cheer leaders. Homecoming night party, Missouri-Nebraska Bell victory trophy and Homecoming house decorations contest. The Innocents Society sponsors the annual Dads ' Day with its noon luncheon and a special ceremony at the following football game. The colored card stunt section during football games, serv- ing as the entertainment between halves, is also under the auspices of the Innocents. ([ In addition to these annual undertakings, the Innocents Society of 1932-33 inaugurated several new activities. It conducted the sale of season athletic books early In the fall, published a series of articles on campus extra-curricular activities. JACK THOMPSON President started and promoted a fund to purchase per- manent decorations for the Coliseum, and spon- sored the organization of a Freshman Council to acquaint new men students with the tradi- tions and ideals of the school. f[ Thirteen junior men, selected for their previ- ous service and promise of future leadership are " tapped " by members of the outgoing Society of Innocents for the following year. This cere- mony comes as the climax of the traditional Ivy Day ceremony each spring. Top Row — ZeilingiM ' . Brownell. Hokuf. Pinkerton. Devereaux. Erickson. Bottom Roiv — Schmid. Graham. Galleher. Thompson, Allaway. Skade, LeDioyt. —65— M(DiraJAI] [BCDACPvID mRPNGRKGT upson H€L6n BR LD LUI n €Leflnoi Dixon mRKOflKGT cHeuvPvOnr G€I TP UD€ CLRI h€ RLICe QUIOLe jRne i OBeiMson D€LOMS DeRDITlRn JRne RXT€LL LUClie HenOMChS Mortar Board MARGARET UPSON, President HELEN BALDWIN, Vice-President ELEANOR DIXON. Secretary MARGARET CHEUVRONT, Treasurer GERTRUDE CLARKE, Reporter T he Nebraska chapter of the national organi- zation of Mortar Board, senior women ' s honor- ary, is an outgrowth of a local organization known as Black Masque. Many of the traditions of the chapter originated with Black Masque. The new nnembers of Mortar Board are selected by unanimous, vote of the active members of the society from girls of the junior class and are announced at the traditional masking ceremony held each year on Ivy Day. Membership Is based upon service, leadership, and scholarship. The purpose of Mortar Board Is the advance- ment of the spirit of service and fellowship, the maintenance of a high standard of scholarship, the promotion of college loyalty, the recogni- tion and encouragement of leadership, and the stimulation of a finer type of college woman. This purpose is embodied In an extensive service program which includes Tassels, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Convocation, Freshman buttons, and support to the various women ' s organiza- tions and the tea honoring sophomore and junior MARGARET UPSON President women of high scholastic standing. The estab- lishment of a one hundred dollar scholarship to be awarded each year is one of its most recent endeavors. t[ A unique project of the organization Is the annual Mortar Board party. The girls ask their own escorts and pay all the expenses. This year Mel Snyder and his Gold Coast Orchestra played to a large and enthusiastic crowd. f[ Mortar Board serves to inspire leadership and greater service in University women and to guide them through their academic career. Top Row — Axtell. Deadman. Robertson. Quipcle. Hendricks. Bottom Row — Cheuvront, Baldwin. Upson. Dixon. Clarke. To}t Row — -WesterhofF, Petfi ' sen. Simmons, Erickson. Lewin. Sccmid How — Buhrman, Dean. Marvin, Howe. Smith. Bottom Row — M, Fiiley. Lt-gge, Coupland, Aylsworth, V. Filloy, West. Barb Council • JACK COUPLAND, Chairman • VERNON FILLEY. Vice-Chairman HUGHINA LEGGE. Secretary-Treasurer PROF. ALYSWORTH, Faculty Advisor T he Barb Council is an organization o non- fraternity students which has for Its purpose the promotion of interest in social and extra-cur- ricular activities among barb students. Since its organization in 1929, the Council has become increasingly Important as a means of organizing and directing the activities of barb students and Is an important part of student administration. C[ The membership of the Barb Council is made up of two men and two women students frcm each class. Members are elected at a regular spring election, with seven members being held over each year. C The chief activity of the Council is the spon- soring of " All-University Parties " , which are held about once a month in the Coliseum. This year the parties attracted many more fraternity students than formerly, and the Council Is endeavoring to make them truly " All-Unlverslty " affairs. C During the past year the Council has had an Important part in bringing about a coalition between organized barb students and the Yel- low Jacket political faction. It is only through the work of the Council that such organization and united effort can be secured. MEMBERS Ruth Buhrman Jack Coupland Marjorle Dean Wilbur Ericlcson Marjorle Fllley Vernon Fllley Graham Howe Myron Kelley Hughina Leggs Martin Lewin Burton Marvin Morrill Morris Beulah Persell J. J. Petersen Frank Simmons Mario Smith Harry V est Marlowe Westerhoff • JANE AXTELL, President • DELORIS DEADMAN, Vice-President WILLA NORRIS, Secretary BASH PERKINS, Treasurer A. W. S. Board T. he Association of Women Students was recognized as an organization upon iUe Nebraska campus in 1915 witln the purpose of making and enforcing laws concerning women students. The local organization is now a member of the Women ' s Self Government Association, having been admitted in 1924. The Association holds annual conventions and the gathering this year is to be held at Ithaca, N. Y., at which Nebraska will be represented by Jane Axtell, A. W. S. President. f[ The A. W. S. Council of Presidents legislates laws. The A. W. S. Board executes them and the A. W. S. Court punishes all offenders. The Board is in charge of the A ' l-Activities Tea, Ivy Day Sing, N-Stamp Sale, Co-Ed Follies and the Corn- husker Girls ' Party. f[ The Board appoints the nominees and the re- maining number are nominated at a mass meet- ing of women students and are later elected in the spring by a combined women ' s vote. An 80 average is required. The latest project of the A. W. S. Board is the co-operative house which they have organized, called Howard hfall, for the first woman graduate from Nebraska. The girls in the house have a house mother and a cook and the expense of running the house is divided among the eighteen girls who can be accommo- dated. The new house is working very success- fully at present. MEMBERS Jane Axtell Deloris Deadman Willa Norris Bash Perkins Helen Baldwin Margaret Upson Eleanor Dixon Gertrude Clarke Leah Carlson Margaret Buol Jane Boos Lucile Reilly Calista Cooper Marion Smith Top Rolf — Smith, Buol, Upson. Dixon. Cooper, Carlson. Clarke. Bottom Rotr Rrilly. Porkin . Doadman, Axt?I!, Nnrris. Baldwin Boos. Toi) Ko f- Gcddcs. Moffitt. Cooper. ChLiny. Dunlap. Batz. Cheuvront. Bottom ?o;( ' --ReeHy. Reilly, Clark. Duadman. Medlar. Quigle. Big Sister Board First Semester • DELORiS DEADMAN, President • LUCILE REILLY. Vice-President CALISTA COOPER, Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester DELORIS DEADMAN, President LUCILE REILLY, Vice-President MARGARET MEDLAR, Secretary-Treasurer CALISTA COOPER. Publicity Manager T he Big Sister Board is now one of the most important and representative groups of women on the Nebraska campus. Its membership is made up of both barb and sorority girls and it serves as a guide to freshmen girls during their first year In school. d The purpose of the board is to establish a basis of real individual friendship among the women students of the University; to function as an intermediary to promote bonds of interest and association particularly among upper- and under-class women; and to assist in the orien- tation of new students. At the beginning of the school year each freshman girl is assigned to an older girl who acts as a Big Sister and advises and helps her whenever necessary throughout the year that is to follow. ([ Activities sponsored annually by the board Include such functions as the Big Sister Board tea. fall party, and dinner. The group also sponsors freshmen hobby groups, in which any freshman girl can participate. Since the mem- bers are e ' ected, they are representative of Ihe University women as a whole. Hildoqarde Batz Lorraine Brake Ruth Cherny Margaret Chouvront MEMBERS Doloris Deadman Harriet Dunlap Alice Geddes Margaret Medlar Muriel Moffitt Alico Quigle Margaret Reedy Lucile Rellly Calista Cooper -70— Agriculture Executive Board First Semester • GLENN LE DIOYT, Chairman • ALBERT EBERS, Vice-Chairman MARION LYNN, Secretary VERNON FILLEY. Treasurer Second Semester GLENN LE DIOYT, Chairman ALBERT EBERS. Vice-chairman MARION LYNN, Secretary STEWART ROSS, Treasurer T he Agriculture Executive Board Is to the Agricultural College campus what the Student Council Is to the city cannpus. It was first recognized in 1929, when the Student Council accepted the joint petition of the Ag Club and Home Economics Association. d The Board has for its purposes the sponsor- ing and correlation of agricultural activities and the promotion of cooperation between students and faculty of the agricultural campus. The board controls student elections, sponsors the annual Christmas service for students and faculty and the Ag College mixers given by the various organizations. d The membership of the Ag Executive Board is made up of the two Colleges of Agriculture members of the Student Council, two represen- tatives from the student body at large, and the presidents and secretaries of the Ag Club and hlome Economics Board. The officers are chosen at the annual spring elections. It Is their power as a supervising body In charge of all activities which makes the Board so Important In the life on the Agricultural campus. Loretta Borzych Albert Ebers Vernon Filley MEMBERS Helen Hengstler Valentine Klotz Glenn LeDioyt Marion Lynn Jesse Livingston Stewart Ross Top Row — Carse. Livingston. Ross, Borzych. Klotz. Bottom Roir Filley. Eber.s. LeDioyt, Lynn, Hengstler, 9 9- A f f ' t ? f Jut t t t 1 Top Roiv — Lewin. Marvin. Dayton, Rockford. Martin. Sf ' rond Roir — KUppert. Quade. Cole. Howe. Donahue, Filley. Bottom Hon- — Ruzicka. Smith. West, Younj?. Erickson. Thayer. Halderson. Barb Interclub Council • WILLARD YOUNG, President • HARRY WEST. Vice-President MARLO SMITH, Secretary WILBUR ERICKSON, Treasurer T he Barb Inter-Club Council was organized in April, 1932, to fulfill a need for a compact or- ganization of barb students. It was begun through the efforts of the Student Council and various barb leaders. C The Inter-Club Council aims to insure a full representation of barbs at political elections, provide small clubs of barb students through which intramural sports and social events can be promoted and to instill among the barb students an interest in all extra-curricular activities on the campus. It accomplishes Its purpose by bring- ing together representatives of all the clubs. Membership is made up of those elected by any regularly constituted barb club of more than ten members and meetings are held in the Delian- Union hall every other Monday night. C As an experiment, the Barb Inter-Club Coun- cil has served 1o secure cooperation among barbs of the University and has given them a chance to be given the opportunities of other organized bodies. Harold Bates Dean Cole Jack Coupland Lawrence Dayton Bill Donahue Wilbur Erickson Vernon Filley MEMBERS Graham Howe Fred Klipperr Martin Lewin Donald Martin Burton Marrin Milo Price Charles Quads Charles Rocicford Georqe Rogers Joo Ruziclca Mario Smith Willis Thayer Harry West Willard Young —72— Bizad Executive Council First Semester Second Semester • PIERCE JONES, President NORMAN PRUCKA, President • NORMAN PRUCKA, SecretaryTreasurer GLADYS WILLIAMS Secretary-Treasurer T he Bizad Executive Board was established on May 27, 1926, by a representative group of students in the College of Business Adnninistra- tlon. The board is under the direct supervision of Dean Le Rosslgnol. The membership of the board is made up of two representatives from Delta Sigma PI, Alpha Kappa PsI, the Girls ' Commercial Club, the Men ' s Commercial Club, and Phi Chi Theta. f[ By binding the groups of the Bizad College closer together the Board strives to increase and promote interest In the College of Business Ad- ministration. The Board sponsors all activities in the College of Business Administration Including the Bizad News, the Bizad hlonors Banquet, and the Bizad Day. The Bizad Day is the largest one-day celebration held by any college in the University. t[ Professor Swayzee Is the faculty advisor to the Board. Bertha Debus Wilbur Erickson FHdie Gildner MEMBERS Harold Hinds Pierce Jones Lucille Lindstrom Richard Mayborn Norman Prucka Gladys Williams Harold Winquest Maxine Wullbrandt PROF. C. O. SWAYZEE, Faculty Advisor DEAN J. E. LE ROSSISNOL, Honorary Member Top Roiv — Wullbrandt. Mayborn, Erickson. Hinds. Winquest. Bottom Roic — Lindstrom. Drltus. Jones. Prof. Swayzee, Prucka, Williams. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT r Paddles Pledges Pins Scholarship Twelve-Thirty l-lousemothers Greeks Songs Blue Mondays Serenades Down Hours Friendships Initiation II I I II ' »-N f y % W ' ' 00 k m i t ' lAR-iaRiE: Quive V Interfraternity Council OFFICERS • NORMAN GALLEHER President • MARVIN SCHMID ' ...Vice-President JOHN ZEILINGER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Acacia Bob Thlel Delta Sigma Lambda Carroll J. Elsenhart Phi Delta Theta Warren Smith Sigma Nu George Shadbolt Alpha Chi Sigma Delmas Smith Delta Sigma Delta Howard Eby Phi Gamma Delta Dale Taylor Sigma Phi Epsilon Reg Porter Alpha Gamma Rho Bill Ralston Delta Sigma Phi Frank Mueller Phi Kappa F. Hastert Sigma Phi Sigma George Elmborg Alpha Sigma Phi Lynn Leonard Delta Tau Delta Otto Kotouc Phi Kappa Psi John Gepson Tau Kappa Epsilon Harold Wlnqulst Alpha Tau Omega Bob Pilling Delta Theta Phi Harold Flnnegan Phi Sigma Kappa Lowry Bjerknes Theta Chi Jack Beard Beta Sigma Psi Lloyd Vance Delta Upsilon Carlyle Sorensen Pi Kappa Alpha Lloyd Loomls Theta Xi Duward Jackson Beta The+a Pi Byron Gouldlng Farm House Elton Ross Pi Kappa Phi Harold Goebel Xi Psi Phi E. J. Hepper Chi Phi Bernard Jennings Kappa Sigma Wayne Patten Sigma Alpha Epsilon Joe Shramek Zeta Beta Tau Ed Speier Delta Chi George Morrow Lambda Chi Alpha Laurence Hall Sigma Alpha Mu Jack Epstein Phi Alpha Delta Hammond Woods Sigma Chi Paul Aten Top Row — Jackson. Gouldinjr, Apkin . Looniis. Thii-I. Sorenson. Third Roir Hirst. Ralston, Jennings. Kotouc. Taylor, Huston. Shramek. Sirtnni Raw Epstein, Woods. Win(iuist, Owens. MuellL-r. Porter. McFarland. liiittoiii Row Shmlholt. Blankcnshiii. Thompson, Gallaher, Zcilingcr. Aten. Pattt-n. f 9 f . i.g. i I t ft Top Ron — Wilii T. Th..insun. Winilu ' i ly. (;iim. ,■ K.. ' is(i-. Rnwan. Rn t. SoborofT. Third Row—McBrkW Richie ' . MilKr. M(.R ' ll(_r. Boslnuffh. Horbtry. Hitchcock. Boos. Second Row — Buntinp:. Anderson. EnKlish. PaltL-rson, Soukup. O ' Connor, Tiarks. Ii-win. Warfiekl. Botto-m Row—Byei y, Pedley. Heishey, Williamson. Barber. McReynokls. McCall. Rymer. Pan Hellenic Council • ELIZABETH BARBER • MARTHA HERSHEY MRS. THOMPSON.. OFFICERS Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Chairman Alpha Chi Omega Kathryn Slaughter Martha Hershey Jean Irwin Alpha Delta Pi Frances Buchner Marian Bartlett Gertrude Lanktree Alpha Delta Theta Mrs. Wm. Matschullat Dorothy Wiebusch Frances Rymer Alpha Omicron Pi Polly Sellatly Adlyn Moeller Lucille hii+chcock Alpha Phi Mrs. Farrell Elizabeth Barber Ruth Byerly Alpha Xi Delta Frances Toft Clara Day Elizabeth hlansen Chi Omega Suzanne Burford Henrietta Tiarks Mary Gilnnore MEMBERS Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Frank Beers Mildred Root Jane Boos Delta Gamma Mrs. Carl Olson Jean Speiser Pat Miller Delta Zeta Mrs. La n son Evelyn O ' Connor Katherine James Gamma Phi Beta Mary Beard Genevieve Boslaugh Willa Norris Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. Milton Buchner Julia Koester Alice Pedley Kappa Delta Mrs. Schriefen Ruth Wimberly Marie Soukup Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Joe Seacrest hielen Morrow Jean Warfield Phi Mu Genevieve Brehm Virgene McBride Ann Anderson Phi Omega Pi Mrs. Pearl Hathaway Helen Newberg Elizabeth Rowan Pi Beta Phi Mrs. George Bates Mary Kline Priscilla Monnich Sigma Delta Tau Dorothy Bergen Judith Soboroff Shirley Hosberg Sigma Kappa Mildred French Constance Kiser Charlotte English Theta Phi Alpha Minica Rooney Amanda Hermsen Alice Marie Ritchie Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. George Kiffin Mary Frances McReynolds Louise McCall 7V ) Ko c Coddinirton, Prouty. Nulson. Rntlon, Finch. Bishop, Schrader. Brown. Second Roiv — Moore. Munshaw, Phillips. Marsh. Beal, Bentley. Holyoke, Davis. Bottom Row — Minor, PiiMce, Daniuls, Hood, Harnsbcrger. Baer. Smith. Adams. Pullman. H ousemotners th. Acacia -.- Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta... Beta Theta Pi Chi Omega Chi Phi Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Lambda Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta M Mrs. W. A. Brown .Mrs. J. W. Bishop Mrs. Ada Bumstead Mrs. Emma Holyoke Mrs. Ezza Pullman Mrs. O. E. Anderson rs. Adelaide Harnsburger Mrs. J. S. Pierce Mrs. Margaret B. Rea Mrs. Melsana Daniels Mrs. Maude Moore Mrs. Mary Jaclcson Ream Mrs. Gertrude Adams Mrs. hi. C. M. Burgess Mrs. Z. Woolfe Mrs. Dorothy Woodward Mrs. Caroline Phillips Mrs. C. S. Libbit ..Mrs. S. H. Beedle Mrs. Myra Cox Kappa Delta Mrs. Anna Marsh Kappa Kappa Gamma.. Mrs. Sarah A. Nelson Kappa Sigma ...Mrs. C. P. Smith Phi Delta Theta Mrs. Dora Finch Phi Kappa Mrs. Lydia McMahon Phi Mu Mrs. Marie Cottington Phi Omega Pi Miss Louise Munshaw Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Jule Petermichael Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Davis Pi Kappa Phi Mrs. J. E. Owen Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Minor Sigma Chi Mrs. Cora Bentley Sigma Kappa Mrs. Frank Schrade Sigma Nu Mrs. Clara S. Prouty Sigma Phi Eps ilon Mrs. Lola Hood Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. Fannie Schnell Tau Kappa Epsilon Mrs. Bixby Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. K. Failey Theta Xi Mrs. Anna Hyland Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Fannie Rotton —82— Fraternities Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma Acacia of Del+a Phi Gamma has as its colors purple and gold. First Semester JOHN D. ZEILINGER DUANE K. PETERSON OFFICERS Second Semester President JOHN D. ZEILINGER Vice-President DUANE K. PETERSON KENNETH M. EATON Secretary OLIVER T. JOY KENNETH M. EATON Treasurer KENNETH M. EATON MEMBERS Murray Brawner, ' 33.- Kimball Duane K. Peterson, ' 33 Wausa Mark W. Bullock, ' 33. McCook Donald Pilger, ' 33 Stanton Warner W. Carlson, ' 33 Lincoln Robert Rathbun, ' 33 Omaha Fred Chambers, ' 35-- Mlnltare Eldridge Scrlven, ' 34 Mitchell Kenneth Eaton, ' 33..TorrIngton, Wyo. Richard Smith, ' 36 Lincoln Oliver Joy, ' 33 University Place Robert J. Thiel, ' 34 __ .Lincoln Franklin Meier, ' 35 Lincoln John D. Zelllnger, ' 33 David City PLEDGES Ronald Chase, ' 35 __ Fairbury Elmer Metheny, ' 35- - McCook Harold Coleman, ' 35 - McCook David Rankin, ' 36 Lincoln Eugene Ellsworth, ' 33 .Grand Island Virgil Taylor, ' 34_ Stanton Robert Heilig, ' 36 Lincoln John Williams, ' 36 Lincoln William Lorenz, ' 35 Lincoln Charles Zlegler, ' 34 Vesta ?!v ■V i ' i Acacia chapter of Delta Phi Gamma became a local fratern- ity In 1929 when it withdrew from affiliations wtlh the na- tional fraternity. Acacia. The chapier house which has been located at its present site at 1603 H Street for the last fifteen years will accommo- date twenty-eight men. ffc- -84- Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma was founded in 1929 at the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. At present there is one active chapter. Top Row — Meier. Smith, Zicgler. Ellswoi ' th. Third Row — Bullock, Rankin. Brawner, Chambers. Peterson. Second Row — Metheny, Scriven. Coleman, Joy, Williams. Bottom Row — Eaton. Carlson, Pilger, Thiel. JOHN D. ZEILINGER, President Alpha Chi Omega 4 OFFICERS • HARRIET DUNLAP President • JANE AXTELL Vice-President JEAN IRWIN Secretary VIRGINIA SHOV ALTER Treasurer Xi chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was established at the University of Ne- braska in 1907. The sorority colors are scar- let and olive green, and the flowers are the red carnation and si i max. MEMBERS Mary C. Albln, ' 34 Lincoln Jean Alden, ' 34 Kimball Jane Axtell, ' 33-- Omaha Leona Chase, ' 35 Lincoln Jeane+te Clark, ' 34 Omaha Mildred Craven, ' 34 Osceola Genevieve Dalling, ' 35 .Lincoln Wilma Dole, ' 35 Lincoln Harriet Dunlap, ' 33 Holdrege Mary Erb, ' 34 - Lincoln hialleene hiaxthausen, ' 35 Omaha Martha hiershey, ' 34.- Lincoln DeMaries hiilliard, ' 34- Lincoln Jean Irwin, ' 33 - .-Fullerton Bonita Ivins, ' 34 - Crawford Janet Jennings, ' 34 Davenport Arlene Larson, ' 33 Oakland Ruth Long, ' 35-- -Cowles Jean Magill, ' 33-- Holdrege Lou ' se Morton, ' 33 Lincoln Mildred Morton, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Nesbit, ' 34 Lincoln Bernice Rundin, ' 35 Wahoo Virginia Showalter, ' 34 -Alliance Rhona Smith, ' 33 --Lincoln Maxine Stalder, ' 34 - Salem Arlene Steeple, ' 34-- Osceola Pauline Strlckler, ' 33 Broken Bow Alice WIren, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Betty Barrows, ' 36 Lincoln Delores Bernhardt, ' 34-- Elm Crook Arlene Bors, ' 35- - Wilber Elizabeth Bushee, ' 36 - Lincoln Corinne Claflln, ' 36 - Omaha Paula Davis, ' 36 Bayard Mary Fuqua, ' 36 Omaha Kathryn Goebel, ' 35 Wisner Donna Green, ' 36- Elmwood Mary Edith Hendricks, ' 36 Lincoln Janet Mathewson, ' 35 Wakefield Marlanna Mellick, ' 35 -Neligh Rheta Morton, ' 36 Lincoln Ethel Rohrer, ' 36 Omaha Fern Stelnbaugh, ' 36 Oakland Margaret Test, ' 36 Lincoln Lillian Vodehnal, ' 35 Ord Mary Williams, ' 35 St. Paul Alpha Chi Omega was founded on the Nebraska campus as a national soror- ity in 1907. The sorority lived at 1410 Q Street un- til 1927. when it moved to its present location at 716 No. 16th Street. The house, which is finished in Geor- gian style, will accommo- date thirty-five. B ' . HIHSUS m ..%o Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1885 at DePauw Univer- sity at Greencastle. Indiana. There are at present fifty-six active chapters. Top Row — Martiewson. Albin. Hershoy, Irwin. Erb. Axtell. Goebel. Fourth Row— harson. Claflin. Dole. Lohr. Mellick. Haxthausen. Showalter. Thiid Row— Fm ua. Morton. Hilliard. Davis. Stalder. Rohrer, Bernhardt. Second Row — Strickler, Wiren. Nesbit. Craven. Steeple, Barrows. Green. Bottom Ron — Alden. Clark, Maf?ill. Jennings, Rundin. Bushee. Hendricks. HARRIET DUNLAP, President —87- Alpha Delta Pi DT A Alpha Epsllon of Alpha Delta Pi was installed on the University of Nebraska campus in 1915. The colors of the sorority are pale blue and white and the flower is the purple violet. OFFICERS • LOUISE STILES President • EILEEN FORBURGER Vice-President MARGARET TAYLOR Secre ary DORIS PATTERSON Treasurer MEMBERS Marian Bartlett, ' 33 Alma Doris Patterson, ' 35 Petersburg Nellie Fagan, ' 33. Cheney Irma Randall, ' 33 Omaha Eileen Forburger, ' 33 Lincoln Jane Rundstrom, ' 33 Lincoln Gertrude Lanktree, ' 36 Papillion Louise Stiles, ' 34 ...Omaha Irene Maurer. ' 36 Madison Margaret Taylor, ' 33... Lincoln Margaret Pasch, ' 33 Millard Grayce Wilson Giltner PLEDGES Estle Anderson, ' 33 Lincoln Eula Mae hHastie, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Eppler, ' 36 Lincoln Meryl Johnson, ' 36 Norman ■ . ■1 ■-- vf:: _ J S Ul. ' - T « ' Alpha Delta PI existed as a local known as Owasco until 1915. The fraternity has lived at I 109 F St., 1720 M St.. 501 So. 12th St., and 64 No. 16th St., its present ad- dress. The house is built to ac- commodate thirty-five and is fin- ished In I9th Century American style. The Alpha Delta PI sorority was founded at Wesleyan Female Col- lege, Macon, Georgia, In 1851. At present there are sixty active and five Inactive chapters. Top Roif — Lankti ' ee. Hastie. Johnson. Pasch. Svcond Row — Eppler, Taylor. Bartletl. Forburger. Hot tout lioir -Maurev, Patterson, Runstrom, Randall. LOUISE STILES, President Alpha Delta Theta e Zeta chapter of Alpha Delta Theta was estab- lished at the University of Nebraska in 1923. Their colors are turquoise blue, scarlet. and silver and their flower is the sweet pea. OFFICERS MARION VESELY President ROSE WOERDEMAN Vice-President MILDRED D I ETZ Secreta ry HELEN SMRHA Treasurer NORMA VITEK . Treasurer MEMBERS Jeanne Bobbltt. ' 33 Lincoln Evelyn Frundel!, ' 35. Concordia, Kan. Vivian Frundell, ' 33. Concordia, Kan. Marian Higbee, ' 33 Omaha Mildred Huff. ' 34 . . Lincoln Ada M. James. ' 33. .Council Bluffs, la. Alfreda Johnson. ' 34 Boelus Valentine Klotz, ' 34 Lincoln Lea Lenger. ' 34.. Beatrice Lucile Lindstrom, ' 33 Gresham Mildred Mares, ' 33 Ulysses Mildred Ma+hre, ' 33 Lincoln Ruth McCormlck, ' 34 Lincoln Inez Moreland, ' 33 Lincoln Grace Peake. ' 34 Omaha Rose Pros. ' 35 Omaha Frances Rymer. ' 34 Lincoln Margaret Slevers, ' 33 Scribner Marian Taylor. ' 33 Lincoln Marguerite Thompson. ' 33.Winnefoon Margaret V ard, ' 33 Douglas. Wyo. Dorothy V iebusch, ' 33 Lincoln Gladys Williams, ' 34 York PLEDGES Alberta Koon, ' 34 Red Cloud Frances Wilson. ' 35 Lincoln Janet Kent Richardson. ' 36. Auburn Hazel Wright, ' 34. Seward Virginia Roberts, ' 35 Lincoln Alpha Delta Theta existed as a local sorority known as Alpha Theta until 1923. The sorority first lived at 310 No. 14th Street and In 1924 moved to its present location at 425 University Terrace. The present house is built to ac- commodate thirty persons and is of Colonial type of architecture. Alpha Delta Theta was founded at Transylvania College, Lexington. Ky., In 1918. There are at present thirty-one active chapters. Top voir— Mathre. E. Frundeil. Roberts. ■Williams, V. Fi-undcH, Morciaml. Fourth RoK— Dictz. Pros. Taylor. Smiha. McCormick. Third Row — Ward, Huff. Mares, James, Sievers. Second Row — Lindstrom, Johnson. Frederick, Hiy;bee. Klotz. Bottom Row- — Woerdeman. Wrijjfht. Rymer. Lenger, Vitek, Richardson. MARION VESELY, President Alpha Gamma Rho Kappa of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the Univer- sity of Nebraska in 1916. The flower of the fraternity is the pink tea rose, the colors green and gold and the favor- ite song is " hiail to Alpha Gamma Rho " . OFFICERS • IRVING WALKER President • WILLIAM RALSTON Vice-President THOMAS SNIPES Secretary REUBEN HECHT Treasurer MEMBERS George Boyd, ' 33. Alexandria, Minn. Wllford McKInley, ' 34 ... Ponca Lorenz Bredemeier, ' 34 Mayberry Ray Murray, ' 33 Curtis Everett Curry, ' 34 Atwood, Kan. Ervin Peterson, ' 34 Hernnan Fred Evans, ' 35 hlay Springs William Ralston, ' 34 Omaha Haskell Hankins, ' 33... .....Alliance Louis Schick, ' 35 Curtis hierbert Hartley, ' 33 Wilcox Thomas Snipes, ' 33. .Cheyenne, Wyo. Carl Hartman, ' 34.. Maxwell Raymond Tonjes, ' 35 West Point Glenn Heady, ' 33 Champion Reuben Hecht, ' 33 Curtis Arthur Kozelka, ' 33 Cicero, III. Merrill Lee, ' 34 Brownlee Robert Voss, ' 33 Sargent Willard Waldo, ' 34 DeWitt Irving Walker, ' 33 Waverly PLEDGES Vance Balfour, ' 36 Nehawka Robert Berger, ' 33 Lincoln Mel Clark, ' 35 Lincoln Fred Griffin, ' 36 Sutherland Walter Hecox, ' 36 Gothenburg Hervey Hedden, ' 36 S cottsbluff Ray Hoy, ' 35 Lincoln Clarence Olson, ' 36 Waverly Les Orcutt, ' 36 Curtis Donald Smith, ' 36 Addison, Wis. Jack Smith, ' 36 Callaway Don Swerdferger, ' 36 Lincoln Bernard Tomich, ' 36 Bushnell Gerald Tool, ' 34 Elm Creek Al Kost, ' 35 ...St. Joseph, Mo. Tom Waldo, ' 34 DeWitt Harold Larson, ' 36 Mead Lyman Wallin, ' 34 Lincoln Jack Martin, ' 33... Waverly Urban Wendorf, ' 35 Western Ronald Nuckols, ' 36 Scottsbluff Dawson Wischemeier, ' 35. . Burchard Alpha Gamma Rho existed as a local fraternity known as Ag Guild until 1917. The fraternity first ved at 425 No. 25th St., then in 1928 moved to its present loca- tion at 3605 Holdrege St. The house is built to accommodate thirty-five and is finished in Eng- lish style. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded April 4, 1908. at Ohio State Univer- sity. At present there are thirty-five active and no Inactive chapters. Top Row W. Waldo. Nuckols. Clark. McKinley. Hecox. Third Roic — Bredemeier, Evans. Peterson, Voss, Ralston. Second ffoic— Wischemeier. Tonjes, Hecht, Kost, Schick. Bottom Row — Snipes, T. Waldo. Tool, Orcutt. IRVING WALKER, President Alpha Omicron Pi OFFICERS LUCILLE HITCHCOCK President LUCILE HENDRICKS Vice-President MIRIAM HUSE . Recording Secretary ALLENE MUMAU Correspondinq Secretary SYLVA KOTOUC Treasurer Zeta chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was in- stalled on the University of Nebraska campus in 1903. The color of the sorority is cardinal, and the flower, the Jacque- nninot rose. MEMBERS Jane Carr, ' 34- --- ,- Lincoln Virginia Kean, ' 35-- Lincoln Ethel Chlttick ' 33---- Stuart Mildred Kirkbride, ' 35 Lincoln Harriet Craven. ' 33 - Wayne Helen Klein, ' 34 Lincoln Dorothy Crouse, ' 33-- -Seward Sylva Kotouc, ' 33 Humboldt Myra Grimes, ' 35 - Red Cloud Marjorie Ley, ' 33- Wayne Evelyn Haase, ' 33 -Emerson Adiyn Moeller, ' 33 Lincoln Lucile Hendricks, ' 33 Wahoo Allene Mumau, ' 34 Tobias Irene Hentzen, ' 35 --Seward Lucille Hitchcock, ' 34 Lincoln Elizabeth Hobbs, ' 33 Lincoln Maxine Hockett, ' 35 Lincoln Marguerite Hollenbeck ' 34- -Lincoln Miriam Huse, ' 33 Wayne Eleanor Jones, ' 33 Wymore Lola Recknor, ' 33 Creston, la. Gretchen Schrag, ' 35 Lincoln Elfrieda Stauss, ' 35 Lincoln Betty Temple, ' 35-- Lincoln Margaret Upson , ' 33 Odell Lois Van Nostrand, ' 34- Benedict Constance Wade, ' 35. .Nebraska City PLEDGES Irene Barry, ' 36 Harblne, la. Marianne Morris, ' 36 ...Lincoln Catherine Carver, ' 36 -Lincoln Catherine Neal, ' 36 Lincoln Leah Ruth Cornelius, ' 36. .-Humboldt Phyllis Ridle, ' 34 Superior Lorraine Hitchcock, ' 36 Lincoln Catherine Stultz, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothea Kropp, ' 34- Lincoln Mae Tracker, ' 36-- Lincoln Margaret McDonough, ' 34 - Creston, la. !,• H Aj Alpha Omicron Pi was never a local and was established at the University of Nebraska in 1903. The fraternity has lived at 509 No. 16th St., Washington Street, and 1541 S St.. its present loca- tion. The house is built to ac- comnriodate thirty and is finished in Colonial style. The Alpha Omicron Pi sorority was founded In 1897 at Barnard Col- lege, Columbia Univer- sity. New York. There are forty active chap- ters and two Inactive chapters. Tup Row — Hollenbeck. Kropp, Kotouc, Schrag, Carr. Temple. Kean, McDonough. FouHh fiojc— Dungan, Cornelius, Morris, Ley, Wade. Stauss. Stultz. Third i?of( — Jones. Recknor, Grimes. Ci-aven, Grouse. Senift. Ridle. Mumau. Second Rmv — Hentzen, Pleak, Hockett, Carver. Haase. Kirkbride. Chittick. Bottom Row — Barry. Hobbs. Mot-IIer. Van Nostrand. Husc. Hendricks. McAllister. Hitchcock. LUCILLE HITCHCOCK, President Alpha Phi Nu of Alpha Phi was established at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1906. Silver and Bor- deaux are the sorority colors, and the flov ers are the forget-me-not and lilies of the valley. OFFICERS • MARJORIE QUIVEY President • ELIZABETH BARBER Vice-President ELAINE FONTEIN Secretary VIRGINIA TEDROVi Treasurer MEMBERS Jane Amidon, ' 33 Grand Island Betty James, ' 35 Gillespie, III. Jeanette Arensberg, ' 35 Helen Jolliffe, ' 35 Villisca, la. Goodland, Kan. Dorothy Knox, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Baldwin, ' 33 Omaha Polly Ann Lutz, ' 35 Canton, Mo. Elizabeth Barber, ' 33 Lincoln Arnetta Becker, ' 35 Lincoln Gertrude Beer, ' 33 Western Harriet Bowen, ' 34 Grand Island Marjorle Breen, ' 33 Omaha Alice Brown, ' 34_ Omaha Ruth Byerly, ' 34 Estes Park, Colo. Marylouise Clark, ' 35 ..Weeping Water Harriet Daly, ' 34 Lincoln Elaine Fontein, ' 35 Columbus Dorothy Lee Hartzler, 35 Superior Terma McMahon, ' 34 Superior Pauline McShane, ' 35 Lincoln Winifred Marron, ' 34 Brainard Frances Morgan, ' 34 Omaha Frances Morse, ' 33... Lincoln Lois Patterson, ' 34 Casper, Wyo. Mae Posey, ' 33 Lincoln Carlene Steckleberg, ' 33 Lincoln Mildred Stenton, ' 34 Lincoln Virginia Tedrow, ' 35 Lincoln Audred Whiteman, ' 35 _. Sheridan, Wyo. PLEDGES Barbara Barber, ' 36 Lincoln Frances Ireland, ' 36 Lincoln Eloise Barnhart, ' 36 Omaha Helen Kent, ' 36. Columbus Betty Beck, ' 36 Lincoln Alice King, ' 36 Lincoln Brownie B. Berquist, ' 36 Omaha Frances J. McEvoy, ' 35. .Gillespie, III. Harriet Cummins, ' 36 Seward Ruth McNally, ' 35 Sheridan, Wyo. Ellen Daly, ' 36 .....Cambridge Hazel Maurltsen, ' 36 Norfolk Virginia Erickson, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor Neale, ' 36... Ft. Calhoun Donita Gillaspie, ' 36 ...Lincoln Eva Jane Sinclair, ' 36 Omaha Alpha Phi was never a local fra- ternity and was established at the University of Nebraska in 1906. The fraternity has lived at 15th and Q Sts., 20th and D Sts., 464 No. 16th St., and In 1927 nnoved to its present location at 1531 S St. The house Is built to acconn- modate thirty-four and is finished in French Colonial style. w The Alpha Phi sorority was ■founded in 1872 at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New Yorlc. There are thirty-six ac- tive and one inactive chapters. Top fitxc— Kent. Bergquist. Jolliffe. McNally. E. Daly, Stenten. Sinclair. Fifth Row — Brown, Hartzler, Amidon. Patterson, Erickson. Bowen, McEvoy. Fourth Roif — B. Barber. H. Daly. Baker. Morse. Whiteman, Bishoj). Baldwin. Third Ro(C— Fontein, Ted row, Kin . Cummins. Becker, Neal. Mai-ron. Second Row — James. Morgan, Bainhai " t. McShane. Arensberg, Beck, Byerly. Bottom Row hutz. McMahon. Breen, Clarke, Steckelberg, Posey. E. Barber. Mouristen. MARJORIE QUIVEY, President -97— Alpha Sigma Phi Xi chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at the University of Ne- braska in 1913. The colors are cardinal and stone wi ' h the cardinal rose for flower. The favorite song is " Evening Shadows " OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester • MARVIN SCHMID President FORREST LEININGER • KERN FOGERTY Vice-President JOE C. RHEA CLARENCE TUCKER . Secretary NORMAN M. FINKE LYNN LEONARD Corresponding Secretary . NEIL McFARLAND MEMBERS Arthur Bailey, ' 35.- - Lincoln Lee Penney, ' 34 Tabor, Iowa Raymond S. C ' ark, ' 33. St. Joe, Mo. Joe C. Rhea. ' 35 Arlington Norman M. Finke, ' 34 Kearney Ulysses Schlueter, ' 34 Fremont Kern J. Fogerty. ' 33 Aurora, III. Marvin Schmid, ' 33 Columbus Peter Jensen, ' 35 Ainsworth Herman Schultz, ' 34.. ..Exeter Walter Larson, ' 35 Genoa William Spomer, ' 35 Lincoln Forrest Leininger, ' 35 Fullerton Charles Steadman, ' 35 Lincoln Lynn Leonard, ' 34 Ainsworth Francis Sturdevant, ' 35. Lincoln Neil McFarland, ' 34 ...Norfolk Clarence Tucker, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Walter Boysen, ' 35 Creighton John Long, ' 36 Missouri Valley, la. Bud Dunn, ' 35 Fremont George Murphy, ' 35. Lincoln hienry Feusner, ' 36 hluntley Douglas Peterson, ' 36 Fullerton Galen Jones, ' 36..... Lincoln Stanley Reese, ' 35 Lincoln Chester Koza, ' 36 Clarkson Judson Schroeder, ' 35 Lincoln Gilbert Koza, ' 34 Clarkson Edgar Struve, ' 34..... Deshler Martin Lewin, ' 34 .....Arcadia Howard Wheeler, ' 36 Lincoln The charter members of Alpha Sigma Phi were members of a ocal fraternity called Bushnell Guild. The fraternity has oc- cupied a variety of residences, including a distinctive castle type of house at 1845 D St.. then a dwelling at 1040 D St.. and ai present occupy the house at 229 No. 17th Street. jMrn Alpha Sigma Hhi was founded December 6th, 1845, at Yale Univer- sity. At the present time there are 33 active and no inactive chapters. Top iJoH ' Jenstn, Long. Lcininger, B. BailL-y, MoFailand. Fourth Ron- — Larson, Schroeder, Tucker, Hunt. Luonard. Third ?0(c— Schlueter. Reese. Schultz, Peterson, Rhea. A. B. Bailey. Second Row — Finke. Boysen, Stnave, Sturdevant. Stt ' adman. Bottom Roic — Wheeler, Lewin, Fogarty. Stark, Spomtr. MARVIN SCHMID, President Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Theta of Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Nebraska in 1897. The white tea rose is the fraternity flower with blue and gold as the colors. " Sweetheart of A. T. O. " is the favorite s ong. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ROBERT HARMON Worthy Master ROBERT LACKEY WILLIAM DEVEREAUX Chaplain _ WILLIAM WILSON PRANK MUSSRAVE W. K. E FRANK MUSGRAVE CARL ERB Keeper of Annals WILLIAM FISHER CHARLES FLANSBURG Scribe GLENN RIEDER WILLIAM FISHER Usher .. .CHARLES FLANSBURG MEMBERS Sesco Asher, ' 34 Scottsbiuff Clair Bishop. ' 34 Lincoln Howard Carpender. ' 34 Lincoln Robert Charters, ' 33 Lincoln Glenn Coleman, ' 35 Sheridan, Wyo. Morris Craig, ' 33 Ciarkson Walter Dann, ' 35 Beatrice William Devereaux. ' 34 Omaha Carl Erb, ' 34 Lincoln Charles Erlclcson, ' 35 Lincoln Edwin Fisher, ' 33 Falls City William Fisher. ' 35 Falls City Charles Flansburg. ' 34 Lincoln Harry Foster, ' 33 Lincoln Howard Gillespie. ' 33 Wymore Chalmers Graham, ' 33 Hastings Arthur Grlswold, ' 33 Wakefield Harry Hansen, ' 33 Omaha Robert Harmon, ' 33 Washington, D. C. John Hutchings, Jr.. ' 33 Falls City Donald Keyes, ' 33. ._ Longmont, Colo. Robert Kinkead. ' 34 Cheyenne. Wyo. Clayton Kunze, ' 34 Grand Island Robert Lackey, ' 33 Englewood, Calif. David Martin, ' 33 Omaha Harland Mllllqan. ' 35 Scribner Merrill Moeller, ' 35..- Lincoln Frank Musgrave. ' 34 Omaha Stuart Neltzel, ' 33 Falls City Robert Pilling, ' 34 Omaha Burkett Reynolds. ' 34 Lincoln Glenn Rieder. ' 33 Council Bluffs, la. Harold Soderlund, ' 33 Lincoln Glenn Warrick, ' 33 Scottsbiuff James Whitehead, ' 35 Mitchell Charles Williams, ' 35 Warsaw. Ind. William Wlison. ' 33-.., Lincoln Roger Wolcott, ' 34 Green River. Wyo. PLEDGES Riverton, la. Omaha -.. Lincoln ...Plains, Kans. William Baldwin, ' 36 Edward Binkley, ' 36 Tom Britton, ' 36 Vincent Broady, ' 35 Wayne Cameron. ' 36 Hastings Richard Cullen. ' 36 - Lincoln James Erb, ' 36 .Lincoln William Garlow, ' 36 Cody, Wyo. Charles Hansen. ' 36...- - Lincoln Glenn Mace. ' 35 Hastings Martin Mallette. ' 36 Omaha James Mickey. ' 35 Lincoln Howard Naper. ' 33..- Gregory. S. D. Kenneth O ' Connor, ' 35 Lincoln Reed O ' Hanlon. Jr.. ' 36 Blair John McKee. ' 36 Lincoln William Sargent, ' 35 Lincoln Donald Shurfleff. ' 36 Lincoln Woodrow Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Frank Tanner, ' 3o Lincoln Darrell Turner, ' 34 Pawnee City George Unthank, ' 36 Lincoln George Walliker, Jr., ' 36 Cody. Wyo. Jack Whlttington, ' 36 Cheyenne, Wyo. Alpha Tau Omega, now jstabllshed on the located at 1630 K Street, In 1897. without former I accommodates thirty a new house Is being The new house, to ited at 15th and T Sts., be of Colonial style and will accom- modate thirty -eight men. H..-: — 100— ■txc Alpha Tau Omega was founded in 1865 at the Virginia Military Insti- tute. At the present time there are 98 active and 22 Inactive chapters. Top Koic— Lackey. Musgrave, J. Erb. Deveixaux. Maitln. Hutchings. W. Fisher. Fifth Roil — C. Erb. Cameron. Foster. Malletle Erickson, E. Fisher. Bishop. Carpender. Fourth Row — Cullen, Naper. Garlow. Graham. Flansburs. Neitzel. Tanner. Broady. Third Row— Turner, Wilson. Whittinjrton. Pilling. Britton. IVIace. Walliker. D. Shurtleff. Second Ron — McKee. Dann. Kunze. Binkley, Reynolds. W. Shurtleff, Baldwin. O ' Hanlon. Bottom Roil — Mickey, Wolcott. Unthank. Rieder. Hanson, Milligan. Moeller. ROBERT HARMON, Worthy Master Alpha Xi Delta cAl Rho chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1912. The sorority colors are light and dark blue and gold. The flower Is the pink rose. OFFICERS CLARA DAY LEOLA SCHILL GERTRUDE CLARKE PHYLLIS SIDNER President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Carol Auten, ' 34 North Bend Margaret LIston, ' 35 Elmwood Ruth Cherny, ' 34 North Bend Gertrude Clarke, ' 33____LaSrange, III. Helen Davis, ' 33 Omaha Clara Day, ' 33 North Platte Mary Doudna, ' 33 - Guide Rock Denies Greene, ' 34 Elmwood Gail Miller, ' 34 Scotia Bash Perkins. ' 35 Arnold Evelyn Romberg, ' 33 Scribner Mildred Romberg, ' 33 , Scribner Mildred Ruth. ' 33 Lincoln Leola Schill, ' 34 __ _ .Alliance Elizabeth Hansen, ' 34. _ Elmvi ood Phyllis Sidner. ' 35 North Bend Marjorie Helvey, ' 34. Sheridan, Wyo. Marian Stamp, ' 34 North Platte Emily Hickman, ' 35 Elmwood Frances Stringfield, ' 34 Geneva Lucile Lampert, ' 34 Lincoln Gertrude Taylor, ' 33 Lincoln PLEDGES Lillian Everton, ' 35... Crofton Ruth Ryan, ' 35 ...Lincoln Anna Jean Halbersleben, ' 34 Evelyn Smith, ' 35.. Holdrege Kansas City, Mo. Eleanor Texley, ' 35 Lincoln Pearl Johnson, ' 36 Gordon Marguerite Trost, ' 35 Lincoln Bernlce Kane, ' 36, Lincoln Eleanor Worthman, ' 36 ..Louisville Dorothy Orcutt, ' 35 Lincoln Virginia Yager, ' 35 Kenesaw Edna Mae Paulson. ' 36 Crofton Alpha Xi Delta existed as a local fraternity known as Alpha Delta until 1912. The fraternity first lived at 1527 M St., then in 1929 nnoved to its present location at 1619 R St. The house Is built to accommodate 30 and is finished in Grecian style. Alpha Xi Delta was founded in 1893 at Knox College. Gales- burg. Illinois. There are fi-fty-four active chapters. Top Rcii -Ya.ser. Hickman, Liston, Johnson. Texky. M. Romberg. Third Roif— Stringfield. Davis. Trost, Kins. Doudna. Stamp. Fourth Ron — Miller. Halber.slebfn. Hc-lvcy. Smith. Schill. Clar1 e. Sieond Roiv Everton. Paulson. Worthman. Chtrny. Sidner. Perkins. Boltom Roll-- -Greene. E. Romberc. Hanson. Lampert. Auten. Ruth. CLARA DAY, President PL-: Beta Theta Pi - - - 8 Alpha Tau chapter of Beta The+a Pi was founded a+ the Univer- sity of Nebraska in 1888. The rose is the flower and the colors are pink and blue. The " Loving Cup " has lone been the favorite song. OFFICERS L. RICHARD RICKETTS President HENRY LEHNHOFF . Vice-President HARRY RUDOLPH. Recording Secretary FRANCIS CUNNINGHAM Secretary HAROLD DAY . Treasurer JAMES HARSH Alumni Secretary RICHARD NICHOLSON Sergeant-at-Arms GEORGE WAHLQUIST Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Hubert Arnold, ' 33 Lincoln Allen Beaumont, ' 33 Lincoln William Cams. " 33 Central City Harley Case, ' 35 -. Shenandoah, la. H. Francis Cunningham, Jr.. ' 33 Lincoln Harold Day, ' 34 North Platte Wentworth Fling. ' 33 Lincoln Byron Goulding, ' 34 Omaha James Harsh. ' 35 ____ Creston. la. Jack Hollingsworth, ' 34 Cambridge William Irons, ' 33 Lincoln Henry Lehnhoff, ' 33 Lincoln Madison Letts, ' 34 _ St. Joseph, Mo. Verne r Meyers, ' 34 Seward William Mllburn, ' 33 Beatrice Maynard Miller. ' 33 Beatrice George M ousel, ' 35 Cambridge Richard Nicholson. ' 34 Valentine Lewis R. Ricketts. ' 33 Lincoln Harry Rudolph, ' 33 St. Joseph, Mo. George Ryan, ' 33 Beatrice Roger ScoH. ' 3b St. Joseph, Mo. Geo roe Wahlqulst. ' 35 Hastings David Whitworth, ' 33 „ Lincoln Irving Wood, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Dale Andersen. ' 35 Fremont Melvin Ayers, ' 36 Broken Bow Frederick Beaumont, ' 36 Lincoln James Beg ley, ' 35 _ Plattsmouth Franklin Coffee, ' 36 Chadron Delos Gay, ' 35 _ _ _ Casper, Wyo. Richard Giesler, ' 35 Lincoln Donald Guiney, ' 35 Denver, Colo. Dale Hager, ' 36 Lincoln Oliver Howard, ' 36 Lincoln William Howell, ' 36 Omaha Kenneth Kee, ' 36 Cambridge Charles Ledwih, ' 35 Lincoln Dean McWhorter. ' 33 _.._ ...Hastings LInwood Martin, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Woodrow Margin. ' 35 St. Joseph. Mo. Joseph Morton, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Thomas Murphy, ' 36..-. Kansas City. Mo. Frank Person. ' 35. Long Beach, Calif. Joe Roth, ' 36 Lincoln Ray Schrelber, ' 34 St. Joseph, Mo. Ed Smith, ' 34 Hastings Bruce Thorpe, ' 36 Los Angeles. Calif. Homan Walsh. ' 36 Lincoln Henry Whitaker. ' 36 St. Joseph. Mo. Robert Williams, ' 34 Fremont The local chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded on tha Nebraska campus In 1888, at which time the members lived in some rooms at lOth and O Streets. Later they occupied ' 1 residence on 2 1 st and D Streets and have lived in their present house at 1515 R Street since 1926. The house will accommodate forty men and is finished in Georgian style. — - B:»nr.c:. Beia Theta PI was founded at Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio, on August 8. 1839. At present there are 87 active and 22 inactive chapters. Top lioiv — Lehnhoff. Hager, Milburn. Scholl, McWhorter, Giesler. Thorpe. Schreiber. Fifth Ron — Bemis, Ledwith. Gay. Cains. Roth. Person. Case. Fourth Roir — Smith. Murphy, Walsh. L. Martin, Nicholson. F. Beaumont. Guiney. Third i2o(r— Letts, Arnold. Howard. Mousel. Begley. Rudolpli, Meyers. Second Row — Ayers. Cunninpfham, Day, Miller. Whitaker. Wood. Andersen. Bottom Row — Howell, Harsh. Coffee. HollinRsworth. Goulding. W. Martin. Ryan. Kee. 1. RICHARD RICKETT5, President -105 Chi Omega XXi Kappa chapter of Chi Omega was Installed on the University of Nebraska campus in 1903. The colors of the sorority are cardinal and straw. Their flower is the white carnation. OFFICERS HENRIETTA TIARKS VIRGINIA JONAS MARGARET CHASE MARY GILMOR ERNA MOTL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Atlantic, la Doris Barnett, ' 33 Dorothy Brewer, ' 33 Oklahoma City, Okla. Margaret Buol, ' 34 Randolph Margaret Chase, ' 35 -Kearney Una Jean Davis, ' 35 _ ..Lincoln Eleanor Dixon, ' 33 Blair Florence Dixon, ' 35 Blair Mary Gilmer, ' 34 Omaha Agnes Grover, ' 33....Lenapha, Okla. Clarice Hads, ' 34.. ...Lincoln Lucille Halsted, ' 35 Lincoln Inez Hansen, ' 33 Kennard La Nelle hiarry, ' 35 ... Home, Kans. Geraldine Hartwick, ' 33 Marysville, Kans. Virginia Jonas, ' 33 Omaha Mary Lou Kirk, ' 35 . Lincoln Irma Leonard, ' 35.. Ainsworth Helen Mills, ' 35 Sheridan, Wyo. Erna MotI, ' 34 Mullen Alice Reece, ' 34 .Valentine YIeen Riesland, ' 35 Lincoln Jeanne Russell, ' 35 Fairbury Anne Safarik, ' 35 DeWitt Kola Snyder, ' 35 Omaha Henrietta Tiarks, ' 33. McClelland, la. Virginia Van Waning, ' 35 Lincoln Gail V alker, ' 33 Elwood Doris Wllkens, ' 33 Lincoln PLEDGES Alalre Barkes, ' 36.. Lincoln Madge Benson, ' 36 Lincoln Carnenne Felter, ' 36 ...Lincoln Gertrude Hemphill, ' 34 North Loup Faye Johnston, ' 34.... ..Wauneta Mary Etta Krisl, ' 34 Milligan Georgia Nelson, ' 36 Bennington Doris Nordgren, ' 35 Lincoln Leona Pollard, ' 36 Nehawka Maxine Remaly, ' 34 Lincoln Jean Walker, ' 36 ...Indlanola Mary Esther Widener, ' 36 York Cornelia Wieland, ' 36 Lincoln Chi Omega was never a local fra- ternity and was founded in 1995 at the University of Nebraska. The fraternity has lived at 901 J St.. 740 So. 17th St.. 602 So. 17th St.. 1701 K St.. 202 So. 27th St.. and at 480 No. 16th St., its present location. The house is built to accommodate twen- ty-five and Is finished in Norman French style. — 106— »r y- The Chi Omega sorority was founded In 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Fayettevllle, Arkansas. There are at present eighty-seven ac- tive and four inactive chapters. I ' 4 Top Row — F. Dixon. Jonas. Safarik. Widener. NordRren, Barkes. Fourth Row — Walker, Hansen. Van Waning. Davis. Grover, Buol. Third Row — Hart wick, Leonard, E, Dixon. Benson, Gilmor, Riesland. Spcond Roir — Nelson, Mills. Polla " d. .Johnston, Felter, Ba-nett. Bnttaiii Roir—Rt, ' mn y, Harry. Wilkins. Russt-ll. Hatstcd. Chase. HENRIETTA TIARKS, President Chi Phi Zeta Delta of Chi Phi was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraslca In 1932. Previous to this time the local chapter was known as Alpha Theta Chi. The colors of the fraternity are scarlet and blue. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester • WILLIAM W, SPEAR President RAY M. STRAWN • JAMES D. CRABILL Vice-President CHARLES L. HUSBANDS RAY M. STRAWN ..Secretary JOHN D. BREWER WILLIAM A. CRABILL Steward WILLIAM A. CRABILL JOSEPH MILLER. Corresponding Secretary JOSEPH MILLER WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON Custodian WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON William P. Beer, John D. Brewer, John Chapman, Frank W. Crablll, James D. Crablll, William A. Crab Edward C. Elliot, MEMBERS ' 35 Genoa 34 .. Omaha 35.. Omaha ' 35 Red Cloud ' 33 Red Cloud II, ' 33... Red Cloud ' 33 Omaha Arnold S. Erlckson, ' 33 Newman Grove John J. Freytag, ' 34.. Omaha Durward Hayek, ' 32 McCook Galen O. Hult, ' 35 Lincoln Armand Hunter, ' 35... Humboldt Charles L. Husbands, ' 33 North Bend G. Francis Jenkins, ' 34 Humboldt Bernard Jennings, ' 34 Lincoln Bruce F. Johnston, ' 35 Omaha William F. Johnston, ' 34 Beaver City Ray H. Kerr, ' 34 Lincoln Paul Korff, ' 33 ..Lanham Joseph W. Miller, ' 33 Beatrice Richard A. Moran, ' 34 Omaha Thomas F. Naughtln, ' 35 Omaha Milton Owens, ' 35.. Lincoln Donald S. Pirie, ' 33....Greybull, Wyo. Jack D. Potter, ' 35 Lincoln William B. Potter, ' 33 Lincoln C. Keith Ray, ' 33 Lincoln James K. Shafer, ' 35 Beaver City William W. Spear, ' 33 Genoa Raymond M. Strawn, ' 33.. Omaha Roger F. Wilkerson, ' 33 ..Lincoln PLEDGES Howard Agee, ' 35 Lincoln Elbert Bunnell, ' 36. Council Bluffs, la. William Camblin, ' 36 Lincoln Alfred Clark, ' 36.. Ft. Morgan, Colo. H. Dey Meyers, ' 34 Howells Harr y Michael, ' 36 Council Bluffs, la. John Modlin, ' 36 Beaver City Harland Mossman, ' 35. Omaha Albert Ross, ' 35... Lincoln Victor Smith, ' 36 Omaha Jack Stafford, ' 36 Omaha LaVerne Strough, ' 36 Beatrice Rufus Strough, ' 34... Beatrice Chi Phi existed as a local fraternity known as Alpha Theta Chi from 1895 until 1932. The first house was located at 1425 R St. A few years later thay moved to 16th and F Sts.. then to 13th and J Sts., and later to 26th and O Sts. The present house, which will accommodate thirty men. is located at 1806 D Street. Chi Pht was founded in 1824 at Princefon Uni- versity. At present there are 33 active and 22 inactive chapfers. Top How — Strawn, W. Crabill, StafTonl. Wilkurson, J. Potter. Jcnninp:s. R. Stroui?h. Fourth i ' o ' — Michael, Clark. Ross. Mossman. Haytk, B. Johnston, Brewer. Third ?o;c- L. Strouy;h. Moran. Meyers. Shaft-T. Mmllin. W.Johnston. Sccand Koif—Keiv. Beer. Nau htin. Elliot. Ray. Husbands. Hull. Bottom liotc — Agee, J. Crabill. KorfT. Bunnell. F. Ciahill. FreytaK. Erickson. WILLIAM SPEAR. President -109- Delta Chi Nebraska chapter of Delta Chi was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1909. The flower of the fraternity is the white carnation and the colors are buff and red. The favorite song is " Band of Delta Chi " . First Semester HARRY C. FRANKMAN HAROLD CASTER JAMES HEATON ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN. LA VON LINN LESTER PROKOP OFFICERS Second Semester Precident HARRY C. FRANKMAN Vice-President GEORGE MORROW .Secretary JAMES HEATON Treasurer RICHARD MAYBORN . Editor GREGG LA MASTER House Manager... LESTER PROKOP MEMBERS Delmar Bailar, ' 34 North Platte Gregg LaMaster, ' 35 North Platte Harold Caster, ' 33 Lincoln LaVon Linn, ' 33 Pawnee City Robert Chamberlain, ' 34 Verdon Richard Mayborn, ' 33 Diller Dwight Coale, ' 34 . Bennett George Morrow, ' 33 Vernon Elge, ' 34 Red Oak, la. Blue Rapids, Kans. Harry Frankman, ' 33 Lincoln Arthur Nemechek, ' 33 Humboldt James Heaton, ' 35 Hay Springs Robert Peterson, ' 34 .... Madison William Hendy, ' 34 North Platte Robert Horney, ' 33. Tobias William Horney, ' 34 Tob ' as James Hilton, ' 33 Alliance Robert Hird, ' 34 Lincoln Harold Petz, ' 33 . Nelson Lester Prokop, ' 34 Hay Springs John Stone, ' 34 Omaha Charles Vogt, Jr.. ' 33 Pawnee City PLEDGES Leiand Craig, ' 36 Lincoln Dellos Kneale, ' 36 New Point, Mo. Wayne Cronn, ' 34 Lincoln Don Linn, ' 36 ...Pawnee City Lynn Cully, ' 36 Diller Irvin Maag, ' 36 Auburn Fred Gollner, ' 36.. Avoca George Moore, ' 36 Tecumseh G. A. Harrlman, ' 36 Christopher, III. Leonard Qulnn, ' 35 Omaha Thomas Hoggatt, ' 36 Omaha Merle Stainbrook, ' 36 Dakln Edmund Hollstein, ' 34.. Hay Springs Paul Story, ' 36 Red Oak, la. Nobraska chapter of Delta Chi was formed mainly of ' members oF the John Mar- W shall Club, a law club, when j it was installed on the f " Acompus in 1909. The fra- J itornity, originally located l-.- J ' at 1600 R St., moved to its ' present site at 1421 H St. in 1926. The house, which is of Colonial style, has ac- commodations for 30 men. mr DelU Chi was founded in the spring of 1880 at Cornell University. At the present time there are 3 1 active and 6 in- active chapters. Top flo;r— Hollstfin. Heaton. Gollner, Chamberlain, Story. Third Raw — Coale. Morrow, Elge, Mayborn. Stone. Second Roiv — HoEgatt. Linn. Vogt, Hilton, Caster. Bottom Rotn — Quinn, Bailar, Prokop. Hird. HARRY C. FRANKMAN, President Delta Delta Delta A Kappa chapter of Delta Delta Delia was estab- lished at the University of Nebraska In 1894. Their colors are silver. gold and blue, and their flower the pansy. OFFICERS ROSALIE LAMME LUCILE DAVIS MARY SUTTON LOIS GALLUP President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Jane Boos. ' 34___ Howard, S. D. Rosalie Lamme, ' 34Walsenburg, Col. Ruth Cain, ' 35 Omaha Marjorie Lowe. ' 34 Lincoln Dorothy Cook, ' 34 - Chadron Margaret Nelson. ' 33 Clarinda, la. Mary Agnes Costelloe, ' 33. ..Lincoln Grace Nicklas, ' 33 Syracuse Carolyn Cummins, ' 34 Falls City Dorothy Davis, ' 35 Omaha Lucile Davis, ' 33 Omaha Margaret Deming, ' 33 Lincoln Marion Dunlevy, ' 34. San Diego, Cal. Lois Gallup, ' 33 Alda Marian Goudy, ' 34 Omaha Lucille Hunter, ' 35 Denver Katherine Oury, ' 34 Lincoln Dorothy Palmer, ' 33. . Clarinda. la. Mildred Root ' 34 Bassett Helen Shelledy. ' 35 Lincoln Patricia Sullivan, ' 34 St. Edwards Mary Sutton, ' 33... -Kansas City. Mo. Irma ' Wyrens. ' 33 Scottsbluff PLEDGES Mercedes Augustine. ' 34 Grand Island Jane Bedson, ' 36 -. . Lincoln lone Beers, ' 35 Fort Dodge, la. Marian Brown. ' 36 Lincoln Elsie Clough, ' 36---Kansas City, Mo. Winifred Cook, ' 36...,. Chadron Frances Gregory, ' 36 . Lincoln Margaret Jacobson, ' 36 Lexington Helen Kropf, ' 35 Arapahoe Fredricka Matthlesen, ' 35 Blair Rowene Miller. ' 36 Aruba. Dutch West Indies Breta Peterson, ' 34 Lincoln Elizabeth Costelloe, ' 35 Lincoln Dora Slaughter. ' 36 Valentine Josephine Davis, ' 35.... Nebraska City Anna Belle Wilson, ' 36... Nebr. City Priscilla Eiche, ' 36... .Lincoln Wi t: i! ' If ' Till: ' IT ' « ■ ' %mx Delta Delta Delta was founded on the Nebraska campus as a national sorer- Ily in 1894. The sorority first lived at 1444 K Street until 1927, when it moved to 1601 R Street, its pres- ent location. The house is built to accommodate 37 and is finished in Colonial style. -112— The Delta Delta Delta sorority was founded In 1888 at Boston Univer- sity, Boston, Massachu- setts. There are at pres- ent eighty -one active chapters and five inactive chapters. Top Row—D. Davis. E. Costtlloe, M. Costt ' llot ' . Sutton. Nicklas. Oury. Sixth Ron- — Root. Nelson. Cain. Miller, Boos, Grt-eory. Fifth fiojc— Eichf, Lowe. Cair. Kropf. Deminff. Jacobson. Fourth Row — Hunter, Slaup:htL-r. Sullivan. Robertson. Gallup. Palmer. Third Row — Edwards. Butler, Brown, Beers, Dunlevy, L. Davis. Second Row — Shelledy, Goudy. Augustine, J. Davis, Wilson. Matthieson. Bottom Roir — Cummins. Wyrens, Peterson. W. Cook. D. Cook. Bedson. ROSALIE LAMME, President Delta Gamma Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1888. The sorority colors are bronze, pink, and blue, and their flower is a cream-colored rose. OFFICERS JANE ROBERTSON President DOROTHY ZOELLNER Vice-President MAXINE STOKES Secretary LILLEMORE TAYLOR Treasurer MEMBERS Vernette Adams, ' 34 .Waverly Alice Beekman, ' 35 - Blair Margaret Broady, ' 34. ._ Lincoln Lois Brooks, ' 33 - ..Lincoln Helen Calhoun, ' 34 Lincoln Louise Comstock, ' 35 Lincoln Maryannette Comstock, ' 33. Lincoln Cass Cornell, ' 33 Lincoln Dorothy Gill, ' 33 Elk Point, S. D. Louise Harris, ' 34... Omaha Barbara Harrison, ' 35 Lincoln Jean Lupton , ' 34 Onawa, la. Dorothy Meyers, ' 33 Omaha Pat Miller, ' 34 Tabor, la. Geraldine Moses, ' 34 Lincoln Florence Ranter, ' 34 Dorchester Louise Perry, ' 34 Lincoln Enid Placek, ' 34 Wahoo Jane Rehlaender, ' 33 Lincoln Lucile Reilly, ' 34 Lincoln Dorothy Sawyer ' 33 Lincoln Ruth Skiles, ' 35 Lincoln Marian Smith, ' 35 Omaha Jean Speiser, ' 33 Lincoln Maxine Stokes, ' 33 Omaha Lillemore Taylor, ' 33 Auburn Dorothy Thurlow, ' 33... Auburn Dorothy Zoellner, ' 33 Scottsbluff PLEDGES Ruth Allen, ' 36 Omaha Lucille Apple, ' 34 Red Oak, la. Alberta Applegate, ' 35Grand Island Libby Brown, ' 35 Lincoln Jean Brownlee, ' 35 Omaha Mary Jean Clapper, ' 34 Omaha Katie Fern Clark, ' 34. St. Joseph, Mo. Virginia Clark, ' 34. St. Joseph, Mo. Betty Christensen, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth DeKlotz, ' 36 Lincoln Lenore Dietrick, ' 35 Mullen Katherine Fitzsimmons, ' 36..Tecumseh Dorothy Herman, ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Hill, ' 34. Council Bluffs, la. Phyllis Jean Humphrey, ' 36 Mullen Margaret Johnson, ' 36. Denver, Colo. Margaret Mordaunt, ' 34 St. Joseph, Mo. Jean Martin, ' 34 Madison Harriett Minier, ' 35 Lincoln Dorothy Porter, ' 35 Omaha Lois Rathburn, ' 36 Lincoln Josephine Reimers, ' 36 Grand Island Mary Reimers, ' 36 Grand Island Mary Louise Steen, ' 36 Lincoln Elsa Swift, ' 35 . Scottsbluff Katherine Tukey, ' 34 Omaha Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma, was founded in as a member of the national order at 1510 K St. In 1926 they changed their location to 400 Uni- versity Terrace. Their house at present will accommo- date thirty-five and is built after the Old English pat- tern of architecture. Delta Gamma was founded in 1874 af Ox- ford Institute, Oxford, Massachusetts. There are 47 active and 12 inactive chapters. Top Roic — Brown, Beekman. DcKlotz, Humphreys, Apple, Hfiman. Thurlow. Sixth o»-— Sawyer. Panter. Dietrick, V. Clark. Smith. Swift. J. Reimers. Fifth Roir — M. Comstock. Pen-y Lujitnti. Minier. Hill. Fitzsimmons. Anderson. Fourth R oiv CiB.vk, Applesrate. Brownlee. M. Reimers, Zoellner. Placek. Johnson. Skiles Third Roir — Poi-ter. Clapper, Tukey. Speiser. Taylor. Martin. Meyer. Second Kofc— Miller. Rathburn, Christensen. Allen. Rehlaender. Brtwks. Gill. Bottom Row — Reilly. Harris. E. Comstock. Stokes. Mordaunt. Steen. Adams. JANE E. ROBERTSON. President Delta Sigma Lambda Epsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Lambda was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1924. The flowers of the fraternity are white carnations and the colors are blue and gold. The favorite song is the D. S. L. sweetheart song. OFFICERS WAYNE OWENS Presiden- CONNER WHITE Vice-President JERRY MADDEN Secretary DONALD HODDER Treasurer MELVIN SWANSON ._ Marshall KENNETH FUELSCHER Historian CARROLL EISENHART Sentinel HOWERTH KELLY Chaplain MEMBERS Russell Batie, ' 34. _ North Platte Norman Malcolm Arthur Carlson, ' 33 Lincoln Dale Contryman, ' 34 Ogallala Dan Easterday, ' 34 Lincoln Carroll Eisenhart, ' 34 Culbertson Richard Ferguson, ' 33 Lincoln Kenneth Fuelscher, ' 35 Lodgepole Homer Hahn, ' 33 Lincoln Donald Hodder, ' 34 Lincoln Walker Johnson, ' 33 Lincoln Howerth Kelly, ' 35. -- Hastings Irv in Louthan, ' 33 Kimball Jerry Madden, ' 33 Council Bluffs, la. Bernard Malcolm, ' 33 Lincoln 33 Lincoln Roy May, ' 35.. Omaha Reginald Miller ' 33 ..Lincoln Wayne Owens, ' 33 North Platte Raymond Schiefen, ' 34 Colby, Kans. Dale Shoemaker, ' 33 Lincoln Brace Smith, ' 33 North Platte Jack Steele, ' 33 Kimball Archie Stinson, ' 33 . Villisca, la. Melvin Swanson, ' 33 Kimball Harold Twiss, ' 35 Omaha Conner White, ' 34 Southerland Kenneth White, ' 35. Kimball PLEDGES Jim Culbertson, ' 36 Lincoln Derrill Harlan, ' 36 Lincoln David Hazard, ' 36 Lincoln Jack Johnson, ' 34 Rosalie William Letson, ' 35 Aurora Paul Potter, ' 36.. .....Gothenburg Ralph Price, ' 35... Alnsworth Robert Scott, ' 36 Peter Smith, ' 36 Gordon Void, ' 34 Leroy Walker, ' 35 Carl Wiese, ' 35 Edward Witte, ' 35. Villisca, la. Horton, Wyo. ...Lincoln Gibbon Cascade Lincoln Epsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Lambda existed as a local frater- nity known as Delta Lambda until 1925. The fraternity was first located at 140 So. 25!h St.. then in 1926 they moved to 2740 R St.. and in 1930 moved to their pres- ent location at 1425 R St. The house, which is built to accommo- date 36 men. is finished In English style. i : fi-» M Delta Sigma Lambda was founded Sept. 9, 1921, at the Univer- sity of California. At present there are I I active and I In- active chapters. Top Roil ' — Fuelsoher. Piice. Twiss. May. Third Row — Walker, Eisenhart, Shoemaker. Easterday. Potter. Second Ron- — Kelley. Scott. Owens. Johnson. Contryman. Bott-atn Roil ' — Wiese, Harlan. Ferguson, Hoddcr, ARCHIE STIMSON, President Delta Sigma Phi Alpha Psi of Delfa Sigma Phi was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1925. The flower of the fraternity is the white carnation, the colors are nile green and white and the favorite song is " Dream Girl of Delta Sigma Phi " . First Semester • CARL G. HUMPHREY • CLAIR WILSON FRANK MUELLER. ERNEST DEMING OFFICERS Second Semester . President PAUL MASON -Vice-President CLAIR WILSON Secretary DEE KOEHNE Treasurer ERNEST DEMING PAUL MASON Sergeant-at-Arms ORVILLE WALLA MEMBERS Ernest Deming, ' 33 Mason Cl+y Chester Olson, ' 34 Crawford Carl Humphrey, ' 33 Mullen Raymond Toman, ' 35 St. Paul Dee Koehne, ' 34 Fremont Earl Walker, ' 35 - Mullen Paul Mason, ' 34... Omaha Orvllle Walla. ' 34 Morse Bluff William Melchiorsen, ' 33 . Omaha Clair Wilson, ' 33 Morrill Frank Mueller, ' 34 Hampton PLEDGES Howard Church, ' 34 Alexandria James Hunt, ' 36 Omaha Donald Cllthero, ' 34 York Ray Mead, ' 35 . Omaha Lynn Dovel, ' 35 Lincoln Richard Miles, ' 36 Schuyler Wyman Gray, ' 36 Omaha Robert Stevens, ' 36 Omaha Lawrence Grldley, ' 35 Omaha Max Zentz, ' 36 Omaha Delta Sigma Phi existed as a local fraternity known as Delta Sigma until 1925. The fraternity first lived at 407 University Terrace, remov- ing in 1926 to its present location at 1510 K St. The house is built to accommo- date twenty-five and is fin- ished in Colonial style. v — ' i:3lHfcH f ' Delta Sigma Phi was founded December 10, 1899, af the Col- lege of the City of New York. At pres- ent there are 51 ac- tive chapters and 4 inactive chapters. Top Row — Wilson, Koehne, Mead, Hunt, Mut-ller. Second Row — Stevens, Toman. Olson, Gridley. Dt-ming. Bottom Row — Walla, Melchiorsen, Miles, Mason. Dovel. CARL HUMPHREY. President Delta Tau Delta OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester GEORGE MICKEL President BOYD ROSEN BOYD ROSEN Vice-President NORMAN PRUCKA GILBERT SCHWESER Treasurer GILBERT SCHWESER DAN L. HALL Secretary DAN L. HALL Beta Tau of Delta Tau Delta was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1894. The flower of the fraternity is the pansy, the colors are purple, gold and white, and the favor- ite song is " Delta Shelter " . MEMBERS J. Allen Davis, ' 34 Omaha Henry Amen, ' 35 Lincoln Klair Bosse, ' 35 Meadow Grove Thomas Eason, ' 33 North Bend Donald Eberly, ' 34 Lincoln Orvllle Entenman, ' 34 Stanton Harry N. Galleher, ' 33 Dan L. Hall, ' 35 Omaha Neil Hall, ' 34 Lincoln Elmer Hubka, ' 34 Virginia Dv ight Jones, ' 35 Wymore Otto Kotouc, ' 34 . - Humboldt Warren McCaw, ' 34 Colon Bernard McFarland, ' 34 Red Cloud George Mickel, ' 32 Omaha Robert Moore, ' 34 Osborne, Kans. Max Moravec, ' 34 St. Paul Norman Prucka, ' 33 Wilber Elmer Rasmussen, ' 33 -. Colon Bassett Boyd Rosen, ' 33 Oakland George Sauer, ' 34 Lincoln Gilbert Schw eser, ' 35 David City Collins Strand, ' 32 Minden Max Von Bergen, ' 34 Lincoln Harlan Wiggins, ' 34 Gothenburg Julius Wilson, ' 35. ._ Lincoln PLEDGES Jack Bosse, ' 36 Meadow Grove Hugo Dean, ' 36 Lincoln Raymond Elliot, ' 36 Omaha Herbert Gardner, ' 36 Galesburg, 111. James Gaughan, ' 36 North Bend James Heldt, ' 36 Scottsbluff Adon Jeffery, ' 36 Bassett Ralph MIsko, ' 36 Ord Emmett Morava, ' 35 , Omaha Robert Morgan, ' 33..- Lincoln Irving Olsen, ' 33 Fremont Ben RImerman, ' 36 Omaha Berle Sampson, ' 35 Oskaioosa, la. Ed Zllmer, ' 35 Stanton Anton Vasak, ' 33.. Omaha Morris Wakely, ' 34 Omaha George WIdney, ' 36 Lexington Raymond Wiggins, ' 35 Gothenburg Keith Yenne, ' 36 Ft. Morgan, Colo. The local chapter of Delta Tau Delta was founded on this campus 894. Until the spring of 1927, when the new house was built, the fraternity lived at 245 No. 14th Street. The present house is located at 1433 R Street and will accommodate forty men. The style of architec- ture is classic. Delta Tau Delta was founded in the spring of 1858 at Bethany College. At present there are 75 active and 23 inactive chapters. Top Row— Heidi. Prucka. Moore. Hall. J. Bosse Rassmussen. Fourth Boh- Eason. R. WJKKins. C. Bosse. Strand. Rosen. Jones. Third Ron — Entenman. Kotouc. H. WiuKins. Amen Davis. Widney. Eberly. Secarui Ron — Jeffery. Dean. Elliott. Schweser. Burns. Rimerman. Bottom Roir- GauKhan. Sampson. McCaw. Moravec. Morava. Wakely. H. NORMAN GALLEHER, President Delta Upsilon OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARVIN ROBINSON President GEORGE HUTTON GEORGE HUTTON Vice-President CHARLES McCARL JAMES BUIS Recording Secretary ADDISON CADY DEAN WEBSTER Steward . _ DEAN WEBSTER The Nebraska chap- ter of Delta Upsilon was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1898. The fraternity colors re old gold and sapphire blue, and the favorite song Is " She ' s My Wonder- ful D. U. Girl " . MEMBERS Wayne Allen, ' 33 Red Oak, la. Francis Ayers, ' 34 Lincoln Harlo Brewer, ' 34 Callav ay Phillip Brownell, ' 33 Lincoln James Buis, ' 33 - Pender Addison Cady, ' 35 Grand Island Leavl+t Dearborn, ' 33 . Red Oak, la. Wallace Frankfurt, ' 33 West Point Hugh Gray, ' 34 Friend George Hutton, ' 34 Lincoln Henry Kosman, ' 35.-- - Omaha John Krahl, ' 34 --David City Robert Klffin, ' 33 Lincoln Charles McCarl, ' 33 McCook Woodrow Magee, ' 34 -Lincoln Herbert Myers, ' 33 Lincoln Franklin Philleo, ' 33 Wayne Jack Plamondon, ' 33 Linco ' n Edward Prather, ' 35-- Oakley, Kans. Marvin Robinson, ' 33 St. Joseph, Mo. Leslie Rood, ' 34 New York City Robert Schick, ' 34 Seward Hugh Schmidt, ' 34 Lincoln Carlyle Sorenson, ' 34 Omaha Vean Stone, ' 35 - - Coleridge Dallas Tapan, ' 34 Daykin John Turner, ' 33 Lincoln Harley Urback, ' 33 Lincoln Jack Vaughn, ' 35 Ravenna Dean Webster, ' 33 - Omaha PLEDGES Jack Avery, ' 36 Lincoln Frank Booth, ' 36 Sunrise, Wyo. Robert Chase, ' 34 Lincoln Thomas Cheney, ' 36 -Lincoln Richard Chrlstensen, ' 35- Stromsburg Ramon Colvert, ' 36 Lincoln Beverly Finkle, ' 35 Lincoln John Jenkins, ' 36 - Omaha Joseph HIava, ' 36 Ravenna Jack Harrington, ' 35 --Norfolk James Harris, ' 36- Lincoln Charles Hulac, ' 36---- - Norfolk Charles Minnlck, ' 36 Lincoln Gene Pester, ' 36 Lincoln Dwight Perkins, ' 36 Lincoln Bernard Peters, ' 35 Red Oak, la. Richard Schmidt, ' 36 - Lincoln Bud Standeven, ' 36-- Omaha James Stewart, ' 36 Clay Center Willis Stork, ' 33 - -- Norfolk Glenn Yost, ' 36 -Sumner Delta Upsilon, formerly a local organization known as Tau Delta Omicron, was installed into the national fraternity in 1898. The chapter was located at 15th and O Sts., 1621 H St. and 1610 R St., before Its present site at 1701 E St. In 1931 the present house of Norman French style, was completed. It will accom- modate thirty-four men. 1 r- w w Delta Upsilon was founded November 4, 1834, at Williams College. At present there are B8 active and 3 inactive chapters. Top Row — Browneli. Perkins, Jenkins. Frankfurt. AHen, Stork. Fifth Row — Booth. Webster. Myers, Brewer. Minnick. Stone. Harris. Fourth Ron- — Mapee. VauEhn, Dearborn. Philleo. Pester, H. Schmidt. Cady. Third Row — Christ ' nsen. Gray. Chase, Urback. Krahl. Turner. Colvert. Second Rote — HIava, Kiffin. Stewart. D. Schmidt, Hanington. Hutton. McCari. Bottom Row — Avery, Prather, Kosman. Standeven. Plamondon, Rood. MARVIN ROBINSON. President Delta Zeta OFFICERS Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta was es- tablished at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1910. The sorority colors are old rose and nlle green. Their flower is the pink rose. First Semester Second Semester EVELYN O CONNOR President EVELYN O ' CONNOR KATHERINE JAMES Vice-President KATHERINE JAMES GLADYS ZUTTER Secretary GLADYS ZUTTER MAXINE WULLBRANDT Treasurer GWENDOLYN THOMPSON MEMBERS Blanche Bartos, ' 33 .Wilber Lucile Mills, Graduate Lincoln Helen Boel+s, ' 34 Archer Evelyn O ' Connor, ' 33 Elsie Helen Farrant, ' 34. Oketo, Kans. Thelma Sterkel, ' 34 - Lincoln Kafherine James, ' 34 Sterling Gwendolyn Thompson, ' 34. Merrill, la. Esther Loomis, ' 33 Enderlin, N. D. Helen Volin, ' 33 Lincoln Ruth Loomis, ' 33 Enderlin, N. D. Maxine Wullbrandt, ' 33 .Exeter Dorothy Luchsinger, ' 33 Lincoln Gladys Zutter, ' 33 -Lincoln PLEDGES Velora Beck, ' 36 Sterling, Colo. Mercedes Knox, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothy Gathers, ' 35 Omaha Dora Langevin, ' 36 Lincoln Lucile Darrington, ' 33 Weston, la. Mildred McGill, ' 33.. Tekamah Margaret Hopper, ' 33 Dorothy Mitchell, ' 35 Hebron Marion White, ' 36 Lincoln .Forest City, Mo. Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta was founded February 12, 1910, as a member of the lational. Their former loca- tion was at 601 No. 16th St. and in 1928 they moved to 626 No. 16th St. The present house will accom. modate thirty-two and their pattern of architecture is the English Manor. ..C;gj J-1»g ' ?y! ' T -»- J?Aj«--r-; ' «. Delta Zeta was founded In 1902 at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio. There are at present fifty- seven chapters, all active. Top ?oir— Hopper. Thompson. Beck, Sterki-I. Runkell. Second Roic— Wullbrandt. Luchsinger. Loomis. James. Buttovi ?oir— Boelts. White. Gathers. Darrington. Zuttcr, EVELYN O ' CONNOR, President H arm Mouse K) The Nebraska chap- ter of Farm House was founded at the University of Nebraska in 19! 1. The fraternity flower is the sunburst rose; the colors are green, white, and gold, and the favorite song is the " Farm House Sweetheart " . OFFICERS ALBERT EBERS President JASON WEBSTER , Business Manager P. W. MERIDITH Treasurer FLOYD HEDLUND Secretary GLENN LE DIOYT Social Chairman HAROLD BESACK Historian Robert Barber, ' 34 Harold Besack, ' 33 Louisville Roy Blaser, ' 34 Duncan James Brown, ' 33- Lincoln Leiand Copple, ' 33.- --- Rosalie Harold Cordes, ' 35 Papillion Albert Ebers, ' 33 Seward LeVern Gingrich, ' 33 Fairfield Ross Greenawalt, ' 33 Paxton Mark Hackman, ' 33 Shelton Floyd Hedlund, ' 33 - Chappell Phillip Henderson, ' 35 --Superior Orville Hughes, ' 35 Boone Russell Hughes, ' 34 Albion William Johnson, ' 35 Kimball Heye Lamber+us, ' 34 Gothenburg MEMBERS Indianola Glenn LeDioyt, ' 33 North Platte John Lowenstein, ' 34 Kearney Chris Mathis, ' 33 Perry Perry Meridith, ' 33 St. Edwards Vernon Miller, ' 33 Albion Walter Moller, ' 35 Grant Elmer Parii, ' 35 Humboldt Arthur Peterson, ' 34 Oakland Victor Rediger, ' 33 Milford Dwight Reed, ' 35 Rosalie John Rhodes, ' 33 Beatrice Elton Ross, ' 33 Gibbon Boyd Shank, ' 35 Superior Jason Webster, ' 33 Dalton Orrin Webster, ' 34 Dalton Howard White, ' 35 Tecumseh PLEDGES Harlan Anderson, ' 36 Lexington Lawrence Liebers, ' 36 Lincoln Emmett Benson, ' 35 Lincoln Raymond Person, ' 35 Mead Harold Duis, ' 36-- Odell David Rice, ' 36 Neligh William Gernick, ' 36 - -- Ord Burr Ross, ' 36 - Rosalie Donald Joy, ' 36- Franklin James Tolhurst, ' 36 Elmwood ' ■ " TH- ------ V Farm House was installed at the University of Nebras- ka in 191 I. In 1913 the chapter moved from 1436 S St. to 307 No. 24th St.. and in 1922 to 2545 O St.. its present location. The house is built to accommo- date thirty-five persons and is of early American type of architecture. —126— Farm House was founded in 1905 at the University of Missouri. At present there are seven ac- tive and no inactive chapters. Top Roir— . Benson. Blaser, Mt-ridith, LeDIoyt. Fourth fto;r- Miller, Liebers, J.Webster E.Ross. O.Webster. Third Row — White. Besack, G. Benson. Henderson. Lowenstein. Second Roiv Gmgrich. Shank, Barber. Rhodes. Rediser. Bottom Roiv — Peterson. B. Ross. Parli, Greenawalt, Hedlund. ALBERT EBERS. President Gamma Phi Beta OFFICERS GENEVIEVE BOSLAUGH President WILLA NORRIS Vice-President FRANCES RICE Secretary MARGARET BARKER Treasurer Pi chapter at Gamma Phi Beta was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1914. Facon and seal brown are the soror- ity colors, and their flower Is the carnation. MEMBERS Nellie Boren, ' 34 Hastings Willa Norris, ' 34 - Inavale Genevieve Boslaugh, ' 33 Hastings Alice Dawson, ' 33 Madison Rosa Drath, ' 34. Herndon Regina Franklin, ' 33 O nnaha Mary Serlach, ' 35-- Lincoln LaVerle Herman, ' 33 Nickerson Ruth Holmes, ' 33 -- -Lincoln Eileen Nyberg, ' 34 Omaha Jean Pasewalk, ' 33-. Norfolk Marian Paul, ' 35 -Lincoln Evelyn Perry, ' 35- -Lincoln Frances Rice, ' 34 Wisonville Helen Schultz, ' 35 - . - Red Cloud Helena Skinner, ' 33 .Lincoln Lucile Kelly, ' 33 Grand Island Dorothy Sornberger, ' 33 Norfolk Frances Kingsley, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Jean Browder, ' 35 Albion Helen McFarland, ' 35 Red Cloud Wanda Crawmer, ' 35 Bartley Gloria Osborne, ' 35- Omaha Myrtle Dusenberry, ' 34 ' Vv ' ilsonvillc Annie Pickett, ' 36...- ...Sterling Kathryn Foster, ' 36.. Imperial Carol Robinson, ' 35 St. Louis, Mo. Patricia Frisbie, ' 34 Red Cloud Alice Shader, ' 36 ..Lincoln Isabel Hossack, ' 36 Sutherland Evelyn Stowell, ' 36 Lincoln Bernice McCall, ' 36 Inavale Virginia Welch, ' 34. Kansas City, Mo. Edna McCall, ' 36 Inavale Glorine Wiig. ' 36. Sutherland Gamma Phi Beta has existed as a national fraternity since 1915. The fraternity first lived at 30th and O Streets. Then they moved to 16 h and R Sts. In 1919 they moved to 13th and J Sts. Later they moved to 1144 J St. and in 1927 they located at 415 No. 16th St., their present ad- dress. The house accom- modates forty and is fin- ished in Georgian Colonial style. Gamma Phi Beta was founded in 1874 at Syracuse Univer- sity, Syracuse, New Yorlc. There are 40 acive and 2 inactive chapiers. Top Roic—E. McCall. Franklin, Boien. Ptrry. Schutz. Rice. Fourth Row — Hossack, Kingsley, Skinner, Shadei-, Paswahk, Frisbee. Third Row— ' Wug. Drath. SoinberRer, Pickelt. B. McCall. McFarland. Second Row — Gerlach. Crawmer, Robinson, Herman, Osborne. Holmes. Bottom fioir — Nyber . Dawson, DusenbL-rry. Noiris. Foster. Paul. LAVERLE HERMAN, President -129— Kappa Alpha Theta ♦ Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was establihsed at the University of Nebraska in 1887. The sorority colors are black and gold, and the flower is the black and gold pansy. OFFICERS JULIA KOESTER WILLA McHENRY VIOLET CROSS MARY ELIZABETH PROUDFIT JANE YOUNGSON ..President Treasurer Corresponding Secre ary Secretary Scholarship Chairman JEAN YOUNG Vice-President ALICE PEDLEY Social Chairman MEMBERS Evelyn Arnold, ' 33, Sioux City, la. Faith Arnold, ' 35 Lincoln Hildegarde Batz, ' 33 York Marjorie Bell, ' 33 Bellwood Eleanor Byers, ' 33 Fremont Leah Carlson, ' 35 Lincoln Violet Cross, ' 35 Fremont Mary Helen Davis, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Drummond, ' 33 . Norfolk Hester Mary Dutch, ' 34 Ogallala Marian Fleetwood, ' 34 Lincoln Zetta Johnson, ' 33 Lincoln Dorothy Juckniess, ' 35 Omaha Mildred Kipp, ' 33 Hastings Julia Koester, ' 33. Marysville, Kans. Dorothy Kunz, ' 35 Wood River Betty Ladd, ' 34 Kewanee, III. Helen E. Landis, ' 34 Broken Bow Marian Lawson, ' 34 Hastings Wllla McHenry, ' 33 .Nelson Alice Pedley, ' 34 Mlnden Jean Piper, ' 33 . Wood River Mary Elizabeth Proudflt, ' 35 Lincoln Betty Ann Regan, ' 33 . Lincoln Margaret Seeley, ' 35 Lincoln Esther Souders, 35 Omaha Elizabeth Struble, ' 33 Fremont Carolyn Van Anda, ' 34 Fremont Jean Wllhelmy, ' 35 Lincoln Jean Young, ' 33 . Fremont Jane Youngson, ' 33. Mlnden PLEDGES Margaret Carpenter, ' 36 Lincoln Marguerite Cornell, ' 36 Lincoln Marian Cressey, ' 36... Fairbury Mary Lou Denton, ' 35.. ...Talmage Martha Deweese, ' 35 .Lincoln Holly Fetters, ' 35 Omaha Dorothy Gregg, ' 36. ...Nebraska City Bertha Haussener, ' 36. Nebraska City Priscllla Herrlck, ' 36 Omaha Helene Hitchcock, ' 35 Hastings r . Caroly Link, ' 34 Exeter Kathleen McCaffrey, ' 36 Omaha Elizabeth Pancoast, ' 34 Omaha Mildred Sherman, ' 34 Omaha Jeanne Shumaker, ' 36 Omaha Marjorie Smith, ' 35 Fremont Dorothy Stewart, ' 34 McCook Valeria Walling, ' 34 Fremont Jane Walrath, ' 36 Omaha Elizabeth Whitney, ' 36 Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta never existed as a local sorority but was installed at Ne- braska in 1887. The sorority was first located at 16th and F Sts. 914 it moved to I Ith K Sts., and in 1925 it moved to the pres- ent location at 1545 S St. The house will accommodate thirty- six and is finished in Gothic English style. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in 1870 at DePauw Univer- sity at Greencastle. Indiana. There are at present 60 active chapters and 4 inac- tive chapters. Top Row — Johnson. Pancoast. WatlinH;. Denton. Juckniuss. Heri-ick. Pedley. SiJ-th fiofr— Walrath. CressL-y. Dutch. Struble. Kiiip. Ladd. Proudfit. Fifth fff f( ' - Wilhelmy, Lundas, Law son. D ' _ ' nuss. YounR, Arnold. Van Anda. Fourth lio II ' - -Cross, Stewart. Shumaker, Batz. Kunz, ShL-rman. Smith Third Rote — Bell, Link. Carpenter. Younjrson. Whitney. Clapp. Carlsen. Second Raw — Regan. Souders. Davis. Hitchcock. McCaflfrey. Fetters. McHeni-y. Bottom ifoic— GrepK. Arnold. Haussencr. FU-Ltwood, Seek-y, Byers. Cornell. JULIA KOESTER, President Kappa Delta Pi chapter of Kappa Delta was estab- lished at the Univer- sity of Nebraska In 1920. The colors are olive green and white. The flower is the white rose. OFFICERS • LAURA SMITH President • MARY ANNAT LEE . , Vice-President ALICE BOOKSTROM Secretary H ELEN EDEL M Al ER Treasurer MEMBERS A ' ice Bookstrom, ' 33 Lincoln Maxine Packwood, ' 35 Riverton Gerayne Crawford, ' 35 .. Bancroft Esther Scott, ' 33 Falrbury Martha Davis, ' 34 _. __. Lincoln Laura Smith, ' 34 Loup City Beatrice Donaldson, ' 33 Boone Marie Soukup, ' 34 Lincoln Helen Edelmaier, ' 33 Nickerson Elva Marie Spies, ' 35 Lexington Helen Ewing, ' 35 _. Lodge Pole Velma Stelner, ' 35 Emerson Ruth Gregory, ' 33- Bancroft Katherine Toohey, ' 35 Lincoln B. Marie Hansen, ' 33 Bancroft Alice Lee Trechsel, ' 35. ..Idana, Kans. Mary Annat Lee, ' 34 Oxford Evelyn Wiltamoth, ' 34 . Lincoln Helen Lunn, ' 33 -- -- ..Lincoln Ruth WImber!y, ' 35 Lincoln June Nash, ' 33 .Albion Margaret York, ' 34 Lexington PLEDGES Mary Ellen Aherne, ' 35 Shubert Loretta Murphy, ' 34 . Omaha Virginia Barth, ' 36 Lincoln Rosemary Needham, ' 36 Ord Mary Buffington, ' 34 . Glenwood, la. Royal Ogden, ' 34 .. Chapman Josephine F erguson, ' 36 Lincoln Sylvia Smith, ' 36 Daykin Francis Hinkle, ' 36 Trenton Beth Elaine Taylor, ' 36 Lincoln Georgia Kilgore, ' 35 Lincoln Kappa Delia existed as a local 3orority known as Delta Omega jntll 1920. The sorority first lived at 1620 Q St., then In 1926 moved to its present location at 405 Uni- verstiy Terrace. The house is built to accommodate thirty girls and is finished in Old English tim- bered-gable style. Kappa Delta was founded in 1897 at Virginia State Normal, at Farmvllle, Virginia. There are at present seventy- one active and ten inactive chapters. Top RoiP SDukup. Nash. Wimberly. Hansen. Ewini?, Crawford. Third Roir—Yovk. Trechsel. Ogden. Donaldson, Lee. Spies. Second Hoir- BarXh. Hinkle, Steiner. Packwowi. Murphy. Smith. Bottom Row — Needham, Davis, Bookstrom, Taylor. Edelmaier, Buffington. LAURA SMITH, President Kappa Kappa Gamma A Sigma of Kappa Kappa Gamma was established at the University of Nebraska in 1884. The colors are light and dark blue, and the flower Is the fleur-de-lis. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester BETTY EVERETT President BETTY EVERETT GRETCHEN BEGHTOL Secretary GRETCHEN BEGHTOL HELEN MORROV Corresponding Secretary EVELYN FELBER JEANNE Vi ARFIELD Treasurer JEANNE V ARFIELD JANE VON SEGGERN Social Charlman JANE VON SEGGERN MARY ALICE KELLEY Marshall VERA McPHERSON VERA McPHERSON House Manager VERA McPHERSON MEMBERS Jean Beachly, ' 35 Lincoln Gretchen Begh+ol, ' 33 San Diego, Calif. Evesia Damewood, ' 35 Lincoln Roma De Brown, ' 35 Lincoln Betty Everett, ' 33 Lincoln Evelyn Felber, ' 33. Wayne Margaret Finn, ' 33 . . McCook Jane Foster, ' 34 .Lincoln Virginia Foster, ' 34 .Lincoln Susan Gibbs, ' 34 North Platte Katherine Hannmond, ' 33 Fremont Betty Kelly, ' 34... Omaha Mary Alice Kelley, ' 33.. Omaha Margaret Lawlor, ' 33 Lincoln Mary Lovell, ' 33 Monticello, la. Phoebe McDonald, ' 34 Omaha Louise Mclntyre, ' 35 Oswego, N. Y. Jane McLaughlin, ' 34 Lincoln Vera McPherson, ' 33 ..Hastings Marietta Morehouse, ' 33 Tekamah Helen Morrow, ' 33 Scottsbluff Katherine Murray, ' 34 Lincoln Margaret Reynolds, ' 33 Lincoln Jane Sheldon, ' 35 Nehawka Imogene Souders, ' 35 Nebraska City Alice Sprague, ' 33 . Beatrice V ilhemina Sprague, ' 34 Lincoln Jane Stein, ' 35 Nebraska City Jane Von Seggern, ' 33 Wayne Jeanne Warfleld, ' 34 Beatrice PLEDGES Jean Campbell, ' 35 Norfolk Louise Condon, ' 35 Omaha Alberta Gambell, ' 35.Des Moines, la. Mary Heard, ' 34 Arkansas, Kans. Madeline Johnson, ' 34... Omaha Elizabeth Kelley, ' 36....Nebraska City Mary Agnes Kerl, ' 34 Oakland Jean Litell, ' 36 Sterling, Colo. Harriette Love, ' 36 , Omaha Ruth Mallery, ' 36.. Alliance Tyler O ' Conner, ' 36 Omaha Virginia Selleck, ' 36 Lincoln Genevieve Smith, ' 36 ...Lincoln Eleanor Raymond, ' 36 Hinsdale, III. Madeline Raymond, ' 36 Chicago, III. i The Nebraska chapter was estab- lished In 1884. The sorority first lived on 16th Street between R and Q Streets. A few years later they moved to 14th and Q Sts.. and then to 16th and S Sts. The present address of the sorority is 616 No. 16th St. The house will accommodate thirty-five, and Is finished in Old English style. —184- tsaaswimc Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. There are at present 68 active and 9 inactive chapters. Top Row — McLaughlin, DeBrown. J. Foster, Heard, Condon. Beachly, McDonald. Fifth flo-it McPherson, Soudeis, Campbell, Sheldon. Gambell, Stein, Litell. FmiHh Roiv — A. Sprague, Von Seprgtrn. Gibbs. M. Johnson. Morrow, O ' Connor. Besrhlol. W. Spragiie. Third lo r— K. Murray. Hammond. Kcil. E. Raymond. Finn. Love. Mallory. M. Raymond. Second fio((--Felber. Kelley. Selleck. Kelley. Lovell. Reynol-Js. Kelly. Bottom Rojo— Lawlor. Warfield. V. Foster. Smith, Maclntyrt-. Morehouse. Cunninvrham. BETTY EVERETT, President Kappa Sigma W OFFICERS Firsf Semester Second Semester • DONALD M. STARNES Grand Master THOMAS I. KERL • THOMAS I. KERL Grand Proctrator MILTON R. FOE LEE P. YOUNG, Jr Grand Scribe RICHARD BULGER HAROLD H. HINDS .. Grand Treasurer HAROLD H. HINDS Alpha Psi of Kappa Sigma was founder at the University o) Nebraska In 1897. The fraternity flower is the Lily of the Valley; the colors are scarlet, white, and emerald, and the favorite song is " Come Gather All Ye Merry Men " . MEMBERS Frederic ' S. B ' ;rry, ' 33 Wayne Dean K. Bowen. ' 33 Holdreae Richard Bulger, ' 33 Lincoln Howard Colton, ' 33 .Lincoln Ralph Eldrldge, ' 35 Norfolk Laurence Ely, ' 33 Grand Island Milton R. Foe, ' 32 Greybull, Wyo. Wesley Griffin, ' 35 Oak ' and Hugh Hallett. ' 33 Lincoln John Halletl, ' 35 Lincoln Jack Hammer, ' 33 Lincoln Harold H. Hinds, ' 33 Weeping Water Thomas I. Kerl, ' 33 Oakland Harry Letton, Jr.. ' 35 .. Lincoln Gay E. Miller, ' 34 Mullen O. Wayne Patten, ' 34.Ster!ing, Colo. Frank Sharp, ' 33 Lincoln William J. Sommers, ' 33_ Fremont Donald M. Starnes, ' 32 .__ _ __ Cheyenne, Wyo. Robert J. Yarbrough, ' 34 Alliance Lee P. Young, ' 34. .Kansas City, Mo. Lee P. Young, Jr., ' 34 Kansas City, Mo. PLEDGES Edward Bloom, ' 34 Lincoln Hubert Boswell, ' 34 Lincoln Robert Bulger, ' 36 Lincoln Frank Changstrom, ' 36 Omaha Carl J. Ernst, ' 36.- Omaha Donald Ferguson, ' 36 Aurora Nell Mehring, ' 35 Grand Island Burton Moore, ' 35 Lincoln James Morris, ' 35 Wayne Richard Muller, ' 35 Norfolk Homer Rowland, ' 36 Lincoln Barney Schrepf, ' 35 Lincoln William Scott, ' 35 Lincoln James Scott, ' 36 Lincoln Richard Spradling, ' 36 Lincoln George Stauss, ' 34 Lincoln Val Verges, ' 35 ___ . Norfolk Lyman Weaver, ' 34 Broken Bow m ff Slte-. i mm }So " ' - ' m Kappa Sigma was Installed as a national fraternity In 1897. The fraternity first lived at 1428 R St.. later removing to I 141 H St, The present home was built on this location in 1923. The house is built to accommodate forty-five and is finished In Old English style. pii:i. ' , ' jii m Kappa Sigma was founded December 10, 1869. at the Uni- versity of Virginia. At present there are 108 active and 19 inactive chapters. Top i?5(( ' — H. Hallett. Hammi-r, Schrepf, D. Bulcer, Bloom, SpiadlinK. Ft-isuson. Fourth Row — Kerl, Younp, Griffin. Munstil. Weaver, Hinds. Third Row — Bowen. Ernst, Berry. Changstrcm, Patten. Moore. Second Row — R. Bulser. W. Scott. Foe. Morris. S auss. Sharp. Hiittoiii Row — Lettnn. Muller. J. Scctt. Sommers. Rowland, VerKis, J. Halletl. DONALD M. STARNES. President Phi Delta Theta ' ' ' Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1875. The fraternity flower is the white carna- tion. The colors are argent and azure, and the favorite song is " Phi Delt Bungalow " OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester • RUSSEL BEERS President JAMES HENN • CHARLES WATKINS... Vice-President WARREN SMITH WILLIAM COMSTOCK. , House Manager .WILLIAM COMSTOCK WARREN SMITH Secretary ROBERT PRAY MEMBERS Russel Beers, ' 33 - ...Lincoln William Comstock, ' 33 ...Omaha Vernon Geiger, ' 34.. ..St. Joseph, Mo. James Henn, ' 33 ..Lincoln Miles Houck, ' 34 Omaha James Koubik, ' 34. Cheyenne, Wyo. Raymond Mackland, ' 33 Omaha Albert Maust, ' 34 Falls City Robert Pray, ' 35 Omaha Robert Smith, ' 35... Omaha Warren Smith, ' 34 Omaha Charles Stuart, ' 33 Lincoln Morris Treat, ' 33 Cheyenne, Wyo. Kenneth Vogt, ' 34 Nebraska City Charles Watkins, ' 33 Omaha PLEDGES Gordon Aldrich, ' 34 Lincoln Willard Horchem, ' 35 Ransom, Kans. Stanley Brown, ' 36 Omaha John Keeline, ' 35.. Council Bluffs, la. Dick Chowins, ' 36. Lincoln Robert Lantz, ' 35. Lincoln David Deakins, ' 36 ...North Platte George Leonard, ' 36 Lincoln William Farnsworth, ' 36.Grand Island Tom Minler, ' 36 Lincoln Alvin Goodale, ' 36 Lincoln James Paxson, ' 35... Fremont Willard Grove, ' 36 Omaha Carroll Reese, ' 35 ... . Chappell Donald hlorning, ' 34 David Sowles, ' 35 Lincoln ...Los Angeles, Calif. Nebraska chapter of Phi Delta Theta, the first national fraternity to be es- tablished on the campus, was founded in 1883. Hav- ing no former affiliations, the chapter, then located at 1522 S St., moved to Its present location at 544 So. 7th Street in 1917. The house, of Modern English style, accommodates thirty men. Phi Delta Theta was ■founded December 29, 1848, at Miami University. At pres- ent there are 102 active and 21 inactive chapters. To } Kofc — Piay. Keeline, Stuart. Brown. Sowles. Comstock. Third Rcrii ' — Goodale. Chowins, Deakins, Minier. Koubik, Watkins. Seco7id Row — Grove. Henn, R. Smith. W. Smith. Farnsworth. Horning. Bottom fioiC Mackland, Gc-igtr. Leonard, A Id rich. Horchem. RUSSEL BEERS President I Phi Gamma Delta Lambda Nu of Phi Gamma Delta was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1898. The flower of the fraternity Is the purple clematis, the colors are royal purple, and the favorite song is " Fi JI Honeymoon " . OFFICERS • PAUL HILDEBRAND President • ROBERT SCOTT . MEMBERS Steward Edward Brush, ' 34 ._ . William Butterfleld, ' 33 Louis Campbell, ' 35. Mitchell Clifton Conaway, ' 33 Lincoln Eldon Davis, ' 33 - Lincoln Donald Easterday, ' 33. . . Lincoln Robert Glover, ' 33 Omaha William Gordon, ' 34 O-naha Paul Hildebrand, ' 33 ... Seward Victor hHildebrand, ' 34 Seward Jack Houston. ' 35 Tekamah Richard King, ' 33 Lincoln Herschel Lamme, ' 33 Ulysses Stephen Lowe, ' 34 . Kearney James McGeachin, ' 33 Lincoln Andrew Minler, ' 35 ..Oakland John Ord, ' 35 Mitchell William Otten, ' 33 .North Platte Frank Rain, ' 33 Fairbury Harold Salter, ' 33 Norfolk Robert Scott, ' 33 Vllllsca, la. Fred Sleman, ' 34 North Platte Theodore Stowell, ' 34. Lincoln Dale Taylor, ' 34 Fargo, N. D. Austin Temple, ' 34. Wymore William VonSeggern, ' 34. Wayne PLEDGES David Blanchard, ' 36 Lincoln James Holmquist, ' 36 Tekamah Frank Cherry, ' 36 Cortland Morris Ranger, ' 36 Buffalo, Wyo. Wade Davenport, ' 36 , .Valentine Bernard Scherer. ' 36 Dallas, S. D. Kenneth DeVorss, ' 35 Buffalo, Wyo. Frederic Veale, ' 36 Le Mars, la. Darrell HIn!;le, ' 33 Stella Taylor Waldron, ' 36 Omaha Phi Gamma Delta was In- stalled as a national frater- nity at the University of Neb ' aska in 1898. For the past thirteen years the fra- ternity has lived at Its pres- ent location at 1339 South 19th Street. The house is built to accommodate forty and is in Early American architecture. .r.A Phi Gamma Delta was founded April 22, 1848, at Jeffer- son College. Af present there are 72 active and 24 inactive chapters. Top Roil- — Goidon. Rain. PattL-ison, Houston, Tfmple. Third Row — Hildebiand. Davis. Minier. Stowell. McGeachin. Sicond Roir Otti n. Ord, Taylor, Eastenlay. Von Sfpjicin. Bottom Ro r— Glover. Campbell. Kins. Scott. PAUL HILDEBRAND, President Phi K appa Pi of Phi Kappa was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1925. The flower of the fraternity is the Ophelia rose; the colors are purple, white, and gold, and the favor- ite song is " The Sweetheart of Phi Kappa " . OFFICERS • JOSEPH F. PAVLIK President • GENE WALTER Vice-President CHARLES R. COSTIN Steward-Treasurer LOUIS GEIS Secretary FRANK ODDO Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Richard Blankenship, ' 33 Lincoln Frank Oddo, ' 33 Omaha Thomas Carroll, ' 35 Lincoln Joseph Pavlik, ' 34 Omaha Clare Campbell, ' 33 - Friend Frank Sherman, ' 33.- Lincoln Charles Cos+in, ' 33 Gothenburg Donald Short, ' 33 Lincoln Louis Seis, ' 33 St. Joseph, Mo. Ed Stoll, ' 35.-- -Lincoln Frank Hastert, ' 34 -Shelby Al Topil, ' 34 Bellwood William Murphy, ' 36 -So. Sioux City Eugene Walter, ' 33.- ---. Shlckley Sebastian Noble, ' 34 Omaha PLEDGES Benno Funken, ' 36- Bob Gibbons, ' 36 . Omaha Joseph Rothmeler, ' 35 Alexandria Lincoln Earl Schleslnger, ' 35 Shelby Pi chapter of Phi Kappa existed as a local fraternity known as Nu Alpha until 1925, at which time It became a national fraternity. Originally located at 1735 Euclid, the chapter moved to 251 I O Street, and then In 1928 to its present site at 1602 Q St. The house has accommo- dations for 22 men. Phi Kappa was founded October i. 1889. at Brown Uni- versity. At present there are 21 active and no inactive chapters. Top Row — Murphy, Topil, Carroll. PavHk. Costin. Second flo r— Stoll, Gibbons. Nobk. Dunmari. Blankenship. Bottom Row — Rothmeier, Short. Oddo. Funken. Schlesinger. EUGbNE WALTER. President -143— Phi Kappa P si Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebrasita in 1895. The flower of the fraternity is the Jacq rose, the colors are cardinal red and hunter green and the favorite song is " Phi Psi Rag " . OFFICERS Firsst Semester Second Semester WALTER HENRION President WALTEN HENRION JOHN GEPSON Vice-President JOHN GEPSON FLAVEL WRIGHT Secretary TOM YOUNG FRANK KROTZ Treasurer. CHARLES GRUENIG MEMBERS Alfred Adams, ' 34 Lincoln Elmer Anderson, ' 34 Lincoln Oril Barber, ' 33 Lincoln William Chrlstensen, ' 35 Lincoln Byron Clark, ' 34 Omaha Harold Dahms, ' 33 Seward Ellery Davis, ' 33 Lincoln Don Dobson, ' 34 Lincoln Jack Gavin, ' 35 Lincoln Ray Gavin. ' 33 Lincoln John Gepson, ' 34 Omaha Charles Gruenig, ' 35 Mullen Walter hHenrion, ' 33.... Wichita, Kans. George Holyoke, ' 35.. Omaha Edgar hluddieston, ' 34 St. Joseph, Mo. Campbell Kropp, ' 34 Lincoln Frank Krotz, ' 33 . White day Charles Lippert, ' 35 Lincoln Fred Oetgen, ' 33 Nebraska City Tom Patterson, ' 34 St. Edward hHugh Rathburn, ' 35 Lincoln Don Robertson, ' 34. .Holdrege Morton Spence, ' 35 Lincoln William Stiverson, ' 33 Omaha John Teasdale, ' 35 ..Omaha Jack Thompson, ' 33 Lincoln Glen Wallace, ' 34 Hastings Flavel Wright, ' 34 Omaha Bob Young. ' 33 Norfolk Tom Young, ' 33 Norfolk PLEDGES Lansing Anderson, ' 36 Holdrege Wilbur Johnson, ' 36 ..Stuart Ed Barnes, ' 36.. ..Casper, Wyo. Bob Joyce, ' 35 Lincoln Don Brewster, ' 34 Holdrege Jack Mohr, ' 36 Coleridge Avery Caldwell, ' 34 York Charles Smith, ' 36 Orleans, Wallace Crites, ' 36.. Chadron Glen Thompson, ' 34 York Carroll Johnson, ' 36 Omaha Carl Wiggenhorn, ' 36 Ashland ' J Phi Kaopa Psi existed on the Nebraska campus as a local fraiernlty until 1895. It was known as Zeta Theta uniil its affiliation wi,h the national organization. Since 1917 the fraternity has lived at its present location at 1548 S Street. The house is bu ' lt to acconrmnodate 32 and is finished in a Georgian Colonial style. :kJ ■J V Phi Kappa PsI was founded February 19, 1852. at Jeffer- son College. At present there are 52 active and 21 inactive chapters. Top Row — Barnes. Brewster. Caldwell. Christcnsen, Gruenin. Adams. Fourth Row — Spence, Holyoke, W. Johnson. C. Johnson, Anderson, Robt-rtson. Third Row — E. Thompson, Gepson, Crites. Wright, G. Thompson. Wippcnhorn. Sccomd ffo(r Teasdale. Dobson, Huddleston. Clark, Dahms. Patterson. Bottom Roic—Kropp. Wallace, Krotz. Young, Joyce. Davis. WALTER HENRION. President —145— J_ PhiMu Zeta Gamma of Phi Mu was established at the University of Nebraska in 1921. The colors are rose- red and white: the flower is the pink carnation. OFFICERS • ALYCE McDERMOT President • CHRISTINE NESBITT Vice-President DOROTHY CHARLESON Secretary WINIHRED SHALLCROSS Treasurer MEMBERS Ann Anderson, ' 35 Osceola Helen Lindberg, ' 34. Lincoln Margaret Atwood, ' 34 Humboldt Virgene McBride, ' 34 Omaha Charlotte Brooke, ' 34 York Alyce McDermot, ' 33. ...Wood River Dorothy Charleson, ' 33 Lincoln Naomi McSuire, ' 33 ..Wood River Catherine Dean, Grad Lincoln Ruth Mitchell, ' 34... McCook Augusta French, ' 33 Lincoln Christine Nesbltt, ' 34 Lincoln Eleanor Gadd, Grad Lincoln Lldusa Nlnger, ' 33.. Humboldt Dorothy Holland, ' 34 Lincoln Ruth Penney, ' 34... Auburn Ruth Jackson, ' 33 Lincoln Alice Quigle, ' 33 Lincoln Carlene Johnson, ' 34. Lincoln Winifred Shallcross, ' 34 ..Bellevue Alice Kler, ' 33.. Lincoln PLEDGES June Barta, ' 36 Center Wilma Posson, ' 35 ..Ragan Twila Blecka, ' 34 ..Narka, Kans. Beth Schmld, ' 35 Lincoln Doris Cochran, ' 36 Lincoln Esther Shurtleff, ' 34 Humboldt Helen Crow, ' 36 Omaha Mildred Swanson, ' 35 Pender Helen Davie, ' 33 Lincoln Freedamae Westman, 33 Lincoln Cathleen Long, ' 36 Nebraska City Phi Mu, Zeta Gamma chapter, existed as a local sorority known as Sigma Beta until May, 1921, when it was installed into the na- tional organization. They moved into their present location at 1520 R Street in 1930. The house is built to accommodate thirty-two and is finished in the Old English style of architecture. Ti Phi Mu was founded In 1 852 at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia. There are at present 51 active and 7 inactive chapters. Top RoK — French. Schmid. Crow, Long. Lindberg. Andi- ' ison. Third fioir— Shallcross. Quigle. Nesbitt, Blecka. McBride. Pt-nney. Second Roir — Place, Westman, Jackson, Atwood, Ninger, Swanson. Bottom Roil ' - ' Shuitleff. Baita. Mitch.Il. Posson, Charli-son. Kier. ALYCE McDERMOT, President Phi Omega Pi The colors are sapphire blue and white. The flower Is the lily of the valley. OFFICERS ELIZABETH ROWAN President HELEN NEWBERG Vice-President MARY STANDER Corresponding Secretary VIRGINIA MOOMAW..._ ....Recording Secretary HARRIET BEREUTER Treasurer DORA WOOD Editor JUDITH LARSON Alumnae Secretary MEMBERS Harriett Bereuter, ' 33 Utica Veda Seybolt, ' 33 Judith Larson, ' 33 .-- Lincoln Mary Stander, ' 35 Virginia Moomaw, ' 35 Lincoln Lola Strohecker, ' 34.. Helen Newberg, ' 33..... Lincoln Dora Wood, ' 33... Elizabeth Rowan, ' 34. Montrose, Colo. ...Lincoln -Gordon ...Lincoln ...Lincoln PLEDGES Erma Hopt, ' 35.. ...Lincoln Eunice Marshall, ' 36 Weeping Water Phi Omega Pi existed as a local fraternity known as Acoth until 1923. The fraternity first lived at 13th and F Sts., then 125 So. 26th St., and then moved to 500 No. 16th St., its present locaiion. The house ' n built to accommodate twenty and is finished In Nineteenth Century American style. -148- Phi Omega PI was founded in 1910 at the University of Nebraska. There are at present nine- teen active chapters and two inactive chapters. Top Ron- — Stander. Hopt. Bereuter. Srcond Row — Wood, Mumby. Moomaw, Larson. Bottom Row — Newberg, Marshall. Seybolt. ELIZABETH ROWAN, President Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Deuteron of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at fhe Universtiy of Nebraska in 1925. The fraternity flower is the red carnation, the colors are magenta and silver and the favorite song is " Phi Sigma Kappa Sweetheart " . OFFICERS JACK C. MORRIS President LOWRY J. BJERKNES Vice-President MARVIN NUERNBERGER Secretary JOHN W. WEHN .__ T .asurer JOHN HOSSACK Auditor JOE NELSON ._ Inductor MEMBERS William Armstrong, ' 34 Lincoln Joe Nelson, ' 34 Fairbury Lowry J. Bjerknes, ' 34 Omaha Marvin Nuernberger, ' 35 .Wakefield Emsley Chittenden, ' 35 Clatonla Robert Nuernberger Srad. Wakefield Donald George, ' 34 .Beatrice Gordon Senift, ' 33 Lincoln George Hossack, ' 35-- Omaha Alex Stoddard, ' 34 Lincoln John W. Hossack, ' 33 Sutherland John K. Snowden, ' 33 Lincoln Lyie Lydick, ' 35---.- Clatonia Al Tiffany, ' 33 Sioux City, la. Forrest McPherson, ' 34 Fairbury John W. Wehn, ' 34 Bridgeport Jack C. Morris, ' 33 Lincoln PLEDGES Kenneth Albert, ' 36 Clatonia John Harberg, ' 36 --Springfield Leonard An derson, ' 36 Weston Willard Humpal, ' 36 -Bridgeport Walton Berge, ' 35 Lincoln Otto Lenser, ' 34 Hildreth Leonard Carson, ' 35 Omaha Glen Yaussi, ' 35 Marysville, Kans. Bruce Crary, ' 35 Guide Rock Sigma Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa existed as a local fraternity known as the Silver Lynx until 1925. The chapter house has been situ- ated at its present location at 348 No. 14th Street for the past twenty years. The house, which is of English style, ac- commodates twenty-six men. z Phi Sigma Kappa was founded March 15, 1873. at Massa- chusetts Agricultural College. At present there are 50 active and I inactive chapters. Top Row — Nelson. Lydick, Humpal. Ll-hslt. Ai-mstrong. Third Rote — George. Bjerknes, Craiy, Albert, Stoddard. Second Row — J. Hossack. Anderson. Wehn. BerKt . Chittenden. Bottom Row — Harberg, Carlson. NueinbergtT. G. Hossack. Wondra JACK C. MORRIS. President Pi Beta Phi - ' ' Nebraska Bsta of PI Beta Phi was estab- lished at the Univer- sity of Nebraska In 1895. The colors are wine and blue; ths flower is the red carnation. OFFICERS First Semeser Second Semester • ANNE BUNTING President VIRGINIA ROSS • VIRGINIA ROSS Vice-President JANE EDWARDS DOROTHY FRANKFORTER .Secretary EDITH HAYNIE LOUISE HANNA Treasurer NAOMI HENRY MEMBERS Anne Bunting, ' 34. ._ Lincoln Marjorie Campbell, ' 35 . . Lincoln Calista Cooper, ' 35... Humboldt Jane Edwards, ' 35.. Lincoln Dorothy Frankforter, ' 35 Lincoln Edith Haynie, ' 35 Lincoln Mary hieine, ' 33 Fremont Naomi hHenry, ' 34 Pawnee City Katharine Howard, ' 33 Lincoln Olive Hosman, ' 33 . Omaha Mary Jane Hughes, ' 35 Omaha Jean Ivins, ' 33 Crawford Florence Johnston, ' 34 Lincoln Beth Langford, ' 35 Lincoln Lois May, ' 33... Fremont Priscllla Monnich, ' 34 Fremont Maxine Musser, ' 33 ...Rushvllle Ruth Preston, ' 34 Avoca, la. Vivian Price, ' 35 ..Lincoln Betty Rose, ' 33 Omaha Virginia Ross, ' 33 Cenfral City Dorothy Stanley, ' 33 Palo Alta, Calif. Jane Steel, ' 34 .....Omaha Mary Ulrich, ' 33 ..Pierce Margaret Walker, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Priscllla Archer, ' 35 Lincoln Barbara Bates, ' 36 Lincoln Lois Braham, ' 34 North Platte Maxine Cloldt, ' 35 ...Plattsmouth Mary DePutron, ' 36 Lincoln Helen Fisher, ' 36 Wymore Betha Marie Garret, ' 34... Lincoln Katherlne Garret, ' 36 Lincoln Katherlne Grablll, ' 34 Sidney Julia Hall, ' 36 ...Lincoln Ruth Haynie, ' 36 Lincoln Virginia Howell. Sldro-Wooley, VV ' ash, Sarah Hutchlngs, ' 36. Falls City Jacqueline James, ' 36 Omaha Eva Mae Llvermore, ' 35 Omaha Lucille Lorentz, ' 36 Loup City Mary Janet McGeachin, ' 36. Lincoln Helen McQulstan, ' 36 Pender Marguerite Metzger, ' 34 . ...Omaha Mary Mickey, ' 36 ..Wood Lake Mary Margaret Palmer, ' 36 Kansas City, Kans. Mary Quigley, ' 36 Valentine Ruth Sears, ' 36 Omaha Betty Steffen, ' 34 Sheridan, Wyo. Charlotte Treat, ' 36. Cheyenne, Wyo. Beatrice VanDruff, ' 34 Council Bluffs, la. Veronica Vlllnave, ' 35. Casper, Wyo. I Nebraska Beta chapter of PI Beta Phi was founded in 1895. It has had nine different locations, the last being 1414 G Street, and then In 1926 moving to Iheir present location, 426 No. 16th Street. The house will accommodate forty- two and is buil after the Georgian style of architecture. Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Monmouth. Illinois, There are at present 77 active and 9 inactive chapters. Top Ron- — Edwards. Price, Uhich. Palmer, Sears, Lorentz. JaniLS. Fifth Roir— Steele. HukHos, Frankfoiter. R. Haynie. Treat. Preston. Bates. Fourth Ron ' — May, Metzper. Hannah. Grabill, Cooper, Steffen, Rose. Third Koc— Mickey. Campbell. B. Garrett. E. Haynie. Hall. Archer. DePutron. Second Row — Braham. McQuistan. K. Gariett. Livermore. l ins. Walker. Heine. Bottom Ro}r — Howard, Lanyford, Hatchinjcs. Ross. Henry, Cloidt, Quijiley. Villnave. ANNE BUNTING, President Pi Kappa Alpha PI Kappa Alpha was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraslia in 1924. This is the Gamma Beta chapter. The flower of the fraternity Is the Illy of the valley. The colors are gar- net and gold. The song is the " Dream Girl of Pi K. A. " 0:-FICERS First Semester Second Semester CHARLES DE FORD President CHARLES SKADE WAYNE HARROP Vice-President WARD SNOW BRYANT OLSSON Secretary BRYANT OLSSON ALBERT SCHWADERER Treasurer JACK FISHER ELBERT SMITH Steward ELBERT SMITH MEMBERS Tyler Buchanan, Srad.Pocatella, Ida. Robert Coffey, ' 34 Wymore Charles DeFord, ' 33 . Buckingham, Colo. Wilbur Elmelund, ' 33..-- -Lincoln Frank Fisher, ' 35 - Valentine William Grady, ' 33-...Bonesteel, S. D. Wayne FHarrop, ' 33 -.. Eustis Corwln Hulbert, ' 34 Lincoln Don Hulbert, ' 33-- Lincoln Lawrence hlumphrey, ' 34- Lincoln John Lavi less, ' 34-- -Cozad Carl Lindell, ' 34 Lincoln Lloyd Loomis, ' 34 Augusta, Kans. Darrell McOstrich, ' 33 Lexington Bryant Olsson, ' 35 Lexington Don Ralney, ' 34 Plattsmouth Pierce Raubach, ' 33 - Valentine Robert Samuelson, ' 33- Omaha Albert Schwaderer, ' 35 - Nebr. City Charles Skade, ' 33 Lexington Elbert Smith, ' 33- Lexington h oward Smith, ' 34 Omaha Ward Snow, ' 33 - McCook Randolph Soker, ' 35 Hlldreth Robert Stump, ' 34 Lincoln hHarold Swanson, ' 35 -- hHerman Harvey Swanson, ' 33 Omaha Wlllard Swanson, ' 33 Omaha Marvin Von Seggern, ' 35--West Point PLEDGES Woodrow Berge, ' 35.- Lincoln Wayne Cook, ' 36 Lexington Richard Decker, ' 35 - Lincoln Wayne Elmelund, ' 36 Lincoln Richard Fisher, 36 Valentine Robert Galloway, ' 36 Omaha Ed Holbrook, ' 35 - - SIdro-Wooley, Wash. Clem Lamoreaux, ' 35 Valentine Joseph Scarpa, ' 36 -Omaha Norman Stout, ' 36 Casper, Wyo. Herbert Swedburg, ' 34 Lincoln Gene Whinnery, ' 36 Grand Island W-Mt Pi Kappa Alpha existed as a local fraternity known as Bushnell Guild until 1924. The fraternity first lived at 17th and L Streets, then in 1921 moved to I 141 D Street, and then In 1929 moved to its present location at 1201 J Street. The house Is built to accommodate thirty ard is finished In English style. x - ' -t ' - —164— PI Kappa Alpha was founded in March. 1868. at the Univer- sity of Virginia. At present there are 80 active and 8 Inactive chapters. Top floic— E. Smith. Soktr. Galloway. Skade. Holbrook. Fourth flojc— Fisher, Stout. W. Swanson. H. Swanson. D. Hulbert. Third Row — Lamoreaux. Swedburg. Hull. H. Smith, Loomis. Sccmid Roir — Cook. Schwaderer. DeFord. C. Hulbert. Hanop. Bottom Row — Grady. BiTge. Decker. Humphrey. Raubach. CHARLES SKADE, PresIden Pi Kappa Phi Nu of Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1915. The flowers of the fraternity are red roses: the colors are gold and white. The favorite song is the " Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart " . OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester • GERALD YOUNG President LEWIS ZINNECKER • HAROLD SOEBEL Treasurer HAROLD GOEBEL LEWIS ZINNECKER Secretary ROY SMIDT CHARLES OWENS Historian CHARLES OWENS CHARLES WERNER Chaplain CHARLES WERNER DUDLEY THOMPSON Warden RALPH GOODBAN MEMBERS Minot Davison, ' 33 Lincoln David SIsco, ' 34 Berchard Harold Goebel, ' 34 ..Mendota, III. Roy Smidt, ' 35..- Adams Ralph Goodban, ' 35 Ragan Eugene Tarr, ' 34. Summerfleld, Kans. Robert McReynolds, ' 35, . Lincoln Dudley Thompson, ' 33 Fullerton Charles Owens, ' 34 Lincoln Charles Werner, ' 34 Lincoln Kenneth Randall, ' 33 Spencer, la. Hammond Woods, ' 34 Fairfield Victor Schmidt, ' 33 Lincoln Gerald Young, ' 33 Oakley, Kans. Bernard Schwieger, ' 35. Grand Island Lewis Zlnnecker, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES George Criss, ' 35 Stuart Clinton McReynolds, ' 36 Lincoln Floyd David, ' 36 Imperial LaVerne Nothnagle, ' 36 Imperial Wayne Harm, ' 35 Lincoln George Ramel, ' 36 Lincoln Kenneth Heywood, ' 36 Arnold Theede, ' 36 . . . Adams Summerfleld Kans. PI Kappa Phi was founded by a group of seven men who re- ceived the national charter in 1915. The fraternity first lived at 417 No. 13th St., and later at 1522 South St., 1342 F St.. 1542 R St., and in 1926 moved to their present location at 1820 B St. The house is a frame dwelling and will accom- modate twenty-two men. Pi Kappa Phi was founded December 10. 1904, at the Col- lege of Charleston. At present there are 42 active chapters and 2 inactive chapters. Top Roir — Wood, Goodban Htywood. Second Row — Harms, Zinneeker. Bottom Row — Werner, Owens, Goebel. GERALD YOUNG, President Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lambda Phi of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded a the University of Nebraska in 1893. The flowers of the fraternity are violets: the colors are royal purple and old gold. The favor- ite song is " Violets " . OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ARTHUR PINKERTON President BEN BENNETT RICHARD CARLSEN._ .Vice-President RICHARD CARLSEN THOMAS DAVIES Secretary RALPH CUNNINGHAM CLARENCE MEYER Treasurer CLARENCE MEYER WARREN DEBUS Warden MAURICE BROWN MEMBERS Charles Anderson, ' 35 Lincoln Alfred Bennett, ' 34 Lincoln Ben Bennett, ' 33 Sheridan, ' Wyo. Maurice Brown, ' 34 .Fairbury Richard Carlsen, ' 33-- Lincoln Dan Clark, ' 35 Cheyenne, Wyo. John Clapper, ' 34 Omaha Rex demons, ' 34 ..Concordia, Kans. Robert Cochran, ' 33.. Lincoln Cornelius Collins, ' 34 Hebron Holmes Congdon, ' 33 Lincoln Ralph Cunningham, ' 35 Omaha Thomas Davles, ' 35 Utica Warren DeBus, ' 34 ..Belleville, Kans. Wallace DeBrown, ' 35 Lincoln Milton GIsh, Grad Lincoln Robert Graham, ' 34 Falls City Frank Green slit, ' 34 Lincoln Arthur Hoag, ' 34 Lincoln Harold Hoppe, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Joy, ' 33 Lincoln George Koster, Grad. Lincoln Fred Krause, ' 34 Lincoln Lewis LaMaster, ' 33 Lincoln Ed Lyman, ' 34 Omaha Bernard Masterson, ' 34 Lincoln Clarence Meyer, Grad Pender Jack Minor, ' 33 Lincoln Edwin Nelson, ' 35 ..Lincoln Pat Northrup, ' 33 ..Sioux City, la. Palmer Nye, ' 34 Shenandoah, la. Edward Perry, ' 33 .. Norfolk Arthur Pinkerton, ' 33. Lincoln Melvln Rasse, ' 34 Falrbury John Roby, ' 34 Nelson Charles Schwager, ' 34 Omaha Alfred Sharrick, ' 34 Lincoln Norman Shields, ' 35. Hastings Joseph Shramek, ' 34 David City Mervin Worrell, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Thomas Archer, ' 36 Falrbury James Bost, ' 33 York Lee Clark, ' 36... Cheyenne, Wyo. Andrew Conners, ' 35 Omaha Robert Davis, ' 36... Omaha James Dunn, ' 36 Hastings Robert Goudy, ' 36 Omaha Fred Graham, ' 36... Falls City Jack Green, ' 36 Lincoln Joseph Howard, ' 35 ...Paris, Tenn. Alfred Jensen, ' 34 Blair Richard Joy, ' 35 Lincoln Irving Maust, ' 36 Falls City Russell Morrison, ' 35 Lincoln Mark Mortensen, ' 35 Fremont Donald North, 6 Lincoln Jack Pace, ' 36 Lincoln Warren Scoggans, ' 34 Scottsbluff James Sharpe, ' 36 Omaha Jack Shoemaker, ' 36 Omaha Johnson Snipes, ' 36 Lincoln Paul Ward, ' 36 Lincoln Sigma Alpha Epsilon was in- stalled at the University of Nebraska in 1 893. The frater- nity first lived at 307 No. 24th St., then moved to 229 No. 17th St.. and In 1928 moved to its present location at 635 No. 16th St. The house is built to accommodate twenty- eight and is finished in Eng- lish style. iatTNlot c U.8 - Sigma Al pha Epsllon was founded March 9, 1865 at the Uni- versity of Alabama. At present there are 106 active and 18 Inactive chapters. Top Row— Schwaeer. Worrell. Davit-s. Shofmaker. Contrdon, Cunningham. Fourth ffo» Pace. Clfmons. Goudy. Collins. Shramek. Davis. Third Row— Perry. Bennett. Jensen. Sharrick. Carlsen. Minor. Sfcond Row — North. Sharp. Nelson. Clark, Mortenson. Lyman. Bottom ?oH ' — Green. DeBus. Snipes. Nye. Archer. Graham. ARTHUR PINKERTON, President Sigma Alpha lota Kappa of Sigma Alpha lota was established at the University of Nebraska in 1915. The colors are re:i and white: the flower is the red OFFICERS RUTH BERRY President SYLVIA KERR Vice-President Vi ILMA JOHNSON Secretary GRACE WEKESSER . - Treasurer KATHRINE SIMPSON Chaplain MARY EBY __ Sergeant-at-Arms AUDREY REED Editor MEMBERS Ruth Berry, ' 33 .Lincoln Bernice Klein, ' 34.. Mary Eby, ' 33. ...Lincoln Audrey Reed, ' 33.. Wilma Johnson, ' 34 Lincoln Lucile Reilly, ' 34 . Sylvia Kerr, ' 33 Alma Ka+hryn Simpson, ' 34. Laura Kimball, ' 35 Lincoln Grace Wekesser, ' 34 ....Lincoln .Rushville . ..Lincoln Linccin Lincoln PLEDGES Corinna Beal, ' 35 Broken Bow Winifred hlyland, ' 35 Doris Dickinson, ' 35 Lincoln - Hallenberg, Kans. Ella Egner, ' 35 Lincoln Elizabeth Ockerman, ' 35 Shickley Katherine Fitzsimmons, ' 36 Tecumseh Lois Rathburn, ' 36 . Llncol-i Dorothea Gore, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothy Sundeen, ' 35 Lincoln Ruth Hill, ' 36... Lincoln Mane K. Teasdale, ' 34 Lincoln Sigma Alpha Iota was founded on Ihe Nebraska campus as a national sorority. The sorority first lived at 1515 M St. In 1929 i moved to 1601 D St.. and in 1932 it moved to 3 1 7 No. 18th St.. its present loca- tion. The house is Nineteenth Century bungalow style and is built to accommodate six girls. Sigma Alpha lo+a was founded In 1903 at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Michigan. There are at present 65 active chapters. Top floir— Kimball. Hill. Reilly. Hyland. Sfcond Kow Bea]s, Eby. Gore, Sundeen, Klein. Bottuni Row — Rathburn. ERner, Keii " , SImiison. RUTH BERRY, President Sigma Alpha Mu Omicron of Sigma Alpha Mu was ■founded at the University of Nebraska in 1926. The flowers of the fraternity are the purple asters; the colors are purple and white. The favorite song is the " Fast and Fun " . OFFICERS • HENRY G. CHAIT- Prior • JACK G. EPSTEIN Exchequer DAVE ROSENBERG Recorder HARRY ROSENSTEIN Assistant Exchequer SAM FLEISHMAN , Historian MEMBERS Henry G. Chalt, ' 34 Omaha Morris Gordon, ' 33... Sioux City, la. Gerald Cohn, ' 35 Sioux City, la. Paul Marx, ' 35. Lincoln Jack G. Epstein. ' 35 Omaha Dave Rosenberg, ' 33 Lincoln Sam Fleishman, ' 35 ...Omaha Harry Rosenstein, ' 35 Lincoln Max Glazer Ft. Dodge, la. PLEDGES Karl Braverman, ' 36 Grand Island Irving Hill, ' 36 Lincoln Max Canar, ' 36... Omaha Leo Hill, ' 34 . Lincoln Sidney Daskovsky, ' 36 Emerson Henry Swartz, ' 36 Omaha William Flax, ' 36 Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu was first a local fraternity, known as Kimmett. Founded in 1925 it went national in December of 1926. The frater- nity first lived at 1610 R St.. then nt 1245 J St. in 1928 and in 1932 moved to the present location at 1325 R St. The house is built to accommodate twenty-five men. Jf 9 •■a ' Sigma Alpha Mu was founded Novem- ber 26. 1909, a+ the College cf the City of New Yorlc. At present there are 40 active chapters and 5 inactive chapters. Top Ron- — Canar. Flax. Rnsenstein. Cohn, Maix. Second Rotc—h. Hill. Epstein. I. Hill. Gordon. Kuklin. Bottom Ron — Daskovsky. Fleishman. Swartz. Shennan. Braverman. HENRY G. CHAIT. Pri Sigma Chi Alpha Epsilon of Sigma Chi was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1883. The flowers of the fraternity are white roses; the colors are blue and old gold. The favor- ite song is the " Sigma Chi Dream Girl " . OFFICERS RALPH RODGERS Consul BARNARD HOUTCHENS Pro-Consul LOWELL SUTHERLAND Annotator GEORGE COCKBURN Quaestor RUSSELL WHITAKER Historian and Tribune HAL MILES, Jr. . Associate Editor MEMBERS Paul G. Aten, ' 34 ...Holdreqe George Cockburn, ' 33 St. Joseph, Mo. Richmond Davis, ' 34... .Lincoln James Douglas, ' 33 Omaha Dean Enyeart, ' 35... Phoenix, Ariz. Edwin Faytinger, ' 33 . ..Linwood Charles Galloway, ' 35 Holdredge Giles Gere, ' 33 Kansas City, Mo. Barnard Houtchens, ' 34 Greeley, Colo. Clarence Kersey, ' 34 Greeley, Colo. Nathan Lester, ' 35 Aurora, III. Donovan McDonald, ' 33 Lincoln hial Miles, Jr., ' 33 Lincoln Chauncey Patterson. ' 35 . . Greeley, Colo. Robert Rait, ' 34 Lincoln Ed Richards, ' 34 ...Oregon, Mo. Ralph Rodgers, ' 33 . Manlcato, Kans. Vilas Sheldon, Jr., ' 33 Nehawka Edward SIckel, ' 33 Lincoln Duncan Sowles, ' 35 Kearney Lowell Sutherland, ' 34 Lincoln Russell Whitaker, ' 35 McCook PLEDGES Neil Burr, ' 35 Guide Rock Richard Clark, ' 35 Elwood Donald Douglas, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Douglass, ' 35 Lincoln Ralph Galloway, ' 36 Holdrege Victor Goldsmith, ' 36 Hastings Ralston Graham, ' 35 Lincoln Kenneth Levene, ' 36 Central City Claude Lipton, ' 35 Seward Robert Lovgren, ' 36 Omaha Bernard McKerney, ' 36 Kearney Joe Morgan, ' 36 McCook Robert Ochsner, ' 36 Lincoln Vincent Sattley, ' 36. Greeley, Colo. Sheppard Taylor, ' 3 ' j Omaha Merrit Wells, ' 35 Hastings Virgil Yelkin, ' 36 Lincoln ha Epsilon chapter of Sigma . one of the first fraternities e established on the campus, installed without any former ations. The fraternity was ited at 518 No. 16th Street, moving to its present loca- tion at 1510 Vine Street in 1931.. The house is Modern English In style and accom : t modates thirty men. d Sigma Chi was bounded June 28, 1855, at- the Miami University. At pres- ent there are 93 active chapters and IB inactive chapters. Top ?oic— Luster, Lovpren. Richards. Sickel. FaylinRer. Fourth iJofc Enyeart. Whitaktr. Aten, Wl-IIs. McDonald. Third Row — SowK ' S. Patleison. Tipton. Kersey, Burr. Houtchuns. Second Row — Sutherland, Cockburn, C. Galloway. Taylor. Rait. Bottom Row — Levene, R. Galloway, McKerney, Miles, Sattley. RALPH ROOGERS. Consul Sigma Delta Tau © Theta of Sigma Delta Tau was established at the University of Nebraska in 1925. The colors are cafe- au-lait and old blue. The flower Is the tea rose. OFFICERS • JUDITH SOBOROFF President • SHIRLEY HORBERG Vice-President RUTH GREENBURG Secretary RUTH FOX Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Bernstein, ' 33 Omaha Ruth Greenberg, ' 35 Ruth Fox, ' 34 Omaha Judith Soboroff, ' 34 ...Omaha Chicago PLEDGES Gwen Myerson, ' 36. Council Bluffs, la. Florence Smeerin, ' 36. Woodbine, la. Rosella Perlis, ' 36 Omaha Rose Steinberg, ' 35 Omaha Betty Segal, ' 35 Omaha Si9ma Delta Tau existed for a short time as an unorganized house until 1925 when It became national. The fraternity first lived at 13th and G Streets, then at 23rd and Sumner Streets, at 20th and Garfield Streets, at 25th and O Streets, at 27th and N Streets, and finally at 420 No. 16th Street. The house is built to accommodate twenty-three and Is a white frame building. T Sigma Delta Tau was founded In 1917 at Cornell Univer- sity, Ithaca, New York. There are at present 13 active and I inactive chapters. Top Roiv—Smeer ' m. Segal, PerHs. Second iSofc— Meyerson. Fox, Horbergr. Bottoui Roir — Gi ' eenbcrpr. Bernst - in, Steinborjr. JUDITH SOBOROFF. President Sigma Kappa Alpha Kappa of Sigma Kappa was established at the University of Nebraska in 1923. The colors are maroon and lavender. The flower is the violet. OFFICERS r- ' irzi Sem35 e Second Semester • RUBY V. SCHWEMLEY President RUBY V. SCHWEMLEY • CONSTANCE KISER Vice-President DORIS STEEVES ALYCE WIDMAN Recording Secretary ESTELLA LINK AVA LEE Corresponding Secretary ALYCE WIDMAN ELSIE JEVONS Treasurer, _ ELSIE JEVONS ALICE ZIMMER " Triangjp " Correspondent MARIE DAVIS HARRIET WOODS Historian ..CHRISTINE CARLSON MEMBERS Christine Carlson, ' 33 Lincoln Beatrice Marshall, ' 32 Lincoln Irma Conroy, ' 33 Lincoln Ruby V. Schwemley, ' 34 Wray, Colo. Marie Davis, ' 34 Lincoln Doris Steeves, ' 33 Lincoln Charlotte English, ' 34 Omaha Alyce Widman, ' 33 Lincoln Constance Kiser, ' 33 Tipton, Kans. hiarriet Woods, ' 34 Lincoln Ava Lee, ' 32 Lincoln Alice Zimmer, ' 33 Omaha Estella Link, ' 33 Elgin PLEDGES Mary Belle Anderson. ' 35 Nadyne Davis, ' 35 Alice Geddes, ' 33 Lincoln Betty Gere, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln Margaret Grant, ' 35.. Lincoln Lincoln Sigma Kappa first existed as Delta Psi until 1923. The sorority first lived at 1424 R St. In 1925 it moved to ISIS L St., its present location. The house is built to accommodate twenty-four and is finished in Twentieth Century bungalow style. — 168— v . . VrmfxX Sigma Kappa was founded in 1874 af- Colby College. Waterville, Maine. There are a present 41 active and I inactive chapters. Top Row — Zimmer, Geddes. Lee. Sleeves. Second Roiv — Conroy. Woods, Grant. Link. Carlson. Bottom Row — English, Kiser. Davis. Marshall. RUBY V. SCHWEMLEY. Presidenf —169— Sigma Nu Delta Eta of Sigma Nu was founded at University of Nebraska in 1909. The flowers of the fraternity are white roses: the colors are black and white and gold. The favorite song is the " White Star " . OFFICERS • L. RAYMOND FRERICHS Commander JOE ALTER Lieutenant Connnnander CLARENCE ANDERSON Treasurer OWEN F. JOHNSON Recorder ROLAND ANDERSON Chaplain WILLIAM KELLEY Marshall FREDERICK NICKLAS Reporter MEMBERS Joe Alter, ' 33 Alma William Kelley, ' 35 Omaha Clarence Anderson, ' 34... Hastings Jack Kennedy, ' 34 Omaha Roland Anderson, ' 33 -, .Lincoln John Kline, ' 34 Hastings Richard Baxter, ' 34 Lincoln Verdon Miner, ' 35 Broken Bow Aubrey Beck, ' 33 Broken Bow Frederick Nicklas, ' 35 Syracuse William Bowers, ' 33 Chadron Merrill Plimpton, ' 35....Glenwood, la. John Bundy, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Reeder, ' 34 Fremont Max Emmert, ' 34 Omaha George Shadbolt, ' 34... Gordon Raymond Frerlchs, ' 33 Talmage Harold Whitmer, ' 34... Fremont Owen Johnson, ' 35 Stromsburg Jack Wickstrom, ' 35 Omaha PLEDGES Verne Anderson, ' 35 ...Hastings Billie Musser, ' 36... Rushville Don Blunt, ' 36 Fremont Carl Nichols, ' 36 Ogallala Jack Boehner, ' 36 Lincoln James Perry, ' 36 Omaha Don Edmonds, ' 36 Omaha Russell Thompson, ' 36 Whitney Russell Hoffman, ' 35..Des Moines, la. Robert Trout, ' 35... Omaha Harold Jacobson, ' 36. ...Trenton, Mo. Lewis Ulry, ' 36 Grand Island Glenn Lyon, ' 35... Crawford Joe Wheeler, ' 36.. Corning, la. Everett Munn, ' 36 Waverly James Wilson, ' 36.. . Nebraska City Sigma Nu first lived at 1615 F Street and moved to their present loc::tIon in 1928 when a new house was built. Forty men can be accommo- dated. The structure Is finished in a Spanish Rennaissance style of architecture. Sigma Nu was founded January I, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute. At present there are 96 active chapters and 12 Inactive. chapters. Toi Ro IV -Wilson. Hoffman, Plimpton. Thompson, Jacobson, Kline. Fourth i?o» ' Emmei-t. Bundy, .Johnson, Alter, Kennedy, Uli-y. Third Roir — Wheeler, Aid rich, Munn. Boehner, Edmonds. Wickslrom. C. Anderson. Second Roii " — Whitmer, Taout, Musser, Nicklas. Shadbolt, Kelley. Bottom ?o(C— Wright, V. Anderson. Nichols. Reeder. PeiTy, Miner. L, RAYMOND FRERICHS. Commander Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha o Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1911. The flowers of the fraternity are American beauty roses; the colors are purple and gold. The favorite song is the " Sig Ep Girl " . First Semester • RALPH SPENCER • BYRON HIRST LE ROY ASKWIG MASON BUTCHER OFFICERS Second SemesJer . President .._. LLO YD ANFIN Vice-President ALAN JOHNSON Secretary MASON BUTCHER Historian Corresponding Secretary KEITH VOGT Harold Aldrich, ' 33 Lloyd Anfln, ' 34 LeRoy Askwiq, ' 34, Mason Butcher, ' 35 Wilgus Eberly, ' 35 Byron Hirst, ' 33 Fred Hunt, ' 34 Alan Johnson, ' 33 Glenn Justice, ' 34 Roscoe Kroger, ' 33 Floyd Antram, ' 36 Gordon Bahl, ' 36 Stanley Bartos, 35. John Bauer, ' 36 Robert Benson, ' 36 Louis Bently, ' 35. Elmer Brackett, ' 35 James Brodie, ' 36 Paul Candish, ' 33 Jack Card, ' 36 MEMBERS Lincoln Harry McKee, ' 35 Rosalie Don Phillips, ' 33 Bancroft Reginald Porter, ' 34 Lincoln Ted Sawyer, ' 34 , David City Lowell Slechta, ' 35 Cheyenne, Wyo. Ralph Spencer, ' 33 Goodland, Kans. Winston Strain, ' 35.. Lincoln Keith Vogt, ' 35 Grand Island Walter Walla, ' 33 Grand Island Gregory, S. D. David City Alma Pawnee City LeDoyt, la. Talmage Gregory, S. D. Bancroft West Point PLEDGES Wymore Charles Dukeslaw, ' 35 Pawnee City Humboldt Kenneth Fleischer, ' 36 Grand Island Wilber Herman Hauptman, ' 35 Lincoln North Platte Russel Herre, ' 35 Lincoln Pender Merle Martin, ' 35 Ashland Hamburg, la. Carl McGrew, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln Ralph Nollkamper, ' 35. Gregory, S. D. Lincoln Harmon Rider, ' 36 Council Bluffs, la. Grand Island Ronald Thompson, ' 35 Wahoo Lincoln Clair Watson, ' 35 Vail, la. Siqma Phi Epsilon was installed as a national in 1901. The fraternity first lived on Q Street, thence moving to 26th Street, then to 1724 F Street and in 1930 moved to their present home at 601 No. 16th Street. The house is built to accommodate thirty-six and is finished in Old English Gothic. olqma Phi Epsilon was founded In 1901 at Richmond Col- lege. At present there are 67 active chapters and I I inactive chapters. To}) Row — -Ricier. Martin, Ht-n-c. Anfin, .Justice. Biodie. Fouith Roir — VoRt, Biackttt, BauL-r, Hauptman. Card. Askwig. Third Row — Benson. Thorn jison. Phillips. Cahl. Walla, Dukeslaw. Sccmid ioic— Aldrich, Johnson. Fleischer. Sawyer. Bcntly, Kroper. Bottom Row — Watson, Hirst, Nollkamper, McGrew, McKec, Butch-r. Hunt. RALPH SPENCER. President Sigma Phi Sigma ® Omicron of Sigma Phi Sigma was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1928. The flowers of the fraternity are da odils and lilies of the valley; the colors are white and gold. The song is " Conne Ye Sons Who Wear the Gold and White " . OFFICERS • MELVIN ADAMS President • CLARENCE KNUDSEN Vice-President PAUL CHILES Secretary LAWRENCE YOUNG Treasurer MEMBERS Lemoyne John Johnson, ' 33 Omaha hlomer Clarence Knudsen, ' 33 Hubbard Cook Lawrence Young, ' 33 _ .Kimball Omaha Robert Young, ' 34 Kimball Melvin Adams, ' 33 Howard Allaway, ' 33. Paul Chiles, ' 33 George Elmborg, ' 34 PLEDGES Edgar Apking, ' 35 ...Lincoln Walter Gloor, ' 36... Columbus Carl Arnold, ' 36 Harbine Carroll Kaatz, ' 36... Burr LaVerne Arnold, ' 36 Harbine Winford C. Peterson, Jr., ' 36 . Cook Edward Beaty, ' 35... Lincoln Charles Rowand, ' 35 Tecumseh Chester Beaver, ' 36 Yankton, S. D. Paul Sell, ' 35 — Lincoln Lamolne Bible, ' 35 Monroe Lawrence Sites, ' 36 Lincoln Ben Cahoy, ' 36 .Gregory, S. D. ' w fl ||]| l l ' - ' ' . ! , ' ' lWft ' llfl Htt| ' " ' l iF ' Kappa Rho Sigma, a local social fraternity, became Omi- cron chapter of Sigma Phi Sigma in 1928. The fraternity located formerly at 22d and A Streets, later moved to 609 So. 17th St.. and in 1932 took its present site at 2530 Q St. The house, a large stone struc- ture, has accommodations for thirty men. Sigma Phi Sigma was founded April 13. 1908, at the University of Pennsylvania. At present there are 18 active chapters and no inactive chapters. To I) Rote — R. Ynunp. Peterson. Johnson. Bible, Allaway. Second Roir — Rowand. SfU, L, Younj?. Bottom Row — Beaty. Knudsen. Arnold. Chiltrs, Apkinff. MELVIN ADAMS. President Tau Kappa Epsilon A phi of Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1925. The flower of the fraternity is the red carnation; the colors are cherry and gray. The song is " Teke Sweetheart Song " . Or FICERS DONALD J. THELEEN President C. BOYD KREWSON Vice-President H AROLD L. WINQUEST Secretary RAYMOND A. YOUNG Treasurer BRUCE H. NICOLL Historian MEMBERS Axel Altberg, ' 34 Stromsburg Earl Carstensen, ' 35 - Curtis Joe Clema, ' 34 Beatrice Arne Engberg, ' 34.___ Kearney Dorrance Freeman, ' 33 - . Marale Gerald Graybiel, ' 34 . ._ ..Neligh C. Boyd Krewson, ' 33 Elm Creek John Lorenzen, ' 33. .Sheridan, Wyo. Kenneth Lunney, ' 34. York Bruce H. Nicoll, ' 34 Green River, Wyo. Russell M. Peterson, ' 34 ..Lincoln Burnette Roberts. ' 33 Lincoln Donald Theleen, ' 33 Valley, la. Eugene Vanderpool, ' 33 ..Lincoln Francis Walberg, ' 34 Lincoln Harold WInquest, ' 34.. hloldrege Rollln G. Wyrens, ' 34 Scottsbluff Raymond Young, ' 33 ..FHerman PLEDGES Robert Beckwlth, ' 36.. Neligh James Byers, ' 35 MInden Arthur Cunningham, ' 36 Gladstone Dave Franzen. ' 35 ...Lincoln Russell Gllman, ' 36 Lincoln Dee Griffith, ' 36... Lincoln Leo Heywood, ' 35 Scribner Charles Hroch, ' 36 . .Wilber J. Royal King. ' 36 Lincoln Paul Lack, ' 35 Wood River Don Loos, ' 36 Lincoln George Peterson, ' 36 Minden Jack Phelan, ' 34 Dixon Jack Pierce, ' 36 Shelton Carroll Stephens, ' 36 Falrbury Richard Stines, ' 34 ..Fairmont Howard Thompson, ' 36 Blair Robert Thorpe, ' 36 Sioux City, la. Harold Zeig, ' 36 Minden Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was formerly a local social frater- nity known as Alpha Delta. The chapter, which went national in 1925, was located at 2530 Q St. until 1930, when it moved to its present location at 315 No. 14th St. The house has accommoda- tions for thirty-five men. --SSS = - 1 au Kappa Epsilon was founded on January 10, 1899. at Illinois Wesleyan. At present there are 40 acKve chapters and no Inactive chapters. Top Row — B. Krcwson. Thorpe. PhL-lan, Younff, Griffith. Fourth Row — Hroch. Pierce. Vantk-rpool, Wyrens. Third Row — Carstcnsen. Altberg, Gragbiel, Clema. Second Row — Byers. EnKbt-r . Roberts, Nicholl. liottom Row — Heywood. Wimiuest. Peterson. Stints, Thompson. DON THELEEN. President Theta Phi Alpha Mu of Theta Phi Alpha was estab- lished at the Unlver- sHy of Nebraska in 1924. The colors are silver and gold. The flower is the white OFFICERS • AMANDA ALICE HERMSEN President • ALICE MARIE RITCHIE Vice-President LOIS LEE Secretary MEMBERS Elinore Casari, ' 34 Lincoln Ruth Leffers, ' 33.-- - Lincoln Pearl Joan Cosgrave, ' 33 Lincoln Dorothy Neeley, ' 33 Violette Donlan, ' ' 34 Curtis Long Beach, Calif. Amanda Alice Hermsen, ' 33- Lincoln Alice Marie Ritchie, ' 33 Lincoln hHelen Holland, ' 33 Lincoln Margie Ritchie, ' 33 Lincoln Alice Krapp, ' 34 --Cortland Adela Tombrinic, ' 35 Omaha Lois Lee, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Frances Benisek, ' 35 Ravenna Phyllis Grubb, ' 33- Lincoln Elizabeth Cunningham, ' 36 Ravenna Esther Ladenburg, ' 36 - -Lincoln Luclle Cunningham, ' 33 Ravenna Lucile Studnlcka, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Cunningham, ' 35 Spalding Thelma Thielan, ' 35 hlumphrey Eileen Grady, ' 35- Bonesteele, S. D. r Theta Phi Alpha was Itnown as Theta Phi until it received its charter in 1924. The sorority has lived at I 144 J St., and at 1527 M St.. nnoving In 1932 to its present location at 1645 R Street. The house, a modern adaptation of the Pennsylvania Colonial style, vt il) accomnno- date fifteen girls. Theta Phi Alpha was founded in 1912 at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. There are at present 26 active chapters. Toi Row — Benesek. Leffeis, Lee. Third Row—M. Ritchie. Kiapp. Studnicka. Grady. Second Row — Cas ivi, Donlan. Ladi-nburj:!:. Thielen. Bottom Row -Tombrink. Gi-ubb. A. Ritchie. AMANDA ALICE HERMSEN, President Theta Xi Alpha Ep:llon of Theta XI was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1927. The colors of the fraternity are light blue and white, and the favor- ite song is " Hall to Theta XI " , Or-FICERS First Semester Second Semester • MELDON G. LEESON_ President ROGER SENG • DUWARD JACKSON Vice-President DUWARD JACKSON LEON LICHTENBURG .Secretary LEON LICHTENBURG RALPH SHEERAN Treasurer RALPH SHEERAN HENRY WINTER Elder HENRY WINTER WESLEY MATHEWS Corresponding Secretary WALKER CORONER MEMBERS William Brown, ' 35. .. Casper, Wyo. Elmer Rakow, ' 33 Neligh Walker Cordner, ' 34... Lincoln Frank Rawlins, ' 33 Lincoln Lewis Ether+on, Grad Lincoln Vaux RIsser, Grad Lincoln Wayne Gallant, ' 34... York C. B. Schultz, Grad Lincoln Duward Jackson, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Roger Seng, ' 33 York Kenneth Kent, ' 34 Red Cloud Ralph Sheeran, ' 34. York Meldon Leeson, ' 33 Lincoln Hugh Sherwood, ' 33 Lincoln Leon Lichtenburg, ' 35 Norfolk Asa Smith, ' 33 Lincoln Wesley Mathews, ' 33 Lincoln Lloyd White, ' 33 Neligh Kenneth McCallum, Grad Lincoln Henry Winter, ' 34. Casper, Wyo. Paul McGrew, ' 33 Lincoln PLEDGES Harold Amos, ' 35... Lincoln Edward Murray, ' 34 Omaha Cameron Isaacson, ' 35 Norfolk Keith Rathbun, ' 34 Lincoln Elwin Knight, ' 34 Blue Springs Donald Reitzel, ' 36... Neligh Robert McCallum, ' 36 ...Lincoln -Jl : ■ " " C ■ ' Alpha Epsilon chapter of Theta Xi was originally a local social fra- ternity, Mu Sigma. It was char- tered as a national fraternity in 1927. The fraternity has been located at Its present site at 1844 Washington Street since early In its existence on the campus. The house, a large frame structure, will accommodate twenty-five men Theta XI was founded in 1 864 at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. At present there are 33 active and no inactive chapters. Top Row Brown, Ralph McCallum, Risser. McGrt ' W. Third Row — Kent. Cordner. Lichtt-nburtr. Robert McCalium. Srcond Row — Etherton. Shecran. Winter, Pftzokl. Bott m Roiv -.Jackson. White. Seng. MELDON LEESON, President Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Theta of Zeta Beta Tau was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1922. The colors of the fraternity are light blue and white. The song is " Our Time Is Nearly Finished " . First Semester BERYL HIRSCHFELD . JACK SWISLOWSKY ED BRODKEY... ED SPEIER ART GOLDSTEIN OFFICERS Second Semester .. President JACK SWISLOWSKY ..Vice-President SHEFF KATSKEE Secretary ED BRODKEY Historian ED SPEIER Treasurer ART GOLDSTEIN MEMBERS Melvin Berkowitz, ' 35 Omaha Herman Rosenblatt, ' 34 Omaha Edwin Brodkey, ' 34.. Omaha Elmer Share, ' 34 Columbus Arthur Goldstein, ' 33 Omaha Edwin Sommer, ' 34 Omaha Beryl Hirschfeld, ' 33 North Platte Edwin Speier, ' 35 . Siou.x Falls, S. D. Louis Hirschfeld, ' 34 North Platte Harold Speier, ' 34. Sioux Falls, S. D. Sheffel Katskee, ' 33 Omaha Millard Speier, ' 33. ..., Lincoln Herman Levinson, ' 33 Omaha Jack Swislowsky, ' 33 Columbus Nathan Levy, ' 33. Hastings Bernard Zabol, ' 33 Rock Island, III. Ben Rehmar, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Paul Bogen, ' 36 Lincoln Bernard Salitzki, ' 35 Topeka, Kans. Sam Fantle, ' 35 Sioux Falls, S. D. Harvey Leon, ' 36 Omaha Sylvan Frankel, ' 36 Omaha Marvin Pizer, ' 36 Omaha Zeta Beta Tau existed as a local fraternity known as the Belford Club until 1922. The fraternity has been located at 1500 U St. In addition to Its present location at 345 No. 14th St. The house is 1fl built to accommodate twenty-four persons and Is of Nineteenth Cen- tury American style architecture. M 4 7 Zeta Beta Tau was founded December 29, 1898. at the College of the City of New York. At present ihere are 35 active chapters and 8 inactive chapters. Top Row — M. Berkowitz. Swislowsky. Lovinson, Leon. Rosunblatt. Fourth Row — Greenbcrg. H. Speier. Fantle. Pizer. Third ?o;c— GoldbeiR. M. Speier. Frankel. Katskee. Second Row — Levy. Brodkey. Zabol. Galitski. Botto-m Row — Share. E. Speier, Goldstein, Rehmar. Sommer. BERYL HIRSCHFELD. President Zeta Tau Alpha Xl.iij y Beta Eta of Zsta Tau Alpha was established at the University of Nebraska In 1927. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. The flower is the white violet. 0.-?ICERS • MARY FRANCES McREYNOLDS _ .Prerident • KATHRYN EVANS Vice-President KATHLEEN BECKER ._ Secretary ELIZABETH HAMMOND _ Treasurer MEMBERS Kathleen Becker, ' 34 Lincoln Louise McCal ' , ' 34 Lincoln Gertrude Bork, ' 33 Manson, la. Winifred McCall, ' 34. .__. Lincoln Kathryn Evans, ' 34 Fort Omaha Mary F. McReynolds, ' 33 ._._. Lincoln Gertrude Fountain, ' 34 Lincoln Mary Oddo, ' 34 Omaha Elizabeth hiammond, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Melda Alber, ' 35. Council Bluffs, la. Pauline Gude, ' 33. Elsie Beschorner, ' 35 Lincoln Clare Hallett, ' 35 Helen Black, ' 33 Ragan Spencer Lincoln Zeta Tau Alpha existed as a local sorority known as Alpha Upsilon until 1927. The sorority has lived at 1629 R St. and at 1344 F St.. moving in 1929 to its present location at 1144 J St. The house will accommodate thirty girls and is of the American style of the late Nineteenth Century. -184 — Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in 1898 at Virginia State Normal School at Farmville, Virginia. There are at present 67 active and 8 inactive chapters. Top Rofc— Good. Oddo. W. McCall. Becker. Second fiofr— Black. Hallett. Alber. Bottom Boir—h. McCali, Hammnnd. Evans. Beschorner MARY FRANCES McREYNOLDS. President I here is a tide in the affairs of men, Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune; Omitted, all the voyage of their life Is bound in shallows and in miseries. On such a full sea are we now afloat; And we must take the current when it serves. Or lose our ventures. Shakespeare " Julius Caesar " Act IV. Scene III MirtUoRit QuivEy National Pershing Rifles o, h:rst National Commander ne of the oldest organizations on the University of Nebras ' a campus is Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military organization for basic students in the R. O. T. C. It was founded at Nebraska in 1892 by Lieutenant John J. Pershing, who was then Commandant of Cadets at the University, when he started a crack drill company called the " Varsity Rifles " . When Pershing left the University two years later, the company was renamed Pershing Rifles in his honor. From then until the beginning of the World War, Pershing Rifles became a powerful military organization and did a great deal to- ward promoting the military department ' s activities. At that time the personnel was greatly reduced and interest died out as many left to fight for their country abroad. ([ It was revived again in 1920 when a wave of national patriotism was sweeping the country and continued to gain until a crack drill unit in Ohio State asked permission to join in 1925. This was the first step in national expansion and by 1928 two more companies had been admitted and It was decided to organize as a regiment. At the national convention early In 1929, Pershing Rifles was ex- tended to embrace a division. At the beginning of 1932, there were sixteen companies in the organization and several petitions are being considered at the present time. With the national head- quarters on the Nebraska campus, direct and efficient control of the entire division is maintained. C[ Pershing Rifles has accomplished Its purpose of maintaining a high standard of military service in the R. O. T. C. units and has given real service In sponsoring competitive meets between the units which are members In various schools. Taylnr Naiiwhtin M Tuii K.ni Walilo. Elkins. Murray. Condon, Shadbolt, Brawntr. Secot ' .d Row — Hecht, Reinmilk-r. Wunzl Rediger, Lee, Gingrich. Gieenawalt. Bottom Row — Gedlund, Bishop. Martin. LeDioyt, Miller, Heady, Harrison. • GLENN LE DIOYT, President • VERNON MILLER. Vice-President WAYNE BISHOP, Secretary JOHN MARTIN, Treasurer Block and Bridle Club T he purpose of the Block and Bridle Club is to interest students in animal husbandry and to pronnote scientific study along these lines. Since the organization of the local chapter, in 1912, this club has been one of the leading organiza- tions on the Agricultural College campus. C Each year the club sponsors the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben, a show copied from the original Ak-Sar-Ben held In Omaha. The Ag Barbecue and the student livestock and meat judging con- tests are also sponsored by the club. The medals given annually to the Senior Livestock Judging team are donations of this organization. d Regular meetings of the club are held once a month, and the club rooms are open at all times to those who wish to study or read the literature concerning animal husbandry. Each year the club sends a delegate to the national meeting, which Is held In the Stock Yards Inn at Chicago, at the time of the International Livestock Show. During this c onvention an award is made to the most active club. To be eligible for membership in the club, a student must have completed three semesters work toward an animal husbandry major or must have been a member of a judg- ing team. Ross Bauman Lawrence Condon Wayne Bishop Ross Greenawalt Harry Elkins Lavern Gingrich MEMBERS Glen Heady George Hechf Floyd Hedlund Russell Hughes Glenn LeDJoyt Merrill Lee John Martin Vernon Miller Ray Murray Victor Rediger Cletus Reinmiiler George Shadbolt William Waldo Leonard Wenzl Alpha Zeta • ALBERT EBERS, Chancellor • JESSE LIVINGSTON. Censo- JASON WEBSTER. Scribe A. FROLICK, H. C. FILLEY— Sponsors GLENN LE DIOYT. Treasurer MILAN AUSTIN, Chronicler A, , Ipha Zeta is the honorary agricultural frater- nity founded to promote the profession of agri- culture and to establish, foster, and develop high standards of scholarship, character, and leader- ship as well as a spirit of fellowship among all its members. f[ The national organization was founded at the College of Agriculture of Ohio State University in 1897. It now has thirty-four chapters in all the large agricultural colleges In the United States, of which the Nebraska chapter was the seventh. The membership requirements have been set such that Alpha Zeta Is an honorary organization, rewarding those Ag college stu- dents who show they re high In scholarship and character as well as signs of leadership. Only those who have completed three semesters of the regular four-year college course and whose grades average eighty, placing the candidate in the upper three-fifths of his class, are eligible to be taken in. ([ Meetings are held every month In the Dairy Industry Building at which prominent men and women speak on topics relating to the develop- ment of personality and character as related In the objects. A medal for scholarship is given to the Ag College freshman standing highest In his class. The " Alpha Zeta Quarterly " and " Weekly Alpha Zeta Impetus " are the publications of the organizations. M EM BERS Milan Austfn Ross Baumann Harold Besack Wayne Bishop Roy Blaser Charles Booth Murray Brawner Ralph Canada Albert Ebers Norris Enders Abram Epp Vernon Filley Lavern Gingrich Ross Greenawalt Paul Harvey Reuben Hecht Floyd Hedlund Elver Hodges Carlyle Hodgkins Glenn LeDioyt Jesse Livingston John Lowenstein John Martin Marion Mechann Vernon Miller Gerald Mott Arthur Peterson Victor Rediger Cletus Reinmlller John Rhodes George Shadbolt Thomas Snipes Walter Spiiker Tom Waldo Jason Webster Orrin Webster Ray Wilson Top Rotr — Endors. Redipir. Spiiker. Shadbolt. Martin. Waldo. Third Iioir—B sLMr. Rh.Mk-s. Miller. M -cham. Besack. Hawey, Mott. Second lioiv Rcinmiller, Peterson. Booth, Hwllund. Hocht. Ginirridh, Filley. Bii hop. Bottom How - Brawner. Prof. Filley. Webster. Ebers, LeDioyt, Austin. Livinprston. yj t.t f r ti 1 7 ' ( p i?o» ' — Mott. HuKo, ten Bensol, Prof. Hald. Siefkes, Kilgore, Prof. Spangler. Stco7id Ron- — -Adams. Keller. Bentley, Prof. Fullbrook. Young. Miles, Smith. Bottom Row — Prof. Arndt, Dean LeRossignoI. Prof. Virtue. Nordgren, Warner. Petr, Prof. Kirshman. Beta Gamma Sigma • FREDERICK WARNER, President • RUDOLPH NORDGREN, Vice-President JEROME PETR, Secretary-Treasurer A, ilpha chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma made Its initial appearance on the Nebraska campus on May 10, 1924. It Is an honorary fraternity and exists primarily to encourage and reward scholarship in the College of Business Adminis- tration. The promotion and spread of educa- tion in the science of business is another aim of the fraternity. ([As a national organization. Beta Gamma Sigma consists of twenty-nine chapters located in most of the important Colleges of Business throughout the United States. The " Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange " is the national publication of the fraternity, serving to keep the various chap- ters In touch with the national work. d Membership Is limited to the upper ten per cent of the senior male students in the College of Business Administration. Upon being Initiated the members receive a gold key which signifies their membership. As a national honorary fraternity, Beta Gamma Sigma occupies the same position In relation to Colleges of Business Administration as Phi Beta Kappa occupies In relation to Colleges of Arts and Sciences. Melvln H, Adams J. Edward Kilgore John F. Baenteli J. Royce Miles MEMBERS Rudolph E. Nordgren Jerome E. Petr Wlllard H. Young GRADUATE MEMBERS Gerald L. Phllllppe Laurence T. Tyler Harold W. ten Bensel Frederick Warner Turner L. Smith Herman Sletkes Delta Sigma Pi First Semester PIERCE C. JONES. Head Master JEROME E. PETR, Senior Warden LEON J. PETR, Junior Warden JUDSON B. DOUGLAS. Treasurer RUDOLPH E. NORDSREN. Scribe Second Semester HAROLD L. WINOUEST. Head Master JEROME E. PETR, Senior Warden LEON J. PETR. Junior Warden VICTOR J. MARKYTAN. Treasurer SAMUEL E. GILDNER. Scribe lor the distinct purpose of promoting scholar- ship In the College of Business Administration, Delta Sigma PI, a national commercial fraternity was founded on November 7, 1907, at the New York School of Commerce. The local chapter was founded on March I, 1924. The fraternity exists for the advancing of the study of business in universities and to encourage scholarship and furthering of students by practice and research. H Delta Sigma PI has fifty-eight chapters lo- cated In the principal schools of business throughout the country. To be eligible for mem- bership a student must have a scholastic average age of seventy-five per cent or over. " The Delta- aslg, " a quarterly magazine, Is the official publl- tlon of the national fraternity. ([ The local chapter meets on the first Wednes- day of each month at the Commercial Club Room. The chapter also sponsors a monthly din- ner at which prominent business men speak to the group. The Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key, which Is annually awarded to the senior In the college having the highest average, is recognized as one of the highest awards that a senior In the Bizad College can attain. This key Is also con- sidered by the commercial world as one of the highest honors that can be attained by a com- mercial student. Lloyd Anfin Raymond O. Bying+on Judson R. Douglas Robert C. Gf-eham Pierce C. Jones Samuel E. Gildner Maurice J. Hollman Raymond A. Lamborn MEMBERS Elmer E. Lind Victor J. Markytan Richa ' -d McKenzie Rudolph E. Nordgren Jerome E. Petr Leon J. Petr Harold L. WInquesI John F. Baenteli GRADUATE STUDENTS Seriild L. Phlllippe Herman Sietkes Karl M. Arndt orrest C. Blood FACULTY Earl C. Hald Walter H. Keller Albert R. Mott Cleon O. Swayzee Toji ?ojc— Anfin. Lamborn. Siefkes. John.son. Marhjton. Lind. Sir-md Rolf — Gildner. WinciUfst. Byin rton. Bi-ntley, L. Putr. Bott.jm Ron- Prof. Hald. J. Pitr. Jonis. NovdKren. Douiilas. Prof. . rndl. Tof lioir — Chi istiaiiSLn. Ui bach, Swatuk. Fci j uson. Scott, Chambti lin. Third Roir — Cecil, Johnsen. Elliott. Schomaker, Summers. Donelan. Coffin. Srronri Roir- Robinson, Baur, Coakley, Chab. Beers. Gray. Bottovi Ro r - HutchinjTS, Deklotz. Steele. Prof. Edison, Jameson, Goth. Carlson. Sigma Tau • CHARLES R. BULGER, President HUGH W. GRAY, Treasurer • MARION B. SCOTT. Vice-President VICTOR C. CHAB, Historian HENRY V . BAUR, Recording Secretary OSKAR EDISON. Faculty Sponsor VERNER F. SCHOMAKER, Corresponding Secretary s gma Tau ' s purpose consists of three things: to promote scholarship, to offer opportunities for fellowship among engineering students, and to be of service to engineering education. Sigma Tau is the honorary fraternity for the engineer- ing profession as a whole. fl The national organization was founded on Fe bruary 22. 1904, and the Nebraska chapter was also installed In 1904. Twenty-one chapters are Included in the national roster at this time. The Sigma Tau fraternity publishes the " Pyramid " . ([ On March 3, 1930, Sigma Tau was admitted to full membership as the first honor sociel-y so recognized by the Association of College hlonor Societies, formed in 1925. This honor was a distinctive award for Sigma Tau. C The Nebraska chapter sponsors the O. J. Fee award and the Sigma Tau freshman medal award, a bronze medal given annually to the sophomore who, In his freshman year, made fhe highest scholastic rating. C Junior and senior students In the Engineering College are eligible for membership in Sigma Tau. The membership requisites stressed are: practicability, sociability, and scholarship, quali- ties necessary for an engineer both in training and In his professional practice. MEMBERS Henry Baur Russel J. Beers Charles R. Bulgor Alden C. Carlson Jesse B. Cecil Victor C. Chab Henry Chamberlin Carl J. Christensen LIge Coakley Arnold D. Coffin Joseph F. Deklotz Bernard E. Donelan Edward C. Elliott Richard F. Ferguson Carl A. Goth Hugh W. Gray John V . Hossack John H. Hutchlngs Stanley L. Jameson Henry F. Johnsen Albert Molenaar Ronald R. Robinson Verner F. Schomaker Marion B. Scott John C. Steele William C. Summers George F. Swatek Donald J. Theleen Harley J. Urback Tom F. White Marvin Von Seggern Top ilofc- Thompson. Moftit. Snirha. J tTii, s. Second Row — Klotz, Duhachi ' k. Donaldson, Btake-, GatteT. Bottom Row — Pet ?rson, Lynn, Luchsinger. Liebeishal, Hcngstler. Phi Upsilon Omicron • DOROTHY LUCHSINGER, President • MARION LYNN, Vice-President MARGUERITE THOMPSON, Treasurer NORMA PETERSON. Secretary HELEN HENGSTLER, Chaplain MURIEL MOFFIT, Corresponding Secretary TERESA LIEBERSHAL. Historian r hi Upsilon Omicron is an honorary national professional sorority for hlome Economics women of which Xi chapter was founded at the Univer- sity of Nebraska in 1925. The national organiza- tion was founded at the College of Agriculture of Minnesota on February 10, 1909. ([ Members are selected by the unanimous vote of the active chapter and the approval of the faculty council on the basis of scholarship, leader- ship, cooperation, participation In activities and professional attitude. fl Phi Upsilon Omicron is a working organiza- tion and strives to promote and develop Home Economics. It maintains a student book ex- change, conducts an annual fruit cake sale, and each year cooperates with Omicron Nu in giving the Honors Tea in recognition of high scholar- ship. Loretta Borzych Eleanor Dixon Beatrice Donaldson MEMBERS Seniors Frances Duhachek Clarice Hads Helen Hengstler Teresa Liobershal Dorothy Luchsinger Marion Lynn Marguerite Thompson Lorraine Bralte Lynnette Galten Juniors Valentino Klotz Genevieve Jeffries Muriel Moffit Norma Peterson Helen Smrha Alpha Lambda Delta • MARGARET MEDLAR President • BETTY TEMPLE, Vice-President MARJORIE SHOSTAK, Secretary IRENE APFELBECK, Treasurer DR. WINONA M. PERRY, Faculty Advisor HELEN BALDWIN, Senior Advisor A, Ipha Lambda Delta, honorary scholastic fraternity for freshnnen women, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. The Nebraska chapter was installed in 1931, through the efforts of Mortar Board, and was the last one to be ad- mitted, making eleven in all. C The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to stim- ulate higher scholastic achievement among fresh- men girls, and to help them adapt themselves more readily to their class work in the University. The organization also tries to promote closer associations among girls with similar Interests. f[ Membership In Alpha Lambda Delta is re- stricted to those women students who make an average of ninety or above in the first semester of their freshman year In school, while carrying at least twelve hours. Members are active through their sophomore year ,and remain in the organization as collegiate members during their last two years in school. Each chapter has one faculty and one senior advisor to help In getting started on the year ' s work and keep in contact with other groups on the campus. Old members serve in an associate capacity. MEMBERS Active Irene Apfelbeck Frieda Baeder Twila Blecica Doris Dickinson Verna Ehike Helen I. Ewing Pauline Freedlun Selma Goldstein Clare Hallet Marjorie Smith Louise SIcrable Collegiate Edith Haynie Irene Hentzen Margaret Jackson Helen Kropf Beth Lanqford Helen Lutz Betty Temple llene Atkins Ruth Roberts Casey Lois GIttins Virginia Jonas Hildegarde Batz Donna Davis DeMaries Hllllard Laura McAllister Kathleen Becker Ellen Entenman Lucille Hitchcock Doris McLeese Juanlta Bolln Helen R. Ewing Dorothy Hughes Lidusa Ninger Jane Boos Alice Geddls Helen Irwin Helen Nootz Margaret Medlar Katharine Oury Marjorie Shostak Pauline Nelson Alice Dubler Pierson Carleene Philippi Ruby Schwemley Ida Sommer lellene Warren Leta Wempe Elva Williams Margaret Upson Honorary Dr. Emma N. Anderson Helen Baldwin Miss Margaret Fedde Mildred GIsh Evelyn Gaylord Dean Amanda H. Heppner Evelyn Lyon Miss Mabie Lee Miss Elsie Ford Piper Dr. Winona M. Perry Sarah PIckard Evelyn West To] Row — SchwL ' mley, Haynk-, Ewinw. EwinK. Ehlktj. Blucka, Lutz. Jackson. Srcond Rote — Ninger. Beck .-!-. McAllister. Geddis, Goldstein, Hallet. Baeder, Davis. Boos. Bottom Row — Smith. Baldwin, Shostak. Temple. Medlar, Apfelbeck. Kropf, Hentzen. Top Row — Koudt ' k ' . HarriKan, Kreuscher, Larson, JeffLTSon. Pitrpoint. Beni-dict. BoUmt} Row — Burkholdei, Dickau. James, Dunlevy, MaDfrmott. Lefferdink, Mickey, Mu Phi Epsilon JOSEPHINE McDERMOTT, President LOIS LEFFERDINK. Vice-President ESTHER KREUSCHER. Recording Secretary BETSY BENEDICT. Corresponding Secretary ARLENE LARSON. Treasurer HILDA DICKAU. Historian EDNA McCONNELL. Chaplain RUTH JEFFERSON. Chorister T he Nebraska chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon was founded in the School of Music on March 27, 1919. It Is a national woman ' s honorary, hav- ing for its purpose the advancement of music in America, the maintenance of Benefit Scholar- ship Fund, cooperation with national and loca ' music ventures, and bringing together the girls who are musically inclined for their mutual bene- fit and inspiration. The national founding was March 13, 1903. at the Metropolitan College of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio. The object of the organization is to stimulate endeavor and encour- age a high degree of musical excellence. A club house is maintained in New York by the national organization to be used by non-resident members. The official pub ' ication of the sorority Is the " Triangle " . One business meeting and one musicale are held each month and two public musicales are given during every year. |[ To be eligible for membership in Mu Phi Epsilon a girl must have a scholastic average of at least ninety per cent, musical ability, charac- ter, personality, and be a junior in the Univer- sity. Those eligible must try out before a com- mittee which judges the individual ' s ability in her particular branch of applied music. MEMBERS Betsy Benedict Ruth Burkholder Viola Curry Hilda Dickau Marion Dunlovy Elizabeth Harrirjan Volma James Ruih Jefferson Lillian Koudole Esther Krouschor Lois Lefferdink Arlene Larson Edna McConnell .Josephine McDermott Fern McDougall Thais Mickey Evalyn Pierpoint A«,0Ort»E QuiVEV Top Row- Shank, Joy, Murray, Warner, Swansun. Siiilku-r. Gainich. Hackman. Fourth Roir—Hvynv. EnKlish. Blaser. Rudiprer, Clark. Miller. Voss. Danielson, Waldo. Third Row Henderson. Evans, Brawner, Ross. Ebers. Shadbolt, Rice. Bre lemeit-r, Peterson. Sicond ffoic— ReinmiUer, Anderson. Tool, Wiscrimeier. Hodskin. Hecht, Hedlund, Rhoades. Bishop. Bottom Row — Endei-s, Webster, Wcnzei, FiUey. LivinKston, Ginj rich, LeDioyt. Bisack. Duis. Ag Club First Semester JESSE LIVINGSTON, President VERNON FILLEY, Secretary LAVERN GINGRICH, Treasurer Second Semester BILL RALSON, President ELTON ROSS, Vice-President HOVv ' ARD WHITE, Secretary BILL WALDO, Treasurer Tk he Ag Club Is an organization of a profes- sional nature which was founded to sponsor activities on the Ag campus and promote a greater Interest in agriculture and agricultural activities. The local chapter was organized dur- ing the school year of 1909 and 1910. ([ This Club Is peculiar In that It Is the only organization to which every man In the Agricul- tural College may belong. For this reason It is the largest group on the Ag campus and Is truly representative. ([ The club carries on an important work In bringing the views of prominent workers In the agricultural field to Its members through lec- tures. These have been made Interesting as well as Instructive and have become a feature of the meetings which are held every two weeks. It also sponsors the Farmers ' Formal, traditional party for Ag students only, as well as various mixers throughout the year. Through Its large membership, the Ag Club has been able to reach a great number of students and coordinate many of the Ag College activities and social events. C The various chapters of the national organiza- tion keep their contacts at a meeting held each year in Chicago. MEMBERS Lloyd Antes Harlan Anderson Wayne Bishop Harold Besack Ennmortt Benson Gilbert Benson Charles Booth Marvin Brokaw Murray Browner Roy Blaser George Boyd Robert Bergor Ralph Canada Harry Coble Everett Curry Melvin Clark Vincent Danielson Harold Duis J. Davis William Donohue Norris Enders Mahlon English Abram Epp Albert Ebers Fred Evans Vernon Filley Royco Fish Ross Greenawalt Bill Garnick Laverne Gingrich L. Hoggonneyer Elmer Heyne Marl Hackman Lyie Hodgkins Philip Henderson Carl Hartman Walt Hecox Floyd Hedlund Reuben Hecht Vern Harsh Glon Heddy Ardelle James Dolbort Jefferson Marion Johnson William Johnson Richard Johnson Don Joy Vernon Keller Walter Larson Jesse Livingston Glen LeDioyt John Lowenstein Harold Larson Merrill Lee Wilfred McKinley P. W. Meredity J. D. Metzgar Walter Moller Jack Martin Rolland MIckolls Clarence Olson Elmer Parle Ervin Peterson Art Peterson Ray Plerson Burr Ross Dave Rice Clotus Relnmiller Victor Rediger Stuart Ross John Rhodes William Ralston Boyd Shank C. Scriven George Shadbolt Louis Shick John Smith Benjamin Snipes Walter Spllker Paul Swanson George Svoboda James Tolhurst Gerald Tool Ray Tonjes Bernard Tomich Robert Voss James Warner William Waldo Thomas Watson J. R. Wilson Jason Webster Orin Webster Howard White Dairy Club • ARTHUR PETERSON, President • JOE HUFFER. Vice-President JOHN LOWENSTEIN, Secretary-Treasurer T o advance the knowledge of dairying as an agricultural enterprise, to provide a means of social contact between students and professors — these are the purposes of The Dairy Club of the University of Nebraska. It provides a way of encouraging students to further the industry, not only while they are in school, but also after they are graduated. The Dairy Club was found- ed in 1915, and has since added to the scope of its activities, until it is now one of the promi- nent professional groups of the Agricultural Campus. fl Students must have completed at least one semester of work at the University of Nebraska and have shown an active interest in dairying to be eligible for membership. Names of possible members are submitted twice annually by active members of the Club. New members are chosen by unanimous vote of the active members of the Club, together with the approval of the faculty advisors. f[ Meetings are held once each month in the Dairy Building. The Dairy Club sponsors the Annual Judging Contest. The Club helps defray the expenses of the judging teams. The Dairy- land Cafeteria during Organized Agriculture week is also under the auspices of the Dairy Club. Norrls Ender Paul Swanson Joe Hutfer Raymond McCarty James Warner Harold Besack MEMBERS Floyd Hedlund Victor Rediger Arthur Peterson Carlyle Hodgkins Henry Llebers Bill Pvalta John Rhodes Perry Meridith John Lowenstein Burr Ross Lavonne Mecham Willard Waldo Top Ron — McCarty. Swanson. Warner. Hoy. Ross. Besack. Botto-iii Roir — Hedlund. Hodpkins. Peterson. Lowenstein, Rediger. Rhodes. -199- Toji Ron- Ross. Duis. BiiMlt-mekM . Warner. Swanson. Daniilson. Svobmla. Third lioir — Bishop. James. AnilL ' isnn, Joy. Sehmiilt. Kinch. GinKiiBh. Cnptnhavcr. Tool. Stcond lioiv — Hfady. Pryor. Tickk-r, CarstL-n. Emrich. BLinhaidt, Jones, Moffit. liotl m Row- LivinRston, I auiencL , Frisbi. Wolfe, Spanji iaard. Waldo. Lowenstein. Peterson, Noyes. University 4-1-1 Club • LAVERN GINGRICH, President • VIRGINIA COPENHAVER, Treasurer MILDRED TICKLER, Secretary WILLIAM DONAHUE, News Reporter L, I. FRISBI I J. W. LAWRENCE Sponsors MISS HELEN NOYES T he University 4-H Club was organized in 1923 for the purpose of bringing together those Uni- versity students who formerly belonged to 4-H clubs. The Club also trys to encourage leader- ship among its members, and to induce members of all 4-H clubs over the state to attend the University. fl To be eligible for membership in the Uni- versity 4-H Club, a student must have earned a certificate of achievement or an appreciation of leadership in 4-H club work. C Meetings of the Club are held on the first Thursday of each month in Ag Hall on the Ag Col ' ege campus. The major activity which the group sponsors is the annual 4-H Club Week, which is held the first week of June on the Ag College campus. This activity is usually attended by four or five hundred 4-H club boys and girls from all over the state. The Club also awards scholarship medals each year to the highest ranking former 4-H member of the freshman, sophomare, junior and senior classes of the Col- lege of Agriculture. Harlan Anderson Loyd Antes Louis Bornhart Wayne Bishop Harlan Bollman Murray Brawnor Harold Duis Lorenz Brodemoier Vera Emorich MEMBERS Rulh Carsten Miriam Eraser Raymond Kinch Virginia Coponhavor Lavorn Gingrich Lawrence Ltebers Vincent Danielson Glon Heady Jesse Livingston Mary Dodrllls Elmer Heyne John Lowenstein William Donahue Helen Hinkson Lloyd MofHtt Edith James Donald Joy Edward Pavelica Arthur Peterson Luella M. Pierson Dorothy Pryor John Rhodes Stuart Ross Arland Schmidt Paul Swanson Mildred Tickler Gerald Tool Wlllard Waldo James Warner Emi ' y Spanggaard Helen Wenzel George Svoboda Rulh Wolfe Farmers Fair Board T he Farmers Fair Board functions as the gov- erning board for the annual Farmers Fair held at the Agricultural College campus. This Fair is one of the largest student events of its kind held in any university. The work of supervising the many sub-committees for the Fair is a stu- pendous task and months are spent in prepara- tion for the affair. f[ The Farmers Fair has been an annual event at Nebraska since 1917. Several other schools have followed this example, and an attempt has been made in recent years to form some sort of national organization to further the development of Fairs and to exchange Ideas. ([ It Is estimated that about ten thousand people attend the Farmers Fair each year. Special fea- tures are the pageant, light horse show, inter- sorority riding contest, livestock parade, and educational exhibits featuring the work done by the students in various departments of the Col- lege of Agriculture. The pageant has been developed to such a point that it has become a feature of the fair and includes a good share of those enrolled in the College In its cast. MEMBERS Ralph Copenhaver Clarice Hads Reuben Hecht Helen Hengsfler Marion Lynn Victor Rediqer Top Row — Copenhaver, Lynn. Bottom Row— Hads. Hengstler, Hecht, Rediger. Tup Huh Flahi_rty McCrackin. Haus(.-hi!(l, Coweil, Mourer, Cahoy. Fenton. Rufldy. Bauer. Houst. ' . Third liotr — Pilstei-. Kuncl. Hoyi. ' . Neujahr. Ricker. Heins. Schnabul, CadL-. Ericson. Stcoftd Roir .lump. Mortensen. Harris. Humlict-k. Davidson. Flt-ischer. Root, Rommul. Winter. Bottom ffojc— SchocninK. HiKdon, Prof. Wible. DilK-, Dtan Lyman. Prof. Bukuy, Prof. Bui1. Laimevin. Goldstein. Pharmaceutical Club WILLIAM HIGDON, Jr., President LLOYD NEUJAHR. Vice-President NINA GOLDSTEIN. Secretary-Treasurer T he Pharmaceutical Club was organized soon after the College of Pharmacy became a unit of the University. The membership of the club is made up of the entire student body of the Pharmacy College, making it one of the largest and most active professional organizations on the campus and the largest within the college itself. ([ The chief purpose of Pharmaceutical Club is to bring about closer association among students interested in pharmacy as a profession in their social and educational activities. The chief func- tions sponsored by the club are Pharmacy Week and the Freshman Picnic. Pharmacy Week pro- vides an opportunity for the public to see the nature of pharmaceutical work, and the prepara- tion through which pharmacy students pass. Various drug plants and experimental apparatus feature the exhibits. The Freshman Picnic pro- vides an excellent opportunity for students to get better acquainted with each other and with the members of the faculty. George John Bauer Harold Virgil Blevins V endall V . Cade Ben. A. Cahoy Edgar Ernst Chard Richard D. Chrlstonsen Robert Louis Christian Lynn E. Copsey Verne Willard Coweil John Lawson Davidson Russell Scott Emerson Charles E. Ericson Louis E. Faddls Richard L. Fenton ME James Vincent Flaherty Leonard T. Fleischer Ralph George Galloway Banks L. Gaymsin Nina Ida Goldstein Vic Leroy Gouldsmith Louis Harris (Grad.) George Peter Hauschlld Melvin E. Helns William Higdon. Jr. Roy Wm. Hlnze John House Charles L. Housel. Jr. Paul Raymond Hoye M BERS Frank Otto Humllcek ♦ Robert F. Jump Clarence Kennedy Earl Frank Kuncl Wayne E. Leach Charles W. McCracken Vern Edward McGowen Irvin M. Maag Clyde F. Marsh Mark M. Mortensen. Jr. Kermtt L. Mourer Lloyd Neuiahr Maurice C. Patterson Wilbur Marton Pilstor Dan W. Ricker Avon G. Robblns Katherine M. Rommel Wayne Ruddy Walter Louis Schnabel Mildred Scott Raymond H. Shoening Kathryn P. Simpson Roy James Smidt Oscar P. Stults Henry Taler Charles F. Werner Arnold A. Theede Frank Emil Winter Men ' s Commercial Club First Semester • NORM PRUCKA, President • EDDIE eiLDNER, Secretary HAROLD WINQUEST. Treasurer WILBUR ERICKSON, Member to Bus. Ad. Board T Second Semester EDDIE GILDNER. President JOE RHEA, Secretary KLAIR BOS5E, Treasurer NO RMAN PRUCHA, Member to Bus. Ad. Board he largest organization in the College of Business Administration is the Men ' s Commercial Club, founded at the University of Nebraska in 1913. Any man In the Business Administration College Is eligible for membership in ' the club. f[ The Commercial Club maintains a room on the third floor of Social Sciences which any mem- ber may use as a reading and lounging room. Current business magazines are maintained in the club room for the benefit of the members. Meetings are held on the first and third Tues- days of each month. ([ The Men ' s Commercial Club cooperates with the Business Administration Executive Council in sponsoring various activities of the Business Ad- ministration College. This year the club made an Inspection trip to Omaha, going through a number of manufacturing plants and seeing the larger businesses in operatian. MEMBERS Melvin Adams Robert Allen Wayne Allen Clarence Anderson Marion Babb Klair Bosse Jacic Bosse Dwight Britton Raymond Bylngton Thomas Clare Dwight Coale Lynn Cully hlenry Deines Creighton Elliott Raymond Elliott Wilber Erickson Everett Francis Bernard Galitzki Herbert Gardner Eddie Gildner Harold Goebel Fred Gollner Robert Goudy Henry Greenburg James Hea+on Duward Jackson Owen Johnson Otto Kotouc Royal King Clayton Kunze Raymond Lamborn Obed Lindgren Forrest Leininger Marl in Lewin Maryin Mallette Thornton Mangus Victor Markytan Lawrence Martin LeRoy Marshall Fred Matteson Richard Mayborn Kenneth Millet George Morrow Tom Naughton Leonard Nelson Max Nusbaum Fred Onley Byron Phillips Edwin Pohlman Norm Prucka Joe Rhea Ben Rimerman Don Riley Howard Roberts Richard Roszell Julius Salzman Fred Sherman Wood Shurtleff Charles Skade William Spomer Gerald Spurlock Deino Stageman Richard Stines Leslie WIed William WImpenny Harold WInquest Lawrence Young Robert Young Willard Young Louis Zinnecker Top RoH ' — Marshall. Jackson. R. Elliott. Cully. Erickson. Kunzo. Roheits. Brenton. C. Elliott. Third Row — Prof. Fullbrook, StaKLinan, R. Youn r. Mayborn, Byinpton. Grcenberp. Martin, Francis. Ht-aton. Lewin. Sccojtd Roir — Lindffrf -n, Olncy, Adams, Jones, Pohlman. Millet, Btrnson, Salzman. Nusbaum, Rimmerman, Prof. Swayzee. Bottom Roil— Prof. Blood. Dean LeRossignol. Prof. Robb. Prof. Benfrtson. Gildner. Pioicka. Winquist. Prof. McNeil. Prof. Wnsenn. Prof. Mott. -203— Top Row — demons. Graham. Blankenship, Prucka Sorenst-n. Second Row — Taylor. Kotouc. Spanpler. Haesen. Bottom Row — Dein. Coale. Mayborn. Adams. LeRossignol. Alpha Kappa Psi • RICHARD MAYBORN, President • HAROLD HINDS, Vice-President MELVIN ADAMS, Secretary DWIGHT COALE, Treasurer c. composed of fifty-three chapters, Alpha Kappa Psi, a national professional fraternity in commerce, was founded at New York University in 1904. Zeta Chapter was installed at the Uni- versity of Nebraska on May 17, 1914. C Alpha Kappa Psi was organized to promote and advance business courses in college institu- tions. Its chief aims are to bring about a greater degree of fellowship among commercial students, to encourage higher business education, and to promote a democratic spirit among students of business colleges. In addition, the fraternity sponsors research in commerce, accounts and finance, and attempts to teach the public to appreciate higher commercial Ideals and ethics. C To be eligible for membership a student must be working for the degree of B. Sc. in Business Administration and must have a scholastic aver- age of 75. The national publication of the fraternity is " The Diary of A ' pha Kappa Psi " . MEMBERS Meivin Adorns F. D. Blanitenship M. K. Brown Rox demons Dwiqht Coale R. L. Graham Wilbur Haegen Harold H. Hinds Otto Kotouc Richard Mayborn Palmer Nye Norman Prucka Hugh Rathburn J. C. Rhea William Schneider William Spomer C. A. Sorensen Dal© Taylor Lawrence Young —204- — ' Phi Chi Theta • BERTHA DEBUS, President • MAXINE WULLBRANDT. Vice-Preside TRESSIE FITZGERALD, Secretary ALFREDA JOHNSON, Treasurer r hi Chi The+a was founded, June, 1924. at Chicago, Illinois. It rose from the union of Phi Kappa Epsllon and Phi Theta Kappa. The society was organized to promote a higher de gree of business education and specialization among girls In the Business Administration Col- lege. Phi Chi Theta now has 27 chapters In the principal business colleges of the country. The national publication of Phi Chi Theta is the " Iris of Phi Chi Theta " , through which the influence of the group is extended to all Its chapters. d Representative girls with an average of 7S per cent or higher are eligible to membership. Candidates must be at least sophomores and show evidences of leadership, as manifested in the activities of the college. C The Key of Phi Chi Theta Is awarded each year to a junior girl in the College of Business Administration, who has achieved the highest scholarship and who is representative of the college. The winner of the award is announced each year at the annual Recognition Convoca- tion of the College, held in the Temple. Mary Cathen Albln Bertha Debus Tressle Fitzgerald Altreda Johnson Lillian Lewis Lucille Lindstrom MEMBERS Dorothy McCall Esther Schwerdtfeger Gladys Williams PLEDGES Maxine Wullbrandt Jane Youngson Louis Haile Mrs. LeRossiqnol HONORARY MEMBER Dean Amanda Heppner PATRONESSES Mildred Kirkbride Mrs. O. R. Martin Top Roir — Williams. Lindst.-om, Lewis. YounKson. Bottom ?o(r FitzKcrakl. Johnson. Debus. Albin. Toft Hon- — Liiulstruni. Dtfbu?-. Parker. Glover. Frundell. Sicnnd Row — AndLTSon. Olson. Geddes. Lt-wis Jessup. Mulottki?, Cole. Bottom How — Lewis. Dietz, FitzEerald, Johnson, Monson, Rystrom. Girl ' s Commercial Club First Semester ALFREDA JOHNSON, President TRESSIE FITZGERALD, Vice-President MAXINE STALDER, Secretary MAXINE WULLBRANDT, Treasurer MISS GERTRUDE GOERING, Sponsor Second Sennester MILDRED DIETZ, President EVELYN FRUNDELL Secretary MILDRED KELLY, Treasurer MISS HARRIET SCHWENKER, Sponsor ALMA GLOVER, Reporter T he Girls ' Commercial Club is an organization ■for girls interested in business and who are tak- ing majors in Business Administration or in Com- mercial Arts. The local organization was founded In 1920 for the purpose of building friendship, promoting a democratic spirit, and encourage- ment of the development of efficiency in com- mercial activities among the women students who are preparing themselves to enter the field of commercial activity. C The club sponsors frequent trips through the different business houses of Lincoln and Omaha for the purpose of receiving personal contact with modern business methods. f[ Meetings are held regularly on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month in Ellen Smith hfail. MEMBERS Irene Aptelbeck Althea Anderson Helen Caulk Velva David Bertha Debus Mildred Dietz Ruth Erck Trossis Fitjgerald Eula Mae Hastie Alfreda Johnson Mildred Kelly Lillian Lewis Lucille Lindstrom Mildred Mathre Helen Nosbit Mary Oddo Marie Olson Norma Parker Marjorlo Rystrom Elenore Sammons Esther Schwerdtfeger Marjorie Van Scyre Gertrude Marsh Lila Poirce Neva Lewis Elhe ' Monson Alma Glover Freda Ellen Jessup Clarice Crook Ev elyn Frundell Helen Cole Harriet Schwenker American Society of Civil Engineers First Semester • LOUIS M. ETHERTON, President • ROBERT A. RAIT, Vice-President Second Semester RICHARD M. BABCOCK. President MARION B. SCOTT. Vice-President JOHN W. HOSSACK. Secretary-Treasurer ARCHIBALD B. BAUER, Secretary-Treasurer T he Nebraska studenf chapter of the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers was organized at the University by the students of the Civil Engi- neering Departnnent on October 5, 1921. The constitution and by-laws were duly recognized as amended by the American Society of Civil Engi- neers on November 6, 1921, which action gave the student chapter national standing. The So- ciety is the oldest National Engineering Society In the United States, being Instituted in 1852. There are 97 Student Chapters affiliated with the Society having a total membership of over 15,000 men who are working to advance the field of civil engineering. ([ The organization seeks to promote good fel- lowship among the students, encourage scholar- ship, and sponsor all activities of the civil engi- neering department, such as social events, smok- ers, speakers for various occasions, and exhibits for Engineers ' Night. Regular bi-monthly meet- ings are held, for which it is usually arranged to have some prominent civil engineer speak or some civil engineering student present a lacture on an engineering project. M Etvl BERS H. E. Aldrlch Nathan A. Allen, Jr. R. M. Babcock Marion E. Ball Joe N. Barnhill R. F. Basta Arcti B. Bauer John C. Beall A. C. Carlson Victor Chab Gordon E. Colburn C. R. Costin B. E. Donelan G. D. Eberly Louis M. Etherton Robert L. Gant Geo. F. Hotferber Geo. S. Hossack John W. Hossack K. M. Kent Clarence V. Knudsen L. R. Lichtenberg Darrel B. McOstrich James D. Mickey M. L. Nuernberger H. Dale Park Clarence Pederson Robert A. Rait Marion B. Scott Mario E. Smith Robert M. Stump W. C. Summers Kermit K. Young Top Row --Donelan. Basta. MickL-y. Nuei-nberRur. Carlson. Ball. Third Ron- Knmlst-n. Bauier. Scott. Costin. McOstricli. Chab. Second Ron-- Colburn. Beall. Smith. Summers. Barnhill. LichtenberK, Allen. Rnltnm Rolf Rait. Etbeilon. Kesner. Mickey. EvinRer. Harkncss. Hossack. « t e J Toji Ron- Djinn. KrisI, Chambeilin. Colson. Second Roir — Pollard, Altberj?. Sttele, Jameson. Deklotz. Bottom Ron- — Sjogren, Hant y. Von Bergen. Hird. Watkins. Goth. American Society of Mechanical Engineers C. A. SJOGREN, Honorary Chairman J. MAX VON BERGEN, Chairman R. W. HIRD, Vice-Chairman C. W. A. D. T he Nebraska chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was organized in 1909 when the charter was granted. The national organization was founded in 1 880. ([ This society is composed of some sixty mem- bers chosen from the Engineering College, all members of which are eligible. It aims to give engineering students a broader knowledge of the mechanical engineering field, to give students an independence in their field, and to allow WATKINS, Secretary ALMQUIST, Treasurer them to observe the operation of engineering societies. C A. S. M. E. works in cooperation with other organizations connected with the Engineering College in promoting Engineers ' Week, All- Engineers ' Barbecue, and the Engineering Ball. The meetings are held the second ' Wednesday of each month, and are usually addressed by outstanding men In the mechanical engineering field. A. D. Aimqulst V. J. Barlow E. D, Beacher R. C. Beotty H. Chamberlin C. E. Charles C. J. Chrlstensen J. H. Colson J. F. DeMots W. E. George C. A. Goth R. W. HIrd MEMBERS S. L. Jameson H. Kottas J. Koubik Leo KrisI M. G. Leeson J. 8. Lubisher J. K. Ludwicltson B. L. Malcolm E. C. Manter W. W. McCow P. W. Pepoom R. W. Phalon Robert Pilling F. W. Pollard E. E. Prochazlta H. Rehrig R. R. Robinson H. L. Sherwood J. C. Steele G. C. Stovall H. J. Urbach G. A. Void O. H. von Bergen J. Max von Bergen C. W. V atlcins Chemical Engineering Society First Semester • GEORGE L. GATES. President • JAMES T. HILTON, Vice-President GEORGE F. SWATEK, Secretary CHARLES R. BULGER, Treasurer Second Semester GEORGE L. GATES, President EDWARD C. ELLIOTT. Vice-President GEORGE F. SWATEK, Secretary CHARLES R. BULGER, Treasurer T he Chemical Engineering Society of the Uni- versity of Nebraska is a local organization, founded In 1923. It was organized to maintain interest in chemical engineering and to foster a spirit of cooperation and good fellowship among students interested in this phase of engineering. The society has as its aims the promotion of knowledge and fellowship among the engineers and teachers who make its mem- bership. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors regis- tering In the Engineering College, and special- izing in Chemical Engineering are eligible for membership in the organization, being selected by those who are active. C Regular meetings are held the first Thursday of each month in the Main Lecture Room of Chemistry Hall. Educational as well as interest- ing programs are planned for each meeting, including such features as special motion picture films and lectures. At various times during the year inspection trips are taken by the members. The official trips have been abandoned this year, and unofficial ones have been taken Instead. t[ The group also has charge of the chemical display during Engineers ' Week. Members are In charge of the laboratories, which are open to Inspection, and give experiments for exhibi- tion purposes. MEMBERS James Allen Russel Beers Julius Bognich Kenneth Broman Charles Bulger William Cain Howard Church Paul Edmlston Dick Edwards Edward Elliott Sol Fellman G. L. Gates Lyie Haacic Clifford Harris James Hilton Robert Hunter Gregg LeMaster Frederick Marmet John Mullen J, Wesley Nelson Charles Nielsen Frank Rawlings Verner Schomaker William Scott Ralph Sheeran Delmar Smith Carl Snoderberegger Jack Spoerry Norman Stout George Swatek Yale Tltterington Frank Urban James Urban Henry Winter Top Row- F.Vihan, Schomaker. Harris. Pavlik. Mullen. Marmet. Third Row — Edmiston. Beers. Dworak. J. Urban. Sheeran. Edwards. Winter. Scrmtd Roir — Bojmich. Rawlintis. Titterintrton. Smith. Allen. Stout. LeMaster. Bottmn Row — Scott, Broman. .Swatek. Gates. Prof. Frankforter. Elliott. Bulger. m f f . f. f 9; «. 7 ' uyj io(r Ilaliii. isuii, Smutiicy. Roik, WitzenburR. Bullock. Kl(j lman. Second Row— Homer, Stern. Peterson, Griffin. Olsen. Mattison. Cecil. Bottom Row — Bingham. Norris. Dean Ferguson, Hutchinps. Coffin. Devore. American Institute of Electrical Engineers • J. D. BREWER, Chairman • M. E. MATTISON, Vice-Chairman H. W. BAUR, Secretary-Treasurer n existence nationally since May 13, 1884, when the charter group was founded in New York City, The American Institute of Electrical Engineers has maintained a chapter on the Nebraska campus since 1908. The organization is the professional society for electrical engineers and has a membership of over 20,000. C The purpose of A. I. E. E. is to advance and spread knowledge of electrical engineering, of both the theoretical and practical variety: to present a true perspective of engineering work and to offer the opportunity to become ac- quainted with the personnel and activities of the group. C Only electrical engineering students are ad- mitted to this institute. In addition, however, the chapter includes members of the teaching staff In electrical engineering who are members or enrolled students of the A. I. E. E. f[ Electrical engineers desiring membership must apply to the branch secretary. Applications for membership are approved first by the branch executive committee and then by the national board of directors. d Meetings are held regularly throughout the school year where speakers present talks on engineering subjects. These speakers are drawn from both inside and outside the University. A publication of the national organization is " Electrical Engineering " . MEMBERS W. R. Ballengeo F. A. Bortosh H. W. Baur C. D. Brshm Charles Bucholz M. W. Bullock J. C. Cecil A. L. Coffin L. W, Cook H. C. Stor B. Crary C. W. Devore D. M. Dobbs Phil Ehrenhard R. P. Finan L. Flodman R. B. Gibbs M. G. Gill T. E. GrifPn D. H. Wade M. H. Halderson E. J. Homer J. W. Koch A. A. Krecak L. E. Lefler M. E. MatHson M. W. McCabe William Melchiorsen P. L. Mohler L. O. Witzonburg M. M. Moore M. A. Nelson E. K. Olsen J. J. Petersen F. Pi pa I F. B. Rolfson W. G. Rork C. L. Samuelson G. L. Smutney —210— Engineering Executive Board • MARLO E. SMITH, Chairman • ARNOLD L. COFFIN, Vice-Chalrman JOHN W. HOSSACK. Secretary T he Engineering Executive Board was organized in 1929 for the purpose of supervising the vari- ous activities in the College of Engineering. Its membership is made up of the presidents and secretaries of the various departmental societies, the editor and business manager of the " Blue Print " , and the student council representative of the Engineering College. f[ Various activities are sponsored by the Board each year, the most important of which is Engineers ' Week, held annually near the end of the school year. The Board also sponsors such activities as the Engineers ' Barbecue and Dance and any other special events held by the college as a whole. The Board has succeeded in corre- lating the efforts of engineering students and as a result has created a singular unity within the college. MEMBERS Max Von Berqen Arnold L. Coffin Louis B. Efherfon George L. Gates George W. Giles John W. hlossack John H. Hutchinqs. Jr. Albert Molenaar Marlon B. Scott Mario E. Smith George F. Swatek Charles W. Watkins Top Koil ' — Swatik. Von Bi-iKC-n, Giles. Ethciton. Bottom Ko(C- Mok ' naar. Cortin. Smith. HossacI;. HutctiinKs. Watkins lop A ' oic— Goth. PedLisen, Carlson. Schmidt. Gates. Richards. Sicond liuir—CoiYin. Hutchings. Steek ' . Smith. Ball. Ethi rton. Rawlings. Bottom How — Molenaar. Cecil, Hossack. Gray. Swatek. Deklotz. Donelan. Engineer ' s Week Committee Lngineers Week, held on May 4 and 5, is one of the outstanding events of the entire school, and an important activity of the Engineering College. The Committee sponsors and directs the carrying out of the plans for the event. d This two-day activity serves to acquaint the general public with the functions of the En- gineering College. On the first day an open house Is held with all the departments and lab- oratories open for inspection and exhibition. It advertises the Engineering College and the en- tire University, aiming to stress both practical work and applied theory. To this end all the departments co-operate and put on displays fl The Engineers ' Convocation is held on the morning of May 5. This is the fun festival and pep rally of the College. In the afternoon En- gineers ' Field Day takes place, with lunch, sports, and various other activities to amuse and en- tertain. C The annual Engineers ' Banquet is held the evening of May 5, and the awards and honors of the College are distributed at that time. A new feature has been added this year In the inviting of prominent alumni speakers for the banquet. It will also serve as a reunion for alumni. The Sledge, a scandal sheet. Is dis- tributed a I- the banquet. • GEORGE SWATEK • HUGH GRAY FRANK RAWLINGS JOHN HUTCHINGS CARL GOTH LOUIS ETHERTON JOSEPH DE KLOTZ BERNARD DONELON JOHN HOSSACK CHARLES DEVERE JESSE CECIL MARION BALL General Chairman General Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Banquet Activities Field Day Convocation Tickets Program -Window Display Campus Structure Traffic DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN AIDERT MOLENAAR Agricultural Engineering CLARENCE PEDERSEN Applied Mechanics CEDRIC RICHARDS ) a u-. . i c ■ KENNETH SCHMIDT 1 Architectural Eng.neennq GEORGE GATES Chemical Engineering ALDEN CARLSEN Civil Engineering ARNOLD COFFIN Electrical Engineering JOHN STEELE Mechanical Engineering Sigma Gamma Epsilon • FRANK W. JOHNSON, President • R. KENNETH McCALLUM. Vice-President DAVID A. FRANZEN, Secretary-Treasurer M. E. HESTBECK. Chapter Editor T. he Nebraska chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, professional geology fraternity, orlgin- afed in 1916, as the " Pick and Hammer Club " . In the following year this club became the Delta chapter of the national fraternity in order to obtain the advantages of national organization. ([ Sigma Gamma Epsilon, which was founded at the University of Kansas in 1915, has for its objectives the social, scholastic, and scientific advancement of Its members. It also aims toward the extension of friendly relations and cooperation between the universities and scien- tific schools In the United States and Canada, and the upbuilding of a national society devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, metal- lurgy and ceramics. C[ To be eligible for membership In Sigma Gamma Epsilon, a student must have a major in geology. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship and personality. ([ The local chapter sponsors lectures and dis- cussion meetings pertaining to science and holds regular business meetings twice a month. The organization also sponsors the participation of the geology department in the annual Engineers ' Week actlvltiei. C National conventions of Sigma Gamma Epsilon are held every two years. At the last convention, held at Pennsylvania State College, in April, 1932, Professor E. F. Schramm, a charter member of Delta chapter, was elected Grand President. MEMBERS Carl Friclce F. W. Johnson Marion Graetr Holger Johnson Don Gray William Johnson L. L. Harden Oliver T. Joy Frank R. Denton M. E. Hestbecl Sheff Katskee Donald Dobson Wendell Johns Kenneth Lewis David Franzen Leon Ashton Carl R. Carlson C. M. Clark Howard Colton Gerald Loetterle V. C. McKimm Gilbert Lueninqhoener Keith Rathbun Louis Lukert Eugene Reed Sherman A. Lytle Robert McCallum Paul O. McGrew C. B. Schultz Erwin L. Selk Vilas P. Sheldon Harold Smedley Bernard Refshauge Joe Svoboda Boyd Rosen Eugene Vanderpool Thomas Wright Top Roir — Fricke. Foster. McCallum. RefshauKe. Schultz. Loetterle. Carlson. Graetz. Third Ron ' Joy. Lukert, H. Johnson, Gray. Katskee. Hestbeck. Rosen. Clark. Second Jio}f — Lytle. Ashton. Reed. Lueninqhoener. Johns. Rathbun, Vanderpix !, Sheldon. Bottom Kniv F.Johnson. McGrew. Schramm. Barbour. Collins. Frankfoi-ter. Luj;n, Fran- ,i.n, Sdk. —213— rrxn rfi ' i i -, ' 5 Ti i lii ' ti- Dtmirik ' . Alii r, Starric_ ' S. McCail, !■ inich ' , Foe. Davis, Hansen, Hutton, Thrid A ' ofc -Schmidt, Dariah. Davies, Sklenicka. Rain. Rickutts. Smith. Adam, Suthtrlaml. iitcond Row Younjr. Hecht, Griswold, Shively, Kinkead, Charters. Deveicaux. Miller, Bottom ?« Hf— Wahl, Mickol. Prof. Coflfman, Prof. Merrill. Dean Foster. Prof. Ledwith. Prof. Wilson, Beaumont. Phi Delta Phi • GEORGE E. MICKEL, Magister • ALLEN B. BEAUMONT, Clerk CLARENCE MEYER, Reporter ROBERT F. ADAM, Historian REGINALD C. MILLER, Tribune EDWARD SKLENICKA, Gladiator I hi Delta Phi, honorary legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. The Nebraska chapter, Lincoln Inn, was installed in 1895, making it one of the oldest honorary fraternities on the Nebraska campus. The chief purpose of Phi Delta Phi is to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the law schools of the country and in the profession at large. C The various chapters of Phi Delta Phi are grouped geographically into eight provinces with the president in immediate supervision. The fraternity is governed by a biennial convention. During the time between conventions a council of three men acts as the governing body. The national society publishes a quarterly magazine known as the " Brief " and circulates it to the various chapters. C The local chapter holds meetings every two weeks at various social fraternity houses on the campus. In order to be eligible to membership in Phi Delta Phi a man must have completed one full semester ' s work in the law college and must have an average of not less than 72.5 per cent. Selection is on the basis of merit and possibilities. MEMBERS Robert F. Adann Jo8 E. Alter Allen B. Beaumont Robert F. Charters William H. Darrah Wayne H. Davies William S. Devereaux J. Ernest Doming William S. Eddy Sam Ely Milton R. Foe L. Raymond Frerichs Arthur S. Griswold Harry Hansen George J. Hutton Robert B. Kintead Harold Lawrence Charles E. McCarl Clarence Meyer George E. Micltel Reginald C. Miller Frank M. Rain Lewis R. Ricketts James R. Shively Victor H. Schmidt Donald M. Starnes Kenneth Sutherland Elbert H. Smith Ivan Van Steenberg Albert F. Wahl John W. Wehn J. Gerald Young Lowell C. Davis Willis R. Hecht Edward Sklenicka Tri-K Club Firs+ Semester • MILAN AUSTIN. President • JASON WEBSTER. Vice-President NORRIS ENDERS. Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester MURRAY BRAWNER, President ROY BLASER. Vice-President NORRIS ENDERS. Secretary-Treasurer T his organization was founded in April, 1931, and is the abbreviated fornn for Klod and Kernel Klub. C The object of Tri-K is to develop a spirit of comradeship and good fellowship among stu- dents and faculty members of the Agronomy Department and thereby further the best inter- ests of all concerned in agronomic activities at the University of Nebraska. Members are elected fr om those men in the College of Agri- culture who have at least second semester stand- ing and are majoring or are interested in agronomy. f[ The Tri-K Club supports the Crops Judging Team and sponsors the annual Crops Judging Contest as well as various mixers to promote the social interests of its members. 1932 Crops Judging Team t[ 1932 Chicago International Hay and Grain Show — placed third. 1932 American Royal Live- stock Show, Kansas City, Mo. — placed fourth. Ira Claris Boyd Faulkner Milan Austin Roy Blaser Murray Brawner Lorenz Bredemeier Albert Ebers Norris Enders Elvin Frolik William Nelson GRADUATE MEMBERS Lawerence Nei Cecil Sherfey UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Paul Harvey Floyd Hedlund Philip Henderson Elmer Heyne Elver Hodges Leonard Holgemeyer Lowell Jackson Raymond Kinch Gerald Mott Arthur Peterson A. L. Fro lik — Adviser Ralph Weiking Benjamin Schwartz Boyd Shank Walter Spilker Jason Webster Orrin Webster Raymond Wilson Top Row — Webster. Mott. Bottom How— Brawner. Blaser, HodKes. Coach Frolik. Tnp Roir B.riihanit. Hiatt. Braku. Bennett. Piicv. .Smiha. .TL-fTri.s. Saps Fourth Ii(f r — Kenyon. Smith, Johnson. Brinkman. Wood. Jones. Inp:eisoll. S vans( Third I oir Moss, Apiilenat " " » • - t ' . ' - " t-- .i tt-._ i ._„ Second Hot ■anson. Corlett. rourth liuir — Kenyon. Smith, Johnson. Brinkman. Wood. .Jones. inp:eisoii. hwanson. i_orlett. lird A ' oic Moss, Apiilenate. Ribbe. Emrich. Teith. Buxman. Van Hausen, Hile. Lynn. Donaldson. I Roir Duhachek. AuTiew. Tickler. Hansen. Schoenleber. Stanrk, Davey. Sievers. Tincher. Barada tttoiv A ' oic -Craven, Ross, LuchsinKer. Klotz. Livershal. Borzyck, Bors. Moffit. Geiper, Mi-yers. Home Economics Association T he Home Economics Association includes all students who are taking a major or minor In Home Economics. It existed first as the Home Ec Club, which was established In 192 ! . In 1929 the club was reorganized and became known as the Home Economics Association, thereby becoming a chapter in the national organization of that name. The purpose of the Home Economics Association is to promote the intellectual, professional and social interests of the girls in the Home Economics Department. MEMBERS Catherine Agnew Al+hea Barada Barbara Barber Marlon Bartlette Ethel Bauer Ruth Bedford Hulda Bennet Louise Bernhardt Arlene Bors Loretta Borzycic Lorraine Brake Anna Brinlcman Charlotte Brown Jean Bunnel Cleo Butler Florence Buxman Janice Campbell Anita Corlette Constance Clinchard Mildred Craven Leona Davey Valeda Davis Marqeret Deeds Beatrice Donaldson Frances Duhacheic Vera Emrich Emma Felth Leona Geiger Elsie Gofh Henrietta Hainan Edna Mae Hansen Mabei Heather Lois Haitt Lucille Hile Hazel Ingorsoll Genevieve Jeffries Meryl Johnson Viola Johnson Katherine Jones Alice King Valentine Klotz Rebecca Koerttng Irene Leech Teresa Libershal Ruth Edna Longstreet Dorothy Luchsinger Marian Lynn Muriel Moffett Zola Monia Lavinia Moss Mildred Myers Norma Peterson Dorothy Phillips Luella Pierson Elinor Price Katherine Rebbe Evelyn Rezabek Clara Ridder Alice Marie Retchie Margaret Ritchie Virginia Ross Irene Ruzitlta Jeanette Saseic Margaret Schlucteblor Esther Schoenleber Helen Schultz Marjorie Scott Margaret Sievers Helen Smoba Melba Smith Emily Spanggard Mae Stanek Helen Steffensmeyer Lorraine Swanson Marguerite Thompsen Thelma Tincher Ardoth Van Houser Rose Viock Helen Wenzel Mary Williams Elaine Wilson Veria Withers Ruth Wolfe Dora Wood Eleanor Worthman Dorothy Zeegenbusch Nu-Medi First Semesfer • U. ESBURN HOLMES, President • WILLIAM DAY, Vice-President H. D. MYERS, Secetarv-Treasurer Second Semester H. D. MYERS. President ROLLIN WYRENS. Vice-President JAMES SHARER, Secretary-Treasurer T he existence of Nu-Meds dates from the time when the College of Medicine was moved from the Lincoln campus to its present location in Omaha. The organization was founded primarily to give pre-medics an opportunity for social con- tacts with others of the same college and to develop a group interest in matters of general significance in medicine. f[ As one of its chief functions, Nu-Meds spon- sors the annual Pre-Medic day, at which time all the members of the organization are guests of the College of Medicine in Omaha. It also sponsors an annual publication known as the " Nu-Med Annual " . A series of banquets are held each semester at which prominent- physi- cians and surgeons address the group on subjects of vital interest to all students of medicine to give them an idea of the practical application of their study. James Allen Henry Amen Harriet Angell Roy Askwig Melvin Ayers Chester Beaver Arnetfa Becker Harry Beckwlth Gretchen Bender Ralph Blair Charles Eonnlwell Frank Booth Elmer Brock Carroll Brown Earl Bruning Donald Bucholz Lester Buis Elbert Bunnell MEMBERS Nell Burr Wayne Cameron William Candlb Rex Carr Vincent Cedarblade Wlllard Chandler Corinne ClafUn Russell Colbert Lee Collins Ashton Cuckler Richard Cullen Clarice Ely Maynard Farhat Henry Fensner James Flaherty Genevieve Frank Clarence Frey James Gaughan Alvin Goodale Roy Hackman Harold Hansen John Hamer James Harris David Hazard Robert Heilman Leo Heywood Esburn Holmes Joe Holowbeck Charles Hroch Eugene Hulbert Jack Irins John Jenkins Galen Jones Rush Karrer John Kay John Krahl Karl Kuber Henry Lehnhoff Erma Leonard Vern Lesh Robert Lovgran Paul Marx Robert Maxey Edward McCarthy John Meeske Victor Mehser Max Moravec William Murphy Henry Myers Carl Nichols Ralph Oppen Marvin Peizer Gudmund Petersen Nick Plechas George Pugsley Raymond Rembolt Harmon Rider Anthony Rose Philip Rosenblatt Harold Rossmlller Joe Ruzicka Floyd Segeike Wlllard Seng James Shafer Madison Shaw Donald Shurtleff Richard Spradling Alfred Stappenbeck Ivan Stearns Robert Stevens James Stewart Dwight Stith Edward Stoll Vean Stone Lavern Strough Edgar Struve Ross Taylor Frank Tanner Ronald Thompson Paul Ward Lyman Weaver George Widney William Wilson Clare Wolf Gilbert Young Charles Ziegler Tup lioir McLuan. Jameson, Howe. Camp. B. Marvin, KelUy, Austin, J. Mai-vin. Donahue. Sicmtd Row—C. Still. H. Still. Sanford. R-edy. V. Filley. Emrich. M. Filley. Medlar. liottom Rotr — Young. Livingston, Atkinson. West, Legge. Allington, Halstrom, Millet. Palladian Literary Society MARGARET REEDY, President GRAHAM HOWE, Vice-President BILL ALLINGTON, Critic KENNETH MILLETT, Recording Secretary JEAN BUNNELL. Corresponding Secretary HARRY WEST, Program Secretary WILBUR HANSEN, Treasurer BURTON MARVIN, Historian T he Palladian Literary Society was founded as a literary and debating society early in the life of the University but has since developed into prlnnarily a social organization, although the earlier aims have not been given up. The society conducts oratorical and literary contests as well as weekly progranns for the benefit of the mem- bers. Picnics and various special gatherings are held during the year in order to promote the social contacts of those within the organization. Since members of sororities and fraternities are barred from membership In the Palladian Society, Its aim has become essentially social, although It carries out a program of building and perfecting the moral and Inte llectual capaci- ties of its members. f[ The society publishes the annual " Pal Daze " to furnish contacts with its nearly 2,000 alums, the president of whom is Chancellor Emeritus Avery. MEMBERS Bill Allington Dorothy Atkinson Milan Austin Jean Bunnell Elwood Camp Vera Emrich Marhory Filley Vernon Filley Leona Goiger Botty Anderson Evelyn Hallstrom Wilbur Hansen Graham Howe Stanley Jameson Dorothy Keller Huqhina Legqe Lucille LIndgren Jesse Livingston Bill Donahue Ross Baumann John McLean Burton Marvin Margaret Medlar Kenneth Millet Norma Peterson Margaret Reedy Lois Russnogle Helen Rowher PLEDGES Ada Petrea James Marvin Beryl Stanford Lucie Starr Florence Stevenson Beth Stilgebower Helen Still Lois Turner Harry V est Willard Young Charlotte Stil -218— Top Roir Ci uisi ' . Jackson, Duba. Boggs, Skinklc Bottom A ' o(c- Svobtxia. McPherson. Eby. Zink, Stejskal. First Semester BYRON W. BAILEY, President GORDON RUCKLOS, Vice-President SANDY MACPHERSON, Secretary ROY EURICH, Treasurer HERBERT JACKSON, Marshal Delta Sigma Delta Second Semester ALBERT T. HARDING, President HERBERT JACKSON. Vice-President ROY EURICH, Secretary HENRY DUBA. Treasurer THOMAS CRUISE, Marshal MEMBERS Byron W. Bailey. ' 33 ____ Lin coin Morris Craig. ' 33 Clarlcson Thomas Cruise Lincoln Henry Duba. ' 34 Milligan Howard Eby, ' 35 Harrington Roy Eurich, ' 34 Friend Edmund HInrichs Glenvil Albert T. Harding, ' 34_ Meadow Grove Herbert Jackson, ' 34 .Beatrice Sandy Macpherson Long Beach. Calif. Howard Mefford. ' 33 Venango Gordon Rucklos ' 34 Deshler Joyce SIcInlde, ' 33 V ilber Adolph Stejbl. ' 33 Wilber Earnest Svoboda, ' 33 . . Lincoln V illard ZInlc. ' 35. _ ;. Lincoln PLEDGES W. Page Boqgs, ' 33 Lincoln Jack Casslty, ' 36 Lincoln Lambert Collin, ' 34 Nemaha Fred G. Davie. ' 35 Lincoln William Ferguson. ' 34 Lincoln Clarence Gibson, ' 34 Lincoln Donald A. Keys, ' 33 Lincoln Howard Miller. ' 35 ■. Sterling Robert Miller, ' 34 Sterling Sam G. Phi I pot. ' 35 Lincoln w . Tr. _ BYRON BAILEY, President —219— Ta] Roir — S eck. Sheldon. Wynkoup, Ptak. Larson. Shirlfy. Second Ro-tr- Fishbauch. Wilson. Modij;, Kinpsbury. Walker. Smith. Bottom Ron- Houston, Cooper, Pospishil. Pi ict . OIney. Finnegan, Munter. Delta Theta Phi - - - • LLOYD POSPISHIL, President • FRED OLNEY, Vice-President HAROLD FINNEGAN, Secretary CLARENCE COOPER. Treasurer SENIOR LAW 1933 James Anderson . .Scottsbluff Earl Fishbaugh.. . Shenandoah, la. C. Merle Kingsbury ,,, Ponca Harry Larson ., . - ..Wakefield Fred OIney - Lincoln Lloyd Pospishil. West Point FRESHMAN LAW 1935 Frank Barrett Dunlap, la. John McArthur Broken Bow Harvey Neunneister Nebraska City Charles Sheldon Lincoln Donald Shirley MIntjrn, la. Francis Sorenson Hampton Wynkoop Central City JUNIOR LAW 1934 Clarence Cooper Lead. S. D. John Menter Big Springs Merlyn Modig Holdrege Bernard Ptak Norfolk William Walker Florence, Colo. PRE-LAW Harold Finnegan, ' 34. A. and S. , Bartley Howard Houston. ' 35. B. and A. Lead, S. D. Cleo Morrison, ' 33, B. and A. Tacoma Park. D. C. Albrt Seek. ' 33. A. and S. Crelghton William Smith. ' 35. A. and S Lincoln John Wilson. ' 34. A. and S Rapid City LLOYD POSPISHIL. President L Top ffofc Piper. Borin. Johnson, Woods. Wiltse, Komorek. Barber. Bottom Row — Wiekei-, Berkman, Hillman, Strom, Thompson, Taylor, Webt-r. Phi Alpha Delta WILLIAM C. SMITH, President HAMMOND WOODS. Vice-President HARVEY HILLMAN, Cleric LEROY NELSON, Treasurer J. KARR TAYLOR. Marshall MEMBERS John Barber, ' 33 Omaha Harlan Borin, ' 33 Bloomfield Raymond Donahue, ' 33 Lincoln Thomas Dowd, ' 33 - Lincoln Harvey Hillman, ' 33 Otoe Wilbur Johnson. ' 35 .- Clearwate ' John Keriakedes. ' 33 Lincoln Fred Komerak, ' 35 Bruning LeRoy Nelson, ' 33 Omaha George Pie per. ' 33 Lincoln Elmer Rakow. ' 33 Neligh William C. Smith. ' 33 Long Fine J. Karr Taylor, ' 33 Hastings Edgar V, Thomas. ' 35 David City Dudley Thompson. ' 33 Fullerton Arthur Weber, ' 33 Bassett Virgil Wiltse, ' 35 Falls City Hammond Woods, ' 33 Fairfield PLEDGES Allan Berkman, ' 34 Lincoln Norman Cooper, ' 35 Aurora Noreal Mahlin, ' 36 Rising City George Millikan, ' 33 Lincoln Charles O ' Brien, " 33 Lincoln Harry Reich, ' 35 Beemer John Reynolds ' 34 Wayne John Strom. ' 35... Sac City. la. Raymond Wicker. ' 33 Grand Island WILLIAM C. SMITH, President —221— Top 2o(t Walters. Shurtleff. Burkett, McConahay. Bott ynt Ron- — Decker. Heppner, Maixner, Triba. Xi Psi Phi • LEROY WILLIS, President • FRED WANEK, Vice-Presidenf ERVEN J. HEPPER, Secretary KENNETH COCHRAN, Treasurer VERNON VAN HORN. Editor MEMBERS Gerald Clifton, ' 36 Elwood Kenneth Cochran, ' 33 A+wood, Kans. Rynold Decker, " Ennery, S. D. Harold Hellweg. ' 34 , Lincoln Erven Hepper. " 34 Underwood. N. D. Loren Johnson, ' 35 Nebraska City Frank Maixner, ' 34 Dwight Alva McConahay, 33.. Ben Triba, " 33 Edwin Triba, ' 35-- Vernon Van Horn, ' 33... Fred Wanelc, ' 33 LeRoy Willis, ' 34 Curtis , Columbus , Columbus Herman Loup City ..Nevada, Miss. PLEDGES Aubrey Beck, ' 34 Broken Bow B. T. Bale. ' 37 Lodge Pole Claire Campbell, ' 33 Friend Gayne Daily. ' 36 Lincoln Sheldon Davis, ' 36 White Plains, N. Y Harold Gallagher, ' 37 Lincoln Grant Hopkin, ' 33 Russell Miller. ' 36 Merrll Plimpton, ' 36.. Lavern Seberq, ' 36.. Gene Shurtleff. ' 34... ..Spokane, Wash. Morlll, Kans. Glenwood. la. Elwood Lincoln LEROY WILLIS. President —222— Harris-Ewing CALVIN COOLIDGE July 4, 1872— January 6, 1933 Carrie Belle Raymond a a V arrie Belle Raymond Hall, University residence for women, was opened by the University of Nebraska this year. The build- ing is the first unit of a larger residence hall program that will be completed whenever there Is sufficient demand. Colonial in type, and strictly fireproof, it Is very conveniently located among a group of new and attractive sorority houses on North Sixteenth Street. d The hall was financed and constructed by the University of Nebraska Dormitory Corporation and is operated by the Univer- sity under a lease from the corporation. It Is named In honor of Mrs. Carrie Belle Raymond, for many years active In the musical life of the University. C In visiting Raymond Hall, one Is Impressed by the home-like atmosphere and refinement that pervades the entire place. Comfortable chairs and davenports and other attractive furnishings give the several parlors an especially pleasing air. The auditorium on the ground floor Is a delight- ful place for Informal parties. It has a stage at one end and may be used for plays or popular lectures. The recreation room Is fitted with ping-pong tables, radio, and phonographs. Tennis courts and ample grounds provide facilities for outdoor recreation. The roof porches are attrac- tive during warm summer evenings. fl Each room is fitted with two single beds, two dressers, closet, chairs and a joint study table. Hot and cold water is provided In every room. Homespun curtains of a natural shade give a MISS ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON uniform appearance when the hall is viewed from the outside and lend themselves to any color scheme which the girls may select for their own rooms. ([ Miss Elizabeth Williamson, a graduate of the University, is the social director of Raymond Hall. The students have a self governing system headed by two proctors, one for each of the upper floors. Working with these two girls is a council of eleven who are appointed each semes- ter and who meet weekly with Miss Williamson for conferences. Leaders are provided from among the girls In residence to organize groups Interested in music, sports, and dramatics. ([ Miss Hortense Allen, also a graduate of the University and a dietitian of experience. Is in charge of the dining room and all the appoint- ments of the hall. Toji Roil ' — Larson, Monson. Tipton. Clara Boron, Bedford. Gilley, Bissit. Third How— Cohen. Robci-ts. Glovpr. Bellamy, David. M. Olcscn. Pospisil. Fitzgerald. Second Iloir Webster. AnKell. Pollard. Gott.stein. Shei-nian, Bcinot. Kralibcnhoft. Lavelie. Masketer. Bottom lioir- Selwyn. Jcssup. Erickson. Wood. .lelinek, T. Brown. McConchie. I. Lewis. ' ' (» litnr G -ist, Woithman, A. Brown. H airman. Dollins. McMah()n. Second Row — Retzlaff. Spanggaard. Cowgill, Johnson. Hemphill. Rommel. Bottmii Row — L. Lewis, Bender, Fosler, Rosen feid, Pond, Clinchaid. Lonpcacre. AAA Raymond Hall Harriet Angell, 36 Mona Arnold, ' 35 Garaldine Baker, ' 34 Ruih Bedford, ' 36 Dorothy Ballamy, ' 33 Gretchen Bender, ' 36 Bozena Bernat, ' 36 Jeanette Bissit, Grad. Clara Borron. Grad, Katherine Borron, ' 33 Aural Brown. ' 35 Edi h Brown, Grad. Thelma Brown, ' 36 Evelyn Busse, ' 33 Loralne Campbell. " 35 Alphia Catania, ' 35 Gladys Clopp. ' 36 Corinins Clements, ' 35 Louise Clements, ' 36 Constance Clinchard, Evelyn Coe, ' 35 Elberta Cohen, ' 35 Vivian Cowgill, ' 34 36 Velva David. ' 33 Mabel Dollins, Grad. Doris Ericson, ' 35 Theresa Fitzgerald. ' 33 Grace Fosler. ' 34 Irene Geist, ' 35 Myrtle Gelwick, Grad. Elizabeth Gllley, ' 36 Alma Glover, ' 34 Grel ' chen Gottstein, ' 36 Phyllis Greevy, ' 33 Ruth Haggman, ' 35 Mildred Hall. ' 33 Gerirude Hemphill 3 4 I aVerle Herman, ' 33 Olive Jack. ' 36 Velma James, ' 34 Marian Jellnek. ' 36 Freda Jessup, ' 34 Margaret Johnson, ' 36 Helen Jul son, Grad. Margaret Kerl, ' 35 Miriam Kissinger, ' 33 Iva KrabbenhofK ' 35 Grace Kratky, ' 34 Jean Kurtz, ' 36 Leon ins Larson, Katherlne Lavell. Lea Lengor, ' 33 Irens Lewis, ' 36 Lillian Lewis, ' 33 Laura Longacre, Edwina McConch Gwen McMahon, Ru:h McNaily, ' 35 Maxine Mas ' eter. ' 36 E hsi Mons ' n, ' 36 Margaret Qleson, ' 35 G3n ' 3vi3vrj Olson ' 36 Doris Peabody, ' 34 Carol Phllson, ' 35 Leona Pollard. ' 36 Alma Pond, ' 36 Elma Pospisll. ' 36 ' 36 " 36 ' 36 " 33 Bernlce Retzlaff, ' 36 Marjorle Roberts, ' 35 Kalherine Rommel, ' 36 Harriet Rosenfeld. ' 36 Helen Selwyn, ' 34 Grace Shaw, ' 36 Bernlce Sherman, ' 36 Florence Smiley. ' 34 Zerline Somberg, ' 35 Emily Spanggaard. ' 36 36 Ru ' h Squalr, ' 35 Laura Starck, ' 36 Marcella Such an, ' 35 May Svoboda, ' 35 Noia Swensen, ' 35 Marion Tipton, ' 36 Charlotte Webster. ' 36 B? h3ne Whitney, ' 36 Harriet Wllle. ' 35 Mary A. Williams, ' 35 Marie Wood, ' 36 Elaine Woodruff, 34 Eleanor Worl-hman, ' 35 KtvfN toBiiyON Bizad News Top Row Rh.a. Eiick uii. KliinU. Bosst-. Second Row — Lindstiom. Debus. Kulley, Rimerman. Bottom Row-- G ' Mni y, Coalf, Adams, Prucka, Loomis. T he Bizad News Is the official publication of the College of Business Administration. It was formerly published by the Men ' s Commercial Clue but Is now sponsored by the Bizad Execu- tive Council. It is distributed free to students of the College and Is sent to all the representa- tive high schools in the state and also to alumni. C This paper has taken an Important part in the activities of the Business Administration College and contains articles and notes of Interest to those students. The advertising inserted In It pays for both the editing and distribution of the publication. Under the new sponsorship, the Bizad News has alr eady taken its place In activities and will be continued under the same policies during the next few years. EDITORIAL BUSINESS MELVIN ADAMS LLOYD LOOMIS , . DWIGHT COALE HOWARTH KELLY LUCILLE LINDSTROM PIERCE JONES MAXINE WULLBRANDT BERTHA DEBUS LAWRENCE MARTIN BEN RIMMERMAN RAYMOND ELLIOTT Editor -.Associate Editor Managing Editor Contribufing Editors NORMAN PRUCKA KLAIR BOSSE WILBUR ERICKSON EDWARD GILDNER JOE C. RHEA H. C. SMITH CLEON O. SWAYZE Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Faculty Advisor —226— Council of Religious Welfare • DR. CLIFFORD B. HENDRICKS, Chairman • DOROTHY WIEBUSCH, Secrelary T he Council of Reliq ' ous Welfare was organ- ized in 1929 for the purpose of encouraging and correlating religious work on the University campus. The membership of the organization is made up of three groups of representatives. Group A consists of seven members of the Uni- versity faculty; Group B includes all the Uni- versity pastors: and Group C is composed of student representatives from each group hav- ing a University pastor. ([ One of the chief functions sponsored by the Council Is the International Banquet held each fall. At this time special recognition is given to foreign students attending the University. Special convocations are held from time to time, with outstanding religious workers as the speakers. The organization also sponsors an annual " Religious Emphasis Week " , during which time an attempt is made to interest students in religion as a part of their culture. In the four years of its existence, the Council has suc- ceeded in bringing about a greater degree of unity and harmony between religious organiza- tions ,and has furthered religious work generally. Dean O. J. Ferguson Dr. C. B. Hendricks A GROUP Dr. E. L. HInman Prof. A. A. Reed Miss Lulu Runge B GROUP Dr. O. H. Werner D ' . Hattie Plum Williams Reinhold Carlson C. D. Hayes Miss Bernice Miller Rev. H. Erck Dr. Dean R. Leiand Father Obrust Rev. W. C. rawell Father McMillan Rev. G. T. Savery W. G. Rembaldt Miss Grace Spacht Irene Applebecic Robert Davies Dan Easterday Kenneth Eaton Carl Grill Belle Marie Hershner C GROUP Eshurn Holmes Ruh Holmes Ruth Jefferson Martin Klinger Meredith Nelson Helen Nootz Jane Robertson Bereniece Rerndin Charles Sheldon Lucille Studnicka Adela Tombrink John Wehn Martha Welch Dorothy Wiebusch To] Roil— Heady. HInman. Stult. ' i. Rwd. Feisruson, McMillan. Grille, Hayes. Third Row — Smith. Holmes. Jefferson. RunKe. Herschner. Robertson. Miler. Rembaldt, Sheldon. Sirut:d R ' xr— Davis. Rundin. Deadman. Studnicka. Alden, Achtemeiei. Savery, Welch. Bottom Ron ' — Nootz. Spacht. Carlson. Wiebusch, Hendricks. Erck. Tombrink. Eaton. » t f t } S A ■ft ' tk:s ' L •! Mr? Top Row — Hendricks, Haase, Ht-Tshcv. Baibri. Hiuwn. Cheiny, Clarke. Stcond How — Nineer, Moffitt, Kiser. Norris. HershntT, Feith, Bt-rnstein. Bottom Koiv — Alden, Quifflc. Williams, Robertson. Miller. Boos. Shallcn-oss. University Y. W. C. A. • JANE ROBERTSON, President • CATHERINE WILLIAMS. Vice-President JANE BOOS. Secretary ELEANOR DIXON. Treasurer T he Y. W. C. A. organization first appeared on the University of Nebraska campus in 1884, the sanne year that the national Y. W. C. A. was founded In Boston, Massachusetts. d The scope of the Y. W. C. A. Is far-reaching. It has as Its basic purpose the spreading of religious teachings among the University women. But from this fundamental Idea arise many other activities. The University Y. W. C. A. at Nebraska is Interested In establishing closer rela- tionships between Nebraska University women of various races. The Race Relations Commit- tee makes a detailed study of the various racial groups on the campus and strives to create a closer bond between them. C[ The weekly Vespers held Tuesday at five o ' clock In Ellen Smith Hall are under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. The committee on Vespers secures speakers for these meetings. ([ The V ' orld Forum Committee studies prob- lems of the day, which have a bearing on and can be of use to the Y. W. C. A. All of these activities blend together to bring to the women of the University a fe eling of Christian relation- ship and service. C One of the most recent projects has been the annual " Nebraska In China " drive. The money raised during this drive is used to support a missionary station In China in carrying out the Y. W. C. A. work in that country. CABINET LIDUSA NINGER GERTRUDE CLARKE , CONSTANCE KISER EVELYN O ' CONNOR JANE BOOS MARTHA HERSEY . WILLA NORRIS LUCILE HENDRICKS RUTH BERNSTEIN WINIFRED .SHALLCROSS Social Vespers Posters Finance Publicity Industrial Conference Membership World Forunn Girl Reserve Race Relations RUTH CHERNY } CATHERINE WILLIAMS 1 BELLE MARIE HERSHNER Church Relations MURIEL MOFFIT Office and Rooms JEAN ALDEN Nebraska In China EMMA FEITH Ag Campus Representative EVELYN HAASE Freshman Commission ALICE BROWN Sohpomore Commission ELIZABETH BARBER Upper Class Commission Lambda Gamma First Semester • ESTHER KREUSCHER, President • RUTH ERCK, Vice-President VERNA EELKHE, Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester IRENE WEDELL, President RUTH ERCK, Vice-President VERNA EELKHE, Secretary-Treasurer L ambda Gamma is a sorority for Lutheran women attending the University of Nebraska. The local chapter was founded at Nebraska in 1926. f[ It has as its aim to foster fellowship and friendship among Lutheran girls. To accomplish this purpose, the sorority sponsors various activi- ties during the year. C To be eligible for membership the girl must be a member of the Lutheran Church and from those desiring to join, members are picked on the basis of scholarship and character. Meet- ings are held on Tuesday evenings in Ellen Smith hiall. Lambda Gamma ranked first in scholar- ship among sororities during the last semester of 1931-32. MEMBERS Irene Applebeck Elsie Benner Anna Brinkman Verna Eelkhe Ruth Erck Alma Holbien Esther Kreuscher Lowse Merz Adele Rodakohr Arlene Stoltenberg Emma Steele Irene V edell Top Ron- — Rodekohr. Benner. Stoltenberp. Apfelbeck, Brintrman. Holbein. Steele. Merz. Bottom RoH — Ehike, Kreuscher, Erck, Wedell. Toi A ' ofc -Williams, Deadman. Hendricks, Lyman. Cheuvront. Bottom Ron- — Pumroy. Soukup, Ryeison. HershnLT. Moss. Nelson. Kappa Beta First Semester • MAY BETH RYERSON, President • MARIE SOUKUP, Vice-President DORIS DICKENSON, Secretary BELLE MARIE HERSHNER, Treasurer ELIZABETH MORSE, Alumnae Secretary LAVINA MOSS Radius Reporter Second Semester LOIS NELSON, President DOROTHY COCKRAN. Vice-President JAYNE LYMAN, Secretary BELLE MARIE HERSHNER, Treasurer ELIZABETH MORSE, Alumnae Secretary ELIZABETH BUSHEE, Radius Reporter MARGARET POMROY, Corresponding Secretary MARY EDITH HENDRICKS, Corresponding Secretary F rom the time of Its founding at Champaign, Illinois, in 1911, this society was known as the Bethany Circle. In 1927, however, the name was changed to Kappa Beta. Any University girl who cares to affiliate with the activities of the Christian church is eligible to membership in the organization. The local chapter was founded on May 15, 1926. f[ Kappa Beta endeavors to establish and main- tain a friendly relationship among the girls of the student body who are connected with the Christian church. 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 Its various depart- ments of work through social and religious activi- ties of a wide scope. fl As a national organization. Kappa Beta extends its influence over a great many Uni- versity women throughout the entire United States. Through i ts official publication. The Radius, the members are kept informed as to the activities of the sorority in general and national gatherings are held at various Intervals. The 1929 national convention was held at Nebraska. MEMBERS Faith Arnold Maxine Bobcocit Elizabeth Bushee Margaret Cheuvront Dorothy Cockran Dolores Deadman Mary Durham Doris Dickenson Mildred Dickenson Frances Duhatchet Helen Eppler Mary Edith Hendricks B.-llr- M,,rl, Hershner M|l,-ir..,-| Huff Helen Lapp Jayne Lyman Lavlnia Moss PLEDGES Margaret Galusha Ruth Langstreet Dorothea Morse Lois Nelson Margaret Pomroy May Beth Ryerson Marie Soukup Gladys Williams June Ridgell 2»0 r Honoraries Professionals Riflers Philosophers Farmers Boards Lawyers Doctors Y. W. C. A. Barbs Geologists Publications t imiifc— Ki M M l 00 o jir ■ v r: ir IP I I 4 I S ' Social Events Toj) A ' ujc— Pillin r. Moian. Shiami ' k. Hottout Row- Soi ' fnson. Kotouc, Goulding, G?pson. Interfraternity Ball I he Interfraternity Ball was held in the Univer- sity Coliseum this year and was popularly ac- claimed by a large crowd as one of the best parties of the year. ([ Husk O ' Hare and his Genial Gentlemen of the Air, the well-known radio band from Chicago, furnished the music and entertainment during the evening. Situated in the middle of the west side of the floor, the music was made plainly audible in all parts of the building by an amplify- ing s stem. C Decorations consisted of cardboard emblems bearing outlines of the pin of each fraternity on the campus with the Greek letters underneath, placed at regular intervals around the wall of the balcony. This was one of a series of parties which helped restore the confidence of students in the parties having out-of-town orchestras. C Chaperones for the affair were Chancellor and Mrs. Burnett, Dean and Mrs. Thompson, Dean and Mrs. hlarper, and Dean Heppner, as well as the fraternity house mothers. INTER-FRATERNITY BALL COMMITTEE BYRON GOULDING Chairman RICHARD MORAN Publicity ROBERT PILLING Decorations JOE SHRAMEK Chaperones and Invitations OTTO KOTOUC Tickets CARLYLE SORENSEN Entertainment JOHN GEPSON Decorations f f mm f »•« k t.. LJTT ' JiJ , 1 Top Ron Bottom Ron -PillinK, Kotouc, Loomis, Gupson, Buol. MaKcv. -McBiitk ' , Rcilly. FillL-y. Van Anda. Allen. ChL-iny. T he Junior-Senior Prom, which was held on the tenth of March, marked a grand finale to the formal season at the University. In spite of adverse economic conditions the feature of the event, Herbie Kay and His Orchestra, at- tracted to the Coliseum a crowd of about fifteen hundred studen+s. t[ The entertainment of the orchestra kept a large crowd constantly about the platform, as the dancers left the floor to hear novelty num- Junior-Senior Prom bers by Dorothy Lamour, their blues singer. C The crowning event of the evening came at eleven o ' clock with the presentation of Miss Jane Youngson, Kappa Alpha Theta, as Prom Girl. She was presented to the crowd from a back- ground of palms on the balcony at the south end of the floor, coming down the steps to be escorted down a lane of juniors and seniors by the presidents of the respective classes to her throne among the palms. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE VERNON FILLEY CAROLYN VAN ANDA. LUCILLE REILLY RUTH CHERNY MARGARET BUOL VIRGENE McBRIDE Chairman ..Co-chairman Ticlcets Decora ' ions Chaperones Music ROBERT PILLING Publicity LLOYD LOOM IS Ticlcets OTTO KOTOUC Chaperones V OODROW MAGEE Music JOH N GEPSON , ; Decorations JEAN ALDEN Publicity —237— Military Ball T he Military ball, one of the most colorful of the year ' s student parties, is the traditional open- ing of the formal season at the University of Nebraska and was held this year on Friday, Decennber 2d. Slatz Randall and his orchestra from the hfotel Muehlebach in Kansas City, Mo., furnished the music. With the aid of a new ampli ' ying system, the music was made audible at all places on the floor and added greatly to the entertainment. f[ Miss Jane Axtell, a member of Alpha Chi Omega, was presented as hfonorary Colonel In an impressive ceremony. The celling of the Coli- seum was covered by a huge American flag at a he ' qht of about fifteen feet from the floor and was supplemented by blue drapes at the sides. Only five of the arches remained open through which access cou ' d be gained to the floor. The stage was set as a barracks, with several houses, various military equipment and a flag-pole In the center. The Pershing Rifles assisted as the guard of honor and on the firing of a cannon, the flag on the pole In the center of the stage was raised, revealing Miss Axtell as the new Honorary Colonel. After being formally presented by Cadet Colonel Roscoe Kroger, the grand march was begun, In which all officers took part. Dancing was then resumed for the remainder of the evening. f[ The programs were dedicated to Colonel Oury and contained the names of the patrons, sponsors, officers and members of the various commltees. MILITARY BALL COMMinEE ROSCOE R. KROGER JAMES McGEACHIN . HOWARD W. MIXSON Chairman Music Tickets ROBERT M. COCHRAN WILLIAM A. CRABILL LLOYD C. MOFFIT ROGER WOLCOTT Invitations Publicity and Invitations Decorations Chock Room All-University Parties D urlng the past year the Barb Council ha; endeavored to make the All-University Parties really " All-University " affairs. Seven parties were sponsored by the Barb group during the of the :hool e school year. of th ese were held in the University Coliseum, and two in the Student Activities building on the Agricultural College campus. d The first party of the year was on September 17th. Doc Cook ' s orchestra played for the event, and a " welcome " theme was carried out. ([The second party was held on October 1st, with Deb Lyon ' s orchestra furnishing the music. Special entertainment during intermission was provided by Wally Morrow ' s dancing school. t[ Red Perkins and his orchestra played for the third party, which came on November 12th. Fhis particular date was designated as " Dads ' Day " , and an appropriate decoration scheme was car- ried out. C The annual Christmas party was held on Friday night, December 1 0th. Eli Rice played for the affair, and the Coliseum was elaborately decorated in Christmas colors. C Leo Beck ' s orchestra furnished the music for the fifth party, held on February Nth. Paula Davis, special entertainer with the orchestra, sang several numbers during intermission. C The next party was held at the Student Activi- ties building on Saturday, March 4th. Chick Ashlock and his orchestra played for the event. Fifty balloons, containing prizes of from one to five dollars, were released from the ceiling dur- ing intermission. ([ The last party, which was an April Fool ' s party, was also held in the Student Activities building. Howie Christensen and his orchestra furnished the music for this event. JACK COUPLAND General Chairman VERNON FILLEY Decorations MARLOWE WESTERHOFF COMMITTEE BURTON MARVIN, HARRY WEST Publicity HUGHINA LEGGE . - Chaperones Entertainment -239- Nebraska ' s Beauty _ r7r)r « l5oDTir 1 (V).r Uln L Kosali« L osaii« Lamnr) L a s D K r k i 7 1 I V AY OK} S i t I r { - f ASI4A SUJ THf AI T s I i ■s:. J V A i r X HOC OfeAfeV OLOC L HAKJOKit G UIVEI 1933 Cornhusker T SPENCER DAY MAGEE he Cornhusker, though it is an annual publica- tion, is not the production of any single year. Its creation is a story within itself. Aspiring freshmen work the first part of the year and are soon carried away by the lure of more exciting activities. Those few who are left are ap- pointed the next year to assistant managing editors. The story always runs the same, — of these five assistants but two or three remain faithful. Then comes the junior year and the appointment of two managing editors who are known as the right-hand men of the editor. The selection then becomes more difficult and the Student Publication Board, acting upon the advice of ihe editor, appoints the next editor-in-chief. d The freshman who becomes, through three years of hard work, the editor, must have an unusual amount of affection for his work. Through this affection comes the habit of living, thinking and talking the Corn- husker. Plans are therefore laid years in advance and the editorial aspect is developed as a result of four years of thought and consideration. C Aside from the practical side of experience in journalism and busi- ness, the Cornhusker is a laboratory of life. Self-aggrandizement is cast aside for the creation and production of an annual. A great machine is set up, the wheels of which are turned by cooperation as the meshing of cogs in industry. The Cornhusker is indeed a concen- trated experience in human association. —264- 1933 Cornhusker £ T I I he cooperation of the student body has been a SKADE most valuable asset in making the business acti- vities of the 1933 Corn- husker a financial success. This year has been cloudy and uncertain in its en- tirety and will no doubt be recorded in history as the black year of 1933. With the closing of banks, the changing of monetary standards and the worst depreciation ye+ experienced, the students cooperated as true Nebraskans. f[ The success of a yearbook does not depend upon any certain indi- vidual. There must be certain driving forces to get the various depart- ments organized. The next undertaking Is to put these steps into opera- tion. To do this It takes the unified effort and whole-hearted spirit of all members of the staff and the Interest of the entire University. C The publications of the University of Nebraska are indeed fortunate for the traditional places which they hold in activities. It creates keen competition and results In keeping up the high standards desired by the publication board and the administration. fl Much worthwhile training Is received from the business experience obtained in publishing a yearbook. All types of problems arise and furnish a world of training in organization, finance and salesmanship. Above all else, one must have a willingness to serve in a dauntless, true Nebraska spirit. McFARLAND BYERLY Lipi t- " ' t 1933 Cornhusker EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief — Ralph Spencer Managing Editors — Harold Day, Woodrow Magee Associate Editors — James Crabill. Reginald Porter, Byron Hirst. Jerry Young. John Gepson, Dale Taylor, Harold Winquest Assistant Managing Editors — Frank Crabill. Ov en Johnson Publicity Editor— Fred NIcklas Organization Editor — Joe Shramek Assistant Organization Editors — Alex Stoddard, Jean Aiden Sports Editor — Robert Lackey Junior Staff Editor — Lee Young Junior Staff Assistants — Leah Carlsen. Eileen Nyberg Senior Staff Editor — Rosalie Lannme Senior Staff Assistants — Katherlne Howard, Ruth Bernstein, Jean Spelser. Gretchen Schrag. Lucile Reilly Fraternity Staff Editor — Neal McFarland Assistants — Nathan Lester, Wayne Patten, Tom Davies, William Fisher Sorority Staff Editor— Ruth Byerly Assistants — Louise Perry, Helen Shelledy, Phyllis Sidner, Roma deBrown, Jean Wilhelmy, Maxine Packwood Snapshot Editor — Herb Myers Assistant Snapshot Editors — Loretta Murphy, Jerayne Crawford. Burton Moore Engraving Editor — Lucille Hitchcock Agricultural Editor — George Shadbolt Military Editor — Ed Brodkey Men ' s Intramural Sports Editor — Paul A+en Women ' s Intramural Sports Editor — Mae Posey Office Assistants — James Harsh, Mary Margaret Palmer, Alice Beekman, Leona Pollard. Tom Larson Tofi Row — Boos. Packwood, Fontein. Murphy. Crawford. Nyberg. Pizer. McBride. Third Hmt- — Carlsen, Reillfy. F. Crabill. Taylor. Johnson, Aten, Nicklas. Young. Second Row — deBrown, Quivey, Shramek. Fisher, Shadbolt. Minii-r, Hirst. Winquest. Bottom Row — Byerly, McFarland. Manee, Spencer, J. Crabill, Lamme. Young. -266— To]} ffoiC CoupIand, Stover, Sorensi-n, Kosman, PiTicka, Goebel. Bottom Ron-— SchoW. Thiel. Skade. Miller, Easterday. ▲ ▲ A 1933 Cornhusker BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Charles SIcade Assistant Business Managers — Maynard Miller, Robert Thiel Circulation Managers — Hugh Rafhburn. Roger Scholl, Dan Easterday, Jack Coupland. Henry Kosman AdverHsing Managers — William Milburn, Lloyd Loo mis, Norman Prucka Business Assistants — Bernard Galil ki, Jack Po+ter. Eugene Pester, John Hutton. Dave Fowler, Don Shurtleff, Harold Goebel. James Harsh, John Stover Easterday Coupland —257- Daily Nebraskan ALLAWAY L Ike most other college dallies In the country, the Daily Nebraskan this year has felt the fu ' l effects of the depression. As a result of the falling off In advertising, the paper was forced to reduce its size from a seven column to a five column paper. C Coincident with the reduction in the size of the paper was a cut in the size of the staff and a slash in the salaries paid the staff members who were receiving pay. These changes have necessitated some reorganization of the working routine of the staff and made necessary the greater condensation of news stories to conserve the time of the staff. To,: K„,r Hnnvnt-ll, Hall. Second Row — Miller Moran. Bottom Koic--Lc-onai " d. Howard. C The responsibility of publishing the paper, even of the tabloid size, is no small task and often necessitates loss of sleep on the part of the staff members. It rests entirely on the small staff of paid workers, who in turn depend to a large extent on the voluntary work of reporters. The avenue of advancement to paid staff posi- tions begins with this voluntary work. Tof) Row Murphy. Bcushauscn. Marvin. AiikiriR. Bogar. Vauchn. Second Row- Bible. Spc-iser, Hatis. Van .Anila. Hairinu ' ton. H. Howard. G. Li-onard. Rowland. Loomis. Bottom A o r Crtiss. Millri-. Leonard. Hall. Allaway. Brownell. Moran, K.Howard. -268— Daily Nebraskan ▲ ▲ To I h ' III- Muspravi ' . J i-nniny s. S ' cotid Row Holyokt, Garlow. Bottom Row — Steadman, Buckman. BUSINESS STAFF First Semester Second Semester Business Manager H. Norman Galleher Chalmers Graham Asslstartt Business Managers Bernard Jennings .Bernard Jennings Frank Musgrave Frank Musgrave George Holyoke - George Holyoke Hnlynkt- Steatlnian Graham GRAHAM EDITORIAL STAFF First Semester Second Semester Editor-in-Chief Howard G. Alia way Phil Brownell Associate Editor Jack Erickson.. F. Laurence Hall Managing Editors Phil Brownell Richard Moran F. Laurence Hall... .Lynn Leonard News Editors Richard Moran George Murphy Irma Randall Lamolne Bible Lynn Leonard -. Violet Cross Women ' s Editor Ka+herine Howard Margaret Thiel Spores Editor Joe Miller Burton Marvin Violet Cross Society Editor Musfft avf ..Carolyn Van Anda -259— n 1 A " - H ' . A l l B CUNNINGHAM T, he abundance of material reprinted from the 1932-33 Awgwan by other college comics fur- nished proof alike of the quality and appeal of the magazine, and of its good professional stand- ing. A year which gave promise of being so difficult for college publications demanded greater efforts from the staff if the Awgwan was to continue its existence. Accordingly, editorial and business work was planned and carried out during the summer, with a view to keeping the magazine constantly in the minds Awgwan of the advertisers, and In order to replace the customary June Issue with a more profitable one in September. This new September Awgwan, a " Freshman hiandbook " issue, was placed on sale at the time of fall registration. C The usual fall sales campaign assured the backbone of the circulation in the form of bloc subscriptions for fraternities and sororities, while additional bloc and Individual subscriptions con- tinued to flow in after the drive. ([ The never-ending search for novelty depart- ments led to the printing of a " Blind Date Chart " In the November Issue, while a detailed poll on the " Perfect College Girl " and the " Perfect Col- lege Man " appeared In February. d Permanent innovations In the style of the magazine included the presentation of a " Girl of the Month " ; a monthly beauty page; a double spread of cartoons Illustrating the peculiar diver- sions of the season; and a double page of " Fash- Ion Briefs " . Continued items presented more or less regularly were " From Flo to Zoe " , a series of letters from a " green " freshman co-ed to her sympathetic girl friend; and " Chuck and Phyllis " , the typical record of a love affair in the fresh- man class. Allaway -260— Awgwan f[ It was decided to supplement the list of local contributors, habitually overworlced, by sociliting articles from recent graduates. Stories were accordingly received from such writers of recent campus fame and experience as William T. McCleery, Art Wolf. Roland Miller, J. T. Coffee, and Raymond D. Murray. Meanwhile, no effort was spared to encourage good comic writing on the campus, and contributions were received from old and new humorists among the student body. KOTOUC Editor-in-Chief — H. Francis Cunningham. Jr. Managing Editor — Rosalie Lam me Associate Editors — Leavltt Dearborn, Neil McFarland Art Editors — Morris Gordon, Marjorie Qulvey Editorial StafF — Eileen Nyberg. George Dunn, Charles Ledwith. Neil McFarland, Jane E. Robertson. George Murphy Business Manager — Otto Kotouc. Jr. Business Staff — Carlyle Sorensen, Hubert Arnold, George Elmborg, Joe Shramek, Bill Milburn. Edgar Apking. Charles Steadman, Melvin Berkowitz, Norman Prucka Staff Artisi-s — Felix Summers, Norman Hansen, Marvin Robinson, Arne G. Engberg Exchange Editors — Alice Beekman, Ruth Byerly Sigma Delta Chi Advisory Board — Laurence Hall. Howard Allaway, Jack Erickson Top Row — Johnson. Shramtk. Robinson. Dearborn. Prucka. Erickson. Milburn. Second ?oh ' — McFarland. Steadman. Pierce. Howard. Coffee. Allaway. Hansen. Bottom Row Gould in LT. Kotouc. Cunningham, Lamnie. Robertson. Hall. Cornhusker Countryman • he Cornhusker Countryman Is the official stu- dent publication of the College of Agriculture. It Is published monthly and has a circu ' ation of 1 ,250. It originated In a periodical known as the Agriculture Magazine, which was published until 1921, when its name was changed to that of the present magazine. C The Countrynnan staff is chosen by the agri- cultural student publication board, consisting of five faculty and three student members. The editor of the publication holds office for one semester only, but the rest of the staff is chosen for the whole year. C The Countryman Is now circulated to every high school In the state. It Is a self-supporting publication and a member of Agricultural Col- lege Magazines Associated. FIRST SEMESTER STAFF Edi»or-in-Chiet — Arthur F. Kozella Associate Editor — William Ralston Manaqing Editor — Carlyle Hodgkin Assistant Managing Editor — Ray Tonjes Home Economics Editor — Dora Wood Contributors — Mark Hackman. Lillian Everton. William Johnson Business Manager — Glenn LeDioyt Associate Business Manager — George Shadbolt Assistant Business Managers — Harlan Wiggins, Stuart Ross Circulation Manager — Floyd Hedlund Assistant Circulation Managers — Elmer Parll, Bill Waldo, Orrin Webster, Murray Brawner, Glenn Heady SECOND SEMESTER STAFF Editor-in-Chief — Carlyle Hodgkin Associate Editor — William Ralston Managing Editor — William Johnson Assistant Managing Editor — Wlliard Waldo Home Economics Co-Editors — Lois Turner, Lil Ian Everton Staff Writers — Elizabeth Costelloe, William Donahue, Ray Tonjes, Philip Henderson, Charles Rochford, Burr Ross Business Manager — Stuart Ross Associate Business Manager — George Shadbolt Assistant Business Managers — Louis Shick, Burr Ross, Mark Hackman Circulation Manager — OrrIn Webster Assistant Circulation Managers — Elmer Parii, Carl Hart- man, David Rice, Roland Nuckols Top Ko(r--Parli, Tonjis. Ralston, Shadbolt. Webster, Brawnt-r. Bottom How — Heady, Waldo, Schick, LeDioyt, Hwiliind, Ross. Hackman. I i 11 n 1 1 f f S C i i 1 VI5 If mmm i ' oi} A ' ofr— Easttrday, Rood, Rathburn Bottom How — Bengrlson. Ci-awford. Walktr, Sulleck. ' ' Student Publication Board T he Student Publication Board of the Univer- sity Is composed of five faculty members and three students, and has the power of appoint- ing the members of the respective staffs of the Cornhusker, the Daily Nebraskan, and the Awgwan. Appointments are made at the end of the first semester for the Daily Nebraskan and the Awgwan and for all three close to the end or the second semester. The body of five faculty members, which is named by the Board of Regents, consists of two members of the faculty of the College of Journalism, two members of the faculty as a whole, and a mem- ber of the finance staff of the University who also serves as the director of student activities. The three students, one senior, one junior, and one sophomore, are elected by popular vote of the student body at the annual spring elections. ([ Dr. Bengston was appointed this year to fill the vacancy created upon the resignation of Dr. Oldfather to become Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. FACULTY MEMBERS Gayle C. Walker, Chairman Prof. R. P. Crawford Prof. Nels A. Bengtson John K. Selleck James E. Lawrence STUDENT MEMBERS Don Easterday, ' 33 Leslie Rood, ' 34 Hugh Rathburn. ' 35 -263— Sigma Delta Chi • LAURENCE HALL. President • HOWARD ALLAWAY, Vice-President RICHARD MORAN, Secretary-Treasurer T he Nebraska chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, was organized in 1914, five years after the founding of the national fraternity at DePauw University. The purpose of the organization is to encourage, foster, and develop higher ideals and ethics in the field of journalism. The membership is made up of those students who intend to enter the field of journalism and have shown unusual abil- ity in that line. ([ As one of its chief activities, Sigma Delta Chi sponsors the publication of the Awgwan, Nebras- ka ' s humor magazine. An advisory board of three members has direct supervision over the publication. During the past year, the fraternity held regular monthly dinner meetings, and prom- inent local journalists addressed the group on topics of interest to the journalistic profession. Howard Allaway William Butterfeld Jack Erickson Laurence Hall MEMBERS Graham Howe Boyd Krewson Joe Miller Richard Moran Top Row — Howe. Krewson. Buttei-field. Erickson. Ilottum Roic Allaway. Walki-r. Hall. Moran, Miller. 1 •»wB m ■ f M lid o H BBf ' B 1 1 H 1 1 H |»»«rJ5 1 ■ Hfnt ' vfl r " I ' j i F 7 f i lift ■ m m -264- Top Row — Cross. McReynolds. Lindgren, Huse. Lowrey. Howard. Bottom Row — Thiele. Lamme. Sutton, Speiser, Morgan, Van Anda. Wyrens. • JEAN SPEISER, President • MARY SUTTON, Vice-President MARY SUTTON, Secretary FRANCES MORGAN, Treasurer CAROLYN VAN ANDA. Archivist Theta Sigma Phi T heta Sigma Phi, professional journalism soror- ity, was founded in 1909 at the University of Washington. The Nebraska chapter was founded in 1917. The purpose of the sorority is to further the interests of women in journalism and to direct their professional activities. H The chief activity spon sored by Theta Sigma Phi Is the annual College of Journalism dinner, to which all journalism students are Invited. The organization also sponsors regular meetings, at which talks are given by recognized leaders in journalistic and literary circles. [ Membership in Theta Sigma Phi Is limited to those women students who are specializing in journalism and have shown unusual Interest and ability In that field. The organization also has a number of associate and honorary members, who are recognized leaders in the journalistic field. H The national organization of Theta Sigma Phi publishes two magazines. The Matrix is a bi- monthly publication, and The Regis+er is an em- ployment agency circular. MEMBERS Frances Morgan Jean Speiser Mary Sutton Carolyn Van Anda PLEDGES Violet Cross Katherlne Howard Miriam Huse Rosalie Lannme Lucille Lindgren Jeannette Lowrey Ruth McNally Mary Frances McReynolds Margaret Thiele Irma Wyrens -265- o ne God, one law, one element, One far off divine event, To which the whole creation moves. —TENNYSON i M k-Rjcnut OUIVEV- Toii Row — Stewart, McGimsey. Connor, Richardson, Ferris, D» ' Vaut ' hn. Bottom Rdic — Spoerry, Crissy. Bishop, Oui ' y. Speer, Scott. Army Staff W, hen Nebraska graduates a leader, gentle- man, patriot, and all-around man, we are proud. We have the inherent right to be proud of the man at the head of our Military Science depart- ment. Colonel W. H. Oury. Colonel Oury as a member of the student body of the University of Nebraska during the years of 1894 to 1898 was one of the student leaders. He was a mem- ber of the football team, making his letters, and COLONEL OURY was a Captain of Pershing Rifles. His work as Captain of Pershing Rifles was so outstanding and exceptional that within a year after he was graduated, he was made Captain of the Nebras- ka National Guards. When war was declared with Spain In 1 898, Colonel Oury was commis- sioned a Second Lieutenant in the United States army. In his platoon he had many Nebraska boys, all original members of his Pershing Rifle Company. He continued his service In the army, and In 1920 was made a Colonel. Colonel Oury made an exceptional showing during the World War, having In his command a regiment until the Battle of the Argonne Forest. At this time he held the position of Brigadier General. For his outstanding work, courage, and leadership. Colonel Oury has been awarded the Distin- guished Service Medal and two citations. W. H. Oury Colonel Carl A. Bishop Major Charles E. Speer Major J. W. Crissy Captain Edward H. Connor Captain W. T. Scott Captain G. W. Spoerry Captain Walter L. Richardson First Sergeant Earl DeVaughn Staff Sergeant Jacob M. Stewart Sergeant Homer D. Ferris Sergeant C. F. McGimsey Sergeant it KROGER Regimental Staff Colonel Lieutenant Colonel - Major, First Battalion Major, Second Battalion, Roscoe R. Kroger Lloyd C. Moffit Howard Mixson James McGeachin Major, Third Battalion - Roger Wolcott Major, Provisional Battalion Robert Cochran Major, Regimental.. William Crabill Captain. Adjutant ..Charles Williams Captain Leiand Copple Captain...... - - Carl Humphrey Captain Donald Jacobson Captain Marvin Schmid First Lieutenant Robert Kiffln First Lieutenant Don Easterday First Lieutenant. ..James Crabill First Lieutenant. Robert Glover PROVISIONAL BATTALION Major Captain, Adjutant Robert Harmon Robert Glover HEADQUARTERS COMPANY Captain .Benjamin Snipes First Lieutenant Karl Halter First Lieutenant ..Basil Henrikson First Lieutenant - Donald Schewe Tofi Jioii ' — Schmid. Jacobson. Humnhiiy. Bottom Roir— W. Crabill. Kioser. Moffitt. Cochran. —269— HERMAN Sponsors T he selection of regimental sponsors, an established tradition at the University of Nebraska, creates an award of special dis- tinction. This custom has proved an invaluable addition to the impressiveness of all military functions, as the Military Ball, and the presentation of honors after the annual military compet. The duty of selecting sponsors is entirely under the supervision of the Individual units of the cadet regiment and Is done by means of elections within the regiments themselves. This method of selecting sponsors helps In creating a spirit of unity In each of the groups, whether a battalion or a company. Regimental Sponsor LaVerle Herman First Battalion ____ Elizabeth Barber Second Battalion Louise Harris Third Battalion., Louise Mclntyre Provisional Battalion Annabel Place Company A Martha Hershey Company B _ . Roma deBrown Company C Evelyn O ' Connor Company D Elizabeth Struble Company E Mary Ulrlch Company F_ Ruby Schwemley Company G Jane E. Robertson Company H Leah Carlsen Company I Marjorie Bell Company K Arlene Steeple Company L Pat (Alleen) Miller Company M .Lucile Rellly Headquarters Company Margaret Chase Band .- _. Mary Gerlach Pershing Rifles Jane Von Seggern Top Hoif — Bell. deBi ' own. Robertson. Barber. Hershey. Harris. St ' cond Row — Schwemley. Steeple. O ' Connor, Struble. Ulrich. Carlsen. Top Row — Miller, Herman. Lace. Chase. Mclntyif. First Battalion Cadet Major Captain Edgar Huddles+on Robert Kiffin COMPANY A Captain -Clyde Card First Lieutenant Addison Cady First Lieutenant Fred Gemmell First Lieutenant .__ Eugene Tarr COMPANY B Captain Byron Hirst First Lieutenant - Henry Sembala First Lieutenant .-- Jack Minor First Lieutenant.-- Howard Schultz COMPANY C Captain Donald Hulbert First Lieutenant Jack Beard First Lieutenant Leo KrisI First Lieutenant--- Stanley Moses COMPANY D Captain -- - -Williann Congdon First Lieutenant--- -- -Carl Bishop First Lieutenant Vincent Dworak First Lieutenant -Harry Leffel First Lieutenant - Murle Wells MIXSON Beard Olson Congdon McGEACHIN Second Battalion Major., James McGeachln Captain. Adjutant.. James Crablll COMPANY E Captain Herman Levinscn First Lieutenant William Baeder First Lieutenant. Marvin Edmlson First Lieutenant Giles Gore First Lieutenant Henry Lehnhoff First Lieutenant Bennett Little COMPANY F Captain . Herman Koch First Lieutenant. Lester Buis First Lieutenant. ...Corwln Hulbert First Lieutenant.. Jack Miller First Lieutenant ..Max VonBergen COMPANY G Captain Robert HIrd First Lieutenant ...Everett Mead First Lieutenant William Miller First Lieutenant Rex Robinson First Lieutenant.. Julius Willson COMPANY H Captain Carl Carlsen First Lieutenant William Summers First Lieutenant Marlow Westerhoff First Lieutenant ...Mervln Worrell Ton Row Wilson. Cailstn, Gtmbala. Bottom Row — HudcJk ' ston. McGeachin. EastL-rday. Koch. Third Battalion Major Harold Hinds Captain, Adjutant Waldo HInford COMPANY I Captain -- Don Easterday First Lieutenant Jack Hamer First Lieutenant Floyd Hedlund First L ieutenant , Earl Temple COMPANY K Captain ..Charles Husbands First Lieutenant ,. James Fraser First Lieutenant William Wilson COMPANY L Captain. Edward Sickel First Lieutenant Melvin Adams First Lieutenant Archie McMaster First Lieutenant .-- ..Everett Wood COMPANY H Captain. ..Lee Young First Lieutenant... Paul Jensen First Lieutenant... Frank Simmons WOLCOTT Top Row— heffel. Mosfs. Westerhoff, Jensen. McMaster. Hedlund. rSuttuiii Row — Young. Hinds. Wolcott. J. Crabill, Sickel. Husbands Pershing Rifles • WILLIAM GORDON • ED BRODKEY A. ORVILLE TAYLOR MAX EMMERT CONNORS I ershing Rifles Is an outgrowth of an organiza- tion known as Varsity Rifles, which was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1892 by Gen- eral John J. Pershing who was then Command- ant here. The name was changed to Pershing Rifles in 1894 when the distinguished General left Nebraska. At first, it was only a local com- pany but In recent years has expanded and be- come a strong military science national, with chapters In seventeen different schools of the middle west. The local chapter, being the mother chapter, serves as national headquarters Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant and has remained one of the strongest com- panies. f[ Captain W. T. Scott of the instructor ' s staff acts as advisor and sponsor for the company. Among other things, Pershing Rifles has assisted with the Military Ball, taken part In the annual Memorial Day services as well as the commem- oration held during the Homecoming Day game In the stadium. d Members are chosen from those who try out and are tested for skill, ability and control In military tactics. In this way the organization Is made up of men who are outstanding in the department. Top Rnic-H W. Veritcs. Davison, Claikf. Smith. J. Doe. Dii-r. Campbell, Spence, Holyoki-. MchII.t. Third Row — Miller, Stout. Beckman, Twiss. Standevtn. Lov ren. Humphrey. Pizer. Fantle. Hackman. Second Rmr—EWioit, Passmore, Bockes, Howe. Stone, Coupland. Novak. Bible. Leon, Allen. Bot ' om fioid— Jones. Wickstrom, Davis, Emmeit. Taylor. Cordon. Brodkey. Jenkins. Trout, Hazard. Pershing Rifles Nathan Allen Arthur Bylngton Louis Campbell Leonard Carlson Jack Coupland Lynn Copsey K. A. Davidson R. A. Dyer Bud Fan+le Dan Hall George Holyoke Pat Minier MEMBERS Doyt Naden Tom Naughton Frank Novak Bob Pray William Potter Robert Smith Morton Spence Vean Stone Norman Stout Harold Twiss Jack WIckstrom GORDON PLEDGES Lawrence Beckman Louis Bentley Lamoine Bible Ed BInkley William Bockes Wilbur Breunig Lee Clark Robert Davis Raymond Elliott Carl Ernst Charles Galloway W. J. Garlow Vernon Geiger Mark Hackman Fred Hawksworth David Hazard R. A. Herre Gavin Humphrey Hutton Howe John Jenkins Harvey Leon Robert Lovegren Harry Michael Merill Moeller Walter Moller Burton Moore E. Morava Richard Muller Don Munsell George Murphy John Pasmore Marvin Pizer Jack Potter Edward Prather Harmon Rider Charles Rochford Jack Shoemaker MIlo Smith Gerald Spurlock Jack Stafford Eaton Standeven Robert Stevens James Steward Bud Swanson Robert Trout Val Verges Howard Wheeler Jack Whittington George WIdney -275— I ' I CA First Semester ROSCOE KROGER ROBERT GLOBER ,.. WILLIAM CRABILL. ROBERT KIFFIN Scabbard and Blade PT. G. W. SPOERRY, Sponsor Second Semester Captain CHARLES HUSBANDS First Liautenant ROBERT KIFFIN Second Lieutenant WILLIAM CRABILL Sergeant ._. MERVIN WORRELL KROGER Ocabbard and Blade Is a society of cadet offi- cers: a national honorary military society with subordinate organizations, called companies, at many universities and colleges which have de- partments of military science and tactics. H The Nebraska Chapter which was Installed in 1921, Is C Company of the Third Regiment. Scabbard and Blade had an enjoyable " steak fry " In January at Epworth Lake Park. One of the outstanding parties of the Formal Season was sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. The party was an exclusive " Officers hlop " held In the hlotel Cornhusker. The ballroom was decor- ated with the Scabbard and Blade Service Bar on the balcony and the Regimental Insignia be- hind the orchestra. MEMBERS Glidden Brooks Carl R. Carlson William Congdon William Crabill Robert Glover Robert Harmon John Aldrlch William Baeder Maurice Brown Robert Chase John Clapper Allen J. Davis Charles Dulteslaw Harold Hlnes Robert Hird Edward Hirst Edgar Huddleston Don Hulbert Charles L. Husbands Robert Klffin Herman Koch James McGeachin Waldo Minford PLEDGES Edwin Fisher Kenneth Fuelseher William Gordon Karl Halter Laurence Humphrey Clayton Kunze Lloyd Loomis Richard Moran Richard Nicholson Norman Pruclta Hugh Schmidt Charles Schwager Howard MIxon Howard Schultz Edward Sickel William Wilson Mervin Worrell Lee Young Carlyle Sorenson Orville Taylor Dale Taylor Carl WIggenhorn Raymond Wood Louis Zinneclcer Top A ' oM— Contrdnn. Hird. Sickel. Brooks. Third lioir — Carlsen. Schull; ' .. Harmon, Minford. Wilson. Second Row -G ovvv. Hinds, Mixon. Huddleston. Hulbert. Hirst. liottoni Fioir Y.mnu. Worrell. Klffin. Husbands. W. Cialiill. Mcdachin. Kooh. HARJORiE Quwey SCHRAMM AAA Kosmet Klub K osmet Klub received Its charter from the Stu- dent Council in 1911 as a direct outgrowth of the 1911 Junior Class Play. A committee was appointed to supervise the play which was so well received that the committee reorganized to be known as Kosmet Klub. fl The work of the Klub Is mainly of a dramati- cal nature sponsoring the Thanksgiving morning revue and an annual musical comedy. This year the Klub presented " Bar Nothing Ranch " by Herb Yenne at the Temple Theater for five con- secutive nights. The production was a huge suc- cess and Kosmet Klub Is to be complimented for its fine work. fl Men who have completed two years of uni- versity work are eligible for membership and are chosen on the basis of work and participa- tion In the Kosmet Klub production. Top Row — East Tday, McCail. Gouldinp. Gepson. Si ' COTid Rcnv — McFarland. Bailey. Moran. Musffrave. Mafree. Bottom Roil — Frankful-t. Alter. Prof. Schramm. Thompson. Devereaux. Pinkeiton. —278— Kosmet Klub • JACK THOMPSON President • BILL DEVEREAUX .. Business Manager ARTHUR PINKERTON Secretary PROF. SCHRAMM Sponsor THANKSGIVING MORNING REVUE T he annual Kosmet Klub morning revue was held this year at the Stuart treater. The ten skits chosen for final presentation were: " Kosmet Klub Hits " , from former Kosmet shows: " Way Down South " , by Alpha Tau Omega-Beta Theta Pi; " Court Gore " , by Delta Gamma-Phi Kappa Psi: " A Skit Practice " , by Sigma Alpha Iota- Phi Mu Alpha: " A Story Book " , by Kappa Kappa Gamma: " Any Rush (Slush) Vv ' eek " , by Dramatic Club: " A Dream " , by Carrie Belle Raymond Hall: " West Point " , by Phi Gamma Delta-Zeta Beta Tau: " A Booking Office " , by Alpha Phi- Sigma Nu. f[ The skit presented by Alpha Tau Omega and Beta Theta Pi received the most applause from the audience and consequently won the Magee THOMPSON Trophy for first place. The winning skit was a negro minstrel, with musical accompaniment by Joyce Ayres and his orchestra. f[ The high light of the show was the presenta- tion of Miss Pat Miller, Delta Gamma, as Ne- braska Sweetheart. Miss Miller was presented by Lawrence Ely while Eddie Jungbluth ' s band played Sweet Nebraska Sweetheart. C King Kosmet ' s Court consisted of Willa Mc- Henry (1931-32 Nebraska Sweetheart) as Queen Kosmet, Art Griswold as King Kosmet, Lawrence Ely as Prince Kosmet, and Ray Ramsey, master of ceremonies, as Prime Minister. The retinue consisted of the members of Kosmet Klub. Joe Alter Bud Bailey Don Easterday Wallace Frankfurt MEMBERS John Gepson Byron Goulding Charles McCarl Neil McFarland Woodrow M aqee Dick Moran Frank Musqrave John Zeilinger BARO Kosmet Klub AAA ' BAR NOTHING RANCH ' T he Kosmet Klub spring show wes written and directed by Herbert Yenne, alumnus of the Klub. " Bar Nothing Ranch " took place on a " dude " ranch in southwestern United States. The all- male cast was headed by Duncan Sowles and Art Bailey, who played the leading male and female roles respectively. Herbert Yenne, Jack Minor, Charles Owens, Bernard Jennings, Bern- ard McFarland, Armand Hunter and Neil Mc- Farland were cast in female roles, and Charles Schwager, Lee Young, Charles Steadman, and Ed Fisher played the outstanding male characters, d The male and pony choruses were directed by " Doc " Ireland, also a Klub alumnus. Their numbers were very favorably received. The members of the male chorus were Ed Smith, James Begley, Paul Aten, Howard Colto n, Don Easterday, Joe Shramek, Lloyd Loomis and John Gepson. The pony chorus was composed of Woodrow Hull, George Holyoke, Maynard Mil- ler, Dick Decker, Dale Taylor, Howard Wheeler, Robert Glover, and Charles Flansburg. d The musical numbers for the show were the original work of Nebraska student composers, in- cluding Augusta French, Frankie Sherman, Roger ' Wllkerson, Robert Campbell, Marian Stamp, and Russell Whitaker. Eddie Jungbluth ' s band ac- companied the entire show. d The production was presented in the Temple Theatre on the nights of April 25-29, inclusive. d The final project of the Klub was the sponsor- ing of the Interfraternlty Sing. Last year the sing was won by Beta Theta PI and they secured permanent possession of the O. J. Fee trophy for winning the sing three consecutive years. The songs that were sung to win the cup were, " Loving Cup " and " When Stars Are Hiding " . Delta Upsllon placed second and Sigma Alpha Epsllon was third. —280— Toit Run — .Johnson. Lonn. Coopur. Shalleross, Orcutt. Jackson. Bott:tm Row — ReKan. JollifftH.-, Dawson, Daley, Rundin. Franklin. ALICE DAWSON, President MARJORIE HELVEY, Vice-President BERNICE RUNDIN, Secretary RUTH JOHNSON. Treasurer Delta Omicron D elta Omicron was founded at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1909, the local chapter being founded In 1921. The purpose of this organization is to give material aid to talented musical students and to foster and promote the appreciation of good music. f[ Membership Is limited to those women active- ly interested in the study of music. A commit- tee of active members judges all who care to try out and selects candidates from those. ([ Meetings are held the second Thursday of each month In Ellen Smith Hall at which varied programs of Interest to the members are given. Harriet Daly Alice Dawson Reglna f-ranklin MEMBERS Marjorie Helvey Ruth Johnson Betty Ann Regan Bernice Rundin PLEDGES Jeannette Arensburg Bonnie Bishop Calista Cooper Arly Jackson Helen Joliffe Edytha Long Dorothy Orcutt Winifred Shalleross Dramatic Club • LEE YOUNG, President • GAY MILLER, Vice-President REGINALD PORTER, Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES OWENS, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Art Bailey Marlon Brown Katie Fern Clark Dorothy Cook Margaret Deming Beverly Finkle Myra Grimes Herman Hauptman Carl Humphrey Nell McFarland Gay Miller Gwen Meyerson Fred Nicklas Charles Owens Louise Perry Dorothy Zoellner Reginald Porter Lois Rathburn Lola Recknor Lucile Reilly Jane Robertson Helen Shelledy Florence Smeerin Roy Squire Charles Steadman Francis Sturdevant Lillemore Taylor Gwendolyn Thompson Veronica Villnave Walter Walla Lee Young YOUNG Top A OH--Anfin. Yarbiounh. Walla. Frankle. t tt-adman, Nicklas. Squirt-s. A ree. Second Row — Brown. Clark. Herre. Reilly. Shelledy. Rathburn. Thompson. Bottom fioic— Grimes, Owens, Miller. Young, Porter, Villnave. Recknor. Van Anda. ' ' Dramatic Club H laving been formed In 1906 for the purpose of stimulating a more active Interest in the dramatic arts and being one of the oldest of the extra-curricular activities on this campus, the Dramatic Club set out at the beginning of this school year to prove to the school as a whole that drama, like wine, was " mellowed by age " . The quality of the work, the productions of the Dramatic Club, which Included a Kosmet Klub Revue skit and a series of one-act plays, was far above the average. The skit used in the Kosmet Klub Revue, which was written by Fred Berry and dealt with the life of the mem- bers of Pamba Slappa Po fraternity through a riotous " Slush Week " , was very well received by the audience. C The presentation of a musical comedy in collaboration with the School of Music was very seriously considered, and at last was shelved because of the probability of its conflict with the annual spring show of the Kosmet Klub, The Dramatic Club hopes to present one of these musical comedies In the early fall of next year, so that both events may be well received by the campus. ([ Approximately forty students tried out for entrance Into the Dramatic Club this past year, and of those, fourteen were accepted. The organization offers every true lover of drama a place for the expression of his or her Individual talents through participation in the activities of the club. Men ' s Glee Club T he Men ' s Glee Club was founded at the University of Nebraska in I9i0 by Mr. Kirk- patrick. It was reorganized last year by Harold Hollingsworth after five years of absence from the Nebraska campus. This year the Glee Club is under the capable direction of Parvin Witte of the University School of Music. Members are selected by try-outs at the beginning of each school year by the director of the Club. C Radio concerts have been given at numerous times during the year and at present the Glee Club is preparing a program for a state-wide tour to be taken during spring vacation. The Club has appeared at the Ag College Convoca- tions and at St. Paul ' s M. E. Church during the second semester. d Three rehearsals are held weekly and with tTie continuance of the present enthusiasm dis- played by the members, the Glee Club Is assured of becoming one of the most active organiza- tions on the Nebraska campus. Parvin Witte. Director Russell Batie Leonard Carlson Kenneth Fuelscher Russell Gilman Ernest Goss Fred Graham G. S. Greybiel Dee Griffith Homer Hahn James Harris MEMBERS Philip Henderson Graham Howe Charles Hroch Don Jay Alfred Jensen Dwight Jones Howerth Kelly Walter Kreuscher Jess Livingston Tom Minier Walter Moller George Moore Richard Muller H. D. Myers Elmer Parli Franklin Phileo Charles Probasco Alfred Pedler Duke Ross Vean Stone Howard Thompson Jason Webster Rollin Wyrens Lee Young Tap Ron — Howe. Younc. Graham. Goir. Batie. Mollier. Third How—Jones, Joy, Hahn. Thompson. Gilman, Kelly. Kreuschner. Jensen. Scrmid Hoir — Giaybiel. Linn. Webster. LivinKston. Dean Witte. Henderson. Parli. Probasco. Bottom Kou — Fulschcr, Philio, Ross. Minier. Myers. Wyrens. Hrock. Moore. Stone. R. O. T. C. Band JACK PLAMONDON, Captain WILLARD SCOTT, First Lieutenant RAYMOND BYINGTON, First Lieutenant BILL CARNS, Second Lieutenant ELDRIDGE SCRIVENS, Second Lieutenant A, ilways an Important part of university life, the R. O. T. C. band has been even more prom- inent during the past year, with its membership Increased to a total of one hundred twenty-five members. Under the capable direction of Pro- fessor " Billy " Quick, this organization has been very instrumental in awakening and keeping alive that famous Nebraska school spirit, besides furnishing the music for the various military parades of the year. The band has played an especially Important port in the success of Nebraska teams by always being on hand for rallies and for football and basketball games. In addition to these functions, the band also gave concerts on Sunday afternoons during the second semester and played for the various parades of the Military Department during the year. The band took one trip th ' s year, accom- panying the football team to the game at Law- rence, Kansas. MEMBERS John Abart Harold Aldrich Kenneth Anderson Edgar Aplcing Ernest Arnold Fred Arterburn Dale Bardo George Bauer Ed Beaty Robert Beatty James Begley Thad Black Jannes Blair Ralph Blair Edward Bloom Robert Boyes William Brown Earl Bruning Neil Burr Raymond Byington Norman Bykerk Bill Cams Irvin Chamberlin Richard Christensen Kenneth Clark Gordon Colborn Marshall Cook Keith Corn Frank Crabill Lyman Dorel Judson Douglas Jack Epstein Elton Ericson Edwin Ewart Glen Ewing Don Fauss Edwin Fischer Robert Gant Banks Gayman Harry Gelger George Goodale Wesley Griffin William Hammond John Hewitt Irving Hill Loren Hnizda Harold Huestis Eugene Hulbert Warren Hull Willard Humpal Robert Hunter Bernard Jennings Owen Johnson Herbert Kollmorgen Charles Ledwiih Harry Letton Charles Linderman Eldon Luckesch Harry McKee John McKee Bernard McKerney Robert Mann Leroy Marshall Donald Martin Ray Meyers Forrest Milham Harland Milligan Charles Minnich John Modlin Paul Olsson Paul Pankonin Walter Pashby Winford Peterson Robert Pierce Donald Pirie Jack Plamondon Harold Potter Delmar Reel Raymond Rembolt James Robinson Albert Ross Homer Rowland Paul Schlife Judson Schroeder Keith Schroder Clayton Schwenk Willard Scott Eldridge Scrivens Willard Seng James Shater Howard Simonson Lawrence Sites Morris Sonderegger Paul Spere GeorgG Stauss John Stover Winston Strain Willard Sunderman Henry Swartz Robert Tebo Frank Urban James Urban Keith Vogt George Walliker Harry Woods f f S» f » 1 ft t f f t f Toit fiou- — Hij;iiins. .K-nniriKs, Askwi r. Pell, Shafts. Kiahl. Second Row — Stone, Beaty. Ciabill. Hunt. Sawyer. Schick, Bottom Row — Patten. Aten. Ferris, Quick. Plamondon. Byincrton. Strain. Gamma Lambda • JACK PLAMONDON. President • RALPH SPENCER, Vice-President BILL CARNS. Secretary WILLARD SCOTT, Treasurer o, ' rganized for the purpose of promoting the Interests of the R. O. T. C. band, Gamma Lambda has existed on the University of Nebras- ka campus since 1912. It was first a local fraternity, then became national, but finally returned to local status. ([ Gamma Lambda has always attempted to promote fellowship among members of the band, and to work for the general betterment of the organization. The fraternity has also carried out special functions, such as securing regulation sweaters for band members, helping to maintain discipline while drilling, and working for trips to football games. Regular meetings and frequent dinners are held during the year in order to form closer friendships among Its members. To be eligible for membership In Gamma Lambda, a man must be enrolled as a member of the R. O. T. C. band and must have been In the band at least one semester preceeding his initia- tion In the fraternity. The selection of members Is done twice a year and is made on a basts of musical ability, fellowship, and interest dis- played in the band and its activities. MEMBERS Harold Aldrich LeRoy Asltwig Paul Aten James Beaty James Begley Neil Burr Ray Byinqton Bill Cams Richard Christensen Ramon Colvert Keith Corn Fr.jnk Crabill Jack Epstein Robert Gant Banks Gayman George Goodale Bill Hannmond John Hewitt Clarence Hiqglns Fred Hunt Bernard Jennings Owen Johnson John Krahl Bernard McKerney Charles Minnicic Wayne Patten Kermit Pell Jack Plamondon Joe Rothmoler Homer Rowland Ted Sawyer WILLIAM T. QUICK SERGEANT HOMER D. FERRIS Judson Schroeder Willard Scott Clarence Scriven James Shafer Bill Sommers Ralph Spencer Vean Stone Winston Strain Willard Sunderman Robert Tebo Ervin Walters AAA Debate T wo principal questions were debated by the Nebraska teams during the past year. The ques- tion for the first sennester was: " Resolved, that the federal government should enact legislation to provide for federal control of all electric power utilities. " The affirmative team was com- posed of John D. Wilson and Donald J. Shirley. Byron L. Cherry and Earl C. Fishbaugh made up the negative team. The schools met during the first semester were Iowa University, Coe College, Grinnell University, Kansas State Col- lege, and Kansas University. ([ The question for the second semester was: " Resolved, that the United States should agree to the cancellation of all inter-allied world war debts and reparations. " The affirmative teams were composed of H. Vincent Broady, Howard W. hloltzendorff, hlarvey H. Hillman, and Charles W. Steadman. John F. Stover, Milo W. Price, hlarold A. Soderlund and Harry L. West were the members of the negative teams. C The schools met during the second semester were Morningslde College, Drake University, St. Louis University, Northwest Missouri State Teachers College, Peru Teachers College, Cotner College, North Dakota University, Hastings Col- lege, South Dakota University and Creighton University. d The Nebraska teams also competed in a tournament held in Denver and in the Delta Sigma Rho tournament at Iowa City. Several of the debates were broadcast over radio sta- tions KFAB and KFOR. DELTA SIGMA RHO • EARL C. FISHBAUGH, President • HAROLD WYNKOOP, Vice-President LLOYD F. POSPISHIL, Secretary-Treasurer Ted R. Feidler Earl C. Fishbaugh Geor ge Hutton MEMBERS Nathan Levy Reginald Miller Lloyd Posplshll Bernard Ptalt Albert Seeck Don Shirley Harold Wynltoop Top Roir — Seeck. Shirley. Feidler. Anderson. Holtzendorf. Broady. Stover. Bottom Hoi - — Price. Hutton. PospishiL Fishbaujrh. Wynkooi . Ma rcc. s uccess in life depends upon staying power. The reason for failure in most cases is lack of perseverance. Men get tired and give up. —J. R. MILLER r Gowns Degrees Diplomas Jobs Seniors Juniors Memories Friends Graduation Alumni n boo K v« «!► i ' MARWKVE QUIVEY Seni ors p 7 ' r. , Ituii- l :iia. Adams. Alla«a.v. Amiilnn. I- mirth Ko r- Anchtta. Arellano. E. Ainold. H. Ainc.lil. riiird Itoif Aiifibuin. Asinrin. Austin. Axicll. Sfrijiid lioir Baldwin. Banu. E. Barber. O. Barber. Iliitlum Hon- Barnell. Barllilt. Kasta, Bates. SiMPLicK) Ll ' c. ' vs Abara Lauai!,. llcicus f orte, Philippine Islands ARTS (, SCIENCES Nu Mpds. Melvin H. Ad.ams Lemoyne BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiiOTla Phi Sitfnia : Alpha Ka|)t a Psi : Ciimmertial Club; Economics Club; Kirnl Liiutennnt. R. (). T. C. ; Honi r.i Convocation 1, U, 3 ; Eini ' Arts Band 2. 3 : Eilitor BizatI News 4. Howard G. Allaway Homer arts ir SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Sijona Phi SItrma : Innocents Society, wcrctary : Delta Siinna Chi. secretary :i. vic ' -i residi-nt -t : (;ammH Lambda : Student Council :i. treasurei -1 : Inter- fraternity Coun cil : tttiilil , fhianlcnti Htaff, news e Iitor :i. manaKinK editoi H. editor 4 : Airutrari stalT 2. advisory board 4 : Junior-Seniin- Prom commit- tee ; Interfraternity Ball Committee: Inteifraternity Bantiuet Committee: Stutient Forum Committee : K. O. T. C. Band : l aihi Ni hiaskati news story award 2. Jane Estelle Amidon Grand Island teachers Alpha Phi : Orchcsis. FULCiENClO GOROSPE Ancheta Lapag. Hocus Sitr, P iilippine Islands a(;ricl ' LTI ' re Macdaleno Garcia Aki-.llano Maj;. ' ii if;al. - S,. P iilipp:iif . ' .luiuls TEACH I RS Newman Club. - ' Di Evelyn Murine Arnold Sac City. Iowa TEACHERS Ka] |ia Ali»ha Theta. Hubert Andrew Arnold Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi : Director of Pi Mu Ep- silon : Theta Nu : Freshman Chemistry Cup : rhi Beta Kappa : Sijrma Xi : Airijirati statf 4. M. Kenton Arterburn Grant Bl ' SINESS ADMINMSTRATION Mamerto a. Asperin Agoo. La Unior. P iilippine J.slands TEACHERS Piliiiino C ' lub. Milan D. Austin Poncd AGRr:LLTlRE AI) ha Zeta. chronicler : Tri-K : .Agron- omy Club, president 4 : Palladian Lit- erary Society ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member : Grain Judging team. Jane Axtell Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Chi OmeKa : Mortar Board : Honoi ' ary Colonel : Pi Lambda Theta : Student Council ; As.sociated Women Students, president : Tassels. Helen Harriet Baldwin Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Alitha Phi : Mortal- Board, vice-presi- dent : . li ha Lambda Delta : Associated Women Students 3. 4 ; Womens Ath- letic Association, treasurer 3. executive council 4 : May Queen Attendant 2 : Corii;iii.s , r staff 2. 3 : Y. W. C. A. Vera Mae Banc Lincoln AGRICULTURE H.ime Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Isabel Barber Littcoln TEACHERS Alpha Phi ; Pi Lambda Theta : Tassels ;) I Student Council 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Panhellenic. iiresident : Siion- sor First Battalion R. O. T. C. 3. George Herbert Barber Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Lambila Chi .Miiha : Scabbard and Blad - ; lUiii I ' liiif start : First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Doris F. Barnett Atlantic. Iowa ARTS Ir SCIENCES Chi Omena. Marion Bartlett Alma AGRICULTURE .Mpha Delta Pi : Home Economics Club. Rudolph F. Basta Sclittylcr CIVIL ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. H. ROLD M. Bates Casper. Wyoming ENGINEERING Pel shinn Rifles ; Phi Tau Theta ; Wes- ley Players ; MethtHlist Student Council : Spanish Club: Interclub Council; N. A. A. E. : EnKJnecrs Executive Board. HiLUEOARDE L. BaTZ TEACHERS Ka])|ia Alpha Thc-ta ; Alpha Lamhila Delta ; Pi Lambda Theta : Iota Simna Pi ; BiK Sister Board. Allen Beemer Beaumont Lincoln LAW Beta Thcla Pi : Phi Delta Phi. Russell James Beers Lincoln ENGINEERING Phi Dtlta Theta; Phi Lambda UpsiUm ; Pi Mu Ejjsilon ; Sigma Tau ; Chemical EnKineerinK Society, secretary. Gretchen M.- rtha Be(_;htol San Diego. Californid ARTS w SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Kappa Kappa Gamma, secretary ; Chi Delta Phi. Dorothy Bellamy Scottsbhif ARTS a SCIENCES HuLDA S. Bennett Fullerton ARTS 6? SCIENCES Nebra-ska EvatiKelical Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Economics Association. Ruth Myrtle Bernstein Omaha ARTS ef SCIENCES Sisma Delta Tau : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 : CorjihtisK ' ir statT 4 : Intramural Rep- resentative 3. 4 : Student Forum, sec- letaiy 4 : Big Sisters 4. Ruth Esther Berry Lntcoht FINE ARTS Si ma AllJha Iota. Harold Cl. ' iRk Bes. ' vck Beatrice AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta : Dai it Club ; Agricultural Club. M. YNARD R. BEUSH. USEN Loup City ARTS a SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Wayne Austin Bishop Thompson AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta ; Block and Bridle Club, secretary : University 4-H Club ; AKri- cultui-al Club : Junior Livestock Team : Senior Livestock Team ; Meat JudKinK Team. F. R. Blankenship Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa ; Allpha Kappa Psi : Pershint; Rifles ; Commercial Club ; Interfraternity Council. Tiii lion — Batz. Beaumont. Beers. BeKhlol. Fourth A ' oic— Bellamy. Bennett Bernstein. Berry. Third How — Besack. Beushausen. Bishop. Blankenship. Sre-nid Roir- Boelts. BoKKS. Bolan Borron B.ittom Ron — Borzych. Boslaugh. Bowen. Brinkman. E. Irene Boelts Archer ARTS » SCIENCES W. P. GE BoGGS Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. LUCINDA A. Bolan Lincoln TEACHERS K.«iTHERiNE D. Borron Hay Springs TEACHERS Y. W. C. a. : Vesper Choir ; Classics Club, president. Loretta Cecill Borzych Farii ' ei! AGRICULTURE Phi Uiisilon Omicron : Home Economics Association : Orchesis. Genevieve E. Boslauc;h Hastings TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Dean K. Bowen Hoidrege ARTS is SCIENCES Kapiia Sigma ; Cheer Leader. Anna Louise Brinkman Arlington agriculture Lambda (iamma : Y. W. C. A. : Luthi ran Bible Hnui " . Tod Roil — Brooks. Brownell. Buhrman. Bullock Fourlh lion- -BarkulX. Busse. ByinKton. Cams. Thud ICoir CarLson. Charlcson, Cheuvront. Chitlick. Srcoiid lluir A. ChrkstcnsLn. C. Christenscn. K. ChrUtcnsen. Clai)|) v: i " ' -Claiki-. Clawson. Clema. Coalc. Hot I ■in Glidden L. Brooks Lincoln ARTS If SCIENCES Ijimbda Chi Alpha : Th.ta Nu ; Phi SiKma : .Scabbard and Blade : I ' i Epsiton Pi. I ' liiLip C. Brownell Lincoln ARTS t SCIENCES Delta Uimilon ; Innocents : Pi Si mn Alpha : Pi Ep»ilon Pi : Student Council. prCBiilent 1 ; Dailu NihraKkan staff. neWB editor 3. manaKinK editor -1, editoJ ' 4. Ruth E. Buhrman Pickrell TEACHERS Kappn Phi : Wnl.y Player. : Bai b Council ; Y. W. C. A. : Nebraska W..in.ii Hide Team. Mark W. Bullock MiCooi; ARTS tr SCIENCES Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma. Lyle M. Burkett Denver. Coloradn DENTISTRY Sijrma Phi Epsilon : Xi Psi Phi : Pi Epsilon Pi. Evelyn Busse Atlantic. Iowa ARTS tf SCIENCES Raymond O. Byincton Lincoln IirSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club ; K. O. T. C. Band, First Lieut i-iuuit. William Hulbert Carns Central City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION H LAW Beta Theta Pi ; Gamma Lambda : R. O. T. C. Band: Gr. ' at Cathedral Choir; Rifle Team ; Daibj .V. hrawlun staff. Warner Carlson Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma. DtjROTHY Ann Ch.arleson Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu : Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. ; Y, W. C. A. Maroaret Rae Cheuvront Lincoln TEACHERS Mortar Board, treasurer : Pi Lambda Theta : Kappa Beta : BiK Sister Board 1 : Tassels, vice-president 2. Ethel C. Chittick Smart TEACHERS Alpha Omici-on Pi. Anna Dorothy Christensen St. Edward ACRICULTLRE Clara Christensen Lincoln ARTS £r SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS National Collesiate Players : University Players. Katherine R. Christensen St. Edward acriculture Margaret Barr Clapp Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kap)ia Alpha Theta : Vestals ; Chi Delta Phi. Gertrude Elizabeth Cl. rke La, Grange. Illinois TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board: P. E. Honorary ; P. E. Club 2. 3. 1 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. I : Ta,s.sels 2. 3. 4 ; Student Council 3 : Bitf Sister Boanl 2. 3 ; A. W. S. Boai ' d 4 ; .Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3 ; Student Forum Committee 4 : R. O. T. C. Sponsor 2. Jack T. Cl.vwson p;iiiiip,s- ENGINEERING Joe a. Clema Bfdtricc ENGINEERING Tail Kappa Epsihm. Dwicht Deats Coale Bcnntl BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Men ' s Comniercial Club ; Bi .ail News slalT. John Henry Colson Omaha ENGINEERING I ' i Mil Epsilon : A. S. M. E. Maryannette Comstock Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Delta Gamma. William Hulmes Congdon Lincoln ENGINEERING AND ARTS tr SCIENCES Sijrma Alpha Epsilon : Scabbard and Blade : Pershina Rifles. Irma Winifred Conroy Lincoln TEACHERS Siiona Kaiipa : Orchesis. Dale M. Contryman Ogallala BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Siffma Lambda. Ralph D.wis Copenhaver Syracuse AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A. ; Farmers Fair Board. Mary Agnes Costelloe Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. J. MES D. Crabill Red Cloud LAW Chi Phi: Pershing Rifles; Pi Epsilon Pi : Cornhttskfr staff. manaKing editor 3. associate editor 4 ; An ' uwan staff 2 : Dirrctonj, editor 3. business manager 4 : Interfraternity Ball Committee : In- terfiaternity Council ; Kosmet Show 3 : R. O. T. C. Captain. William A. Crabill Red Cloud LAW Chi Phi : Pershing Rifle.s ; Scabbard and Blade, treasurer : Phi Delta Phi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Cornhuakt r staff, circu- lation manaper 2. sports editor 3 : Aufjwan staff 2, 3 : R. O. T. C. Lieu- tenant Colonel : Directorif, associate editor 3 : Military Ball Committee, chairman 4. Eleanor Van DerVort Crone friend ARTS c SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Mu Phi Epsilon. Mary Opal Crone Friend ARTS tr SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Mu Phi Epsilon ; Pi Kappa Lambda. Dorothy M. Grouse Seward TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. Toit Ku " c ol cin. Comstock. Congdon. Conroy. Fourth Rote — Contryman. Copenhaver. Costelloe. J. Crabill. Third Rair—Vf. Crabill. E. Crone. M. Crone. Crouse. Second Roir — Cruise. Cuaresma, Cunningham, Dahms. Bottom Row — Dallas. Darrington, Davis, Dawson. Thomas Joseph Cruise Lincoln DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Ramon G. Cuaresma Mangdtdrem. Pdngdsind7i. Philippine Islands AGRICULTURE H. Francis Cunningham, Jr. Lincoln ARTS 6r SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi : Phi Beta Kappa ; Airfiiran stafT, associate editor 3, editor 4. Harold Frederick Dahms Seward ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. —297— Allen Kenneth Dallas Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Lucille M. D. rrinc.ton Weston. Iowa TEACHERS w FINE ARTS Delta Zeta : Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. LuciLE M. Davis Otnahd TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta ; Pi Ijimhda Theta. Alice Emelyn Dawson Mddison ARTS a SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Camma Phi Beta ; Delta Omici ' on, president : Phi Theta Kappa ; Y. W. C. A. Tni, How )Hy. IJ.;i(iinan. Dean. Dulius. lyiurth Hair DcFord. DcmillK. D ' ViM i-aux, nixnn. Third lioir Donaldson. Donflan. Donlan. Dnudna. Siroiul How DouKlas. Duha -hfk. Kason. Eaton. H„ll„,„ K.iir -EhiVf.. Ed.-lniaiii-. Elliott. Ellswojlh. Clar. ! B. D.ay Honh Platte BU.SINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Delta : Panhellcnic Council : William Cold Kiy. Deloris a. Deadman Fatrhury TEACHERS MorUir Hoai-d ; Pi Lamhila ' I ' hcta : Kappa H ta i H ' m Si»li ' i Board 2. X, pi.»id -nt 1 : Y. W. C. A. ; Council of Rclilfioun Wclfaic :i : Howard Hall. hcad-rcMidcnt 4 : A. W. S. Hoard, vice- president 4. Marjoru; Helen Dean Hroi{en Bow TI.ACHERS AND FINE ARTS Delian Union Literai-y : Wt ' MJey Pliiyei-s : Y. W. C. A. ; llnivcr«ity Piayeiii. Bertha Debus Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta ; liizati . ' tii Girls Commeicial Club ; s staflf. news editor. Ch. rles Howard DeFord Buil ingham, Colorado ARTS fr SCIENCES PI Kappa Alpha. Marcakii Lynette Deminu Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES Di ' lla D( lla Delta : I-1ii Hcta Kappa : Chi Delta Phi. piesident ; Vestals : Diamatic ( ' lub ; IWairiv Srhimiuy. as- sociate eililor. 298- WlLLIAM S. Devereaux Omaha LAW Alt ha Tau OmeKa ; Innocents : Phi Delta Phi : Kosniet Klub. business man- au ' i-r ; PershinK Rillis ; Junior-Senior Prtim Committe,-. chaintian. Eleanor Mae Dixon Blar AGRICULTURE Chi OmeKa : Mortar Board, secretary : Phi Upsilon Omicron : . W. C. A.. tieasurer 3. -1 : Student Council 3. 4 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee; A. W. S. Boaril : Tassels 2. 3 : Farmer ' s Foi-mal Queen ; AKr. Executive Board 3. Be. trke Donaldson Boone. Iowa A(;ricilture Kajiita D lta : Homi Economics Asso- ciation 3. 4 ; Ai ricultural College Y. W. C. A., cabinet 4 ; Home Economics Board 3. 4 : Phi Uiisilon Omicron : Faimer ' s Fair Board : Farmer ' s Formal Committee. Bernard Eugene Donelan Rt ' pubJtcdn City engineerinc; Sicma Tau : Pi Mu E| silon : Civil Ennineerinp Society. Violette Irene Donlan Lincoln TEACHERS Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club : Y ' . W. C. A. : Girls Commercial Club. Mary Frances Doudna (hiide Rocl{ ARTS tr SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A.; Orchestra. JuDSON Benjamin Douglas Tecitm.sch BUSINESS ADMINISTRATI15N Delta Sijrma Pi ; Economics Rounil Table : Rifle Team i. 3. 4. Frances L. Duh.achek Liiicoln ai;rici;lture Phi Upsilon Omicron : Omicron Nu : Home Economics Association : Y . W. C. A., secretary : Agricultural Vesi ers. chairman : Kappa Beta. Thomas Kirk Eason viort)i Bend ARTS w SCIENCIS Delta Tau Delta ; Scabbard and Blade : R. O. T. C. Fiist Lieutenant. Kenneth Marion Eaton TorriTigtpn. VV ' yoiniti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma : ReliKious Welfare Council. Albert John Ebers Seward AliRICtLTl RE I- " arm House : Alpha Zeta : . k Club ; . ' k Executive Hoard : Great Cathedral Choir. Helen Stoetzel Edelmaier } ic){erson TEACHERS Kapim Delta : Sijmia Eta Chi. Edward Charles Elliott Omaha ENGINEERINC Chi Phi : Sitrma Tau : Pershinn Rifles ; Chemical EuKineerinK Society. Allen Eugene Ellsworth Grand Island ARTS ir SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma ; Sinfonia. Vera Anne Emrich Indianold AC.RICL ' LTURE PallailiHn Literary Soeit- ' ty ; Home Eco- nomics Association ; University 4-H Club : Y. V. C. A. ; Sigma Eta Chi, NiiRRis Oscar Enders Ponca At.RlCLLTURE Alpha Zeta : Tri-K Club, secretary- treasurer 4 : Aftriculture Club : Dairy Club. secretary-treasurer 3 : Grain Judging Team 2, Ruth Adele Erck Lincoln TEACHERS Lambda (iamma : Girls ' Commercial Club. J. ' iCK Erickson 7s[eu ' mun Grove ARTS ff SCIENCES (journalism) Chi Phi ; Innocents : Sigma Delta Chi : Sigma Upsilon : Student Council : Ath- letic Board : Dailii Ncbrashan staff, news editor, managing editor ' .i. asso- ciate editor 4 : Cornhuskir staff, pub- licity editor 2; Airgicatt Advisory Board 4 ; Permanent Decorations Com- mittee, chairman. LORINE Claran Ericson Brady TEACHERS Kajipa Phi ; Delian Union Literary Society ; Y, W. C. A, Girls ' Rifling Team 3 ; Huskerettes. Betty Everett Lincoln Kappa Kai)i)a Gamma, president 4. Helen James Fell LiticoIti teachers Delian Union Literary Society. James Vincent Flaherty Lincoln PHARMACY Eileen Helen Forburger Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. Robert Leo Forrest Douglas. Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Henry H. Foster, Jr. Lincoln ARTS V SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Alpha Tau Omega ; Sigma Upsilon : Pi Ei)silon Pi : Prairir Schooner , business manager : Dailii N(hra l:a» staff, news eilitoi- : Cornhutikir staff : Kosmet Kiub Show 2, Recina Leone Franklin Orriaha TEACHERS AND FINE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta ; Delta Omicron : Y. W. C. A. H. Clinton Frankmann Lincoln ENC.INEERING DillaChi : A. S. C. E. ' l ' oi li )n ' - -Emrich. Enders. Erck. Erickson. fourth Rod ' — Ericson, Everett. Fell. Flaherty. Third Row — Forburger. Forrest. Foster. Franklin. Sfcond Row — Frankmann, French. Fricke. Frundell. Bottom Row — Galleher. Gates, Gibbs. Gingrich. Augusta L. W. French Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Phi Mu ; Pi Epsilon Delta ; University Players, C. RL Reuben Fricke Papillion ARTS if SCIENCES Sigma Gamma Eiisilon, Vivian Ione Frundell Concordid, Kansas FINE ARTS Aliiha Delta Theta ; Sigma Alpha lota ; Chorus, Harry Norman Galleher Basset! BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : Innocents, vice-presi- dent ; Scabbard and Blade, secietary: Interfraternity Co uncil 2, 3, prtsident 4: K, O. T. C, Captain; n,ii. ' ! iV ' - 2i)n- hratskan staff, assistant business man- ager 2, 3, business manager 4 : Pi Ep- silon Pi, vice-president ; Intel-fraternity Ball Committee, chairman : Student Council 3 : Homecoming Party Com- mittee chairman ; All ha Kap|)a Psi. George Lawrence G, tes Lincoln ENGINEERING Ralph B. Gibbs Stapleton ENGINEERING A. I, E, E. Levern E, Gingrich Fairfield AGRICILTLIRE I ' arm House : Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle Club: Agriculture Club, trea.s- urer 4: Dairy Club: University 4-H Clid), inesident 4 : ,Iunior Livestock ,ludging Team: Meats .ludging Team, Tuit Ron- (JlovLT. Goidun. Graham, (Jicrnawalt. Fituith liotr HalKtl, Hammer. Hans. Hansen. Third Kair Harmon. Hariis, Hart. Harlwich. Sicoud Hon- R. Hecht. W. Hfcht. HLiilun.l. HeiTS. Holt ' jm lioir Hc ' ini ' , Helltr, Hendricks. HenKstler. Robert Dean Glover Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta T PershinK Rifles. Major ; Scabbai-il and Blade. First Lieutenant : Swimminjr 1 : I iii ' lt i ' - hraAhan stall 2. ;i ; Intramural Athletic ManaKer " J. 3 ; Basketball IVlananei- ' 1 : I ' i Kpsilon I ' i ' 1. :l ; Ci-aek Sijuad 2 : K. O. T. C. Battalion Adjutant •! : Veil LeH.lel 1. Morris Harold Gordon Sioux City, Iowa ARTS li SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Simna All»ha Mu : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Art Club : .1 " -( Mail stalT, art editor. GnALMERs Graham Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omeua : InnocontM Society. trvaiiurer ; Delta Sitcma PI : aili Ne- hrankan statT. business manaKer 4 : Student Council ; Pershinur Rifles : Corn- huttkfr StatT, assistant business man- aKer 3: Intel-fraternity Ball Committee : Interfiaternity Banquet Committee, chaii-man ; Interfrateinity Council. Ross D. Green. walt Paxtoii A|-,RICULTURE Farm Housi ' ; Block and Bridle : Agriculture Club. Hugh Hallett Lititoln CIVIL ENCINEERING Kai)lta Siioiia. J.u K Kearney Hammer i-infolti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Siitnia : U. O. T. C. First Lieutenant. Florence Marg.aret Hans Garland TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Inez Marie Hansen Kennard TEACHERS Chi Omefia. Robert Rich.ard H. rmon Was iinglon. D. C. ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Tau Ome a. ijresident : Scab- bard and Blade ; R. O. T. C. Captain. Company E; Third Battalion, Major: Y ' oung Democratic Club, president. Jeanne Margaret Harris Sargetit TEACHERS Sigma Eta Chi. George Harold Hart Beru ' vn ARTS a SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Phi Mu Alpha ; Art Club, president ; Kosmet Klub ThanksKiving Review ; Kosmet Klub Show 4. Ger.xldine G. H.artwich Marvsville, Kansas TEACHERS Chi Omesa. Reuben Willi. m Hecht Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle; University 4-H Club; Ag- riculture Club : Wesley Players ; Farm- ers Fair, manager ; Junior Judging Team ; Senior Judging Team.. Willis R. Hecht Lincoln LAW Chi Phi ; Phi Delta Phi ; Pi Sigma Alpha. Floyd F. Hedlund ChappeW AGRICULTURE Farm House; Aljiba Zeta: Junior Ak- Sar-Ben, manager ; Pershing Rilles : R T, C, First Lieutenant : Block and Briille; Agriculture Club; Dairy Club vice-prcsiilent : Tri-K Club ; Coi-n- huakii- CmtnliHinini stalT circulation manager : Junior Judging Team ; Sen- ior Judging Team : Meat Judging Team. WiLMA Ruth Heers Cordova ARTS tf SCIENCES Mary Heine Fremont ARTS 6; SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. William Fredrr: Heller Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Mu Ahiha. LuciLE M. Hendricks Wahoo ARTS fr SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi ; Mortar Board Sigma .Mpha : Tassels 2. 3 C. A Pi W. Cabinet 4 : Student Council 3, secretary 4. Helen Florence Heniistler Crcig ilon AGRK ' ULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron; Farmers Fair Board; .Agriculture Executive Board; Agriculture Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ; Home Economics Association. James D. Henn Lincoln ARTS « SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta. Amanda Alice Hermsen Lincoln Theta Phi Ali ha. president : Newman Club : BiE Sister : Y. W. C. A. ; Pan- hellenic Council : A. W. S. Boaid. Marian Louise Higbee Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; Wesley Players ; Kappa Phi. Paul H. Hildebrand Seward BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION fhi Gamma Delta : Pershing Riflies 1. 2. Harold H. Hinds Wcepitig Water BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Siprma : Alpha Kappa Psi. vice- president : Scabbard and Blade : Bizad Executive Board : Pi Epsilon Pi : Persh- ing Rifles : Honoi-s Convocation 1, 2. 3 : R. O. T. C. Captain : Pershing Award 4. Robert Willard Hird Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Chi : A. S. M. E. ; Scabbard and Blade. Ruth Imogens Holmes Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta : Sigma Alpha Iota : Y. W. C. A. : Council of Religious Welfare. w. Esburn Holmes Tavlor ARTS cr SCIENCES Theta Nu : Phi Sigma ; Nebraska Evangelical Club : Nu-Med. president. John William Hossack Sutherland ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Kappa : Pi Mu Epsilon : Sigma Tau : Engineering Executive Board, secretary : A. S. C. E.. secre- tai-y : Nebraska Blue Print, business manager. Graham Willet Howe Wi.sner ARTS y SCIENCES Sigma Delta Chi t Palladian Literary Society, vice-president 4. president 4 : University Glee Club : Barb Council 3. 4 : Y. M. C. A. ; Barb Inner-club Council 3. 4. CoRwiN L. Hulbert Burlington. Kdn.sds TEACHERS Football 3 : Wrestling. Donald Burkett Hulbert BitriiTigto7t, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles : Scabbard and Blade. Top Uriii — Henn, Hermsen. Higbee. Hild. luaiid. Fourth Ro e— Hinds. Hird. R. Holmes. W. Holmes. Third Rou — Hossack. Howe. C. Hulbert. D. Hulbert. Second Rou — Irwin, James, Joens. H. Johnsen. Bottom Ron — C. Johnson. E. Johnson, Z. Johnson, Jonas. Jean Irwin FuIIerton TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega : Ta.ssels : Y. W, C. A. Ada Mae James Council Blulfs, loii ' a TEACHERS Al]iha Delta Theta : Kappa Phi : Wes- ley Players : Y. W. C. A. ; Spanish Club ; Methodist Student Council. Dorothy Louise Joens Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Henry Frederick Johnsen Omaha ENGINEERING Sigma Tau ; N. A. A. E.. president ; Engineering Executive Board. Cl.arence R. iYMOnd Johnson Bruning BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Economic Round Table. Frank Walker Johnson Lincoln ARTS ir SCIENCES Delta Sigma Lambda : Sigma Gamma Epsilon, president 4. Zetta Johnson Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Virginia Anne Jon,as Omaha ARTS tr SCIENCES Chi Omega : Alpha Lambda Delta : Uni- versity Players : Vestals ; Freshman Commission, president 1 : Chi Delta Phi. i pIR Toil l;n,r K;ilfl,ic . Ki ' ll.y. K,|.n. i. Kirr. FoHilh lioir Kinu. Kisi-i " . Knij hl. KnuiUen. Thixl Hun- Kotoiif. KrL ' Cek, Krewson. Kiisl. Strniid lioir- Lacki-y. Lamborn, Lai-stin, Lawlor. nullum Ituir l.,l)j iyl, K. l.i-c. M. Lii- U ' hnhiiff. Sheff Katskee Omahd ARTS tit SCIENCIiS Zfta BetaTau : Siirma Gamma Epsilnn. Mary Alice Kelley Omaha ThAClll.RS Kh]i|(H Kaii])a Gamniti : Cunihuxki r Htall. junior wlitor :t ; A. W. S. Board : Panht ' IIcnic Council. Dorothy Mae Kepner Lincoln ARTS H SCILNCES AND l-INli ARTS Delian-Union Literary Society : University I ' liiyers. Sylvl- ELiZAiiEfH Kerr Alma Ti A :ni RS Slirnia Alpha Iota ; A ( ' u| |)ella Choir. Richarh Weldon King Li7icolii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. Constance R. Kisir Tiplon. Kansas ARTS a SCIENCES AND FINE ARTS Si ma Kat)r a : Camma Aliiha Chi ; Siitma Liimhila : An Clwh ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; I ' anhelleiiie Council ;Ui« Sister. Helen Mabel Kn ' k;ht Bluer Spnttij.s ARTS a SC[ENt:ES AND FINE ARTS Art Club: Y. W. C. A. Clarence Vhuul Knudsen Hubbdrd ENGINEERlNi; SlKma Phi SiKma. — 3oa— Sylva Marie Kdtouc Humboldt TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Cornhunkcr staff 3 : Y. W. C. A. Arthir Anton Krecek Omaha ENGINEERING A. L E. E. : Pershinn Rifles. Boyd Krewson £ImcTtfel( ARTS a SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Tau Kapiia Ei)siIon. vice-president: Sik ' ma IJelta Chi : French Club 1. 2 : Kosmt-l Kluh Show 3. 4 ; Worlil Forum, chairman 3 ; Vailii N ' bratthan staff 1. 2. 3. 1. Leo Krisl Milligaii ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. Robert Wayne L. ckey IngUwood. Cali orjiia BIISINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega : Pershing Rifles : " N " Club: Comhusher staff, circula- tion manager 2. sports cditoi ' A : Bask- etball 2, 3 ; SwimminK 3. 4. Raymond A. Lamborn Betinet BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Siirma Pi. Judith Eleanor Larson Lincoln TEACHERS a FINE ARTS Phi OmeRa Pi. MARciARET Alice Lawlor Lincoln ARTS U SCIENCES Kai)) a Kai ) a Gamma. Glenn Harold LeDioyt North Plallf AGRICULTURE Farm House: Innocents: Alpha Zeta. treasurer 4 : Block and Bridle. i resi- dent 4 : Ak Club, treasurer 2. president 3 ; Curithuahrr Coityilri niati, business manairer 3, 4 : Ak Exwutive Board, president 4 : Dairy Club ; Interfraternity Council 3 : Cc)rii)ii(« .r r staff ; Glee Club 3 : Farmer ' s Formal, manatfer 3 : .lun- ior Livestock Jud inK Team 3. Evelyn Morphet Lee Cortland ARTS a SCIENCES Y. W. c. a. Mary Ann.- t Lee Oxford ARTS U sciences Kai PH Delta : Alpha Lambda Delta. Hi-NRY John Li iinhoef LdU ' oI)! ARTS V SCIENCES Beta Thita Pi : Nu-Mcis : R. O. T. C. First Lieutenant. Hkrman M. Levinson Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION y.eta. Beta Tau ; Puishinu Rifles : R. O. T. C. First Lifulcnaiit : Hnsi-liall 1! ; BaskL-tball, Frt-shinan Numeial. " B " Team. Lillian Elizabeth Lewis CoffeyvilU. Kan:ids BUSINESS administration Phi Chi Theta : Gill ' s Commi riial Cluh. Neva Marc;aret Lewis Cozad TEACHERS Elmer E. Lind Huldrege BUSINESS administration Delta Sigma Pi : Commercial Club. Lucile C. Lindstrom Gresham BUSINESS administration Alpha Delta Theta : Phi Chi Theta : Girl ' s Commercial Club : Bizad Executive Council. Selma F. Lotman Lincoln TEACHERS Phys-Ed Club : Orchesis ; Y. W. C. A. M. RY F. LOVELL Monticello. Iowa arts if SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dorothy Luchsinger Lincoln AGRICULTURE Dtlta Zeta : Phi Uijsilon Omicron. president ; Omicron Nu ; Tassels : Home Economics Club : Y. W. C. A. ; Junior Fair Board : Pep Club, president : CoH- Agri-Fun Committee: Ag Executive Board. Maurice William McCabe Lincoln ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Charles Elwood McCarl McCoo LAW Delta Upsilon, vice-president : Phi Delta Phi : Kosmet Klub ; Great Cathedral Choir. Alyce C. McDermott Wood River AGRICULTURE Phi Mu. Mildred M. McGill ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Zeta. Pall O. McGrevv Lincoln ARTS Ir SCIENCES Theta Xi : Sinma Gamma Epsilon. •;•« . A ' ..,.- 1,,. Vinson. I,. Lewis. N. Lewis. I.ind. Fourth Roir -Lindstiom. Lotman, Lovell. Luchsinger. Thiril Koie— McCabe. McCarl. McDermntt, McGill. Second Hair- McGrew, McKien. McReynolds. Madden. Bottom Ron- Mahoney, Mario, Martin, Mathie. Elizabeth Maude McKeen Denver. Colorado ARTS a- SCIENCES Mary-Frances McReynolds Lincoln ARTS 6 SCIENCES Zeta Tau Alpha, president : Chi Delta Phi : Ivy Day Poet 3 : Panhellcnie Council 3, 4. Lois Opal Madden Pawnee Cit TEACHERS W. A, A. Edward Murray Mahoney Palmyra BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION —SOS- Roberto Escobar Mario Echagiie. habela. Philippine Islands TEACHERS " N " Club ; Varsity Tennis Team. David D. Martin Omdhd ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega : Pershing Rifles : Uln, rrini staff 1, 2 : A. S. C. E. 1. Mildred Berniece M.vthre Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta ; Sigma Eta Chi : Commercial Club; Upperclassmen Com- mission : League of Women Voters : Y. W. C. A. Toil lioir MaucM . Maybniii, ,Mrrti;uii. Mrlchioi sen. l-uurtli K ' ir R. Mcic-.lilh. P. Mundith. D. HU-yi-r. U. Meyer. Third Hon — Mikasa. Milburn. A. Miller. J. Miller. Svcond Row V. Miller. Millet!, Minoi ' , Moi-ehuuse. Bottom lioii ' Morgan. Morris, Morrow, Morse. EUNICi; B. R1NTH. M. U1:R DaUon AI.RICLLTURI: DeliHn Unic n Literai-y Society : Kapiia Phi : Home Kconomles Club. Richard Mayhorn DMer BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi, vIce-preHident ; Alpha Kappii Psi. preHlilent : Commercial Club : Hizad Executive Council : Pi Epsilon Pi. C. M, Ri()N Mec:ham Grand Island A ;RiciiLTiRr Alpha Zeta : Sitnna Xi : Dairy Proilucts .ludKini; Team :i. William Melchiorsf.n Omaiia tNIJNI-.liRINti Delia Siitma Phi ; A. I. K. K. Ruth Evelyn Meredith Wvlbach TI ArillRS Perry William Meriihth Si. Edwardi A(.RIClLTl!Rf. I ' arm House: " N " Club; Dairy Club. rHesiiicnt a, vice-iiresident J : Dairy .Iuli ;i f Team: Graduate Scholarship Winner: Ak Club: Baseball li : Wrest- ling :). I. Dorothy Eli::ahi;tii Muylr Omaha ARTS ix snilNCES Delta Catnmn, RuDDLi ' ii Louis Meyer Lincoln Bl ' SlNI SS ADMINISTRATION U. 1). T. C. Zenichiro Mik. sa Ta amatsu. japan ENCINEF-RINf, William H. Milburn Beatrice BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. Ardith Mardelle Miller Davenport TEACHERS Jc Joseph W. Miller Beatrice ARTS 6 SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Chi Phi : Dailif Nrhrashan stalT, news editor 3, sjiorts editor 3. 4 : SiKma Delta Chi : Pi Sit-ma .-Mliha : PershinK Rifles; Sicma Ulisilon : Tennis Team 3: Chancellor ' s Essay Winner : William Jennings Bryan Political Science Prize. Vernon A. Miller Albion AGRICULTURE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle Club, vice-president : Ac Club : Dairy Club : Junior Livestock Judging Team 3 : Senior Livestock Judging Team 4 ; Meats Judging Team 4. Kenneth George Millett Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Theta : Palladian Literary Society : Commercial Club : Economics Roundtable. Jack B. Minor Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alplia Epsilon : " N " Club : Yell King 2, 3 : Swimming T eam 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. Lieutenant. M. RiETTA Morehouse Te amah ARTS a SCIENCES Kapiia Kal pa Gamma. Grace Ann Morgan Lincoln TEACHERS Phys-Ed Club : Orchesis. J.ACK C. Morris Lincoln ARTS 6r SCIENCES Phi Sigma Kapi a : Pi Epsilon Pi. Helen Joan Mt)RRow Scotubhif ARTS ir SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Frances Marii Morse Wisncr Tl ACHl RS Alpbii Phi. Lavinia Mary Moss Fairhnry ACRICILTI ' RE Kajipa Beta : Home Economics Clul». Herbert L. Myers Lincoln ARTS w SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Cortthushcr staff, snapshot eiiitor. Margaret Nelson Clarinda, Iowa TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. Helen A. Nev berg Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Omega Pi. GR. ' VCE E. NlCKLAS Syracuse ARTS K SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta ; Tassels : Psi Chi : Y. W. C. A. ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. Helen L. Niederkruger Lincoln TEACHERS LiDUSA Nincer Hiimboidt TEACHERS Phi Mu : .Alpha Lambda Delta : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet i : Vesper Choir 1. 2. 3 ; Phi Beta KapiJa. Helen Amanda Nootz Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Lambda Delta ; Y. W. C. A. : Council of Relifcious Welfare ; Childhood Education Club. Rudolph E. Nordgren J ewman Grove BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sijirma Pi : Beta Gamma Sigma. Toil liitir — Moss. Myers. Nelson. Newberg. Fourth lOir - Nicklas. Niederkruger. Ninger. Nootz. Third C( ;c--Nordgren. Nyberg. O ' Connor, Oddo. Sfcantt Ron — Olsen. Olson. Ongsansoy. Overholser. Bottom Rolf — Palmer. Panek, Pankonin. Petersen. Eileen M.arie Nyberg St. Louis, Missouri ARTS 6? SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta : Cornhu.tk(r staff : .4 irijirati staff. Evelyn K. thryn O ' Connor El. ' iic ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Zeta : Panhellenic Council : A. W. S. Council ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. I : Tassels : Classic Club. Frank Paul Oddo Omaha ENGINEERING Phi Kappa : A. S. C. E. : Swimming 2. 4. Ingward Peter Olsen Blair ARTS if SCIENCES Marie Elaine Olson Stromsbttrg TEACHERS Girl ' s Commercial Club. Eliseo Katindig Ongsansoit ' Santa Cruz. Laguna. Philippine .sltittds EN ;INEERING Filipino Club ; B.Sc. Nf. E., University of the Philippines ; Member Student Branch A. S. A. E. : Gamma Sigma Delta. Frances E. Overholser Lincoln ARTS if SCIENCES Y-. W. C. A. : Spanish Club. Howard I. Palmer Oa}{land. Iowa ENGINEERING A. S. A. E. Lucy Alice Panek Omaha teachers Ben F. Pankonin Grant BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alta May Petersen Cfd ir Bluffs TEACHERS T„i Iio,r J. IVlr. L. IVtr. Piln-T. Pinkfi t .ii. I ' tmi ' th N}it ' Mamimdon, Pollard. PriusniT. Piytir. Third Roir- ilu W (Juinn. Quinton, tiuivry. Si cond lioir Rain. Rait, RasmussLn, RetliKC ' . Bottom ftotr Ri-t-.iy. Reynolds. Rhwks. C. Richards Jerome Emil Pktr Clar}{son BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta SiKTTia Pi ; Hvt:i (Jamma Sitmi:i : Economics ( ' lub. Leon J. Petr BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DeltH SitrniH Pi. Don Piu;ex Stanton ACiRIClLTlRE AcHpia. Arthur W. Pinkerton Omaha BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Siirmn Alpha EpHllon, iM ' i-Hi k nt : Inno- cenlH : K«mmi-1 Kluli. Hi ' i-ii-taiy •! : Sen- ior CIiLHs I ' rrniili ' nl : Stu l -iit Criuncil : Freshman Pri ' MJili-nl : Junior-Senior Prom Commltti- ' C 3 : Pi Kimilon Pi. J. ' KCK PL. MONDON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dilla Ui.siliin ; R. (). T. C. Kami. Captain 1 : Gamma I tmbila. piesiiient 1. Frank W.aterman Pdllard Lincoln ENOINEERlNi: SiKma Tau. LORETTA E. PRIESNER Martcll TEASIIERS AND FINE ARTS Dorothy Norm. P.ivor Sh lby. lou ' U A(iRICULTl ' RE UniviiHlly l-H Club. SOS- Alice Genevieve Quigle Lincoln ARTS ir SCIENCES Phi Mu ; Mortar Boanl ; i tudent Council : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4 : Big Sister Board 4 ; Ta-ssi-ls. Edwin Joseph Quinn Altrord ARTS cr SCIEN ' CES AND FINE ARTS National Colh-Kiate Players ; University Players. Ethel Alice Quinton Li7tcoln arts » sciences Marjorie Quivey Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Camhusker staff, art «ditor 4 : Avji tran staff 2. 3. 4. art editor 4. Frank Merrell Rain Fdirburv LAW Phi Gamma Delta : Phi Delta Phi. Robert A. Rait Lincohi ENCINEERINH Sigma Chi : Pershint; Rifles : Pi Mu Epsilon : A. S. C. E. Elmer H. Rasmussen Cedar Blnlf.s ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta. Victor M. Rediger Milford ACRICULTIRE Farm House ; Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle : Ak Club : Dairy Club : As Pub- lication Board : Farmers Fair Board ; Dairy .JudKingr Team S. M.ARG.ARET M. Reedy Denver. Colorado TEACHERS Phys-Ed Club, vice-president : Pallailian l.iteiary Society ; BiK Sister Board : W. A. A. Executive Council ; V. .A. A. Intramural Representative Boaid : Y. W. C. A. Marg. ret Elaine Reynolds Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Ka])] a Gamma : Cuimma Alpha Chi. John S. Rhodes Beatrice AGRICULTURE Farm House : Alpha Zeta ; Dairy Club : Atr Club : Dairy Products .lud inK Team. Cedrk: William Richards Lincoln FNt NEERINi; Pi Mu Epsilon : N. A. A. E. Edward Erle Richards Oregon. Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siffma Chi ; LiKhtwc-JKht Boxing Champion 2. Dick Ricketts Lincoln LAW Beta Theta Pi ; Phi Beta Karpa ; Phi Delta Phi, Glenn Graham Rieder Council Blufs. Iowa ARTS er SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. Alice Marie Ritchie Ulysses AGRICULTURE Thita Phi Aljiha ; Home Economics Club : Newman Club ; Y. W. C. A. : Panhellenic Council. Burnett Waldron Roberts Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kapita Eiisilon. R. Rex Robinson Lincoln ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. Betty Rose Omaha ARTS 6? SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Pi Beta Phi. J. Boyd Rosen Oakland ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta : Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Harry Louis Rudolph St. Joseph. Missouri LAW Beta Theta Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Inter- f I aternity Council ; Daily Nebraakan staff. Evelyn E. Ruzicka Clar son TEACHERS M.ARjoRiE Olive Rystrom Stromshurg TEACHERS Merlin Martin S.ack Crete BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COSME SONICO SaLUM Conzaga. Cagayan, Philippine Islands BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Toil Koir—K. Richaicls. RicUelts, Rieder. Ritchie Fourth «»ie Roberts. Robin.son. Rose. Rosen. Third A ' oir -Rudolph. Ruzicka. Rystrom. Sack. Stcoiid Koie— Salum. Sanford. Sasek. Sawyer. Bottom Koir Schmid. Schmidt. Schwemley. Scott DoRfiTHY Beryl Sanford Columbus TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society : Y. V. C. A. Jeanette Irma Sasek Crete AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. a. : Home Economics Club : Comenius Club. Dorothy Gail Sawyer Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Marvin Glenwood Sc:hmid Columbus LAW Alpha Sigma Phi. pr-esident : Innocents ; Junior Class President : Pi Epsilon Pi. - -307— vice-jiresident 3 : Dramatic Club, pres- ident 3: Inlerfraternity Council, vice- presidenl I DaUij Nilira.ikaii staff; Airuiran staff; R. O. T. C. Captain: Glee Club 3 ; Kosmet Klub Show. Kenneth E. Schmidt Wd lOO ENGINEERING N. A. A. E.. vice-inesident. Ruby Viola Schwemley Wray. Colorado TEACHERS Sigma Kapr a : Alpha Landxia Delta : Tassels, Willard Edward Scott Hardy BUSINESS administration Gamma Lambda ; R. O. T. C. Banil. First Lieutenant. ! I pi- liitir Shai |i. Fiancis ShL-rman. Frt-d Shi-rman, Short. Fmirth on- -Sickt ' I. Skatk-. Skinkle. Skinner. Third Jiotr -Slama, Smutney. Snipts. Speai-. Srcond Hoir Spencer. Stceve.«i. Stej.skal. Stokes. Bottom lioir Stork. Strickler. Strawn. Stuart. Helen.a M. ' vrie Skinner Lincoln TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : Y. W. C. A. M. RCELL.A SlaM. C ar son ARTS a SCIENCES George L. Smutney Seward ENGINEERINC, Th.ta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : -N " Club ; A. I. E. E. B. Thomas Snipes Lincoln AllRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Alpha Zeta. Win- ner of Scholastic Medal : R. O. T. C. Captain : Student Council : Ak Club ; Uni. 4-H Club ; Ak Executive Board, president 3 : Cornhuskt r Cmtntvijinan, mana inK editoi- ; AKKies Ba. ' ketball 1. 2 ; Nebraska B Basketball 3. 4. William W. Spear Genoa ARTS is SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Chi Phi. president. Ralph W. Spencer Talmage ARTS U SCIENCES Sisrma Phi Epsilon. president : Gamma Lambda, vice-president : R. O. T. C. Band : Pi Eiisilon Pi ; Interfraternity Council. Scholarship Committee, chair- man ; Dramatic Club, president ; 1933 Cornbusker, editor-in-chief. Doris E. Steeves Lincoln TEACHERS Siiima Ka))pa : Y. W. C. A. : Upper- Class Commission, leader 4 : Archery Club. Adolph E. Stejskal Wilber DENTISTRY Delta Sifnna Delta . Maxine L. Stokes Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma. Frank W. Sh.«iRp Malcolm LAW Kaiipa SiKma ; Glee Club, iiresident 3 : Great Cathedral Choir 1. 2. Francis Laurence Sherman Lincoln ARTS ii SCIENCES Phi K»i | a : Pi Eiisilon Pi : Diamatie ' lub ; Newman Club. Fri.i) Phil Sherman Sioux City, Iowa Bl;slNESS ADMINISTRATION Siionii Alpha Mu : Pi Epsilon I ' i : Commercial Club. J. Donald Short Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' hi Kappa ; Dramatic (tub. Edward T. Sickel Linc( in ARTS Sr SCIENCES Sijona Chi ; Scabbard and Blaile ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Senior Fo itball Manager : ■N " Club 4 : R. O. T. C. Captain 4 ; Interfrateinity Council 3. Charles M. Skade Lexington Bl;SINESS AIIMINISTRATION I ' i Kappa Alpha, president: Innocents; (Jamma Lamlxla ; CornhuHluy staff. business manauer 1; Student Athletic Ticket .Sale, chairman 1 : Interfiaternity Council 2. 3 : Int«-rfiaternity Hall Com- mittei 3 : Junior-Senior Prom C )Inmit- tee 3 : R. O. T. C. Band. 2. 3 : Commer- cial Club. secretHry ; Uizad News, busi- ness manaRer 3 ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Geor(;e Joyce Skinkle ' Wilher DENTISTRY Delta Siinna Delta. Willis W. Stork Enola ARTS tr SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Awawan staff : Cornhunkrr staff. Paliline Rachi;al Strickler Brol cn Bow TEACHERS H EINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omeira : Great Cathedral Choir. Ray M. Strawn Omaha ARTS fi SCIENCES Chi Phi. Ch. rles Stuart, Jr. Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Deltn Thela : Militai y Ball Committei ' 3. tL_. Oscar P. Stults Vernon. Colorado PHARMACY Beta Siffma Psi : Pharmaceutical Club ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; IntcifiatL-i nily Council. William C. Summers Beatrice ENGINEERINH Sik ' ma Tau ; A. S. C. E. ; R. O. T. C. First Lieutenant. Mary CEt;iLE Sutton Lincoln ARTS e SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Delta Delta Delta ; Theta SiKina Phi ; Tassels ; Junior-Senior Piom Committee 3 : Panhellenic Council 3. Ernest Svoboda Liberty DENTISTRY Delta SiBTna Delta. George F. Svv.atek Plattsmouth ENGINEERING Siirma Tau : Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; Chemical Enjiineei-inp: So- ciety : EnpineerinK Executive Board. Fred Carl Tedesco Council Bltijf.s. iowa ENGINEERING Harold William ten Bensel Arapahoe BUSINESS A11MINISTRATI0N Beta Gamma Sigma ; Delian-Union Lit- erary Society ; Barb Council : Wm. Gold Scholarshiii Key Winner. Don John Theleen Missouri Valley, Iou;a ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon : Siprma Tau. Elwood N. Thompson Lincoln ARTS cy SCIENCES Phi Ka ppa Psi : Innocents, president ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Pi Sisma Alpha ; Ko. met Klub. president : Pi Epsilon Pi ; Daitii Ncbraakan staff, business man- ager 3 : Honors Convocation : Studrnt Directorti, assistant business manager 2 ; Ir terfraternity Council : Interfi-atern- ity Ball Committee ; Junior-Senior Prom Committee: Cornhunker staff: Awun ' O ' t staff: Class Presitient 1. Howard Daniel Thompson Blair TEACHERS Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Glee Club. Helen Dorothy Thurlow AuburTi arts cf SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Chi Delta Phi ; Vestals : Y. W. C. A. T ' i Kinr Suill-s. Summers. Sutton. Svoboda. Fniiith Roil- Swatek, Tedesco. ten Bensel. Theleen. Third fioic — E. Thompson. H.Thompson. Thurlow. Tiarks. Secotid Row — Tichy, Ullman, Urbach. Vahle. Uuttom fioH ' Vandeipool. Vescly. Vogt. Voss. Edna Blanche Tichy Wilbcr TEACHERS Agnes Emilie Ullman Lincoln ENGINEERING Psi Chi : Siirma Eta Chi : Intei-national Relations Club. Harley John Urb. ch Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon : Sigma Tau : Pi Mu Epsilini. Eugene Vanderpool Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon : Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Marion J. Vesely Bcnnet TEACHERS a FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta : Y ' . V. C. A. Amelia Louise Vogt Summerjield. Kansas TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Henrietta Ti.arks McClelland. Iowa TEACHERS Chi Omega, presitlent. Edna May Vahle Orleans TEACHERS Delian-Union Literary Society. —309— Robert Lynn Voss Sargent AGRICULTllRE Ali»ha Gamma Rhn ; Ag Club. Toi) Row Vrhsky. Walkir. Waltc-rs, Waincr. Fourth Koir Wainkc. Watkins. Webster. Weilell, Third Row Wcslman, L. White. M. White. T. White Sicond Roic- Wickcisham. Wilkins. Williams. C.Wilson Bottom Row W. Wilson. Wimb erly. Winter. Woerdeman. AUROR. ' V K. THRYN VRHSKY Donhtnter TI1ACHER.S Arnold Buckner W. lker Omaha ARTS V SCIENCES Aljihji I ' hi Al[)ha. preaidt-nt ; Y. M. C. A.. Inlj-rnutional Relatifins Club; Semper KideliB Club; Y. M. C. A., vice-lirt ' si- dent. Alfred Alvin Walters Frcem in. South Da((ota DENTISTRY Xi Pui Phi. J. Frederick Warner Linco n BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION fietn Camma Siicma ; KeonomicH Round Table ; LutheiKii Club. Verna Mae Warnke Bfdi ' fr Crossing TEACHERS Kappa Phi. Charles Willis W.xtkins Omahix ENt;lNEERING Phi Delta Thetft ; Enifineer ' s Executive Board : A. S. M. E.. secretary ; Engineer ' s Week Committee. Jason S. Webster Dahon ACRICLILTI ' RE Farm House ; Aljiha eta : Tri-K Club ; Glee Club ; Pershinu Rifles ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2. 3 : (Jrain Jud rin(r Team a. Irene Marie Wedell VVaiTrly TEACHERS Lambda (iamma. —310— Freedamae p. Westman Lincoln TEACHERS H fINE ARTS Phi Mu : Vesper Choir. Lloyd White Neligh ARTS a SCIENCES Thcta Xi ; " N " Club ; Siirma Gamma Epsilon ; Pershins; Rifles : R. O. T. C. Lieutenant. Marion Sewell White Schuyler ARTS SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta : American Guild of Orjranists. Tom Frank White Qhadron ENGINEERlNti Sigma Tau : Pi Mu Epsi ' lon : A. I. E. E. ; Methodist Student Council. Maxine Ruth Wickersham Lincoln TEACHERS Kajipa Phi. Doris Ruth Wilkins Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Omega. Catherine A. Williams Omaha TEACHERS ii EINE ARTS Alpha Kappa . ' Mpha. Clair M. Wilson Morrill ENGINEERINC. Delta Sigma Phi : Kootball. William Hildebrand Wilson Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES AljihaTau Oniega : Seabbuni anil Blade. Ruth Lucille Wimberly Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Kappa Delta ; Vestals of the l.amii : Orchesis. Frank Emil Winter Battle Creek, PHARMACY Phuiriiaci utieal Club. Rose Elizabeth Woerdeman Wisner TEACHERS ( FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Thcia ; Y. W. C. A. ; Vesrier Choir. Dora Helen Wood Lmcvln AGRICULTURE Phi Omoj a Pi ; Home Economics Asso- ciation Board : Ak Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Cornhttsht r Ct itntrttiiian staff. Home Economics editor. Audrey A. Worrell Lincoln TEACHERS Thomas G. Wright Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Sisma Gamma Epsilon. Harry A. Wuelser Jefferson City, Missouri TEACHERS ■•N " Club. Maxine Edna Wullbrandt Exeter BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Zeta ; Phi Chi Theta : Gamma Epsilon Pi : Girl ' s Commercial Club : Bizad Executive Board. Gordon Beach Wyland Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Harold William Wynkoop Centra! City LAW Delta Theta Phi ; Delta Sigma Rho ; University Debate. Irma Elizabeth Wyrens Scottsblug ARTS tf SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Delta Delta Delta. J. Gerald Young Top iJoir— Wood. Worrell. WriKht. Wuelscr. Third Ron- -Wullbrandt. Wyland, Wynkoop. Wyrens. Sccand Roti -G. Young. L. Young. R. Y ' oung, W. Young. Bottom Ron — Youngson. Zabel. Zeilinger, Zoellnel-. Cost in. Oakley. Kansas Pi Kappa Phi ; Phi Delta Phi : Inte fraternity Council : Cornhunktr staff, associate Editor 2, 3, 4. Willard Horace Young Des Moines. Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bfta Gamma Sigma : Men ' s Commercial Club ; F alladian Literary Society, pres- ident : Barb Innei--Club Council. John Dean Zeilinger Dat ' id City LAW Acacia : Innocents : Kosmet Klub : Inter- fralernity Council, secrctaiy. L.- wrence William Young Kim bail BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Sigma : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commercial Club. Jane Aline Youngson Mindcn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha Theta : Phi Chi Theta ; Tassels, president 4 : Stuilent Council, vice-president 4 : Prom Girl. Dorothy Anne Zoellner Scottsbliif FINE ARTS Delta Gamma; Dramatic Club : Tassels: .Junior Attendant to May tjueen, 3 ; ConihuHktr staff 1, 2. 3; Student Council 3. Raymond Arthur Young Herman ARTS If SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon. Bernard Zabel Roc Lsianci, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Tau. Charles R. Costin Golhenbitrg ENCilNEERING Phi Kappa ; Pi £psllon Pi : A. S. C. E. " N " Club ; Newman Club. H abit is like a cable, We wea ve a thread of it each day, Until it becomes so strong, — We cannot break it. —HORACE MANN -■J « " i i ' ' k Juniors Top Hair Alili ' ii. Ani(.-n. Askwijr. Atiii. Fourth Row Au rustinu. Keckci ' , D. Bernhardt. L. Bernhardt. Third Koic- Klastr. Boehs. Brake. Brinton. Second Noir Buntinp. Byerly. Carlson, Carr. Bottom Roir Chcrny, Christiansen. Clapi ' er. Clark. Je. ' n Aldf.n Kimball ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omewa : W, A. A., ti ' ca«urer 3 ; Co ii iuB .-. r stalT 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinil 3: I ' hvs.ICd Club: 0 ' chesi»: Intramural Representative 2. Henry J. Amen Lincoln ARTS a St:lENCES Delta Tau Delta. LnRoY C. Askwk; Hiiiurijfi ARTS if SCItNChs SiKma Phi KpMilpn. HC-cretary ; Cninma ljitnl ilH : Nu-MeiN ; 11. O. T. C. Itiind. SerKeanI . Paul G. Aten Holdregf ARTS ir SCIENCES Sifnna Chi ; Cornhtishrr staff : Intel fraternity Council : Kosmet Show - R. O. T. C. Band ; tiamma Lambda. Mercedes Augustine Grand Island Tl.At:ilERS Delta D. Ha Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; A. W. S. Kathleen S. Becker Lmcolti TEACHERS Zi la Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. ; Alpha Lambda Delta ; ClflssicM Club. Dolores S. Bernhardt Shelton ARTS » SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. Louise M. Bernh. rdt McCoo}{ AC.RICULTURE Univei-.lity 4-H Club : Home Economics Club. Rov E. Blaser Duncan AGRICULTURE Farm House : Ae Club : At ' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet : " N " Club ; Alpha Zeta ; Tri-KClub. Helen G. Boehs Archer FINE ARTS Delta Zeta. LoRR.MNE Brake Lincoln y. w AGRICULTCRE C. A. : Home Economics Club : Tassels. Dwight W. Brinton Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. Anne C. Bunting Liticoln ARTS a SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. president : A. W. S. Board 2 : A. W. S. Council ; Student Council : Panhellenic Delegate ; W. A. A. Board 2 : Tassels, secretary : Bin Six Pep Group, president : Freshman Commis- sion, secretary ; Sojihomore Commis- sion : Daily NebraJilcan staflf. Ruth Byerly Estes Pari;. Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi : Tassels ; Stuilent Council 3 ; Panhellenic Council 2, 3 : W. A. A. 2 ; y. W. C. A. 2. 3 : Cornhuiil;rr slatT 1. 2. sorority editor 3 : .4irf iraii staff, ex- change editor 3. Gertrude Agnes Carlson Cliappell TEACHERS Blanche C. rr Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. Ruth Arline Cherny Jsjonli Bend TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. vice-president 3 ; Big Sister Board : Student Council ; V. A. A. : Junior- Senior Prom Committee : Tanksterettes : Vesper Choir ; Pi Mu Epsilon. C. RL J. Christiansen Cordot ' a ARTS V SCIENCES Art Club. M. RY Jean Clappir Ottialia ARTS fr SCIENCES Delta Gamma. Katie Fern Cl. rk St. Jo.sfpli. Mi.«i iiri TEACHI RS Delta Gamma ; Dramatic Club : Gichesis. Rex Clemons Concordia, Kansas BfSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siema Alpha Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Football Mana rer. Cornelius B. Collins Hebron BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siffma Alpha Epsilon. Dorothy Cook Chadron ARTS » SCIENCES Deha Delta Delta ; Chi Delta Phi : Vestals of the I amp. president. Vrvi. N L. COWtUL Kansas City. Missouri ARTS if SCIENCES Del ta Gamma. Mildred Cr.wen Osceola AGRICULTURE .Alpha Chi Omega ; Home Economics Association. H. ROLD E. D. Y 3s[ort(i PUtte LAW Beta Theta Pi ; R. O. T. C. BanJ : Au ' ifU-an staff; Cornhiiskt ■ staff, as- sistant managing editor. 2. managing editor 3. Mildred M. Dietz Scribner TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta T Girls ' Commercial Club : Kappa Phi. Donald D. Dobson Lincoln ARTS £ SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. Rosa T. Dr.ath Herndon. Kansas TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. Dan Ch.arles Easterday Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Lambda ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Pershing Rifles: " N " Club; Swimming Team 2. 3; .4 ley rc(i ii staff. 3; Council of Religious Welfare ; R. O. T. C. Sec- ond Lieutenant : Cornhuskcr staff, cir- culation manager, 3. Vernon Warner Filley Lincoln AGRICULTURE Pi Epsilon Pi ; Ag Club, treasurer 3, secretai-y 3 : Ag Executive Board, treas- urer 3 ; Ag Y. M. C. A., secretary 3 ; Barb Council, vice-chairman 3 ; Pallad- ian Literary Society. Norman M. Finke Kearney ARTS S SCIENCES Alpha Sigma Phi ; Pi Epsilon Pi. John Morgan Gepson Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi ; Kosmet Klub ; Student Council: Awiiwan business staff 2 Cornhmker staff, associate editor 3 Pi Epsilon Pi : Interfraternity Council Intertraternity Ball Committee : Stu- dent Director)!, assistant business man- ager 3 : Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Top Row demons. Collins. Cook. Cowgil. rourlh lioir Craven. Day. Dietz. Dobson. Third Hon — Diath. Easterday. Filley. Finlie. Scco7id Koii ' — Gepson. Gerard. Gibbs. Goggins. First RoiK—GouAy, Goulding, Graybiel. Greene. Lois Daisy Gerard Fairbury ARTS f SCIENCES Susan Gibbs Jsjortli Platte ARTS 6r SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gerard Stephen Goggins Cortland business admin istration Marian E. Goudy Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. 315— Byron William Goulding Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Inter- fi-aternity Council: Kosmi ' t Klul ; Awtl- uan staff; Interfraternity Ball Com- mittee, chairman; Publication Board 2; R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant. Gerald Stanford Gr. ybiel Neligfi ARTS a SCIENCES Tau Kapi.a Epsilon ; Glee Club. Denice Greene Elm wood FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Di Ita : Sigma Lambda : . it Club. ' I ' fij) Knir Halilcisiin. Hjinsen. llL-fis. Hi-i ' shoy. I ' tfiiith Run- HudilUston. Humphrey, Hunt. Jt-nninKs. Third Row Ji-nst ' ii, Johnston. Keller. Kennedy. SfTonfi Ron- Kent. Kiflin. KinnsK y. Klotz. Uottom Jioir Koehne. Koon, Kotoue. Krahl. M. XWELL H. H. LDERSON Jsieu ' mtin Orovc ENGINEF.RINd Albert S. Hansen Oa TEACHERS Delian-Union Literary Society : Lutheran Club. loNE M. Heers Cordova ARTS u SCIENCES Martha Elizaheth Hershey ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Chi f)meua : Sluiienl Council : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Panhellenic Council, Hect ' ctary-treaHurer. Edgar G. Huddleston St. ]oseph. Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa P.si : Scabbard and Blade ; Pershintf Rifles ; Football manager ' i. 3. Laurence E. Humphrey Lincoln EN(;iNEnRiN(; Pi Kaiipa Alpha ; Pershinjr Rifles : Pi Epsilon Pi : A. S. C. E. ; K. (). T. C. Second Lii ' iitenant. Emory C ' lyde Hunt BIdir lU ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Siuma Phi : Commercial Club. Bern. rd Jennings Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Phi: University Players: Awttivan staff : Pershinir Rifles ; R. O. T. C. Band. First SertJreant : Interfraternity Council : Kosmet Klub Show : Corn- hunk tr staff 1 : Dailti Nfbratikan staff, assistant business manaKer : Stittniier Oailii Ni hranhaii, assistant business manager 2. business manaKer 3 ; Stu- iliiit lUrirtonj, advertising and sales manager : Gamma Lambda. Alfred C. Jensen Blair TEACHERS SijrniH .- l! ha Epsilon : Men ' s Glee Club. Wm. F. Johnstcin Beaver Citv ENGINEERING Chi Phi : N. A. A. E. : Blue Print staff, circulation manager 2. managing editor 3 : EngineerinK Publication Board Ddrothy H. Keller Lnicoln TEACHERS Pallailian Literary Society : Kappa Phi. John Charles Kennedy Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Siirma Nu. Kenneth M. Kent Red Cloud ENGINEERING Thcta Xi ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Interfraternity Council : A. S. C. E. : Rhii- I ' rhil staff 1. Robert Ben Kiffin Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Scabbard and Blade : Gamma Lambda. Mary Frances Kingsley Lincoln AGRICULTURE Gamma Phi Beta : Y ' . W. C. A. Valentine Eilene Klotz Lincoln ai:ricultire .Mpha Delta Theta ; Phi Uiisilon Omi- cron : Tassels, treasurer : Student Coun- cil : Home Economics As4i ciatitm Board : Ag E.xecutive Board. Frederick Dee Koehne Fremont ARTS if sciences Delta .Siffma Phi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Nu-Meds. Alberta L. Kixin Red Cloud FINE arts Si ma Alliha lota : Choru: Y. W. C. A. Otto Kotouc, Jr. Humboldt BUSINESS administration Delta Tau Delta : Alpha Kapi a Psi : Pershing Rifles : Pi E|»silon Pi, treas- urer ; Interfraternity Council: .-liriiH ' Oli staff, business manaKer. John B. Krahl Da nd Cny arts a sell NCI s Delta Ul silon : Gainnui Lambda : Nu-Meds. Grace M. Kratky Oinahd TEACHERS if FINE ARTS Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Alice Kunz Wood River TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Tht-ta : Dt-Ita Omicrcin ; Gnat Catheilial Choir, Betty Ladd Kficancc. Illinois ARTS tr SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. Rosalie Lamme VVarscTiburg, Colorado ARTS or SCIENCES Dtlta Delta Delta; Student Cuuncil : Theta SiKma Phi: Awgwan staflf. nian- SKinw editor : Cornhusker staff, senior editor. Lucille M. Lampert Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta ; Art Club. Helen Elizabeth Landis Broken Boti- TEACHERS Ka) pa Alpha Theta. Lynn Ralph Leon.ard Ainsworth ARTS S SCIENCES Alpha Sicma Phi : SiBma Delta Chi : Pi Ei ' silon Pi. vice-president : Daihi Nihrasl:{nt staff, news editor 3. man- aKinK editor 3. William A. Letson Red Cloud ARTS cr SCIENCES E. O. T. C Second Lieutenant. Martin Fries Lewin Arcadia BL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Ei»silon Pi ; Commercial Club : Barb Council ; Barb Inner-Club Council. Maurice Lloyd Loomis Augusta, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha : Pi Epsilon Pi : Com- liiialirr staff, assistant advertisinK man- ager; .Junior-Senior Prom Committee; inlerfratei-nity Council, secretary : Scab- bard and Blade; BUad News, associate editor ; Interfraternity Banquet Com- mittee, chairman. Neil R. dcliffe McFarland Norfolk ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Siprma Phi : Phi Lambda Upsilon : SiKma Upsilon ; National Collegiate Players ; Kosmet Klub ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Interfraternity Council : Cortikitskt r staff, fraternity editor 3 : .-iH ' tyiraH staff, associate editor 3 ; University Players 2. 3 ; Kosmet Klub Show ; Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. vice-president 2. Jane McLaughlin Lincoln TEACHERS Kaii] a Kappa Gamma. Herma McMahon Superior ARTS c? SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Newman Club. Louise Ann M. cIntyre Osu ' ego. Tsjcui Tor TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma. Top Rotr- Kratky. Kunz, Ladd, Lamme. Fourth Roiv — Lampert. Landis. Leonard, Letson. Third Row — Lewin. Loomis. McFarland. McLauKhlin. Si ' cond Row — McMahon. Maclntyre, Masee. G. Millei-. Bottom Row — P. Miller, Moffitt. Moran. Morris. WOODROW R. Magee Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon ; Kosmet Klub : Corji- hu ilc»f staff, associate editor 2. man- aninK edittir 3 ; Hizad Newn, news eilitor 2 ; Varsity Debate 2 ; LonK Freshman Debate Trophy Winner 1 ; .lunior-Senior Prom Committee 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet I. Gail Elizabeth Miller Scotia TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta ; Y. W. C. A. P. ' VT Miller Tdbor. Iowa ARTS er SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Nebraska Sweetheart 3. —317— Muriel Darlene Mofeitt Lincoln a(;riculture Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Econom- ics Association : 4-H Club; . V. C. A. Cabinet: AKriculture Y. W. C. A. staff: BiK Sister Board : Home Economics Board. RICH. RD A. Moran Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES ( " hi Phi : Sitrnia Delta Chi : Kosmet Klub ; PershinK Rifles. National .ad- jutant ; Ifaitif Nthraj kaii staff news edi- tor 2. manaitinK editor. 3 ; Stiidi iit Di- rvrtorn. editor 3. James D. Morris Wavne ARTS if SCIENCES Kappa Sitmia : Cornhunktr staff. ' ' (» liair Moss. Muiray. Mus iavi. ' . Myuis. I ' nuilh Ki ii- Nichiilsim. Nonis, Onili-n, ratorson. rhird lion- Pavlik. Pctc-ison, Phelan. PillinK. SiToiid lioir Pri ' stnn, Pr ' ucka, Ralston. Rpckmcycr. It III, m K,H- RfL-nls. Ri-illy. Rice. Ridle. Marie Lucilk Moss TEACH tRS Kathryn Ann Murray Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES Khpph Kaiipu Gamma. Frank L. Musgr.we Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omt-KU ; Pcj-shinK Rifles : KoHm -t Klub ; liai ' it Nihrajihan HtalT, ali iKtHnt buHinc ' -HH manaKL ' r. H, Dey Myers Howells ARTS U SCIENCES Chi Phi : Om.-KB ll.ta Pi ; Nu-M«l». »t crctHry-l na uMT 1. 2. pri-Hliienl 3: InterfruU ' J nity Cuuiicil ■ . 3 : GIre Club 2. ». Richard Philip Nk holson Valentine ENGINEERINIi Bula ThftH Pi ; Pei-shinK Rifles : " N " Club : Riflu Team. Caplain 3. WiLLA NORRIS Inavale TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta, vice-pi-i ' siilcnt ; A. W. S. sicictary S ; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet !1 : Ta.ssels : t ' ornhu»kfr staff ' J; Panhellenic Council : Spanish Club, secretary 2. E. Royal Oc.den Chapman MNE ARTS Kiippu Delta: Y. W. C. A.; University Octette 3. Lois Kay F. tterson Casper, WyoTning FINE ART? Alpha Phi. Joseph Francis Pavlik Omaha ENGINEERING Phi Kappa : Chemical Engineering Club ; Newman Club. Ervin Orville Peterson Herman Al.RICL ' LTLRE Alpha Gamma Rho : Al]iha Zeta ; AeClub. John T. Phelak Dixon ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon ; N. A. A. E. ; Newman Club. J. Robert Pilling Omaha ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega : Pi Epsilon Pi. president ; Pershing Rifles ; Interfratern- ity Council : A. S. M. E. : Kosmet Klub Spring Show : Intel-fraternity Ball Committee: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee. Ruth Amelia Preston Avoca. Iowa TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi ; Dramatic Club. Norman Edu. rd Prucka W.lber BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Men ' s Commercial Club : Pershing Rifles : Scabbard and Blade : Commer- cial Club, president 2. 3 : Bizad Execu- tive Council, secretary 2. iji-esident 3; Bizad Spring Party, chairman 2 : Bizad Honors Convocation and Banquet, chairman : Bizad Ncirs. business man- ager 3: Aii-ywan staff, assistant busi- ness manager 3 : Cornhuakfr staff. adveitising manager 3 : Military Ball Committee 3 : R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant. William Ralston Omaha AGRICILTLRE Alpha Gamma Rlio : Pi Epsilon Pi; Interfi-aternily Council : Cortihuaker Ctnintrifnian staff, associate editor : Ag Club : Dairy Club. William Therlo Reckmeyer Arlington ARTS if SCIENCES Great Cathedral Choir. Bernard H. Reents Pici rell ARTS er SCIENCES Lucile v. Reilly Lincoln ARTS e SCIENCES Delta Gamma : Sigma Alpha Iota : Vestals: Dramatic Club: Orchesis: A. V. S. BoHixl 2. treasurer 3 : Big Sister Board, vice-president 3 : R. O, T. C. Sponsor : Great Cathedral Choir ; ( " orn- liimkir staff: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee. Frances E. Rice Wilsonville ARTS a SCIENCES Gnmma Phi Beta : Tassels. Phyllis M. Ridle Superior ARTS U SCIENCES Alpha OmieiDH Pi. Carol R. ye Robinson St. Louis, Missouri TEACHERS Ganima Phi Beta : Upperclass Commission. Leslie L. Rood, Jr. Omaha ARTS if SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Publication Board : Awijirait staff: Cornhunkcr staff, cir- culation manager 2: Swimming: R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant. Mildred Root Bassett PHARMACY Delta Delta Delta : Kaiipa Epsilon : Panhellenic Council : Y. W. C. A. E. Stu.art Ross Gibbon AGRICULTURE Farm House : Pershing Rifles : Coifi- huskcr Cotintri nian, assistant editor 2, business manager 3 : Ag Club, vice- president 3 : Pi Epsilon Pi 2, 3 : Glee Club 2. 3 : Student Council : As Ex- ecutive Board ; Interfraternity Coun- cil 2, 3. SyLX ' I.A VlLM.AR SCH.AEFER Lincoln ARTS 6r SCIENCES R. YMOND Henry Schoening Belgrade PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Club : Student Council. Cl. rence Eldridge Scriven Mitchell AGRICULTURE Acacia : Gamma Lambda : Ag Club : .Junior Intramural Manager : R. O. T. C. Band. Second Lieutenant. George W. Sh. dbolt Gordon AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu : Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle President : Cornhusker staff : Cornhuskcr Caunlriimayi staff, business manager : Interfraternity Council ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Ag Club, Junior Livestock Judging Team. Winifred Agnes Sh.allcross Bellei ' ue FINE ARTS Phi Mu : Delta Omicron : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Visper Choir, director : W. A. A. Sports Board. Taf Roil- -Riibinson. Rood, Root, Ross. Fourth foio— Schaefer. Schoening. Scriven, Shadbolt. Third Ron — Shallcross. Showalter. Shurtlcff. Smiley. Second Ron — Smith. Smrba. Soukuii. Steel. Bottom Row — Steeple. Stewart. Stoddaid. Taylor. Virginia Showalter Alliance BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Omega. Esther D. Shurtleff Humboldt TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A. Florence L. Smiley Omaha ARTS U SCIENCES Marlo E. Smith LJTtcoin ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles ; A. S. C. E. : Barb Inner-Club Council, secretai-y : Student Council : Pi Epsilon Pi ; R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant : Engineering Ex- ecutive Board, chairman : Nebraska Blue Print, circulation manager : Barb Council : Engineers Week Committee. Helen M. Smrha Milligan AGRICULTIIRE Al| ha Delta Thi ' la : Phi Upsilon Omicron : Home Economics Board ; Y. W. C. A. M. RIE St)UKUP Lincoln TEACHERS H FINE ARTS Kappa Delta : Kappa Beta, vice-presi- dent ; Y. W. C. A. : Student Council. Jane Frances Steel Omaha ARTS a SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. Arlene Marguerite Steeple Osceola TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega : Y. VV. C. A. : R. O. T. C. Sponsor, Company K ; Great Cathedral Choir. —31!) - Dorothy Jean Stewart McCoo); TEACHERS Kappa Aliiha Theta. Ale.k B. Stodd. rd Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES (JOURNALISM) Phi Sigma Kappa : Pi Epsilon Pi : Cornhn kir stalT. Dale E. Taylor Forgo, South Da ola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta: Alpha Kal pa Psi ; Scabbarii and Blade: Dramatic Club: Glee Club : Pershing Rifles. Major. National Historian: Stuilent Council: Cornhunker staff, associate editor : In- terfraternity Council : Pi Epsilon Pi. Top Woii-Thifl. C; Thomas. M.Thomas. Thornc. Third Roir- Van Anila. WalJo. Walla. Webster. Second lion- — Wil.is, Winqulst, Woodruff. Wyrens. Bottom lion — Yost. Young, Ziegenbusch. Ziesler. Orrin John Webster Dalton AGRICl ' LTI ' RE Karm House : Pershintr Rifles ;i : Tri-K Club; Crop.s Juduinu Ti-am : Tor i- n(.s .-r(- Countriftt ' an stafT ; Ai; Cluh. L. LeRoy Willis Hastings DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi ; Pi Epsilon Pi. H. Rl ' LD L. WlNQLUST Holdrege BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Kappa Epsilon. sfcretaiy : Delta Sigma Pi : Men ' s Commercial Club, treasurer ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Interfratern- ity Council : Comhttukrr stalT. associate editor : R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant : Bizad Executive Board : Pershing Rifles. EL. ' INE WlH-IDRLIFF Tulsa. Oklahoma TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. ; Tassels ; Frishman Commission. RoLLiN G. Wyrens Scott.5bltij|f ARTS a SCIENCES Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Theta Nu : Nu-Meds : Glee Club. Glen Loree Yost Sumner ARTS H SCIENCES Delta Ui silon. Robert J. Thill Lincoln ARTS 6r SCIENCES Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma : Pi Ep- silon Pi. secretary ; Cortihiiithir staff, assistant business manager ; Inter- fraternity Council. Ger. ld Couser Thomas Corning. Iowa ARTS a SCIENCES Mark Winfred Thomas Lincoln ARTS a SCIENCES CAROLYN M. Van Anda Fremont ARTS C ' SCIENCES Kappa Ali ha Theta : Theta Sigma Phi : Dramatic Club : Intramuial Rejiresen- tative : Oai ' if Nihrai han staff, society editor : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Junior- Senior Prom Committee. Co-chairman ; Gills ' Rifle Cluh; I ' anhell.nic Council, WiLLARii Henry Waldo DtWitt A(;RICi;LTtiRE .Alpha (iainina Rho ; Alpha Zeta ; Block and Bridle; Ag Club; Daily Club; llni •1-H Club; Conihtinl ir ( ninlriiniait staff; Y. M. C. A.: Dairy Cattle .lodg- ing Team. Lee p. Young Kansas City. Missouri ARTS t. ' SCIENCES Kappa Sigma. secretary ; Pershing Rifles ; Scabbard and Blade ; Pi Epsilon Pi : Art Club ; Glee Club, business mai)- ager ; Dramatic Club, president ; Uni- versity Players ; Crack Sijuad ; Great Cathedral Choir ; Interfraternity Coun- cil : Cnrtihuski r staff, junior i-ditor : R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant 2. Cb|i- lain 3; Military Hall Committee: Kos- met Klub Show 2. 3. Dorothy Louise Ziegenbusch Ellinu ' ood. Kansas AGRICULTURE Alpha Chi Omega. Elbert Arbor Thorn e Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Or ' 1lll LiJWARi) Walla Morse Bluff ARTS ir SCIENCES Delta Sigma F hi. Gh.xrles H. Zilgllr, Jr. Vestu ARTS ir SCIENCES Acacia of Delta Phi Gamma ; Nu-Meds. r o A II c. Athletic Board of Contro AAA T SCOTT he Ath ' etic Board of Control was formed in 1915 to super- vise and direct the intercollegiate sports of the University of Nebraska as well as the athletic contests within the University itself. It assumes responsibility of all financial matters per- taining to athletic activities of the University. Prof. R. D. Scott is board chairman: Dana X. Bible, the athletic director; L. E. Gunderson, financial secretary; L. F. Seaton, operating superintendent; George Holmes and Clarence Swanson repre- sent the Alumni Association, and Jack Erickson and Steve hHokuf represent the students. d The Stadium and the Coliseum are the two buildings which are supervised by the Board and these two buildings owe their erection mainly to the efforts of the Athletic Board. d This year the Board of Regents consented to allow the student body to be represented on the Athletic Board by two members. One representative is elected from the Student Council by its members and the other from the " N " Club. SELLECK MEMBERS R. D. SCOTT, Chairman JOHN K. SELLECK, Secretary-Treasurer T. J. THOMPSON L. E. GUNDERSON L. F. SEATON CLARENCE SWANSON DANA X. BIBLE STEVE HOKUF JACK ERICKSON HOKUF -325- " N " Club • STEVE HOKUF, President • GEORGE SMUTNEY, Vice-President JERRY LEE. Secretary-Treasurer MELVIN SWANSON, Sergeant-at-Arms T he " N " Club of the University of Nebraska is composed of those men who have won an " N " In Intercollegiate competition at Nebraska. Members of the University Rifle Team were admitted for the first time last year. Meetings Qre held once a month In the " N " Club and Trophy room on the second floor of the Coli- seum, at which current business Is discussed. Tales of fhe Cornhuskers, a publication issued In the fall of each year for the home football games, Is sponsored by the club and edited by Pat Gish. This booklet has become an interest- ing part of every university football game held In Lincoln In the past few years and the club hopes to continue it In the future. C The " N " Club aims to maintain the present high plane on which athletics are carried on here at Nebraska. It also promotes athletics throughout the state by a series of awards, given each year to those high school athletes who measure up to the club ' s requirements of scholastic and athletic ability. These awards consist of plaques, numerals and individual Iron " N " s and are distributed at the end of each athletic season to the various high schools of the state. MEM BERS Donald Ackerman Jerry Adam Francis Ayres Henry Bauer Robert Belka Roger Bevard Clair Bishop John Bishop Roy Blaser Hubert Boswell Clare Campbell Don Carle Henry Chamberlin Mike Charters Howard Church Leiand Copple Charles Costin Ellery Davis Orlin Dean Joe Deklotz James Dille Adolphe Dohrmann Warren DeBus Dan Easterday Norris Eaton Lawrence Ely Louis Etherton Theodore Fahrnbruch Gordon Fliesbach Wally Frankfort Palmer Gallup Jack Gavin Ray Gavin Ludwig Gartner Phillip Garvey Don Gray Adam Green Wilbur Haegen Chauncey Hager Herbert Hartley Walter Henrion Marion Hestbeck Glenn Heady Steve Hokut Donald Hulbert Corwln Hulbert Glenn Jones Robert Joy William Kelley Bruce Kilbourne George Koster Bob Lackey Heye Lambertus Jerry Lee Madison Letts Kenneth Lunney Bud McBride Walter McDaniel Roberto Mario Paul Mason Bernie Masterson Chris Mathis Arthur Mauch Franklin Meier Perry Merediih George Morrow Dick Nicholson Fred Oetgen Gail O ' Brien Berne Packer Bud Parsons Marvin Paul Voris Peden Lee Penney Harold Petz Slayton Pierce Don Pirie John Roby Ralph Rodgers Harold Salter George Sauer Ulysses Schleuter Don Shirley Ed Sickel Herman Siefkes Henry Seger Elbert Smith George Smutney Cariyle Staab James Story Kenneth Sutherland Melvin Swanson Jack Thomas Lowell Thomas Keith Turner George Wahlqulst Bill Walker Ervin Watson Murle Wells Harry Wuelser David Whitworth Lloyd White Robert Young Tojt lioir Mt ' ier, () ' Bii(.Ti. lambertus. Sauer. Masterson. Dohtmann. Schluutor. Mason, Smith. Mauch. Lunney. Fourth Hon- Coaoh VoKeliT, Hi ' stbi-ck. Lackey. Gray, Dean. Pi-nnry. Sickel. Boswell. Jones. Joy, Kilbourne. Watson. Third Noir Storey, Bishop, DcBus, Miller. Minor, Easterday. Roby. Etherton. Livinjrstun, Sejrer, Ayres, Whitworth. Si f)nd litiir Morrow. Gartner. Muelse. Frankfort, Costin. Mario. Haeijen. Green. Deklotz. Heady. Blaser. Hotlow linir Chureh. Hulbeit. Mathis. Si. .hi. Swaiisim. Smutney. Hokuf. Lee. Campbell. Coach Weir. Coach Schulte. ATHLETIC MANAOERS White Sickel A, Uhletic managers at the University of Nebras- ka have been abolished In all sports except football. In this sport they have a very import- ant role, and the past year they have played it well. It is the duty of the manager to check attendance at practice and take care of all equipment at practice as well as at games away from home. The senior manager assumes the burden of the work although he is assisted by junior and sophomore managers. C Under the new plan of appointing a manager, any assistant Is eligible for the position of senior manager, since appointments are now made by the elimination plan. The manager receives his reward for the services he has given at the end of his senior year when he is awarded a major " N " . T he sale of athletic tickets was placed in the hands of students for the first time in the his- tory of the University. The direction of the sale was placed in the hands of the Innocents Society. ([ Worthwhile prizes were offered to the high salesmen which resulted In an approximate In- crease of 20 per cent In sa ' es over the previous year ' s record. t[ With the success of the 1932 campaign the responsibility of the sale has been permanently placed in the hands of the Innocents Society. • CHARLES SKADE, Chairman • JANE AXTELL. Publicity JACK ERICKSON, Publicity MARVIN SCHMID, Contact Man JOHN ZEILINGER, Contact Man SALE OF ATHLETIC TICKETS Toi Ro " ' - -Erickson. ZeilinKer. LfDioyt. Devereaux. Bottom Rdic- Schmid. Skatie. Thompson. Robertson. — »27— Toil A ' o(r — Erickson. Werner. Finke, Gouldinn. Loomis. Taylor, Humphrt-y. Schick. Fourth Row — Ralston. FlansburK. DaviL-s, Rathburn, Bi-okaw. Shadbolt. Sorensen. Lf_ ' win, Prokop, Patteison, Third Ron- ShiAby. Handy. Marvin. Younp. Ea terday, Nicklas. Fulscher. Speitr. Fillfy, Danielson. Second Roir — Johnson, Mayborn, Porter. Minier. Smith. Coupland. Shramek. Koenijr. Hermsmeyer. Hackman. Bottom Roir — Chiltt-ndi-n, Scholl. Thii-1. Kotouc, PilllnK. Leonard. Sowles. McFarland. Spt ier. Pi Epsilon Pi • ROBERT PILLING, President • LYNN LEONARD. Vice-President ROBERT THIEL, Secretary OTTO KOTOUC. Treasurer T he Corn Cobs have existed at Nebraska since 1921, and as a chapter of PI Epsilon Pi, since 1925. PI Epslion PI Is a national pep organiza- tion existing at Big Six schools. At present there are active chapters at Nebraska, Kansas State, Kansas, Missouri, Iowa State, Washing- ton, and Iowa. C The Corn Cobs sponsor stadium and down- town rallies, promote house-to-house rallies be- fore football games and have maintained a strong spirit throughout the football and basket- ball seasons. They have a section in the stadium, and fill in any vacant seats during card stunts between the halves of football games. ([ An Important activity of the Corn Cobs is to assist in publishing The Tales of the Corn- husicers, the football programs which they sell at the games. f[ Membership in Corn Cobs Is apportioned among the fraternities and the organized barb students. Each organization Is entitled to one junior and one sophomore representative. Each year a sophomore Is appointed to succeed the junior member who becomes Inactive. This member then holds his position for two years. Byron Baliey Harold Caster Tom Carrol Jack Coupland Vincent Danielson Dan Easterday George Elmborg Norman Finite Elmer Braclcett Lamoino Bible Earl Carstonson Franlc Croblll Gerald Cohn Tom Davies Kenneth Davison Vernon Filley John Gepson Byron Goulding Laurence Hall Lawrence Humphrey Dee Koehne Otto Kotouc Lynn Leonard Richard Dier Charles Flansburg Kenneth Fuelscher Jack Fisher William Hermsmeyer Mark Hackman MEMBERS Lloyd Loomis Martin Lewin Richard Mayborn Richard Moran Neil McFarland Charles Owen Robert Pilling William Patterson PLEDGES George Holyolte George Hossack Loron Johnson Henry Kosman Leon Lichtenburg Maynard Miller Reginald Porter Jens Peterson William Ralston Elton Ross Carlyle Sorenson Alex Stoddard Joe Shramek Mario Smith Bernard McFarland Pat Minier Burton Marvin Fred Nicklas Joe Rhea Lewis Schick George Shadbolt Dale Taylor Robert Thiel Leroy Willis Virgil Wiltse Harold WInquist Lee Young Floyd Shelby Duncan Sowles Edwin Speier Val Verges Gordon Williams John Wilson Charles Werner Charles Zlegler —828- Tasseh • JANE YOUNSSON, President • MARGARET CHEUVRONT, Vice-President ANNE BUNTING. Secretary VALENTINE KLOTZ, Treasurer T he Tassels, girls ' pe p organization of the Uni- versity of Nebraska, was founded on the Nebras- ka campus In 1924. The new organization was under the auspices of Mortar Board. Next year fhe Tassels will be a member of the Big Six Pep Club, a national organization. ([ The main purpose of the club Is to create a greater school spirit, and maintain a sense of fellowship among girls of the University. In addition to this fundamental idea, the Tassels serve as an organized cheering unit at all Uni- versity rallies and sports events. The Tassels also lend support to various University projects by selling " Cornhuskers " , athletic tickets, and University Players tickets. The members of the Tassels assist at University teas and convoca- tions. This year the group went in a body to the football game at Lawrence, Kansas ([ Each sorority has two representatives. Non- sororlty members are chosen at the discretion of the group. To be eligible for membership, a girl must be at least of sophomore standing and have met the University scholastic require- ments. Meetings are held every Tuesday in Ellen Smith Hall. MEMBERS Arlene Bors Lorraine Brake Anne Bunting Margaret Buol Florence Buxman Ruth Byerly Ruth Cain Margaret Cheuvront Gerayne Crawford Donna Davis Roma deBrown Doris Erickson Kathryn Evans Alma Freehling Alice Geddes Leona Geiger Charlotte Goodale Dorothy Lee Hartzler Lucile Hendricks Mildred Huff Jean Irwin Valentine Klotz Beth Langford Lois Lee Lois Lefferdink Helen Lindberg Dorothy Luch singer Laura McAllister Virgene McBride Josephine McDermott SPO Pauline Gellatly Irene Mauer Loretta Murphy Willa Norris Evelyn O ' Connor Mary Oddo Margaret Olsen Maxine Packwood Doris Patterson Alice Pedley Bash Perkins Louise Perry Lois Picking Alice Ouigle Elizabeth Rowan Frances Rice NSORS Janet Winters Ruby Schwemly Helen Shelledy Phyllis SIdner Margaret Sievers Mary Stander Rose Steinbury Adella Tombrink Constance Wade Jean Warfield Dorothy Whitney Alice Widman Alice Wlren Elaine Woodruff Jane Youngson Dorothy Zoellner Top Ron — Hartzler. Wiren, Sidner. Rowland. Lefferdink, Bors. O ' Connor, Perkins, Davis. Fourth Ron ' - McAllister. Luchsinffer. Freelinpr. Byerly. Smith. Stander. Olsen. Widman. PatttTson. Rice. Quisle. Cain. Thii-d Rou - ' E.r r . Packwood. Wadu. Murphy. Norris. Picking. Stc-rklu. Geddes. Tombrink. McBride. Warfield. Buol. 5rconrf— Ericson. Pedley. Hendricks. Crawford. Bulman. Evans. Schwemley. Whitney. Brake, Lindberp:. Shelledy. Perry. Bottom Roir- Siever. Lanprford. Geijrer, Klotz. Bunlinj?, Gellatly. Youngson. Cheuvront. Huff. Steinbersr. Maurer. s 1 f S ■m ■ ' 9 fi If 1 . J H Si 7 1 : t 3 % S:31- 3 . % ■1? ■ ' ■ 1 W ' ' - —329- Will . ..I Colton Alter Glo Cheer Leaders T he cheer leaders ' training school, inaugurated two years ago at Nebraska for the purpose of instructing and training prospective cheer lead- ers, was conducted again this year. Instruction was given by Ruby Vogeler, assisted by Mike Charters ,yell king In 1929. f[ At the tryouts held to select the leaders the following men were selected to lead cheers at rallies and football and basketball games: Jack Minor, yell king; Dean Bowen, Edwin Fisher, Joe Alter, Bob Glover, and Hod Colton. C Various positions were assigned the cheer leaders for the different games. Two of the assistants, Ed Fisher and Dean Bowen, dressed In white flannels and shoes and wearing red jackets with " N " and " U " on the front and back respectively, flanked the yell king who was similarly attired except that his jacket was white. These three led the cheering in the student section. f[ The other three leaders were in charge of the cheering In the west stands, most of which is done by the two now famous Knot Hole Clubs. They did an exceptionally fine piece of work and at times were able to secure better re- sponses than came from the student cheering section. d Some one or two leaders went to all the games away from home so that Nebraska fans who accompanied their team were able to do some coordinated cheering and maintain the spirit away from Lincoln that prevailed there. — aso— MARJORIL QUIVtr Tof) ?0(r— SchleutLT, Gardner. Hulbert. Joy, Staab. Pflum. Masterson. Scot sins. Sickel. Third lo r- -Woleott. Peek, Bristol. Lunney. Skewcs, Miller, Wilson, Mehrinj?. Burnett, Drier. Uptetrrove, Thomas, Schmidt. Stoweli. Rain. Sfcoy.d lioir- Justid.-, Swanson. Roby. Parsons, F. Murray, Meier, Fowler. Penny, Eldrige. Bos well, Kilbourne. Ai-mstrontr, LA-ffel, Chase, D. Hulbert, DeBrown, Fahrenbiuch. Bottom A o r -O ' Brien. Hokuf. Ely. Sauer. Mathis, Coach Schulte. Coach Browne. Coach Bible, Bottorf, Dr. Deiipin. Di-. McLean, Debus, Millei " , Bishop, White, Copple. Football in 1932 N, lebraska again won the conference champion- ship. This was the fourth time, since the found- ing of the Big Six Conference five years ago, that the Cornhuskers have been crowned cham- pions. fl In the conference games Nebraska met stub- born opposition at every turn. It seems that every school in the conference points to a vic- tory over Nebraska. In winning the champion- ship the Cornhuskers played a hard, fighting game of ball as will be shown by the small margin of victory in many cases. C In non-conference competition, Nebraska won two, tied one, and lost one. If the opinions of nationally recognized sports writers can be relied upon, Nebraska was the better team In the tie and loss. f[ Nebraska played to larger crowds this year than last and also to the largest crowds in the conference. This was due to lower prices, excep- tionally favorable weather, and a good card of home games. C Quite a number of this year ' s players received considerable recognition for their stellar play during the season. Eight of the wearers of the Scarlet and Cream were placed upon the two All-Big Six teams. They were: E ' y, Hokuf, Hul- bert, Sauer, Mathis, Masterson, Debus, and O ' Brien. ([ Steve Hokuf and Lawrence Ely were chosen to play on the West team in ihe annual East- West classic at San Francisco. They gave a good representation of the type of athletics and sportsmanship to be found in this section of the country. f[ Lawrence Ely was selected as an All-American center on all recognized teams, and rightly so. Hokuf and Sauer were given honorable mention on All-American selections. Nebraska 12 Iowa State 6 Nebraska 6 Minnesota 7 Nebraska 20 Kansas 6 Nebraska 6 Kansas Aggies Nebraska 14 Iowa 1 3 Nebraska Pittsburgh Nebraska 5 Oklahoma . Nebraska 2! Missouri . 6 Nebraska 21 Southern Methodist 14 Coach oacnes Th he varsity coaching staff during the past grid- iron season was composed of: Dana X. Bible, Head Coach: hienry F. Schulte, Line Coach, and W. H. Browne, Assistant Coach. This trio suc- ceeded in developing a powerful eleven which won the conference championship and a great deal of national recognition as well. It is doubf- ful if a better staff of coaches could be found anywhere in this part of the country. f[ Coach Bible has now served four years at Nebraska, during which time he has turned out three championship teams and one which placed third in the conference race. " D. X " , as he is more affectionately known by those acquainted with him and the fellows who have played under him, came here from Texas A. M. where he had served in the capacity of head coach over a period of eleven years. During this time he had become recognized as being one of the country ' s leading coaches. ([ " D. X. " is held in high regard by his players and the followers of Nebraska football. This is proved by the fact that last fall he was given a new five-year contract. Added responsibilities have been given Coach Bible in that he has been made Director of Athletics, filling the place left vacant by the resignation of another capable executive. Herb Gish. C Coach Bible is Vice-President of the Ameri- can Football Coaches ' Association, as well as being a member of the Football Rules Commit- tee. He has also been co-coach of the West eleven in the annual East-West game for the last three years. C Henry Schulte is probably one of the best known coaches in the Middle-West, and is be- loved by every lad who has ever taken instruc- tion from him on the field or track. The " Indian " was a star linesman in his college days at Michigan and was a member of the famous point-a-minute team there. Henry has turned out some fine linemen during his coaching career and will undoubtedly continue to do so. d Coach Browne came to Nebraska from Lin- coln High where he had made an enviable record for himself by turning out state championship teams by the half-dozen. " Brownie " is a fine coach and is very popular with all those inter- ested in Nebraska football. Browne is also head basketball coach. C The Freshman team was under the capable supervision of Ed Weir, and his two assistants, " Dutch " Koster and " Red " Young. Ed developed a strong freshman team with which to scrimmage the varsity and run opponent ' s plays for school- ing the varsity. C Ed was an All-Amerlcan tackle In 1924 and 1925 and he still gets in and mixes with the boys once In a while. " Dutch " and " Red " were star performers on recent Cornhusker elevens. ' m. » hi- .,11 lacl.lt liii- un Pitt. Campbell IOWA STATE N. lebraska opened the season playing a bit- 3nd-nniss game against the Cyclones. The game was one of individual performances, little being shown in the way of team work. Nebraska scored when the game was young and Hulbert re- covered a fumble on the Iowa State 17-yard line and three plays later Masterson went over the goal line. With only twenty seconds to play before the half, Sauer snagged Grefe ' s pass and traversed his way 55 yards to the goal line behind hastily-formed interference. Ames scored in the early part of the closing quarter on a long pass to Impsen who was standing on his goal line. Ames dominated the play of the last twenty minutes of the game, hlulbert and Sauer performed the best for Nebraska. Numerous penalties detracted from the game ' s interest. (In r. c.r Ames fmhts ofT a scorr of Nihraska tacklors MasUi sua kiiutUi down a Minnesota pass. MINNESOTA Onowing a radical reversal of ■form, a fighting, alert Husker team was narrowly defeated by a strong Minnesota team 7-6. The game was played In a troublesome windstorm. The Bible- men drew first blood when, by taking advantage of the wind in their punting and passing, they scored in the first quarter. This same wind proved to be Nebraska ' s undoing in that it caused the try-for-point to miss. Minnesota en- tered the scoring columns in the second quarter when they had the wind at their backs. The score came when Lund passed to Robinson who carried the ball to the 15-yard line and then turned and made what was ruled to be a lateral pass to Manders who went across without being touched. The play was a much discussed point. Both teams played each olher to a standstill In the second half. Many spectators and sports writers considered the game a Nebraska victory. That questionable play at Minnesota — Robinson (beintr tackled) passes to Manders who scored. f»»-» ,- .i V, Malhiv vi.R-s wido jiiouml .Minrusolti s tend. KANSAS J, he Cornhuskers made It seventeen years since K. U. has beaten a Nebraska team by whipping the Jayhawkers 20-6. Chris Mathis made the first score by reversing his field on a brilliant end run behind perfect Interference and travel- ing the 44 yards to the line. DeBus paved the way for the second score by intercepting a Kansas pass. Staab made the score, going across standing up. Kansas retaliated with a march down the field which ended only when Hansen took a pass for a touchdown. Sauer made the third touchdown after intercepting a K. U. pass deep in their own territory. The whole line played a bang-up game while Mathis, Sauer, and Masterson did the best offensive work. Chris played the best game of his career. Masterson receives a long seorinp pass from Hokuf in tht Iowa j;ame. -p IOWA I he Scarlet and Cream downed a fighting hHawkeye eleven 14-13 in a game which saw the air filled with footballs in the last quarter. Tater Fahrenbruch gave the spectators a thrill in the last quarter when he made a 72-yard jaunt to score. An exceptionally long pass accounted for the other hlusker score — Hokuf passed to Mastetrson from a punt formation and Bernie went across for the score. Iowa made her bid in the last quarter scoring twice. A KANSAS AGGIES great K. A. team played rings around Ne- braska in the first half of the hlomecoming game, only to see its efforts go for naught when Nebraska scored in the last three minutes of play. Boswell accounted for the touchdown on a wide end sweep after a march down the field by Hokuf, Mastetrson and Mathis. Graham, a hard plunger, teamed with Russell, as fine a punter and ball carrier as was seen on the Memorial Field this year. Mathis makinE a sweepincr end run in tht? K. A. name. m ffi 1 r " € ' 9 ' ' 0». .»-» _ yv gr . " T. ■ i A Masterson Uitl.lin;; Ru: sl!I. the K. A. star, Fahinhiufh PITT A fighting Husker eleven showed their Dads the stuff they were nnade of and decisively out- played the Golden Panthers of Pitt. The game, although a scoreless tie, was a moral victory for Nebraska. Pitt, rated as one of the strongest teams in the East, was out-classed and out- played In every department of the game by a fighting Red team. The much-heralded aerial attack of the Panthers was well taken care of by Masterson who intercepted three Pitt passes when they would have caused trouble. Ely, the diagnost, directed the play of the Nebraska line which functioned to a man as a unit and did a wonderfully complete job of stopping the Pitt running attack. Pitt made only 8 first downs to Nebraska ' s I 3. Sauer was the star of the hlusker offense. Penney ■rtin thiu I hi Pilt line. -388— Staab ' .utrunninir a Missouri tackit ' i ' to score Ely S. M. U. T he Huskers climaxed the 1932 season with a 21-14 victory over the Mustangs of S. M. U. Nebraska won the game In the first half by re- covering their opponent ' s fumbles and then pass- ing their way to three touchdowns. This game was the only one of the season in which the Huskers were scored upon through the line. On the other hand all of the Nebraska scores came via the aerial route, which is rather unusual for a Cornhusker team. Hokuf scored twice and Masterson once when they took passes across the goal line. " Bernie " made all three of the tries for point good. The first S. M. U. score came as the result of a 40-yard march down the field through the line. The second came through a pass late in the third quarter. The hot sun had a marked effect upon the play of the Ne- braska team In the second half. Steve Hokuf was the outstanding player for the Scarlet and Cream. Fahrenbruch starting his 7--yil. scoring jaunt ailainst Iowa. Saucr ivaiii-s ■ lixas tackUr. OKLAHOMA N, I ebraska won another Big Six title by over- coming an obstinate and desperate Oklahoma team, 5 to 0. Late In the third canto Nebraska made a 7 I -yard march to the Oklahoma 8-yard line where they encountered a stubborn defense. Masterson dropped back and booted a perfect field goal to give the Cornhuskers the lead. Oklahoma made a determined effort to score which was stopped when the Nebraska line held on the I -yard line and Dunlap ' s attempted field goal was a failure. In the last four minutes of play hHokuf tackled Cherry back of his own goal line to score the other Nebraska points. Miller, Sauer, Ely, and Hokuf showed to best advan- tage for Nebraska. Mathis stopped by the center of Oklahoma ' s line. Ely attempts to n-fovt-i a Texas fumlilf. MISSOURI N, iebraska closed the conference season with a decisive victory of 2 I -6 over the Tigers. Dinnin- utive Chris Mathis opened the scoring in the first quarter when he returned a punt 59 yards. Chris ' s run was as beautiful a bit of elusive foot- work as has been seen in the stadium for several years. Missouri climaxed a second period march with a pass to Schiele to make her only score of the afternoon. The third quarter was a bit listless but the Huskers opened up In the fourth to score twice. The first came by a lateral pass to Staab and the second on an intercepted pass run back by Boswell. Six players: Ely, Hokuf, Mathis. Staab, Campbell, and hlulbert, made their last appearance on a Husker field in this game, and all finished their careers in a com- mendable fashion. Sauer ptc r pin?: a Missouri bacl at a critical moment. W ' Hhtt ' Pyi Kv V V Bi. K . ' 3f 31 M 38 34 33 «e To]) Roir — Sk wes, Keriakedes. Fowler, Scott. Rain. Smith, Mui ' IKt. Second Row Johnson, Gartner. Chase, Jones, Armstrong. DeBiown, demons. liottaui floK— Coach Young. Bailar. Miller. Justice, While, Eldridge. Horchem. McBeth. Nubbins Squad T he B team season opened with a 6-0 victory over Kearney Teachers. Delaney made the game ' s lone score after a third quarter march through the Kearney line. A desperate fourth quarter aerial attack by Kearney was smothered by the Nebraska lin e. fl Cotner fell before the nubbins In a game featured by the brilliant open field running of Eldridge. Cotner had the upper hand the first half but the nubbins dominated in the second. Skewes, Parsons, and White had prominent of- fensive parts in the victory. The whole line played a good defensive game stopping Cotner on the I -foot line in the first quarter. f[ Chadron conquered the B team In a hard fought, well played game, 7-0. The nubbins staved off three Chadron drives during the first half but weakened in the fourth quarter and allowed a score. Eldridge and White showed up best for the B team. f[ Fumbles in their own territory proved Ne- braska ' s undoing against Omaha U. The " Muny " team made both of their scores after recovering fumbles. Nebraska opened up in the fourth canto and scored. A desperate passing attack following this score ended with the ball on the 7-yard line when the game ended. Skewes, White, Eldridge, and Uptegrove stood out for Nebraska. f[ B team jerseys were awarded: Armstrong, Bailar, Bristol, Chase, Copple, Delaney, Eldridge, Fowler, Gartner, Green, Horchem, hHulbert, Jones, Justice, Keriakedes, McBeth, Mehring, Miller, Mueller, Murray, Overstreet, Parsons, Rain, Sears, Scott, Skewes, Thomas, Uptegrove, and White. Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska THE SEASON ' S RECORD 6 Kearney Teachers 6 Cotner College Chadron Normal 7 6 Omaha University 12 t l till. Top Hon- Coach Browne. Belka. Coi)i k-. Wahltiuist, I.unnLy. Manager Debus, Bottom Ron- — Parsons. Sautr. Hokuf. Boswell. Mason. HL-niion. Basketball T he basketball team under the direction of Coach Browne for the first time, while placing no better than fifth in the conference, was never- theless one deserving of praise. The games were decided for the most part by very small margins, and the fighting aggregation which represented the Cornhusker school furnished no end of excit- ing minutes for Husker fans. They were con- stantly doing the unexpected and caused their opponents trouble all the time. ([ Several combinations were developed by Browne but the one which was probably the most effective was composed of: Henrion, Hokuf, Mason, Parsons, and Boswell. Henrion and Bos- well led in scoring. H Only two lettermen were lost by graduation this year so the prospects for next year are rosy indeed. Walt Henrion and Steve Hokuf were the two players completing their competition. Steve was for the second time chosen All-Con- ference guard. He was noted for his scoring ability as well as for his clean, close guarding. Walt was high scorer for the team and was one of the best floormen to ever wear the Scarlet and Cream. J[ Major letters were awarded to: Boswell, Cop- pie. Henrion, Hokuf, Lunney, Mason, Parsons, and Sauer. Minor letters went to Belka and Wahlquist. THE SEASON ' S RECORD Nebraska 24 Arkansas 41 Nebraska- 25 Nebraska 19 Carleton 23 Nebraska 20 Nebraska 25 Minnesota 27 Nebraska 35 Nebraska 22 Minnesota 32 Nebraska 30 Nebraska 17 Stanford 2! Nebraska 34 Nebraska 29 Kansas 33 Nebraska 31 Nebraska 33 Missouri 37 Nebraska 43 Nebraska 31 Kansas Aggies 25 Nebraska 27 Iowa State. 16 Kansas 34 Oklahoma 39 Kansas Aggies 36 South Dakota 25 Missouri 39 Iowa State 16 Oklahoma 38 Top Row — Turner, Ay res, En jland, Dean. Beatty, Dohrmann, Lee. Lambertus. Second Row—Coa ih Schulte, Blaser, Story. Chamb_M ' Iain. Leon Carroll, Linus Carroll, Asher, Coach Lewis. Bottom Roiv — Rodgers, Bell, Smutney, Osterjrard. Siefkes, Pierce. Petz. Track Team » » » H. lenry F. (Indian) Schulte, Nebras- ka ' s head track coach for the last decade, developed his sixth confer- ence championship last year and seems well on his way towards an- other this year. Schulte is probably one of the most widely known and recognized track coaches in the world, having served on Olympic staffs and lectured and given instruc- tions in foreign countries. C Schulte is probably the most wide- ly known, and most respected and admired man ever to serve on the Nebraska athletic staff. In addition to his track activities, Schulte serves as football line coach and few indeed are Nebraska lines which are weak in that respect. HENRY F. ( " Indian " ) SCHULTE —846— Track I Nebraska upset the dope bucket and won the Big Six title this time after placing second to Kansas the two years previous. The meet, tak- ing place under the most favorable weather con- ditions, was one of record breaking perform- ances. Six new conference records were estab- lished: Cunningham (K) set two, running the mile in 4:14:3 and the 880 in 1:53:5; Rhea (N) pushed the iron ball out 49 feet I % inches; Marks (O) threw the javelin 197 feet 9 ' 4 inches, and Morris (O) broad-jumped 24 feet 41 ) inches, while the Nebraska mile relay team composed of Lee, Nebraska 62 Oklahoma ,5 I Kansas 49 England, Ostergard, and Rodgers established a time of 3:19:6 for that distance. f[ Several ofher notable performances were Smutny ' s 9:7 in the hundred and Ostergard ' s 48:8 in ihe 440. Nebraska won seven firsts and had numerous seconds and thirds. f[ This meet marked the close of the 1932 sea- son and the following men were awarded major letters: Ayres, Asher, Blaser, Bell, Dean, Eng- land, Hege, Jones, Lambertus, Lee, Ostergard, Petz, Pierce, Roby, Rhea, Rodgers, Smutny, Siefkes, and Story. Kansas State 40 Iowa State . .- 12 Missouri MINNESOTA-NEBRASKA INDOOR d " Nebraska ' s grand old man " took his Corn- huskers to Gopherland and gave the boys in Minneapolis a track lesson by a score of 68 to 36. Of the twelve events on the program, Ne- braska won eight and tied for a ninth first. The feature performances of the evening were those of hieye Lambertus who won three firsts, the 60-yard dash, and the two hurdle races. In so doing hieye established two new field house rec- ords and tied a Big Ten record. Minnesota won the mile, two mile, and the shot-put. Track KANSAS AGGIE-NEBRASKA INDOOR L ed again by Heye Lambertus, the Scarlet and cream track team ran rough-shod over the K. A. team 69-35. Heye broke two world ' s records, running the 60-yard dash in 6:1, one-tenth of a second better than the recognized record, and doing the 60-yard low hurdles in 6:4, two-tenths better than the record. Three other stadium records were smashed during the course of events. Don Gray set a new broad-jump mark at 24 feet 3 ' 2 inches, while two Kansas Aggie men, Landon and Schmutz, set new times in the half mile and high hurdles. Nebraska scored slams in the broad jump and shot put. ([ Carl Nichols, a freshman pole vaulter doing some exhibition work, topped the bar at 13 feet 1 2 inch to win the acclaim of the crowd. BIG SIX INDOOR— 1933 N ebraska, for three consecutive years Big Six Indoor Champion, was tied by Oklahoma this year for first place. The tie resulted from the Oklahoma victory in the mile relay in which the Huskers fared third. Glen Cunningham, Amer- ica ' s premier miler, created the only new record when he ran the mile in 4:21 :8 to better his own record of the year previous by one-tenth of a second. Lambertus won both the 60-yard dash Nebraska 33 Oklahoma 33 Kansas 29I 2 and the low hurdles to retain his championships in bolh. Gray won the broad-jump, and Roby the pole vault to give Nebraska her other two firsts. Dohrmann was second in the high hurdles, Hubka third in the shot, Lee third in the 100, Story high in both the mile and two mile, and Toman tied for fourth in the high jump. The relay team placed third. Kansas State 18 Iowa State 17 Missouri II 2 (Wimming T HE Cornhuslcer swimming team opened the 1933 season in the home pool against Iowa State, losing to the Cyclones by a margin of 44 to 40. The meet was the first for several of the hlusker mermen, but they showed their met- tle and gave the conference champions a real fight. Iowa State was without the services of Murphy, their star distance man, in this meet. Outstanding performances were given by Mas- terson, who won the 50 and 100-yard dashes; Sands of Iowa State who won the breast-stroke and the Iowa State medley relay team which broke their own conference record for this event. d The following Saturday the Huskers journeyed to Manhattan and met and defeated the Kan- sas Aggie mermen by the overwhelming score of 60 to 20. Nebraska won first in every event on the program. Times were relatively slow, excepting In the two shorter dash events and the 440. Masterson won the first two as Is his cus- tom and Easterday the last In very good time. d In the third and last dual meet of the year, the hHuskers were turned back by Grinnell. The Cornhuskers were outclassed and won only three of the eight firsts. H The conference meet was again held in the Coliseum pool and resulted in a tie for first between Nebraska and the champion of the last two years, Iowa State. Each team amassed a total of 46 points. Kansas Aggies, Kansas, and Oklahoma finished In the order given. New rec- ords were set up in the 100, 220, and 440-yard races and the medley relay. Major letters were awarded: Ray and Jack Gavin, Easterday, Masterson, and Minor. Those receiving minor letters were: Church, Fllesbach, Gallup, and Kelley. Prospects for next year are bright since only Ray Gavin and Palmer Gallup are lost by graduation this year. Top Ron — Dahms. Schwaptcr. Rood. Fantle. Fleisbach. BottO}n Ron- — J. Gavin, Church. Easterday. Mastuvson. Minor. Co;irh Vo ,.), —349- L pst yesterday, somewhere between sunrise and sunset, two golden hours, each set with sixty diamond minutes; no reward offered for they are gone forever. —HORACE MANN MAKJC Hi E C yivEr Tonges Intramural Sports T he intra-mural sports program of the Univer- sity of Nebraska aims to furnish that vast major- ity of fraternity men who do not take part in varsity competition through lack of time, ability, or inclination, with healthful, recreative activity, exercise, social contacts, and a development of good sportsmanship. This year men ' s intramural sports consisted of three types, with a total of twelve activities. Soccer, Class A basketball, indoor track and playground baseball formed the major sports program. Water polo, Class B basketball, and volley ball supported the inter- mediate program and tennis, basketball free throw, handball, horseshoes, and golf formed the minor sports program. t[ In each field of competition appropriate awards are made. Fraternity champions in each sport receive a plaque, emblematic of this cham- pionship, for their permanent possession. At the close of the school year, the fraternity which has the greatest number of points in all sports, receives the Jack Best Trophy. d " Rudy " Vogeler is supervisor of intra-mural athletics for men. He has had charge of this department for the last four years. Mr. Vogeler is assisted by student managers. Melvin Adams Is senior intra-mural manager, Frank Mueller and Clarence Scriven are Junior managers. These men are assisted by sophomores who gain their positions by tryouts. -p SOCCER I here were twenty-two teams entered in the soccer schedule this year and these teams were divided into four leagues. The winners of the four leagues played for the champion- ship. Sigma Chi threatened the Pi K A ' s in League IV finals by holding them to a 0-0 tie in two extra periods. In the championship game between the Pi K A ' s and the Delta Sigma Phis the most hotly contested game was witnessed. The Pi K A ' s scored in the first period and eased out the championship. First Pi Kappa Alpha Second Delta Sigma Phi Third Alpha Gamma Rho Fourth Delta Upsilon -p BASKETBALL FREE THROW I he A. T. O. team, composed of Broady, Fisher, Flansburg, Kunze, and Williams, col- lected fifty-six out of a possible one hundred gift shots, tieing the Pi K A ' s. The champion- ship was decided when the A T O ' s defeated the Pi K A ' s in the play-off. Delta Sigma Phi and the Phi Sigs tied for third and fourth places with each team sinking fifty-three free throws out of a possible hundred. The Delta Sigma Phis grabbed third place by nosing out the Phi Sigs in a play-off. First Alpha Tau Omega Second Pi Kappa Alpha Third - Delta Sigma Phi Fourth Phi Sigma Kappa WATER POLO n the championship game the Phi Psi ' s romped over the D S L ' s by a I 3 to 3 score. The winners were easily the class of the com- petition and breezed through the tournament in easy fashion. The Phi Psi team was com- posed of Gavin, Dahms, Joyce, Wiggenhorn, and Rathburn. For third place in this sport Sigma Chi gave Delta Sigma Phi a neat 8-7 setback. The Sigma Chi team was composed of Taylor, McDonald, Yelkin, R. Galloway, and C. Galloway. First _ Phi Kappa Psi Second-- Delta Sigma Lambda Third ---- Sigma Chi Fourth Delta Sigma Phi HANDBALL n this year ' s intramural program handbal. replaced bowling. The Phi Kappa fraternity won the finals by defeating the Phi Gams in two out of the three matches. Costin of Phi Kappa defeated Rain, Phi Gam, 21-15 and 21-19. McGuire, Phi Kappa, won from But- terfield. Phi Gam, 21-15 and 21-12. _ In the doubles match. Camel and Glover, Phi Gims, defeated Oddo and Pavlik, of Phi Kappa, 21-16 and 21-19. f[ The Sigma Chi team carried off third honors by handing the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s a decisive setback. Cockburn, Sigma Chi, beat the first S. A. M. singles player 21-10 and 21-12. E pstein, S. A. M., handed Galloway, Sigma Chi, a defeat by the scores af 21-19 and 21-15. The Sigma Chi doubles team, composed of Faytinger and Houtchens, romped on the S. A. M. doubles team by the scores of 21-9 and 21-10. First Phi Kappa Second Phi Gamma Delta Third Sigma Chi Fourth Sigma Alpha Mu CLASS B BASKETBALL n a disputed contest, finally decided upon by the referee, the Pi K A ' s won the Class B basketball championship by defeating the A G R ' s I I to 9. The score at the half was 6 to 5 in favor of the losing team. The win- ning team and the runner-up topped the Class B division by far. Both teams showed defensive as well as offensive strength. C The Chi Phi ' s and the Sig Alph ' s battled for third honors. First PI Kappa Alpha Second Alpha Gamma Rho Third Chi Phi Fourth Sigma Alpha Epsilon -r TENNIS I he Chi Phi ' s retained their supremacy in interfraternlty tennis circles by turning back the SIg Alph netmen In the finals, 2-0. It marked the second successive win for the champions, the Chi Phis having captured the plaque in last year ' s competition. The win- ning team was composed of Joe Miller, Jim Shater, and Ray Strawn. In the final matches Miller defeated Melvin Rasse 6-1, 6-3 and Strawn followed suit by setting back Al Bennett 6-4, 5-7, 6-1. First _ .._ Chi Phi Second Sigma Alpha Epsilon Third Delta Tau Delta Tie- Fourth --. Phi Kappa PsI r INDOOR TRACK r or two consecutive years Farm House has won the Indoor Track plaque. This year the fraternity scored 14,221 points to cop first place. The Phi Sigs scored 12,920 points for second place. The Sigma Nu ' s followed with 12,342 points and the Beta ' s carried off fourth place with I 1 ,656 points. The meet was run off on a decathalon basis. There were ten events consisting of the following: Mile run, high jump, 50-yard dash, pole vault, 50-yard low hurdles, 440- yard dash, shot-put, broad jump, 50-yard high hurdles, and 880-yard run. t[ With the completion of this sport Sigma Chi was still leading in the race for the Jack Best Trophy. Sigma Chi scored 10,004 points and the Pi K A ' s scored I 1,397 points. The Pi K A ' s won fifth place, but the Sigma Chl ' s remained ahead, leading by five points in the big trophy race. First Farm House Second Phi Sigma Kappa Third - Sigma Nu Fourth Beta Theta Pi -r CLASS A BASKETBALL I he interfraternlty basketball tournament usually draws the most keen competition and interest. Certainly this year basketball was at Its best. In the Class A tournament the S ' gma Chl ' s and the Phi Gam ' s were easily the class of the seven leagues. The cham- pionship game was a battle royal. At the end of the regular playing time the score was: Phi Gamma Delta, 13; Sigma Chi, 13. But in the extra period King, right guard of the Phi Gam ' s, uncorked several beautiful shots from the foul line to sew up the cham- pionship. The final score was: Phi Gam, 19; Sigma Chi, 14. First Phi Gamma Delta Second Sigma Chi First Pi Kappa Alpha Fourth Delta Upsllon MftRJORie QuiVEv Department of Physical Education AAA LEE K , .DONAl. T his department, familiar to practically all women students, Is housed in the old Armory. Remodeled in 1926 for the exclusive use of women, it contains besides the large gymnasium floor, a studio where interpretative dancing is taught, a room specially equipped with appara- tus essential to certain exercise programs, a golf practice room, a room for ping-pong and other games, a room for the use of the Women ' s Athletic Association, two large dressing rooms, a locker room, two rest rooms, and an examin- ing room, a lecture room, and the offices of the eight members of the staff and the depart- mental secretary. f[ An archery range has been established in the basement of Andrews Hall, down-town bowl- ing alleys are reserved for the department at times ,and the women share the Coliseum pool with the men. In connection with the pool there is a well-equipped dressing room with tote-baslcet system for the women. Tennis courts back of Bessey Hall are reserved for the women ' s classes and two fields back of Social Science serve as hockey, soccer, and speedball fields in the fall, and as baseball diamonds and archery ranges in the spring. ([ Two years of work in this department are required of every woman student. Physical examinations determine the classification and capabilities of every student in the department. The department also offers a four-year profes- sional course to train women who desire to pre- pare themselves to become teachers of physical education. Womens ' Athletic Association I he Women ' s A+hle+Ic Association is organized to " promote athletic activities to the end of higher physical efficiency through participation In recreational sports activity, to create a spirit of good sportsmanship, to promote health and an interest In sports. " To this purpose an ex- tensive program of sports for every University girl is provided. f[ Nebraska W. A. A. is a member of the women ' s division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation and of the Athletic Con- ference of American College Women. The national convention of this association, which is held every third year, takes place this spring at Austin, Texas. Eight Nebraska girls, accom- panied by a sponsor, are planning to attend. Alice Geddes, president of W. A. A. for next year, will be the official delegate from Nebraska. f[ Last year the Women ' s Athletic Association established a student loan fund. Two loan scholarships were given this year and the or- ganization hopes to be able to continue with this In the coming years. Applications for these loan scholarships may be made by any sopho- more or junior girl In school. Her scholarship, financial need, character, and interest in the W. A. A. or other campus projects and activi- HERMAN ties are considered in granting the loan. Each loan amounts to $150 — $75 a semester. The loan draws no interest until one year from the date of the student ' s graduation or departure from the University. After that year it draws four per cent interest. H The Association held two mass meetings this year. W. A. A., along with A. W. S. Board and Y. W. C. A., acted as hostess to a tea at Ellen Smith Hall in September for all freshman girls. A spring banquet was held for the officers and board members. The Association sponsors all the dance recitals by Orchesls. An annual affair of this organization Is the Christmas party given for the youngsters at White Hall. Top loi - -Baldwin. Smith, Haxthausc-n. Goddcs. Packwood. Bottom Row — Cross. Alden, Herman, Buol. —857- W. A. A. SPORTS BOARD Top Row — Beekman. Brown, Shalieross. Mason. Bottom Row — Cheuvi-ont, Herman, McLaren. T he Sports Board Is composed of the student managers of the various sports included in the program and organized clubs. The sports man- ager ' s duty is to call and notify the representa- tives of the various organizations as to the time of scheduled games and practices, and give all information concerning W. A. A. and Its activi- ties. Together with the advisor she decides upon the type of competition and the point system to be used In the sport. T he W. A. A. Representative Board Is com- posed of a representative from each organized Intramural group. Each representative must In- from her groups when and where the various sports are being played and see that the indi- viduals or teams are entered in each sport offered. She must see that her group teams are present at the scheduled time. It is to her advantage to enter as many teams or Individuals in the sports as possible. W. A. A. REPRESENTATIVE BOARD Top Row — Andreason, Geddcs. Sfirenburfffi-. Showaltcr. Ulrich. Standcr, Warficld. Third Rnir McLan-n, Urownk-e. Lindstrom. SidniT, Weaver. Tonibrink. Srcmiri linir Shcll ' jdy. Wade. Hornbuckle. Sterkel, PatteTson. Fnn1i-in. llollrmi liiiir C ' ha. ' ;c, Beinstein, Reedy, Anderson, Murphy, Van Anila. —868- rHYS-ED CLUB Top Row — Williams. Foley. Lt ' vy. Whilnuy. Goodale. Charleson, Winger. Defoid. Second Rote — O ' Connor, Giover. S. Lotnian. G. Lotman. Noliety. Anderson, Willey. Meyers. Bottom Row — Shellburg. Alden. Claike, Wagner, McLaren, Rudy, Axtell, Morgan. T he Phys-Ed Club includes all students major- ing or minoring in Ptiyslcal Education. The organization strives to develop a professional spirit and also affords social privileges to its members. Every Thursday sports are arranged in which the members participate. Classes in the cinb alternate in giving a party every month. The Phys-Ed Club sponsors the annual Play Day on the Agricultural Campus. They also give a spring banquet for the graduating seniors. Seated in the front row of this picture is the Physical Education Honorary group. T he Women ' s Athletic Association has sole concession right in the Stadium during the foot- ball season to sell such things as candy, apples, hot dogs and cold drinks. A chairman, selected from the active members of this organization, supervises the sales at the Stadium. The profits are used by the W. A. A. for the two scholar- ships, to purchase equipment for sports, send delegates to conventions, and this year they also outfit+ed the recreation room in the new Women ' s Dormitory. The organization is also maintained by these funds. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Top Row — Stamp. Chark-ton. HiTshey. Norris. Cherny. Koertinp:. SLCond Rotv — McLaiL-n. JollifTe. Haxthausen. Dunlap. Geddes, Buol. Bottom Ron- — Tc ' drow. Baldwin. Aldt-n. Herman. Robertson, Packwood. BOWLING T he Kappa Kappa Gamma team (2) won firsi ' this year in bowling with the Sigma Kappas fol- lowing close behind. There were 58 teams with a total of 319 girls playing. A Round Robin tournament took place within the fifteen differenr leagues, then the league winners played an elim- ination tournament. f[ The University girls are fortunate In having the Lincoln Bowling Parlors in which to play. TENNIS u der tennis several sports may be classified: Lawn tennis, an original club; paddle tennis, ping pong, deck tennis, and badminton. Tennis spon- sored last year a very successful Tennis Play Day, Inviting as their guests girls from all Nebraska colleges. Paddle tennis attracted 300 girls this year, while deck tennis brought out 150 girls. Ping pong was reorganized this year with 46 girls participating. Badminton is a new sport in this part of the country and Is looked forward to with anxiety. ORCHESIS o. ' rchesis Is composed of a group of advanced dancers who are interested in dance design and composition as a means of creative art. They are striving for a true expression of the modern dance, which to be modern must find its theme In modern America. The club meets every Wednesday evening In the dancing studio. All University girls are eligible to join. On May i 8th the annual dance drama was held In the Coliseum. SWIMMING T he Tanksterettes, swimming club, organized last year with a membership of 30 girls, has had a happy and successful year. Besides its regular club activities, which have included weekly swims and intercollegiate meets with the College St. Katherine and Washington University, it has conducted the intramural swimming recreation hours. About 150 girls came out for the meets. On April llth the Tanksterettes, combined with the men ' s swimming club, put on an attractive water carnival which was planned on the order of the Olympic pageant. 3(iO— ,uL BASEBALL H, lit pin baseball was a new game at Nebraska this year. It was organized because of the need for another group sport. It was very successful and will be included in the program again next year. There were 167 girls participating, com- posing nineteen teams. The Huskerettes were the winners of the tournament. Outdoor base- ball was the closing sport last spring. There were 20 teams entered in an elimination tourna- ment in which the K B B ' s were winners. RIFLE FIRING R ifle firing opened late in January and con- tinued through March. Fifty girls were shooting regularly. The rifle firing team, composed of fifteen girls, was chosen each week from the high scores of the 50 girls who participated regularly. The main team competed with 20 different colleges in telegraphic meets. There were a number of perfect scores shot and the group as a whole improved a great deal. Any girl in the University may shoot. OUTING o. ' uting is a favorite sport among the girls. There are many types of hikes planned during the varied seasons of the school year. In the winter the snow hikes are regarded with enthus- iasm by the coeds. Star hikes and steak fries are also favorites. The treasure hunts have been planned for several years. Bicycle rides and even roller skating are included in the program. NEBRASKA BALL B ecause of its popularity among the University girls, Nebraska ball was used as an opening sport this year. The game is a form of cage ball. Nebraska has adopted its own rules and regula- tions. The winners were Kappa Phi, with the Kappa Delts as the runner-ups. There were 23 teams playing with a total of 309 girls. W. A. A. Program - I he Women ' s Athletic Association must select a varied program of sports so that there will be ample opportunity for every girl in the Uni- versity to participate in her favorite ones. The sports that were offered this year were: Hockey, paddle tennis, badminton, Nebraska ball, basket- ball, bowling, deck tennis, swimming, tennis, archery, orchesls (dancing), and hiking. f[ Clubs were Introduced into the W. A. A. last year and have become an Important phase of Intramural activity. Each club elects Its own head and governs Its activity with the assistance of its faculty advisor. Membership in each club Is open to all who are Interested and will take active part In the sport sponsored. The clubs organized this year and their heads are: Swim- ming, Alice Brown; orchesls. Miss Vail; rifle, Adele Tombrink; tennis, Winnie Shallcross; out- ing, Maxine Packwood; golf, Anne Bunting: archery, Miss McDonald. All together there were 133 girls active In club organization, d The winner of the intramural sports every year Is determined by the point system. A special plan Is carried out for every sport and the points are so arranged that participation will very nearly equal winning. There are three awards given. There Is a small plaque given to the winner of each Intramural sport. The plaques were given to: Paddle tennis — Chi Omega. Nebraska ball — Phi Mu. Bowling — Sigma Eta Chi. Basketball— l-X-L and Ne ' eds. Baseball— K-B-B. Deck tennis — Delta Gamma. Swimming — Alpha Phi. C A large plaque is given to the group with the largest total number of intramural points for the year. This year the plaque was won by the Delta Gammas, who had a total of 164 girls participating. The Chi Omegas came In second with 125 girls entered and they were given a large cup. d The statistics from last year were very inter- esting. The number of girls entered in all activi- ties was 1,957, and the total number of groups entering any activity was 32. The average num- ber of intramural activities entered by one girl was 13. The sports which called out the greatest number of girls was bow ling, with 392 girls par- ticipating. The Last Word he office is closed. Another edition of the Cornhusker has gone to press. A huge machine is set up to produce this book. Over seventy- five people worked on the editorial staff of the 1933. Aside from the practical experience one obtains in working on the staff he gains a con- centrated experience in human association. Contacts are made, friend- ships are formed and lasting memories are created. For this staff, the 1933 will live forever. It is our hope that you too will enjoy this edition. We have done our best. C[,Our feature section has been the specialty, and built in the spirit of fun. If I was a bit too strong in any write-up, you will pardon? Disraeli was right when he said, " It is much easier to be critical than correct. " CI,The book is dedicated to dad. This year above all we further realized his necessity. Why not take a little time off today and write to dad or mother? Tomorrow may be too late. CAnd so with thanks to the faithful business staff, and those members of our staff who worked, never tiring, we close up shop. The job is done. —THE EDITOR. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT: Calvin Coolidge — Harrls-Ev Ing Studio, F. D. Roosevelt — N-=)tional Committee. Queens — Townsend Studio. Carr.pus Co-eds — Haucks Studio. Fini UNIVERSITY OK NEBRASKA. LINCOLN • To the Student Body of the University of Nebraska Greetings : The Lincoln Chamber of Commerce presents its compli- ments to the student body of the University of Nebraska, and expresses its appreciation for the privilege accorded by the publishers of the Cornhusker Yearbook, to exte nd you welcome. The Lincoln Chamber of Commerce has been honored in the past, with the privilege of cooperating with the faculty and the student body in promoting the best interests of the University, and bespeaks for a continuation of that fine relationship. We also wish to avail ourselves of this opportunity of extending to Univer- sity students a reasonable use of the privileges of our club house - its lounge, library, recreation parlor and cafe. With every best wish for your fu- ture, we are. Cordially yours, THE LINCOLN CHAMBER OF COWIMERCE. By Secretary. UllJllllI 33831 Lincoln • considering you in all our affairs • • • Miller 6 Paine HOIKL LINCOLN Home of the Fopiiliii ' COLLEGE INN Saiulwich Shop (Just three Blocks from the Campus i Popular College Rendezvous . p C c r. n " r I. (. ' HOTEL CAPITAL iTuo r.loclis Siiulli lit ( " ainpusl Special Weekly and Monthly Rates to Students Operated by the Eppley Hotels Company TWO BEAUTIFUL BALLROOMS Excellent Itooms ii;i.. " )0 up JL THEK£ IS NO fMdJ:oL ADVICE JUAN THIS FOK IT is generally agreed that only a sma minority of the population avails itself of the services of the dental profession. Some sources estimate the number to be less than twenty per cent. However, it is a well known fact that people arc becoming more and more denta minded now that they are beginning to ap- preciate the great value of modern dental service to their health and happiness. Consider, then, what a wonderful oppor- tunity is offered to you dental graduates who are beginning practice just as this demand for dental service is gaining momentum! By establishing yourselves in the right locations and equipping your offices with new Ritter equipment which will enable you to take full advantage of your skill and pro- fessional knowledge, you will be prepared to meet this growing demand for high grade dental service. Let the Ritter Architectural Department help plan your office. Start out with equip- ment that is built up to a standard . . . not down to a price. Begin right . . . buy Ritter! Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc., Rochester, N. Y. BUY KITTEK OUR PLUMBING REPAIR CARS are equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your plumbing AAA STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING AAA " Twenty-four Hour Service " GEO. H. WENTZ, Inc. " Plumbers With a System " 1309 N Street B-1293 MAN POWER and ELECTRIC POWER Man power and electric power are largely responsible for the building o-f 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. Institutions like the Nebraska Power Company furnish the electric power . . . man ' s ally to aid him In the building of his home, his community, his nation. NEBRASKA POWER CO. COURTESY— SERVICE— LOW RATES UNION .STOCKY.VKD.S OF OMAHA Keeping Pace with Nebraska For forty-nine 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 CO. . . OF OMAHA . . HALE STUDIO Commercial Photographer Buildings Banquets Groups Parties Panoramas Flashlight PORTRAITS Phone B-1306 a42 So. 14th Street CAFE FOUNTAIN Holmes Recreation 1 6th and Farnam Streets SECURITIES BLDG. OMAHA BARBER SHOP 8 Chairs BILLIARDS 35 Tables Where the Students Like to Kat X. V. t ' orner OPEN nth and ) Sts. ALL NKiHT ji-mi ti;y (111; FAMOUS ACME CHILI Priced at 2oc per pint. I ' .Sc per (|uart. i;r)C per luilt gallon, aiui $1.2. " ] per .i;all()n. All kindK of Fan j I ' aslry Our S|KMiaIt . ' I ' he Bread ' I ' hal Made Mother (jiiit Itakin ACME BAKING COMPANY OPEN SINUAYS AND KVE.NIXCS t:{t() ' •( • ' Stre ' t riione 1!.7K;«I —369— The Land Looker (CROSS prairies and through iiy JL tiniherhintl, where lights in new liomcs twinkled at dusk, trudged the land-looker ot pioneer days. Hack ot him, in temporary quarters at a frontier settlement, was his t ' am- il ; ahead of him lay his opportunity to get a home. No soldier under Caesar, no " dough- hoy " under IV-rshing, ever marched with a heavier burden. A long rifle, an axe, an auger, a win- dow sash with panes in place and a huge knapsack, made of heavy bed- ticking and crammed with clothing and provisions — those were among the accoutrements of the land-looker as he pressed on into the wilderness. He sought L ' ooii pl(jw land. I ' ' inding it, he located his quarter-section, built his pr e-emption shanty, and lived in it the three days necessary to hold his claim for a year. Then, back more than a hundred miles to the frontier village and his family. Soon his emigrant wagon was on the westward trail — an ox-drawn wagon, making six miles a day. Boys trudged behind the wagon, driving milch cows and pigs. Mother sat in the front seat lulling the baby to sleep. Father strode, with long whip in hand, and long rifle in convenient grasp, beside the oxen. Stored back in the wagon, were the household goods — home- made furniture, home-made bedding, home-made ciothing,spinning wheels, loom and crockery, in a coop, at the rear, were a half-dozen chickens. .And swung up lightly to one sido of the wagon was that symbol of civiliza- tion, chief reliance of the pioneer farmer — a John Ueere plow. Days and days of slow travel, .uid then — — a new home-light beameil the mes- sage ot achievement across the prai- rie at dusk; another famih ' was es- tablished, ready with the John Deere plow to win a prosperous farm from the wilderness. Thus, U)iig ago, in the hearts of pio- neers to whom a good plow meant everything, the seeds ot good will for John Deere were planted — good will that extends today to John Deere ccjuipment for practically every tarm- ing operation. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. OMAHA and SIDNEY, NEBRASKA SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND STORAGE MOVERS— STORERS— PACKERS Fire-Proof Buildings — Separate Locked Rooms Your (Joods Are Safe In Our Care A OFFICES 301 XO. KKiHTH SrUEET I ' HOXES n-iJUl, l!-4t44 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Paramount Laundry Co. " For Skill and Care Beyond Compare " BACHELOR SERVICE WIC DARN YOUR SOCKS AND SEW ON BUTTONS Social functions and business wear call for nicely lauiuleivd shirts and collars. Nowhere is the quality of this work higher than that sent out from our splendidly equiijped plant. Men who display sood taste in dress have unusually discerning judgment in refiard to laundering. Phone F-2373 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA COLLEGE OF MEDICINE GREEN ' S WALL PAPER PAINTS - - GLASS ARTIST ' S SUPPLIES GIFTS 1527 O Street Gather with the Crowd at the " Moon " + + SHORT ORDERS— LUxNCHEONS AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE + + BUCK ' S COFFEE SHOP ACROSS FRO.M CA.MITS When Two : Students f l m Wppf f • 1 PART OF THE CONVERSA- TION IS INVARIABLY ABOUT TEXT-BOOKS AND -jjl SUPPLIES. OF COURSE l BI L ' T OBTAIN THEM AT l m LONG ' S WHERE COMPLETE A LINES OF BOTH ARE ( CARRIED ' ■ ' ■ -Bis. r • 1 1 1 LONG ' S il 1 College Book r Store TO GET SATISFACTION It is iinpDi ' tant that yoii buy a ( o4 il Vat -h BULOVA— GRUEN— ELCIN HAMILTON— ILLINOIS are aUvay.s in stock. PAY I SMAM. AMOUNTS Boyd Jewelry Co. •Jth iUid ) Streets L1.V( ' ( I,. The Northwestern Mutual OF MILWAUKEE A GOOD LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY FRANKLIN MANN, GENERAL AGENT 411 BARKER BUILDING OMAHA ♦ . The . . V entral Cafe REAMS— MERADITH LOWER PRICES Courteous Service ALWAYS OPEN 1325 P STREET In the Fall In the Winter In the Spring . . . Eddie Jungbluth AND HIS ORCHESTRA CAMPUS FAVORITES After all— :t ' s the Orchestra that makes the affair .... PRINTING That ' s our busmess + + OVER 23 YEARS OF SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS + + BOYD PRINTING CO. 113 South 14th St. Castle, Roper Matthews B-6501 + + MORTICIANS— AMHULANCE GOOD THINGS TO EAT . . . ■ ■ BEACHLY BROS. GESCHWENDER ' S MARKET 1450 O Street B-3179 FAIRMONT ' S ICE CREAM AND DAIRY PRODUCTS They ' re Pasteurized for Your Protection THE FAIRMONT CREAMERY COMPANY Lincoln, Nebr.— Phone M2397 (; )vi;uN()US waitini; room, state caimtoi. j t€t£ rye ' !21fI ±_Ca yriAttAJie, ry j Executive Off ' ces HOTFl CX)RMri ' KER LINCOLNS LARGEST AND flNEST HOTEL NOER SCMIMMCL DIRECTION Lir(COL?( NEBRASKA Dear Cornhuskers: FRIENDSHIP - what a magic word. What visions it conjures up and what memories it stirs. And, strangely it will come to mean more to you as the years pass. The friend- ships that have gro " »n up during these college days will he a permanent source of pleasure to you. Some of you will remain here, others will want to return occasionally from your various posts of duty to renew those happy friendships. While not of you, my brother Bernard and I have always been for you. We have been delighted in your company and in the opportunity to be your hosts. It is our hope that you will always consider us your friends and, on returning to Lincoln, will come to see us. = = 1 2 Lr: W. vW, STfllST UlITtl Tt1€ I " n I V,, 1 uipmenr It is good sound professional and business sense to start your dental career knowing that you have not wasted any of your lime or money on equipment of doubtful practice-building value. The dental cabi- net too, should have your most careful con- sideration, and for many good professional reasons, should be the best you can afford. Of course — it should be an American Dental Cabinet, as 80% of all dental cabinets in use are American Dental Cabinets. Can 48,000 dentists be wrong? ni€fli]]€Roncfl5inacQ Tujo Rivers, UJ is. GRASS ELLI C. p. Nitric Acid C. P. Sulphuric Acid C. P. Hydrochloric Acid C. P. Ammonium Hydroxide C. P. Glacial Acetic Strictlv ( liemicallv Pure The Grasselli Chemical Co. l.NCOKl ' ORA IKl) CLEVKLANl). OHIO HratK ' lR ' s in All Priiu ' ipal ( ' itios Send f Folder FOR SNAPPY SERVICE (ALL + + BUTLER ' S CLEANERS AND DYERS + + Cleaners to Students for 20 Years the advancement of the human race is determined by how much BETTER you and Tdo things— with this in mind we serve our foods A GOOD PLACE TO EAT B-75-0 234 North 12th Street C. 15. liINDELL, Proprietor HEN SPEIER ' S GIVE YOU FAR GREATER VALUES IN STRICTLY NEW SMART CLOTHES FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN THINK of Buyins a New Bradford Commander Suit, Overcoat, Topcoat, or Tuxedo Suit A Standard Quality, Handsomely Trimmed. Full ot Snap, Style, in New Grays, Tans, O.xt ' ords, Etc., in Double and Single Breasted Models at Such a Lot I ' rice of - l6.50 OTHKHS, it;i.-,.00 to $3.5.00 See Them and Coinpare Speter% AERIAL VIEW OF OMAHA .S BUSINE.S.S .SECTION af E QUIPMENT nvestmenf- mtcm Expense A, LppROACHiNG the purchase of equipment with the thought that it is merely a compulsory expense, to be minimised by buying as cheaply as possible, would be equivalent to bargaining for a low-priced college course with the sole idea of saving money. Both the college course and the equipment are invest ' ments, both should have capital value, both will return dividends in proportion to their quality and complete- ness. S. S. White Equipment is made and sold on this basis — on the premise that nothing can be too good as a dentist ' s investment. If he buy real estate, it should be good, if he buy bonds they should be sound, in any in- vestment he should look for permanency of value and adequate return — his equipment certainly should be a high-grade investment. Furthermore, the olfice and the operatory are the dentist ' s daytime home — they should be conveniently and adequately equipped for his comfort and efficiency and as an inspiration for his best effort. From the patient ' s point of view the dental office should be in- viting and reassuring; it should proclaim up-to-date, competent, and reliable service. S. S. White Equipment lends itself to the perfection of these ideals. Olfice planning service furnished by the S. S. White Company and by the dealers who sell S. S. White Equipment, and the liberal terms of purchase enable the dentist to make his investment in equipment highly satisfactory in every consideration. CO-OPERATING WITH THE DENTAL PROFESSION SINCE 31: — S78 JE STANDARD MARKET SANDLOVK-H liROS. WHOLESALE PROVISIONS Corn Fed Meats Our Specialty I ' hoius Il- .-) M, l!- ir f):; 1.- :{.-) (» Slicct, KiiKoln BAK€R-D0C4I€RTY €nGRAVinc CO. OMAHA. NEBR. BOB ' S COFFEE SHOP + + S. W. Corner 14th and O Streets ALWAYS OPEN JOSLYN MEMORIAL When in Omaha Hotel Conant 250 Rooms with Bath Rates $L50 to $2 50 L I . » ! i» . ■i mmniiiiii-nn rnmnnmniE coniFtfiii ' 31© south t-weiri-h , lincolr , riebro kc Th AK-SAR-BEN When you go to Chicago, enjoy the advantages of NEBRASKA ' S GREAT TRAIN Lv. Lincoln Lv. Omaha Ar. Chicaso 7:00 pm 8:30 pm 8:30 am Matched Pullmans Roller bearings Lounging car Salon club car Radio Buffet Valet Bed rooms Ak-Sar-Ben shop Reclining chair car (seats free) m For earlier Chicago ttr rival The FAST MAIL Lv. Lincoln 4.55 pm Lv. Omaha 6. 1 5 pm f ( inner on the Vr. Chicago 7.05 am I train RESERVATIONS— TICKETS City Ticket Office 142 So. 13th St. Lincoln, Neb. Phone H-65.3- ' JI. P. Kauffman, General Agent Burlington TWENTY YEARS » » PRODICING ONLY The Hig hest Quality Commercial PHOTOGRAPHS Frederick Macdonald Commercial Photographer 2J8 X . Eleventh LINCOLN Phone 1J-4J)«4 PcoriT Is Reflected in More Than Money POSITION— PLACE— POWER As well as money is the profit for you when you have the ability to UEXDEU A NEEDED SERVICE Business Needs You If You Are Well Trained ASK ABOCT IT Lincoln School of Commerce . U-niber Xatl. Assn. of Accredited Com ' l Schools !• and Hth Streets Lincoln, Nebraska ACDX Dental X-Ray J n I L ■ ■ • y° " ' " " S d one in your new office I EADERS in the dental profes- ' ' sion have their own X-Ray units. They find that making their own radiographs enables them to spend their time more profitably and speeds their work with greater efficiency and accuracy. The fact that many of these leaders have chosen the CDX Dental X-Ray Unit evidences its superiority. The CDX Dental X-Ray Unit hangs suspended from the wall. It is 100 per cent electrically safe. You and your patient can touch the CDX while in operation without any danger of shock. And owning a CDX is not an expense. A liberal monthly payment plan will enable you to pay each monthly installment from the revenues derived and still have a profit. In starting out you cannot afford to be without this Important tool of your profession. Write for full information. GENERAL ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 2012 Jadifoa Boulewd Chicago.llL.U.S.A. X-RAY CORPORATION f ollege1?boiti FACTS AND RUMORS CUSSED AND DISCUSSED IN MAGEES KOLLEGE ROOM Volume 8 No. XXX CUT YOURSELVES SOME CAKE HENRY KNEW US BACK IN 1902 Soiiif of our eolk ' gians who got into law folloge until the world out- side warmed up a bit may think they ' re old timers. Likewise, some of the ones who are still in the insti- tution beeau.se they ' re too darned dumb I pardon us, Jlr. Curtis) to get out thinlv they ' i-e uettino- rusty with age. Of eoiirse they ' re old timers but they ' re mere youngsters eomparcd to Henry, class of 1902. (4ood old Henry. He came back with the missus (a former Theta) and the seven little ones the other day. He told lis he didn ' t know his son in university — he was dolled np so sliek with his Jlagee ' s clothes. " I can see that the smooth young fellers of 1933 buy their outfits at Magee ' s just as the best dressers did back in ' 02 " , Henry said. " And your Service — it ' s even better now than before. Then I didn ' t see how you could improve it but you have. " Henry said ours was the only store he remembered from the days gone by. " That ' s right, " we told him. " Been here for more than thirty years now — ever since 1902. " Henry, who is mighty pleased with oui- snappy new styles, got to remin- iscing. " Gosh. " he .said, " I ' ll never forget how thrilled Xancy used to be when I came around all decked out in my Magee ' s things. I don ' t think I ' ll ever have landeil her if it hadn ' t been for them. " THE SON ABSCONDS John, John, the brakeman ' s son, Stole my girl and atratj he run. The girl tore loose — oh n ' hat a goose, For she could have ridden in the old caboose. IT CAN BE ET AND STILL HAD Startling Confessions of a Coed to Her Diary Sunday: Diary, DEAR, I had the most (JORGEOUS time last night and it was so funNY, too. I had A date with the SWEETEST little BETA and what DO you TIIIXK. We were DANCING along — divine- ly—when all of a SUDDEX he .stopped AND .said, " Let ' s tiET our coats and GO TALK politics! " I couldn ' t TlIAtilXE what HE meant but I WEXT out with HDl. And. DIARY, dear, do you know, I TIII.VK i)olitics is SO nice. I nevei ' KXEW In-fore, what they .AIHAXT when they SAID politics I.S a GAME. .Monday: 1 told ALL my I ' ll! .Ml " sisters about the POLITICAL ses- sion and WOI ' Ll) YOL beli ' ve it— THEY like politics, too. THEY all AVAXT to date DIPLO.MATS, which is what my BOY FRIEND sai.l he WAS. Thanks to my DELKHIT- l-TL outfit from MACiEE ' S I have (iOBS of DIPLO.MATS sw:iriiiiiig about nil ' . —383— In Missouri it ' s jellying. In Texas it ' s beaning But here in dear ol ' Xebraska, hats off, suh, it ' s caking. Caking — who hasn ' t heard of the gentle art? (Apologies to the wit who coined that term.) Possibly Mizzou ' s name would be better than ours — at least there al- ways seems to be plenty of jelling going on in ye local cake shojjs. For instance, that raucous laugh that bursts forth whenever the Pi Phis get in a huddle. The Kappies, too, have their mo- ments of cake. Theirs is a different type, though, — sort of on the panto- mime order. Sophisticated noses tilt upward as they calmly survey the disgusting crudities about them. Oh, deah! Pardon us, while we sip our tea. Beaning Wduldu ' t be a bad title, eithci ' . but think of the trduble some of the Delta (iammas would have with their English accents. They ' d almost have to drop tin- long " e " on been else think how funny it would sound, " Ya-as, I ' ve bene beaning, old top. " t»h fudge! Slip me the stalk, I want to bi ' an someone. Xevertheless, and all in all, caking is a mar -elous jiastime. Who would i ' orego it . ' Or rather, who cdulcl I ' oi-ego it? Caking is just as much a i)art of the collegian ' s education as, well, you name it ! W e Pro bably Cleane d Your Mother ' s or Dad ' s Garments When They A ' ere in the University ' THIS IS OUR 29TH YEAR IN LINCOLN " ■ ■ ■ ■ MODERN CLEANERS LEO SOT ' KI-P — DICK WESTOVER Custom Permanent Waves INDIVIDUALIZED SERVICE VOGUE BEAUTY SHOPPE SADIE COONEY 23. " ) Stuart Building Phone B2. ' )2( STOP AND SHOP . . on the way to class, or home — the convenient " half way " service sta- tion for students. Supplies and Stationery. GRAVES PRINTING CO. STATIOXKHS — I ' lJIXTEKS — KXGKAVEHS JUST SOl ' TH OF I ' MVERSITY TEMPLE 312 Xorth Twelfth Street m Lincoln ' s only Dine and Dance Restaurant Strictly Clean j j HARRIS Biisi7iess Atmosphere Courteous Service Mananor Artificially Cooled 128 NORTH ELEVENTH STREET Music by HOWIE CHRISTENSEN and his Orchestra (College lUitnl for the (. olligf Croicil ... NO COVER CHARGE —884 — " Preserve the Present for the Future " " riginality, personality, together - with technique contribute in making our portraits superior " TOWNSENDS STUDIO 226 South Eleventh Street For Your Party Decorations CALL Ernie Lindeman Art Studio, Inc. Decorators the past four years of all the Big Party Events Producers of Prize Winning Home Coming Displays SPECL L RATES TO ALL UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS ON SIGNS AND DISPLAYS FOR ANY EVENT CALL B-6000 RISH PARTY DECORATIONS OVR SPECIALTY Office State Theater liuilding DEHNER ' S Custom Made MILITARY BOOTS HOLLOW TREES and SAM BROWNE BELTS Guarantees Service Style Quality Leathers and Workmanship THE DEHNER COMPANY Incorporated Omaha, Nebraska • ■wr tKr That Week End in Omaha at the PAXTON offers . . Plenty of Dancing Saturday Teas and Supper Dances Inviting Music Excellent Food Sensible Prices PAXTON . HOTEL . ' = = ?? OMAHA, NEBRASKA Still crowing about our Cornhuskers . . great folks . . Paxton and Nebraska link firmer . . . same old traditions in fine new buildings AAA That Coffee Shop . . Women Cooks give that ' ' homier " food AAA " Omaha ' s Favorite Rendezvous " Only the best is good enough —387— ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS As your finders meet the lesponsiNe keys of the Royal Portable Typewriter vour thoughts take life in neat, dear type. True ease of thought expression real inspiration! Students (,uicklv realize these advantages in their improved grades. Obtainable in a wide variety of colors and finishes. Price $60, complete with cariying case. Many prefer plan of ten monthly payments. NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY 1232 O Street Distributors —ass- Lincoln, Nebraska Student Supplies Approved School Supplies for every University Department To the Graduates Hcincnibcr We Specialize in MODERN BUSINESS EQUIPMENT For Your I ' lituie Ot ' l ' ice LATSCH BROTHERS Stationers, Office Fuiiiituie and Supplies 1124 " 0 " Street Van Sant School of Business l ' ' orly-t v() Vi ' iirs Traiiiing lor Hiisini ' ss CO-EDUCATIONAL DAY AND EVENING Elementary. Advanced and I ' ost-Graduale Training Student Aid Bureau } Xo Fees j I ' lacement Bureau j Ko Fees TONE C. DUFFY, Owner 207 So. 19(Ii Street IMione .I. .-|H»0 OMAHA, . Em{. Slv. Compliments of a FRIEND " • Sft - - ?; F J «r ' ' 7 -v. W0. A TVPlCAl, VVli.STEKN N lOlJKA.SKA KANtH ■:ms .,MMKm. Hauck ' s Studio SKOGLUND PHOTOGRAPHER Our Pictures Speak for Themselves 1216 O Street :: Phone B-2991 —890— ■ ■■t " " " " , . H »f iJ« i .-T-rwrntn DINE AND DANCE at the TERRACE GARDEN Chicago ' s Wonder Restaurant! Aiotcd for its fine food. s ar}{Ung dance music and lively floor re- rues. The Morrison Hotel is also the home of the Boston Oyster House, famous for over SO years. HEAD . . and SHOULDERS above the Rest Standing as a leader should . . . head and shoulders above the rest . . . the MorriKin welcomes its guests to 46 floors of hospitality and cheerfully efficient service. Every guest room is outside with bath, Servi ' dor, bed-head reading lamp and circulating ice-water. A special floor is reserved for ladies. For guests with cars, there are auto- matic garage facilities. The very location of the Morrison puts you on intimate terms with Chicago from the moment you arrive . . . shops, offices, theatres and rail- road stations are ALL nearby. You ' ll agree, the Morrison is a great hotel in a great citv. 2500 ROOMS $2.50 up LEONARD HICKS. ManaKJnK Director MCCCI €N HOTEL Madison and Clark Streets, CHICAGO THE RICH FLAVOR OF Roberts Milk will will you immediately . . . and the regularity of that same rich, delightful flavor, day in and day out, will please you every time you di ' ink it. Start Drinking- ROBERTS MILK Today Cliildreu need ROBERTS MILK Congratulations to You FHOM JACK PLAMONDON lie will personally api)reciatp vour patronage at the BEST LAUNDRY and the APEX CLEANERS DYERS Best Laundry B6531 Apex Cleaners B3331 ' Wear Clean Clothes " HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER Buy ' Em By the Sack 1141 Q Street 1718 O Street SHOT GUN SERVICE WKS ' I ' HKN NKHKASKA ' S Sl ' l.KN Don rarrsTTTr -aarwrm LEO BECK AND HIS OR.CHESTR.A CINCOUW— Ne R.ASK.A B-I205 A Nebraska Tradition " F-2288 GRAND HOTEL MRS. CHRIS ROCKE, Prop. Comfortable Rooms — Reasonable Prices Organization Dinners a Specialty PRICES THAT PLEASE LUNCHES DINNERS Corner of THflftli and Q S reet.s SARTOR ' Jfe-A Jewelry Company f.iOl O street ELGIN, GRUEN, HAMILTON AND ILLINOIS WATCHES fall This " Your Jewelry Store " Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Silver Fine Watch and Jeweliy Repairing IN YEARS TO COME Pictures Made With Your KODAK Will Be a Real Source of Pleasure Our Developing and Printing Will Please You IN ADDITION TO OUR COMPLETE LINE OF KODAKS AND PHOTO- GRAPHIC SUPPLIES WE HAVE A DEPARTMENT CONTAINING GREETING CARDS AND GIFT NOVELTIES EASTMAN KODAK STORES liK ' orporaltMl 1217 O STREET, LINCOLN, NEBR. Annual uaison Parad HF the thousands of annuals published by J universities all over the country during — the past eight years were assembled all in one place, you would find a very definite major- ity of them parading in Molloy Made covers.. And the CORNHUSKER would not be far behind be- cause, during the past eight years eight copies of the CORNHUSKER have carried covers made by the David J. Molloy Plant or its affiliate, the S. K. Smith organization. Now that the two organiza- tions are combined under one roof, it can safely be said that there has been no break in the con- tinuity of service to the CORNHUSKER staff dur- ing the past eight years. A flexible organization, prepared to serve any annual staff in connection with the development of an unusual cover, regardless of the financial problem which that staff might face from the standpoint of budget, regardless of the art theme which that staff may have in mind, is prepared to work for you. Complete information and data will be furnished on request, and your cover prob- lem will receive the personal attention of a man who has spent more years in creating and produc- ing annual covers than any other man in the country. A. A. Lubersky, Vice Pres. Sales Mgr., THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT, 2857 North Western Avenue, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. 394- ■ p nj . MAKef S OF PeR-PeCT PKINTINQ PLATCS oesiqNeR.5 op pisriNQLiisheDTeAR. books GENERAL INDEX AcariH 84-85 Ak Club 198 Agricultural College 50 Ak ExfCUtive Boartl 71 All University Parties. 239 Alpha Chi Omi-ira 86-87 Alpha Delta Pi ....88-8!l Alpha Delia Thi-ta. 90-!ll Alpha Cuinma Rho 92-93 Aliiha KappM Psi _ _ 204 Ali ' ha I ambda Delta. Alpha Omicron Pi „ Alpha Phi Alpha SiCTna Phi . lphH Tau Omega. Alpha Xi Delta.... Alpha Zeta ,_.._ 19.1 94-95 96-97 _... 98-99 100-101 102-103 ..190 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. .210 American Society of Chemical Knuineers 207 American Society of Mechanical Engineers..208 Army Staff .... 268 Arts and Sciences Collcfre ti Athletics _ 821-362 Athletic Boar.1 of Contiol _ 325 Athletic Manajrei 327 Athletic Ticktt Saks Committee 327 AwKwan 260 261 A. W. S. BoaiiL 6 ' l Barb Council 68 Barb Interclub Council 72 Ba.skrthall 343-344 Beta Gamma SiEma- _ _ 101 Beta Thcta Pi _ 104 1(1 Bis- Sister Boaui 70 Bizad Executi e Board 71 Bizad News . 226 Block and Bridli _ 180 Board of Rejfents „ 45 Business Administiation College o2 Campus CtKxls 246 Carrie Belle Raymond Hall .224-225 Chancellor „ 47 Cheer I -aders _ „ 330 Chemical EnKineering Society. - 209 Chi Omesa 106-107 Chi Phi _ _ 108-109 Coaches _ _ „ _ 333 Co lleife of Agriculture 50 College of Arts and Sciences „ 53 College of Business Administration 52 College of Dentistry 51 College of Engineering „ 54 College of Law „ _ 55 College of Pharmacy 59 Coi-nhusker „ „ 254-257 Cornhusker Countryman . _ „ 262 Corn Cobs 328 Council of Religious Welfare 227 1) Daily Nebraskan 258-259 Dairy Club 199 Dean of Student Affairs 48 Dean of Women , 49 Debate 287 Delta Chi _ 110-111 Delta Delta Delta 112-113 Delta Gamma 1M-11. ' ' Delta Omicron 281 Delta Sigma Delta 219 Delta Sigma Lambda 116-117 Delta Sigma Phi _ 118-119 Delta Sigma Pi _ 192 Delta Sigma Rho 287 Delta Theta Phi _ 220 Delta Upsilon _„ „„ . 122-128 Delta Zeta 124-125 Dental Colleire - _ 51 Department of Women ' s Physical 356- Dept. nf Women ' s Phys cal Educat on S56 282-283 K ..„ 54 .._ 211 EnKineers " Week Committee 212 58 F Farmers ' Fair Board 201 249 126-127 Fine Arts 277-287 Finis 363 First Battalion „ 271 Football .331-342 79-185 a 286 128-129 223-230 Girls ' Commercial Club.. 206 46 57 Home Eennomics Assoc ation 216 187-196 251 82 I 64-65 Tnterfratcrnity Ball 236 Inter fraternity Council 80 Intramural Managers 352 .Tournalism. School of 60 .Tuniors 313-320 Junior-Senior Prom 237 K Kappa Alpha Theta. 130-131 Kappa Beta 230 Kappa n.lta 132-133 Kappa Kappa Gamma 134-135 Kappa Si ' Tna 136-137 Kosmet Klub 278-279-280 Lambda Gamma 229 Law College 55 M Mav Queen 247 Men ' s Commercial Club 203 Men ' s Glee Club... 284 Men ' s Intramural Sports 353-354 MilitaiT 267-276 Military Ball _ 238 Mortar Board ...66-67 Mu l ii Epsilon 196 N ••N " Club 326 Nebraska Sweetheart 248 N ubhi ns 324 Nu-Me is 217 Palla lian Liteiaiy Society 218 Panhellenie Council 81 Pershing Rifles _ 188 Pharmaceutical Club 202 Phi Chi Theta. 205 Phi Delta Ph i .- , 214 Phi Delta Theta. 138-139 Phi Gamma Delta. _ 140-141 Phi Kappa _ 142-143 Phi Kappa Psi 144-145 Phi Mu 146-147 Phi Omega Pi 148-149 Phi Sigma Kappa 150-151 Phi UpsM-n Om:cron — 194 Pi Beta Phi - 132-153 Pi Kappa Alpha „ 154-155 Pi Kappa Phi - 156-157 a Queens - 246-251 R Regents. Board of _ „ 45 Regimental Staff 269 R. O. T. C. Band...- 285 R. O. T. C. Sponsors 270 Scabbard and Blade. 276 School of Journalism 60 Seconil Battalion 272 Seniors - _ 298-811 .Sisrma Alpha Epsilon ..158-159 Sigma Alpha Iota. _ 160-161 Sigma Alpha Mu 162-163 Sigma Chi _ 164-165 Sigma Delta ChL 264 Sigma Delta Tau 166-167 Sigma (iamma Epsilon 213 Sigma Kappa _ — 168-169 Sigma Nu -..- 170-171 Sigma Phi Epsilon 172-173 Sigma Phi Sigma. 174-175 Sigma Tau 193 Social Events 235-239 So rorities 79-185 Sponsors — 27G Sports Board „..S58 Student Council _ 62-68 Student Administration 61-73 Student Publication Board 26.3 Swimming _ 349 Ta.ssels 329 Tau Kappa Epsilon 176-177 Teachers College 56 Theta Phi Alpha 178-179 Theta Sigma Plii -.263 Theta Xi " - ' " ' Third Battalion _ - 278 Tii-K Club 215 Track - 345-319 IT University 4-H Club -..- 200 University Y. W. C. A 228 W. A. A -AiA-J ' il Women ' s Intramural Sports 360-361 Women ' s Physical Education Department. .356 Xi Psi Phi 222 7. Zeta Beta Tau - 182-183 Zeta Tau Alpha. 184-18.. mi 4i({,iit lio-jmvcU, Cottrtt ' Hft National IIi ul i iiaili A Acme Lunch, Chili Parlor, and Bakei7. 369 American Cabinet Co - _...376 Annex Cafe . _ - _ 384 Apex Cleaners _ 892 B Baker-Docherty Engraving Co 879 Beachley Bros ..374 Beck, Lio. Orch .«tra 893 Best Laundry. The 892 Bob ' s Coffie Shop 879 Boyd Jewelry Co ....373 Boyd Print ing Co _ 874 Buck ' K Coffee Shop 871 Bun. The 877 Burgei ' -Baird Engraving Co. -.896 Burlington Rout... The 881 Butler ' s Chaners «■ Dyers -...877 V Capital Engraving Co _ 881 Caiiital Motel 866 Castle, Roper Matlivws _ 874 Central Cnfc- 878 Connnt Hotel 880 Co-ori HiM.k Stnre 392 CornhuskiT Hotel 870 D Deere. John. Plow Co 370 Dehner Co.. Inc 386 ADVERTISING INDEX Eastman Kodak .Stoles. Inc 393 !• ' Vn rmont Creamery Co 374 Franklin Mann 373 (i General Electric X-Ray Corp -.382 (Jeschwender ' s Market 874 Grasselli Chemical Co.. The _ 376 Graves Printing Co - 384 Grand Hotel 393 Green ' s Wallpaper Paints 371 11 Hale .Studio 3«9 HaucU Sludin 390 HolmiK Recreation 369 II. .lei DHamburger 392 J .l.iiigl.lulh, Eddie, Orcheslra 374 Ijilsch Bros 389 Lincoln Hotel - - 366 Lincoln Sebo.il of Commerce 882 Lindemiin, Ernie. Art Studio 386 I,ong ' « ( ' ..H.-ge Book Store...- 372 M MiieJ ..niil.l Photographers 882 Mi.g.-. ' s 883 396 Mill.r Paine Mmlern Cleaners , Morrison Hotel ,, ..366 ..884 ..891 N .368 ..888 Nebraska Power Co , Nebraska Typewriter Co, P Paramount I.aundi-y Co... Paxton Hotel R Ritter Dental Mfg. Co.... Robertji Dairy Co S Standard Market SJ9 Sartor Ji-welry Co., Speier ' s, Inc , Smith-Malloy Co, 371 887 867 892 898 -877 .394 Sullivan Transfer Storage Co 871 T Townsend Studio 88. V Union Sloek Yiinls Co 369 V Van Sant SchcHil of Business 889 Vogue Beauty Shoppe - ...384 W Wenti. GiKi, H„ Inc 868 White Dental Mfg, Co.. The S, S 378 J4C0B NOSTH i CO. PRINTERS, LINCOLN I p ollege FACTS AND RUMORS CUSSED AND DISCUSSED IN MAGEE S KOLLEGE ROOM Volume 8 No. 15 HOWDY-DOODLE-DO, HUSKERS! Put Your Eyes To The Keyhole Sjn ' iikiiig of roiuaucf, Mary I onise iStet ' U. a sweet Delta Gam- ma, lia.s been s|ieii(linj; a jjood deal of the smiimer witli Owen Jolin son. Si;, ' nia Xn. in Sti-onislmii;. — Magce ' s — Itnrton Uridges and Knliy Sliell mly are ijeispiiin.n over an inno- eentappeariug little item in tlie Suinlay Journal anuouuciug their ' nga;;enient and future niarriaiic The item ' .s all wet lieeause Burl has his Sigma Xu jiin on Jlaxine Siokes in Omalia and Huby is be- ini; true to a eei ' tain A.T.O. It ' s a trifb- embarrassing even when these latt ' r cirenmstances are known, say Knby and Hurt as they try to figui-e wlio put them on the spot. — .Ifagi ' c ' s — Hobert Kelly. I ' i K.A. who is with the I ' liited I ' icss in Deiivei-, got tired of looking at the riv(»r whib ' vacationing in his X ' ebras ka ( " ity home and eame into Lin- coln one (lay, — Magic ' s — Tmogonc Souders and i ' .elty K(dly, Nebi ' aska City Kajipas, lrop into llie capital city on -e in awhile. Tliey have tin distinct ion of being about tlie only Kapi)as who haven ' t crashed the newsjia- l)ers ( itlier as an advertisement for bieyles or kitchen contrivan- ces. — fag •i• ' s — Tt has lieen said TTarriet Cum HYMN OF A BACHELOR Buttons here, buttons there But none where they belong. The darling laundry sees to that Then charges good and strong. Garters here, garters there But none worth a darn, iVly darling roommate sees to that Then laughs at me in scorn. Even my suspenders have Stretched themselves in woe — I guess I ' m to blame for that. But anyway, it ' s so! Imagination, you ' re only fair. So 1 can ' t depend on you To keep me all together — What ' s a man to do? L ' Envoi Replenish your worn-out Accessories at Magee ' s, Of course! mins is seeing Herb (iardner ev- ery nigiit in Seward, except when Paul Ilildebrand liapapens to be tliere. Paul is with an insurance company in Lincoln. — Magcc ' s — Leonard Conkliu, one of tlu ' obi guard Sig ( ' his, has landed him •self ,-i swell job in .Toilet, Illinois. — Mtigt-e ' s — Ray Frerichs is trying cases with the tall corufields of Tal mage as audienee, and doing var ions other things to get in shajie foi- his last year of law at Ne- biaska. — Magrc ' s — (Jeiu ' Hobb, well known lU ' . is iiere visiting his ])arent,s. (iene is now doing advertising for William Kamlolph Hearst in New York City. (continued on page 2) Football Dope Full Of Flame Football flash ! .Xebraskans may confidently look forward to a team this fall that po.ssesses the same fiery spir- it as that of last year. From all indications, the team is going to click. ' nu . ' ill know what that means. I!ig times on the gridiron. So big ilie I ' lii l)(dts w ill even leave their aflcrnooii teas to come see. " ' got this dope straight from one who knows — so it isn ' t " no cows or heifers " . The latter |)hrase. of cotirse. meaning " bull only " . ( " oach Hible is at i)re.sent vaea- lioning in the South. The rest of llu ' team is vacationing and doing otiicr things in various jiarts of I he ((juntry. . nd before long Ihcy ' ll all be back with that old .est, rai-ing to go for X " ebra.ska. Hats off, r ' oiMihuskers! o — o — Wh.ifs this— Flo Miller step- ping out on ( lussie fJalleher? Surely not. It must have bwii just oiU ' of those things — a lone- so?nc night, a nice dancer hap|)en- ing along, and so a ti ' ip to the gay music of . ntelope park. Flo was there but we bet (ins knew about ii all the time. — Magee ' s — Two word description of danc- ing by Dale Parker and Helen Ledford — flitting about. MAGEE ' S KOLLEGE ROOMER UNCLE JIMMIE HUSKER SAYS: I ' olly MeJShaue, uauglily litth- Ali)lia I ' hi, got herself a police tag the other day for i«uking over- time, or something. She got out of it all right, though. Siiiii)l.y tui-iied the well-known feminine wiles on the officers at headquar- ters and they not only tore up the tag hnt darned near apologized for making her come there. —Magce ' s — Wonder if Delores Iternhardt. Alpha Chi. and Howie Smith, Pi KA, are still together. — Magce ' s — Alumni Note: Art Ziemer, Sig Nu, now working with Staudni-d Oil in the east is contcmi lating the tie-thnt binds with a little Mrideport, Conn., red head. Also, Hob Brittin, Phi Psi, is acting :is « |M rator for the new police radio system. — Magfe ' s — ' i ' hdse of us in town this sum- mer were treated to something spfH ' ial in the form of ;i world jire niier of " The Ooldeii Goose " . Wi ' itfen by .1 former Nebraskan. Fred Ballard, it will not be i)lay ed on Broadway until September. Wei ' cii ' t we the smarty first night- i-rs? The University Players gave it ill a most entertaining way at the Temple. — Magi-r ' s — .Tolinny Kline and TTolly Fet- ters, just a couple of old love birds, are biding theii- time un til their marriage in the fall. — Jngrc ' !: — I ' hi] Brownell can har llv wait until fall when he ' ll enter llah- vahd. J eoia Scliill says she ' s aw- ful glad to .sit her I ' hil pui-suing higher education so .strenuously l ut it ' s gouiia Ik- kind of lone- some ' round the Ali)ha Xi Delt house. — Magic ' s — •lack Thompson, too, was con- sidering Harvard the last we knew. But perhajis Katie Clark, that little Theta beauty, has talk- ed him out of it by now. — Magce ' s — llowiU-d Allaway has gone in for this editor business in a big way. He ' s now guiding the destin- ies of a i)aper in Wyuot. — Magce ' s — We wonder if Dick Mulliner and Curly Smith, those versatile Phi Psis, ever tried to smoke any of the cigars they ' re selling for Dick ' s dad. La w .x Put Your Eyes To The Keyhole (continued from page 1) I ' oor Woodie Magee! He ' s all alone now .since JIarian Cre.ssey went to Estes Park for the re- mainder of the summer. The worst of it Ls, you can ' t tell how many bad lM)ld fraternity men might be lurking in those mountains. — Magce ' s — Bill Larimer, who recently was married to d-etchen Beghtol, is the new manager of KFOK. — Magce ' s — Marjone Pope is doing the rliumba and various other slioek ing dances (t« natives of Imt hometown Chadron) just to keep amused. — yi ■«;,■■ i- ' .v — Helen Morrow. heii she isn ' t in a swimming jiool. is at liei ' honm in Scott.sbluff. — Magce ' s — Gertrude ( lark is back in her Illinois home. But Chuck, dear, can ' t be far awav. Mimma Minnie ' s Male Dearest Minnie: 1 have been working so hard to get a lot of names on my beer re- monstrance petition but I just haven ' t had any luck. What would you suggest? Anxious Dear Anxious: Drop out to the Kappa Sig house. I ' m sure you would find a bunch of ardent supporters there. Minnie — Magce ' s — Dear Minnie: Do you think it .silly for me to hold hands with my I ' i Phi when we ' re in shows? Teke Dear Teke: Sort of a Tekelish situation, isn ' t it? But I think you ' re darn- eil wise. She might be holding those of the man on her other side if you didn ' t do it. Minnie Knows — Magce ' s — De.ir ilin: 1 have been living such a dis- jointed life. What shall T do? Perjde.xed. Deal- Perplexed: Disjointed life, eh? I su|)i ose you ' re one of these birds what can IkmkI his fingers to touch the back of his wrists. They say glue is good for mending joints on chairs. Of ccnirse, T wouldn ' t call you a big stick but you might try it. — . fagcc ' s — liu. dear: Do you recommend love fop me? I ' m IS, slender but full of iiirves. blonde, bliieeyeil, and know my business. Wondering, hear M ' oiidering: Love is a!).solutely the only thing for you, honey. What ' d you say your tele|)hone number was? Minnie, the inquirer. MAGEE ' S KOLLEGE ROOMER KEEP yOUR SCANTIES ON, WE ' RE GETTING TO YOU Sti-ikf u the BuudelliTo, it ' s i ' iis( ' uil)U ' time. Matcliing euseiu- bk ' s, if you {ileaw. ileuds you win. Tails j ' ou win. You could evfii will with your eyes sliut, ino- vidinj; you had the good luck to pick a Baudellei-o. We ' re not talkiug pig Latiii, girls, even thungli it i iobably wouUl III ' apju ' opriate from tlie tremeudous hit Ucueral Halbo made with the ladies. Italian air comma uders, howe er, ai ' e far be- low us— eveu at 20,000 feet. We- re soai ' ing to the skie.s with tlie gorgeou.s styles for fall. Uaudellero matcliiiig ensembles — J-piece uovelty knit woolen dress, hat and gloves to match — that ' s it. We knew we " d recover from that pineapple coke event- ually to get the news to you. These dresses have lastex at the waist and wrists, assuring a perfect snug fit. And who doesn ' t love tliat? The hats ai-e dai-ling — lit- tle rabl)it ' s ears flop over one eye wlien you get tliem tUted right. The gloves are knitted gauntlets. All for f l(».7.- . Black is going to be an awful good color although rust, brown. and green will all be in the mon Slieer woolens in tjie above col ors with shoulders like fo rtball pads almost are ;ill the rage. Tiie skirt.s are straight line and most of tlie detail is centered in the shoulders. Tliey ' re broad-should ered. and thougli it may soiiinl like we were making a (Jeorge SauiT (iiil of y iu. you ' ll like them. The price is f?.!). " ). Another i eek at fall fashions shows dresses from Ganisa wool and (Jamsa .satins, faille and rough crepes. They ' re slieer faii- rics, more resembling a knilled product. Since combinations seem to be the order of the day. the.se gowns, too. have taken iiii the idea. Tliere are combinations of embossed material, and of two fabrics — satin and wool, and sat- in and cieiie. .lust one more peek — and you ' ll see Eel gray, a bluisli brown cast, as a striking new tone in many things. That ' s better than .seeing ri- !, isn ' t it? o — o WEDDINGS Among the more thrilling wedd- ings of the season was that of Bob l)obsou and Lucille Carrothers, Tlieta and former Nebraska sweetheart, in St. .Joseph. Bob is said to have shaken so he re- sembled a man in a 90-mile gale. But Burt Bridges, a loyal close- mouthed friend was there tv calm hijs nerves and the result — anoth- er very happily mtu ' ried couple. Helen Byerly, Alpha Phi, and Darrell Gilford, Delta Tau, had a maguificeut setting for their re- cent wedding. It was in the moun- tiiins near Helen ' s Estes I ' ark home — at sunrise. Don ' t any of you smarties say anything about ]irobably just getting in then. t uite an affair was the mar- riage of Jack Zimiuer, Alpha Sig. ami Winifred Marrou in Win ' s home town of Brainerd. If you don ' t believe it, ask some of the l.jO who attended. A $!1,000 home is being built in Piedmont for Chick Stuart and his recent bride, the former Eliz- abeth Brown, Delta Gamma. Yes, marriage certainly seems lo 1)0 in the air this season. Even voiir editor succumbed. tieorge Feldt and his Tri-Delt w ife. formerly Miss Hansen, back ill town from their home in Super- ior. . I — Magrc ' s — Roscoe Ki-oger, the military man, drops into Lincoln from Grand Island occasionally to de- inon.strate he can gracefully exe- cute other steps than military — and with his jiretty brunet Alpha Chi sweetheart. Coeds Are Going To Work, It It Rumored We were glad to si-e in a recent (Mlitiou of the Omaha World-Her- ald that Nebraska coeds are going to work. The e. ainples — who are working their little fingers to the bone so poor old djid can use his spare cash on the market, no that ' s wrong — so that dad and the ])ockefbook will get a break. That ' s it I As if both weren ' t al- ready broke. Anyway, the e. amples : Jane .McLaughlin, Kappa, look- ing as though some bad man had just stepped on her toes. I ' ei ' haps her meauy boss? Kowena Beugtsou, Theta, prov- ing her ability by selling a very difficult) customer in a depart- ment store. The customer was a sorority sister. Still, though, may- be they are hard to sell. -Marjorie Douglas with a book and the pointed finger school teachers are always supposed to possess, teaching little kids in the orthopedic hospital. Martha Hershey, Alpha Clii, apparently getting in practice to snare some unsuspecting youth — she was using a broom in a most domestic fashion. Flo Miller as a stenographer — pardon us. secretary to the presi- dent. Katlierine Howard, I ' i I ' hi. re- jioiting style fashions ala Daily Xebraskan, And little Jeon Kathburn, standing by the yawning cavern known as the First Trust safe. She ' s one coed who counts some- thing besides pennies, o — Our Campus Romance i-eporter re|)orts that ZoUey Lerner and Dorothy Zimmer are still hitting it off nicely. — Magce ' s — Kenny Sutherland had a tough piece of luck recently. Thieves strijiped his car while parked here of lires, wheels, and — well. practically everything except its ii ' imtation. MAGEE ' S KOLLEGE ROOMER Warning " Summer Hung Pins Hard To Get Back Hush Up And Listen Close Whether it was " lover came baek to me " we nniMn ' t say. Any- way, Jane Youngsou liad a date witli Buss Mattson the otlier ni ht. — Magivs — Fi-eddie Nicklas is staging a nice comehack from his latest op- eration for a| |ien(licitis. Instead of a liig butter and egg man, Fred- die sliould be known as the big op- eration man. Ha went under the knife twice (hiring the past school year. Allhough he has cause to, w:e haven ' t heard of him pulling out ills .xhirl and starting to talk about his operations whenever he nii-ets someone. — Magie ' s — Mike Charters, the old maestro, is still slaying the ladies in the JIagna Charters way. — Magcc ' s — One of the hardest peoi)le to reach this summer is (ieorge Mick- el. He ' s the world ' s greatest com muter — always on his way either to or from (irand Island. The reason, of course, is Evelyn West. — Magcc ' s — The Shurtleff Arms has taken on new life this summer — tiiree new li es in fact. Tliey are Cobe Tomson. wild is ])lanning on rais- ing a little hell now that his folks have moved away making him an or]ihan. Bob Young, Cobe ' s broth er in I ' hi Kapiia I ' si, and Dick Devereaux, A.T.O. — Magcc ' s — .Mice I ' edley loves (»ril Barber so much she stayed in sunnner school just to be near him. But that ' s all right — our girl did that once. — fagce ' s — r.ciiiic Mastersou is lifeguard- iiig at the Muny jiool and enjoy ing life in general, as most life- guards do. — Magic ' s — .Morrii- . Uiii. Clii I ' lii. who is aciiuiring an Ll.l!. in Sliimmy Foster ' s college of law. spends a good deal of his time a few blocks away and three stoiies up. He ' s jiolice reporting for the morning .loiirnal. — Magcc ' s — Harriet Cruise is singing with Frank AVestphal ' s orchestra in Chicago, and also on programs all by herself. Listen in to the old familiar " Little Boy Blue " some time if you want a thi-ill. — Magcc ' s — Word comes from Estes I ' ark that Eddie Jungbluth ' s orchestra is going over big. It ' s the best in that section, said our observer, (iood for you, boys. — Magcc ' s — Harold Turner, one of the cam- pus institutions when it comes to a hot piano, is on his way back from a year ' s organ study in I ' aris. The A.T.O ' s should be prolyl of their man. — Magcc ' s — I ' ,;u-bara Sjioerry is going to France to study, lint how coulil you have missed it, after the heail- lines. We noticed that Leavitt Iiearlioiii was among those who entertained for her. Wonder what that means ? Anyway, Congrats Barbara, and oo-la-la! — Magcc ' s — .luliette Hietkeii has taken uji hike riding and can she handle a wheel : She looked itretty cute the day we saw her dodging cars on Sixteenth street. —Magcc ' s— Our old friend Lyle De.Moss is ildiiij; a g I job with Leo Beck ' .s band at Antelope this summer. — f ogee ' s — Wonder what .Teannelle .Vines biuu is doing this sninniri? Some Codes Don ' t Make You Sniffle-Read This new codes being adoi)te l at the lu-esident ' s suggestion. The Kollege Boomer liiis a dan- dy code — and it ' s not a code in the head, a code of arms, or some- thing to be worn on the Imck. It ' s a descriptive code, telling and ex- plaining all about the swell clothes Magee ' s have for college men to we;ir this fall. Here it is : A kick in the shin often saves two on the chin. More important, double breasted suits are going to j)e very popular and will be worn mainly in the darker colors. If she won ' t Siiy yes the fii ' st time, you might as well take Ler home. A new suit will be the ii-but.ton, single breasted in rough fabrics such as Harris tweed and Sawyer ! ] uii. All suits will have more pattern than before. Little checks will be seen. However, we have kept them modest in kee])ing with n student ' s demand for a iiractical suit. Xever say )iretty jilease. Call her by her first name or last, as I lie Sig Alphs do. Adolph Hitler didn ' t design these but tliey ' re known as Prus- sian collars — the feature of a new topcoat. It ' s a jiermanent mili- tary collar, a swanky touch to a big easy fitting raglan coat. Very nice. Made in Harris tweed and ot her roughs. FeiMl them a liiu — it ' s cheaper than food and attains about the s;ime results. Anoth( r novel new topcoat is the AVi;ip Around. It has no but- tons but wraiis ai-ound and is fast- ened with a full belt. Done in smooth, dressy fabrics. Well done. we ' d sav. D. T ' . unto others as yon wonbl have them .... or something. Modern version of the golden iiile " . ' i ' erhaps. Spi ' akiiig of rules Mild things, ii ' ininds us of all these Included in those who crossed the pond this .season are Jane and Natalie Ki ' lilaeiidei-, Faith and lliilicrt . nioM. .jMm T- , . .. I. I


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

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