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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 414


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

Page 6, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1934 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1934 volume:

J 14 - ' LIB ITHIN these pages Nebraska University awaits its friends. ..:,v, Tall columns and old trees call us with serene command from the usual concentrations of the day. Cool and silent, great buildings pose as symbols of an institution, which in Its sixty-five years of service has never ceased to grow. They stand as visual evidence of dreams of past friends of higher education in this state. Many of the more recent additions were the result of a new dream of a greater University of Nebraska in ten years. And so the 1934 CORNHUSKER pauses in the re- view of the vital activities within these halls, to express the hope of every friend of the University that this pro- gram may soon go forward once more. ENGRAVED BY ARTC RAFT ENGRAVING Cl PRINTED BY JACOB NORTH CO PHOTOS BY RINEHART-MARSDEN CO GROUPS BY UNIVERSITY STUDIO .. s. . m:iM 1954 C fYl X X X I V UJOODROUU K mAOEE ROBEM J.THIEL PRESENT THIS »»» » BOO K iiiiinii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiino KECORDING THE UUORTH OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY TO HER STUDENTS TO THE STATE AND TO THE NATION IN sWMa P U_ B_L I 5 H E D 5TU DENTS UNIVERSITY NE B PsASKA LINCOLN ... r ' ;« ■ ' « ' ■ iiTrri! S iSf5V5 ??;M; IP Pv E .vy- " -- ' c o he c enti - Jvth The 1934 Cornhusker is not so con- cerned with themes and motifs, as with the values. Public education everywhere is on trial. If state uni- versities are to endure, they must demonstrate that they have not lost sight of the purpose for which they were founded. Their ' s is, and right- fully, the burden of proof. There to be thers. F A C Corn h usKEFk E ■ , - m ,„„ ' -■ ■ " • ' ' ■■ ' mi that such education will rebound to his fellows. It Is the privilege of the Cornhusker to show how fully the University of Nebraska accepts this obligation. We seek to present a campus solid and useful, with all the beauty it can afford ... a place where men and women work . . . with every year a life within itself . . . a university seeking to fit its students to do things and to be. ,,- , i j ff - ' ur " " " --;-; ' :: ' ;;;:r ..muui i I _x:0im r rogress in any institution is depend- ent upon the interest and vision of the men who control it. In reviewing the greatness of this University, we must acknowledge the work of those who have given themselves to its de- velopment. Many have been the men who have served it loyally, but few have had the same unselfish vision as Chancellor E. A. Burnett. We pay tribute to his past achievements and willingly entrust the future to his hands. BOOK ONE BOOK TWO University CI asses BOOK THREE Cultural Activities BOOK FOUR Nebraska Life BOOK FIVE Organized Activities BOOK SIX Athletics .. ' } i i ( [ • ;HE announced goal of the 1934 Mm CORNHUSKER has been to l s! ' . ' portray the University in the truest proportions possible. Many obstacles, however, stand in the way of a complete fulfillment of that goal. The financial factor, as the most im- portant example, unfortunately neces- sitates the presentation of only those who can share In the burden of its cost. By sincere effort and many con- cessions it has been possible to remove a portion of this handicap. If a step has been made toward a clearer an- alysis of the University and the life of its students the 1934 CORNHUSKER will have fulfilled its purpose. BOOK ONE c. .KEEPING Ivy, as steadfast as the walls themselves, stone pillars, whose weather beaten crevices speak of countless wintry seasons, and bricit and nnortar, as rugged as the stone Itself, all add to the serene character of Administration Hall. It personifies the sagacious leadership of the men who have guided a great university to even greater heights. Down its corri- dors throngs of students have passed, most of whom were but mildly conscious of its symbolism and beauty. B O O K »iWai5«05«S5(«anB™TiM W» ' ' » " UNIVERSITY mmm ' I ACiNS the year with a drastic reduc- tion in the allotment to the University by the legislature, the Board of Regents were confronted with a severe problem. In spite of this difficulty they were expected to bring the institution out at the high level it had reached among middle west- ern colleges. This the Board achieved with the cooperation of the faculty, in accepting deep cuts in their salaries without leaving the school. Although not feeling the times in a financial way, student government felt the effect of the " new deal. " The knife of criticism fell at many points, but its two major blows resulted in changes In the Innocents Society and Student Coun- cil. Both were reorganized in an effort to take them away from the tenacles of campus politics, and thus to place them upon a merit basis. BOARD OF REGENTS BOARD OF REGENTS Term expires: FRED A. MARSH. President, Archer January, 1935 ARTHUR C, STOKES, Vice-Pres., Omaha. .January, 1937 MARION A, SHAW, David City January, I93S EARL CLINE, Lincoln January, 1937 STANLEY D. LONG, Grand Island January, 1939 FRANK J. TAYLOR, St. Paul January, 1939 COMMITTEES Members EXECUTIVE Marsh, Cline, Taylor FINANCE Cline, Shaw, Long INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Taylor, Stokes, Marsh MEDICAL EDUCATION Stokes. Long, Shaw PROPERTY Long, Cline, Taylor STUDENT RELATIONS . Shaw, Stokes, Marsh Tc O the Board of Regents Is accorded the complete University of control of the Nebraska. It has complete charge of all University ad- ministration, including build- ings and upkeep, disburse- ment of funds, and govern- ment over the student body, faculty and curriculum. The Chancellor and the Deans of the colleges are selected by the Board and are subject to the rulings of this authoritative body. Two regular meetings are held each year, one in January and the other at Commencement time in June. Other meetings may be called by the President of the Board upon notification of the Chancellor when matters of importance necessitate a meeting of the executive body. The Board of Regents is composed of six members elected from what were formerly the six United States Congressional Districts in the state, each member serving a term of six years. In 1875, at the time of the adoption of the state constitution, the University was first made a part of the fundamental law of the state, and the election of the Board of Regents members was accom- plished by the state at large. But in 1921, the state legisla- ture provided for election from congressional districts, thus inaugurating the present method. Members of the M. A. SHAW Board receive no salary for President 1933 - services, their expenses only being paid. Fred A. Marsh was elected President of the Board in January for a one-year term. L. E. Gunderson, finance secretary of the University since 1921, took the position of corporation secretary of the Board of Regents on September I, 1933. hie replaced James Stuart Dales, the only surviving member of the first class gradu- ated from Nebraska, the class of 1873, who had served as corporation secretary since 1875. Public recognition of his invaluable work was made at the charter day program, February 15, 1934, celebrating the sixty-fifth anniversary of the granting of the charter to the University, when the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon him. MARSH TAYLOR LONG CLINE STOKES ■. . ■•■ .A. ■••■ . GOVERNOR CHARLES W. BRYAN overnor To the Students of the University of Nebraska: I appreciate this opportunity of greeting you through your annual, the " Cornhusker " . I feel that we are still fellow-students of life and of government. You are still enjoying the privileges of study under the guidance of the very able faculty of our great state University, and I am continuing my study in the great laboratory where the rewards of success and the penalties for failure are just as certain. Whether inside or out- side the classroom, certainly we should never end our study. In fact, we cannot, for life ever presents new problems. The theory that education was almost solely to train the mind and the hand to earn more money has nearly everywhere given way to the theory that the chief purpose of education is to prepare us to live happier and more useful lives. The study of government should, therefore, and I bel ieve it does, take a larger part in the program of education than ever before. Democracy, more than any other form of government, needs an informed citizenry. Under our form of government, it is absolutely necessary that citizens use their power of franchise intelligently if our institutions are to survive. They must be acquainted with the structure of government, must know how it operates, must have ideals based upon a thorough understanding of what government is doing and what it can do to make citizens secure in the enjoyment of their rights. Let us continue to study to Improve that " watchfulness of the citizen " , which Is truly the " salvation of the state " . Sincerely, ' ' — ' " ' — •• ' " — :hancellor e. a. burnett To friends of the University: The University of Nebraska is a constructive force in the life of the state. Its primary objective is to educate our youth in the arts and sciences, in industry, and in the professions so that they will be able to serve and direct the interests of the state. In these days technical educa- tion is necessary to do the world ' s work. A university should provide the student opportunity to master one or more basic fields of knowledge that give him capacity to pursue a useful occupation, making his position in industry or in a profession stable and effective. At the same time it should make him responsive to the demand for a better social order. A vital research program is essential to every modern university. Universities provide research laboratories for the discovery of knowledge in highly technical fields that may minister to human welfare. Discovery and invention have been responsible for most of the changes in modern life. They hold the key to much of our future progress. The scientific research carried on in the University has contributed millions to our wealth in agriculture and commerce and to better public health. A university must do more than make the student an efficient human machine. As a social agency it must teach how we may build institutions that guard the rights and opportunities of the weak and promote tha welfare of society. Education should contribute to the richness of life. Through it the student learns to fit Into modern society and to contribute most to its well-being and progress. Very truly yours. Chancellor MyJ AJiX PROFESSOR R. P. CRAWFORD Assistant to the Chancellor .iH-i t::: • •• DEAN T. J. THOMH:.uN Dean of Student Affairs Dear Son: By this time you have learned that a university does not consist of brick and mortar alone, but of teachers and fellow human beings very much like your- self. Get acquainted with your fellow students. Youth is the heyday of friendships. But more especially, I would urge that you strive to become acquainted with your teachers. If you will let it, acquaintance- ship with them may mean more to you than anything else in your college life. True, you cannot in four short years expect to gain their mastery of subject matter, but you can catch something of their zeal and their spirit. If, when school days are over, you ap- proach life with the same zest and enthusiasm tha + :haracterlze5 their attitude toward their work, your schooling will indeed not have been in vain.. Al- though I have long ago 1 forgotten the aorist tense, 1 shall never for- get the friendship and the contagious enthu- siasm of my professor of Greek. I hope you may form a similar acquaintanceship with some of your teachers. You say you are wor- ried about the choice of a vocation. 1 am not as concerned about this phase of your edu- cation as some perhaps W. C. HARPER Assistant to the Dean would have me be. Learn something about many things, and a great deal about those that interest you most. Become acquainted with the masterpieces of literature, art, and music, and the principal hypotheses and theories of science. An interest in and an appre- ciation of these will prove a source of life-long pleas- ure and satisfaction to you. You ought also to take courses that will call for abstract thinking and the exercise of your imagination. You should learn to analyze and to reason. Learn early to conduct a rational examination of the prejudices and traditions that naturally become a part of life and living. Tradi- tions and prejudices may be valuable; but the wise man subjects them to continuous examination. The result is progress. If your interests lead you into fields requiring special skills, acquire those skills; but lay the superstructure of your technical knowledge upon the foundations of broad general knowledge. You have average intelligence. With such a prepara- tion as I have outlined, 1 have a sincere belief that you can make a reasonable success of any vocation you may choose. 1 only urge you to choose a line of activity that will furnish you enjoyment in its pursuit. A man ' s work should be more than his living; it should be meat and drink to his soul. Four years in college. There will never be another four years like them. Four years of intellectual exploration and free play of your mind. Four years to make friendships and to dream dreams. Four glorious years! Son, make the most of them. As ever yours, T. J. THOMPSON. DEAN A. H. HEPPNER The Dean of Women .». T HE Dean of Women and her staff lend an import- ant influence to the lives of over 2,000 women students of this university. As secretary of Faculty Committee of Student Affairs, Miss hHeppner repre- sents the women ' s interests in school activities. She is general supervisor of many of the most important women ' s associations and serves as advisor to Mortar Board and Association of Women Students. Miss hHeppner ' s program is chiefly that of guidance. She promotes the highest moral and scholastic stand- ards among university women. The problems of house regulations have been delegated to the women ' s self- government body, but the Dean of Women remains a helpful counsellor. To aid the young woman to develop a ' sound philosophy of life within herself is the purpose of her office. It is here that many women students are prepared for better citizenship. Numer- ous scholarships, encouraging the desire for higher learning, are awarded through this office. Among the many functions of the Dean of Women are the housing and employment bureaus. Miss Piper, assistant to the Dean of Women, has general super- vipion over housing for university women. A ' l places of lodging, before being recommended, are carefully investigated, and the supervisors interviewed, so that the best possible conditions are afforded the girl; seeking such housing. This is the second year that the system of Coopera- tive Houses has been carried out. These dormitories provide the women students the opportunity to earn part of their room and board and still enjoy living with a group of their colleagues. Girls who are allowed the privilege of living in Wilson or Howard Hall are selected on a three-fold basis: Scholarship, moral standards, and financial need. In this way only those students who are most deserving of this oppor- tunity are chosen. The employment bureau has this year for the first time been under the supervision of Mrs. Ada West- over. Nearly one-fourth of the women students of the University of Nebraska are employed either whole or part-time. Many of these find positions with the aid of the office of the Dean of Women. Each girl is personally Interviewed, and each house is visited, so that both parties may be satisfied. Many loan funds and awards are annually furnished by Panhellenic, A. A. U. W., and Faculty Women ' s Club, so that a great numbe- of girls, who without financial aid would be unable to attend the University, are now af- forded this opportun- ity. The offices of the Dean of Women are now housed in Ellen Smith Hall, where they have been located since the conversion of that home into offices for the University. MISS ELSIE FORD PIPER Assistant to the Dean " .rfrt ' .vrtryr ' sy BTr. THE COLLEGE DEAN W. W. BURR To the Patrons of the University: Occasionally those who are responsible for an insti- tution like the College of Agriculture should reflect on the subject of its purposes and should take account of changing purposes as well as of progress. Basically the purpose of the College of Agriculture is and has been that of education in those subjects that effect improvement in agriculture and rural life. For women students the primary aim is to provide them with the knowledge and technique essential to satisfactory homes and home life. For men the purpose is a better understanding of the principles underly ng suc- cessful farm practices and the relation of agriculture to other industries. As agricultural problems become more difficult and complex, the range of activities of the College widens, and its purposes and aims become of increasing importance to the state and the nation. Just now the national government and also the farmers are looking to the colleges of agriculture for information and leadership in connection with the nation-wide effort to make agriculture more stable and profitable. Regardless of how well the present efforts at control of production succeed, we may look in the future toward an increasing need for more information and more leaders to be used in furthering the work of co-ordinating production and consumption demands and in solving many other problems. Increasing com- plexity of problems will require better education. For these reasons the College of Agriculture strives continually to improve its facilities for education. At the present time the curriculum is undergoing a thorough scrutiny, the purpose of which is to find means of broadening and deepening it. The faculty is being encouraged to redefine its aims and to reorganize its courses, with the ultimate object of making the purpose of the College clearer and the educational service of the College more important to the state and society. The student needs equip- ment that will aid him in his encounter with the reali- ties of life, but, more important than that, society needs people who are acquainted with the directions and trends of civilization in those areas and regions of our civilized life that are agricultural. In other words, we need more fully informed and highly intelli- gent agricultural leaders. Young men and women with genuine ability will continue to find that agricul- ture and home economics are large fields with excel- lent opportunities. Respectfully, u , u . Studon+s oi the College of Agriculture learning to identify cuts of meat and to judge their excellence. Cooking tests are employed as a means for determining the effect of different rations for animals upon the palatablllty of their mea+s. Scene In a barn at the College of Agriculture where a class of students is judging dairy cattle. The most proficient of those skilled in weighing the merits of these cattle are chosen to compete in national stock judging contests. OF AGRICULTURE L. D. BURTON, former President of the University of Chicago, once rennarked that agriculture might well be the nucleus of a highly cultural educational institu- tion, and that the arts and sciences could become important and significant in an agricultural college in a particular and promising way. This statement Is sound and has especial application in Nebraska. In this state almost one-half of the people live on farms. Certainly the cultural development of the state de- pends to a large extent on the improvement of its agriculture. The enriching of life has Its technical aspects, Its occupational problems. Art and work must not and should not be separated. The College of Agriculture provides opportunity for a broad and useful education, with particular atten- tion to rural problems. In addition to Its four-year college course In agriculture and home economics, and the four-year high school course at Curtis, there are general and specialized short courses which stress par- ticularly the practices of agriculture. The College also affords opportunity for adult education. The meet- ings of Organized Agriculture, as well as many special meetings on the college campus, attract annually several thousand farm people. The Agricultural Exten- sion Service, through its meetings held In rural com- munities, reaches tho usands of other farmers and farm women, hiundreds of questions are answered by letters each week, and a large number of people call to present their problems personally. In addition, the 4-H Club work carried on through the Extension Serv- ice reaches thousands of boys and girls. All of this requires a staff of research workers, teachers, and extension workers. It is clear from this that the College of Agriculture is equipped with adequate machinery for the carrying out of its purpose. Improvements of the material and mechanical sort can be made here and there but on the whole the organization has been well worked out and Sciences furnishes a background for the work of and the means of reaching thousands of people have been made a reality. Questions of larger importance, however, are facing the administrative heads of the College now. These involve the newer purposes of the College, the sort of education that will be more useful, and the means of providing more useful educa- tion. It Is true that much more can be done In the way of improving the farming practices and living con- ditions in the rural communities, but the enriching of life cannot go on further without considerable atten- tion to the advancement of economic, political, and social studies, In general those studies that have to do with the improvement of community and social life, and a richer life Includes the arts and other means of improving leisure time. In short, greater Intelligence and intellect must be applied to the broad problem of improving rural civilization and the College of Agri- culture, along with other agencies, is doing its best to help. In this wood-worlcing class at the Ag College the students are trained to become teachers for Smith-Hughes positions in high schools throughout the state. Especial attention is devoted to the problems presented by the many aspects of rural building. A draw-bar test in operation at the tractor testing station of the University. Each year new models of all the standard tract- ors are carefully tested and examined. The results of these tests are followed by those who use tractors all over the world. THE COLLEGE OF DEAN C. H. OLDFATHER To the Students of Nebraska: The College of Arts and Sciences is the oldest college in the University of Nebraska, and in spirit and purpose it tries to reflect the oldest type of formal educational known. The first formal educa- tion was concerned with teaching a person " how to live " . Every other college in the University has as its purpose instruction in " how to gain a living " ; in other words they are professional schools and, in consequence, the instruction in them points definitely towards preparation for a particular profession, such as law, medicine, dentistry, or the like. Now ihe College of Arts and Sciences holds out no special appeal to the student who wishes to take the shortest road to a profession. It has in mind the student who wishes to spend some years in learn- ing more intimately both the world in which he is living and the past which has shaped the present: the boy or girl who desires to make use of the accumulated experience of the race, in order to con- tribute a measurable part to the building of a new political and social order. Among the many lessons which have been learned from the current depression one was distinctly worth while: that it was bad that people lost their money, but the disheartening thing was that people felt that when they had lost their money they had lost everything. Think of it. We are living in one of the most interesting periods in the history of mankind. New phenomena opening up every day in the field of science, to such a degree that the scientists them- selves are at times confused; economic structures and theories tumbling and new organizations being planned, on a scale scarcely dreamed of before; political institutions, which had been thought to repre- sent in principle the ultimate progress of the race, overthrown in many countries and strongly challenged in every other; social institutions, such as the home and education, undermined for lack of vision and inability to measure comparative values. All these things are taking place about us, and yet so many men and women measure life in terms of a new auto- mobile with a large number of gadgets or of a winter in Florida. The years you may spend in the College of Arts and Sciences should help you to understand what is going on about you. It should, therefore, enable you to look at life as a " great adventure " , which holds out to the reflecting man rewards which are abiding. Yours very truly. Q iQ mjf(Z j Since 1932 the College of Fine Arts has been Incorporated in the College of Arts and Sciences as the Department of Fine Arts. This Is a portion of the class In portrait painting, taken in one of the upperclassmen studios. Students are here seen working in a botany laboratory. These laboratories, conducted under the supervision of the advanced students and faculty of the department, offer opportunities for research and experimentation. ARTS AND SCIENCES Ti HE College of Arh and Sciences Is the pioneer college of fhe University of Nebraska. In 1871, when the University was founded, there was only one col- lege. At that time it was known as the Liberal Arts College. The Arts and Sciences College differs fronn all the other colleges in that it is non-vocational. Where other colleges aim to train their students in the vocation of their choice, the College of Arts and Sciences has for its purpose the broadening of the student ' s outlook, and the enhancing of his apprecia- tion of the many aspects of the modern world. The courses offered by the College of Arts and Sciences are In the fundamental fields of knowledge; in the physical and biological sciences, in mathematics, in language and literature, in phi ' osophy, psychology, history, political science, fine arts, sociology, speech and dramatic arts. The degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, and Bachelor of Science are granted by this College. All of the colleges recognize the value of some academic Instruction in their basic requirements. In this respect It may be said that the College of Arts the other colleges. Many students prefer to graduate from the College of Arts and Sciences and receive a degree of Bachelor of Arts before taking up special- ized work in another college. Requirements In the College of Arts and Sciences make it necessary for the student to come in contact with varying fields and guard him against the possibility of limiting his education to a narrow scope. Eighteen departments are included in the College of Arts and Sciences. Dr. C. hi. Oldfather is the present Dean of the College, having been appointed on September I, 1932, to succeed former Dean J. D. Hicks. Dean Oldfather Is also the Chairman of the History Department. The total registration In the University for the first semester was fine thousand and ninety. Of this num- ber one thousand five hundred and ninety-eight stu- dents were registered In the College of Arts and Sciences. This figure represents more than one-fifth of the total number of students registered In all of the colleges of the University. The semester ' s enroll- ment In the Arts and Sciences College shows a three per cent increase over that of last year. That so many students enter the College of Arts and Sciences and pursue Its courses, so rich in prac- tical and cultural value. Indicates the appreciation and respect felt for this pioneer of colleges. It is the hope of this College that Its continued well-being and advancement may testify to Its success In the preparation of competent citizens who are possessed of a clear outlook and a sane understanding of the problems of today. A section of one of the main laboratories of Chemistry Hall. Here each student carries on his own experimentation under the supervision of a laboratory assistant and learns the prac- tical application of the principles and rules of science. A view of Social Science reserve library, a branch of the Uni- versity library. Here those pursuing their studies In the fields of the social sciences find available In a quiet reading room selected references In their own particular subjects. THE COLLEGE OF DEAN J. E. LE ROSSIGNOL To Friends of the University: I take pleasure in stating that this fifteenth year of the College of Business Administration has been one of the best, if not the very best, in our history. If I must mention numbers, I will say that the enroll- ment of students during the first semester was slightly less — 3.65 per cent. — than last year, but that the enrollment of the second semester is slightly more — 5.49 per cent. — so that, in respect of quantity, at least, we are more than holding our own. In quality, however, I notice a considerable improvement, pos- sibly because the students realize more than ever before the importance of preparing for their future life and life work. Most of our students are men. but we have more young women than formerly. Naturally, a large number of both men and women are doing more or less of outside work, which not only helps to defray their expenses but will stand them in good stead when they enter the world of business. True, the business world has not of late been too eager for the services of our graduates, but most of them have found niches, If not whole spheres of usefulness, and now many doors are opening, and it looks as though the native ability, diligence, and patience of our students would presently find their due reward. At any rate, the University, in all of its schools and col- leges, has proved itself a good place for young people in times like these. As to the faculty, there has been no change in our personnel during the past year, but 1 dare aver that we are continually improving in scholarship and in the art of teaching, and that we realize more fully than ever before our responsibility toward our students, to whom we stand for a few years " in loco parentis " . At any rate, we have been very busy in the work of teaching, research, giving public lectures, serving on committees, writing bulletins, magazine articles, and whatnot. Two books at least have been launched during the year and others are on the stocks. Safe to say that every member of the staff has plans and Ideals for himself, his students, and the general good. What then of the future? That, as the old proverb has It, Is In the lap of the gods. But we feel sure that, in giving our students a broad, cultural, and vocational training, we are helping them to find their place in the world as personalities, business men, and citizens, and thus contributing toward the realization of a good life in every sense of the word. Yours very truly. The accounting laboratory, shown here, offers the business administration student his first real chance to gather actual experience. Here problems of a realistic nature are worked out under the personal supervision of instructors In accounting. This view shows the office of Professor Virtue, who Is the oldest member of the Business Administration College faculty. He Is chairman of the economics department and is instructor of courses in economic history and public finance. —26- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION T HE School of Commerce was created by action of the Board of Regents in May, 1913, as a part of the College of Arts and Sciences. In 1919, by act of the state legislature, the School was transformed into the College of Business Administration. Its object is to provide, for students preparing for business or a similar line of work, a vocational training suited to their needs. University training in business can and does help graduates to find their proper place in the world, enables them to meet initial difficulties, and shortens the period of apprenticeship. The curriculum of the College of Business Admin- istration provides, therefore, in addition to work in English, mathematics, science, and other essentials of a liberal education, a group of more strictly vocational or professional studies such as accounting, business organization, business law, and finance. The course of study, in bri ef. Is designed for the preliminary training of broad-gauge business men and women, that they may have a general education, fundamental professional training, and well rooted habits of study. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration is awarded upon the completion of the required courses of the College. Those students who have maintained high standing throughout their college courses may be granted the degree " with dis- tinction " upon recommendation of the Committee of Graduation with Distinction, and the faculty of the College. A number of scholarships are awarded in economics and business research through the generos- ity of Nebraska business men and women. Ten gold keys are also given annually to the students in the freshman class having the highest standing throughout the year. The College of Business Administration of the Uni- versity of Nebraska is a charter member of the national organization known as the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, representing the princi- pal schools of this character in all parts of the country. The College has commodious quarters in the Social Sciences Hall, with the usual classrooms and offices, a reference library, a very large accounting laboratory, and a statistical laboratory equipped with calculating machines for the classes in insurance, advanced accounting, and statistics. The general University library, with special libraries in the various colleges and departments, also offers excellent facilities for study and research. Many occupations are open to those who have had such preparation as is offered by the College of Business Administration. There is a large and increas- ing demand for highly efficient men and women in accounting, banking, insurance, journalism, transporta- tion, manufacturing, and domestic and foreign com- merce, as well as for teachers of economics and busi- ness in high schools and colleges. It is a question of the supply of officers for the industrial army, and those who aspire to places of trust must first go through a long and arduous course of training. Mrs. Kdtherjne Schlefen has been secretary to the Dean of the College of Business Administration since 1927. She is in charge of all general correspondence and secretarial worl( of the main office, located on the third floor of Social Sciences Hall. A picture of the faculty of the Business Administration College. The personnel of the staff now Includes twenty-one men, alt of whom have had several years of teaching experience. The staff is headed by J. E. LeRossignol, who has been dean since 1919. THE COLLEGE DEAN A. GRUBB To Prospective Dental Students: I propose to list and discuss some questions that a prospective dental student should consider, or should have answered in determining v hether he desires and is qualified to enter the study of dentistry. One might well ask what is expected of a dentist. The general public would probably reply, " A person with a fine personality and one capable of rendering the highest possible service. " That does not go far enough. hHow may the prospective student deter- mine the possibility of latent ability? The profes- sional reply to that would be, first and primarily, that he ought to be possessed of a desire to render a service to humanity — because dentistry is a health service. To qualify for this service one should be mechanically inclined and medically minded. By " medically minded " I mean an interest in the medical subjects such as physics, chemistry, anatomy, histo- logy, physiology, bacteriology, and pathology, for truly the dental practitioner is a dental physician, hie not only is responsible for the health of the mouth but also systematic health in so far as mouth condi- tions are the cause of ill health. " Mechanically inclined " is not so easily disposed of. A good background of physics is most desirable because mechanics, heat, light, sound, and electricity all have more or less bearing on the practice of den- tistry. One must be skilled with his hands to the point of making them produce results recognizable by eyesight as reproductions of the mental vision. There is opportunity to maintain or reproduce facial con- tour — sculptoring. One must have a preception of color and shades, hie is called upon to plan and build contrivances to span dental spaces. In short, the dentist must be a composite individual partaking of the qualifications found in the sculptor, the artist, the architect, and the physician. 1 have purposely left one factor that is universally used in selecting a vocation and rightly so. 1 refer to the question, " What Is the opportunity for remun- eration? " If the prospective student will not be satisfied wtih less than a " gold mine " as remunera- tion, he should forget dentistry. But rather he should be content with a good living and a competence for old age as sufficient financial merit. Past experience has proven that to be the status of the members of the dental profession. Sincerely, A view showing part of the clinic of the College of Dentistry, which Is located on the third floor of Andrews Hall. It is ' n this clinic that junior and senior students of dentistry get experience In the practice of their profession. One of the private rooms In the College of Dentistry where each individual dental student is given his examinations. The plan of the private room is much like that of a modern dental office. OF DENTISTRY T HE recognition that dentistry is one of the greatest agencies of public service has brought many nev demands on the dental colleges. Students in the Dental College of the University of Nebraska are trained for the purpose of fulfilling these demands with the greatest perfection. The College is in a strategic position in the denta! education field. There are but ten dental colleges in the United States that have state university con- nections. This school is one of the four west of the Mississippi River. It has a high rating with the National Association of Dental Examiners and is a member in good standing of the American Associa- tion of Dental Schools. The leadership of the College of Dentistry may be viewed from two different angles: the leadership of the college in dental education, and the leadership of its alumni and faculty members in the professional field. The dentists now on the faculty have an aver- age teaching experience of ten years, and a clinical and private practice average of over eighteen years. The College of Dentistry was formed by an act of the legislature in 1919, growing out of the School of Dentistry, which had its root in the Lincoln Dental College, associated with the University of Nebraska in 1904. A three-year course was offered until 1917, when it was advanced to four or five years, with one year of academic work, thus warranting a degree of D. D. S. A six-year course is required for the degree of B. Sc, and D. D. S., and seven years for an A. B. and D. D. S. It has been recommended that the course be two years of predental work of college standing, three years of concentrated dentistry, and one graduate year. The average registration of the College is approximately one hundred and twelve. Until 1928, the clinical facilities of the College were housed in rented quarters downtown. In September, 1928, the College of Dentistry was moved into new quarters on the third floor of Andrews Hall. Each year additions are made to the equipment, making it most modern in every respect. The clinic offers a field in which the undergraduate may practice dental fundamentals and obtain as much actual experience as possible in his junior and senior years. One of the services which the College offers to the public, is that of reasonable prices for dental services. It also furnishes free dental services, with the exception of gold work, to the state wards at the State Home for Dependent Children, and has an arrangement with the city of Lincoln for an exchange whereby the city ' s unfortunates may have foci of infection in the oral cavity removed. The faculty of the College realizes that the prin- ciples of dental service are transcient ones. It aims, therefore, to equip students with a firm foundation and a mental outlook conducive to progress. Freshman-sophomore laboratory of the Dental College in Andrews Hall. Here sophomore students are learning the funda- mental principles of operative technique preparatory to practic- ing on actual patients in the dental clinic when they are juniors. Seniors at work in a laboratory of the College of Dentistry upon a project in prosthetic set-up. They are acquiring facility in a phase of their studies which directly prepares them to pass the state dental examination upon graduation. -29- THE COLLEGE DEAN O. J. FERGUSON To Friends of the University: The famous Morrill Act of Congress in 1862 is the foundation upon which was organized at the Univer- sity of Nebraska instruction in both agriculture and mechanic arts. Since their beginnings they have both progressed to a phenomenal degree. The advances of the engineering arts themselves and of the schools teaching their scientific bases have been mutually stimulating. Engineering has been given a professional rating, because of its well organ- ized applications of scientific principles. It is one ot the great forces in modern civilization. Engineering is built upon the physical sciences, — physics and chemistry, and mathematics and econ- omics. The engineer is greater than his profession, however, and must take his place in the citizenship of his community, hie can do this only by interesting himself in the social significance of his work. It is therefore advantageous to his development that he find available to him, as he does here, the courses and associations of the social sciences, English and literature. We value highly the condition which makes this possible at Nebraska, and urge enrollment in such courses wherever practicable. More specifically, with reference to the engineer- ing courses themselves, we may indicate that groups of study are arranged in Architectural Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering. They are organized to stress funda- mental work in the sciences, mathematics, economics and English. Architecture and Architectural Drawing Design are typically different from the engineering courses. In our several curricula we have certain courses which we consider rather unusual, and quite importani aspects of today ' s engineering training. To cite only a few of these, we may mention metallography and the heat treatment of metals, with all that it means in the uses of new alloys; rural electrification in theory and in practice; farm power machinery; water resources and their utilization; city planning for modern conditions; electric transmission, for power and for communication; the chemistry of water and of petroleum; and architecture of rural communities. Others could be given if space permitted. Our aim is to serve the state in its development, and its citizens in their training for responsible work in engineering and architecture. Sincerel y. View of a class in a laboratory in the basement of Mechanical Engineering Hall. These students are making a number of tests upon automobile engines, employing an electric dynamometer. They are supervised by Associate Professor A. A. Luebs. A class in Practical Mechanics at work in a labordtory In Mechanical Engineering Hall. They are studying the funda- mentals of foundry moulding and are shown here constructing mou ' ds for castings as directed by Professor A. E. Bunting. —30— OF ENGINEERING Vv ITH the foundation of the University in 1869, imnnediate compliance with congressional require- ments made possible the establishment of the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. At a later time this became the Industrial College. By an act of the legislature of 1909, the Industrial College was abol- ished and the several engineering departments included in that college were organized into the College of Engineering. It is the purpose of this College to give a broad, thorough training in mathe- matics and the physical sciences, with the applica- tion of these subjects to the fundamental and special branches of engineering science. While stronglv emphasizing those subjects which are of fundamental importance to all branches of engineering, a con- siderable amount of specialization is permitted in the several groups of study offered by the College. Three buildings on the City Campus and one at the College of Agriculture, devoted primarily to the work in the College of Engineering, are used for ths equipment and facilities for instruction. The Mechanic Arts hiall is devoted to the work in civil engineering, applied mechanics, and mathematics. In addition to the lecture rooms, drawing, designing, and instrument rooms, and the offices of these departments, the building contains the materials laboratories, and the engineering library. The Department of Architecture was moved last fall to the basement of the Templa building, where spacious quarters and up-to-date equipment are provided. The equipment has been selected with a view to emphasizing the application of theoretical principles to practical architecture. The third building on the city campus, the Mechani- cal Engineering building, contains the pattern making laboratory, the foundry laboratory, the machine tool laboratory, and the heat treatment and metallography laboratory. It also houses the heat, power, and hydraulics laboratory, the University light, heat, and nil- • ■• - " C III til power plant laboratory, in addition to the lecture and recitation rooms and the offices of the Mechanical Engineering department. The Engineering Drawing room for machine design is also In this building. The laboratory equipment has been so selected that it is representative of Industrial and power-producing machinery seen in present day practice. The Agricultural Engineering hiall, located on the College of Agriculture campus, is unique in its com- pleteness and advanced arrangement for education In this new line of work. Among the features of the plant are the arrangement of the laboratories around a central group of supply rooms, the planning of the lecture rooms and laboratories in a manner which facilitates the movement of light and heavy machinery between these rooms, and the view from offices to laboratories, thus aiding the Instructors In doing office work at the same time their laboratory classes are in session. A close-up of the refrigeration apparatus in the Mechanical Engineering building. The students in the picture are conduct- ing an experinnent as a part of their laboratory work. The conditions here closely approxinnate those in industry. A view of the Power Laboratory in the southeast corner of the Mechanical Engineering building with a group of students working out compression ratios and problems of fuel consump- tion. The equipment is all of exact scientific construction. -31— THE GRADUATE DEAN F. W. uriuiN To the Students of the University of Nebraska: Students of this year ' s graduating class may find it worth their while to consider the opportunities for further study offered in the Graduate College. Ad- vanced training equivalent to the Master ' s or Doctor ' s degree is now well-nigh indispensable to those seek- ing the better positions in teaching, in research, in the Civil Service, or as technical workers in the great industries. In times like the present, the student may well give thought to a more specialized type of prep- aration than he is able to accomplish in his under- graduate work. The Graduate College offers the degrees of Master of Arts and of Science, and certain professional degrees in Engineering, usually after one year of study, and the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, the highest degree in the course, which requires at least three years of graduate work. The work leading to these degrees is highly specialized in nature and is usually concentrated in two, or, at the most, three related fields. It is directed toward the training of specialists, and In particular the work of the Doctor ' s degree aims to equip men and women for a life of scholarship in one of the fields of learning, such as literature, philosophy, or the natural or social sciences. Doctor MacLean has told on occasion, that one of his first acts on becoming Chancellor of the University of Nebraska in 1895 was to establish the Graduate School (its official name became the Graduate College in 1910). Thus Nebraska was the first of the state universities to officially recognize graduate work as a separate function of the University. Nebraska ' s Graduate College has come to occupy an important place in the scholastic life of the Uni- versity, and of the Middle West. Not a few scholars and research workers of note are found in the faculties of its various departments, and the student body has grown in quality and numbers with the years. In 1932 more students were granted the Doctor of Philosophy degree than in the whole history of the College previous to 1925, and there have been granted as many as one hundred fifty Master ' s degrees in a single year. The Universities of the American Association as a policy now foster a free Interchange of graduate stu- dents from university to university, particularly for work beyond the Master ' s degree. Thus while Nebraska students are encouraged to take their first year of graduate work at home, It is well for them to plan on at least one year of work in another university if they go on for the Ph. D. degree. Sincerely yours. Graduate students working on their theses spend much of their time In the various libraries on the campus. The one pictured here is the library in Chemistry Hall, where advanced students In chemistry have access to any books they need. A view in Dr .Spencer ' s well-equipped X-ray research laboratory In Brace Laboratory building. Here students of the Graduate College who are specializing in the field of physics can carry on detailed and comprehensive experiments with X-rays. COLLEGE O- ' N entering the Univer ' ity o ' f Nebraska as a freshman, it Is difficult for a person to look ahead to the time when he will come In direct contact with the Graduate College of the University. It does exist, nevertheless, in a field apart from the other depart- ments of the University. It requires for admission a Bachelor ' s degree from a recognized undergraduate college, and thus to the entering freshman, graduate work is at least four years in the future. It Is especially essential that the student who plans a career In high school or college teaching. In research work, or in one of the professions, become familiar with the institution. For In almost all branches of teaching today, some graduate work is required In addition to the university degree, and to a large extent the best positions In Industry are open only to those with graduate training in the sciences or In engineering. The Graduate College confers, first, the Master ' degree on all Its satisfactory candidates, who have already received a Bachelor ' s degree. Usually this degree Is granted to properly qual.fied students after one full year of work In the Graduate College. For the more advanced degree, that of Doctor of Philosophy, at least three years of graduate study are required. This degree Is given in preparation for university teaching and Is becoming Increasingly im- portant for the better positions in industrial research, such as those demanding a high degree of training In the physical sciences. A number of scholarships and fellowships are avail- able to graduate students. These are awarded for excellence of work and often carry a stipend sufficient to defray a large part of the student ' s expenses. The University of Nebraska is a member of the Association of American Universities and the work of Its Graduate College Is accorded full recognition both In this country and abroad. Instruction for graduate students was first offered in 1886. In 1895 a Graduate School was organized under the deanship of Professor A. H. Edgren, who until his death, was for many years eminent professor of Romance Languages. When the charter of the University was amended in 1909, changing the number of colleges, the Graduate School became the Gradu- ate College of the University of Nebraska. Professor L. A. Sherman, for more than forty years professor of English in the University of Nebraska, was the Dean of the Graduate College until 1926. hie was followed by Professor Herman G. James, who in 1929 became the President of the University of South Dakota. During the period of time in which the Graduate College has existed, new ideas have come into the field. Es pecially that of the value of specialization, which Is no longer considered a myth. It Is now recog- nized as a valuable asset for anyone who Is to enter a particular type of business. It Is also being realized more and more that the opportunities for the graduate student, which would be costly in an Institution differ- ently endowed, are given at a minimum expense. A picture of a typical seminar of the Graduate College. The one shown here is a senninar in American History, with Professor Sellers in charge. Most of the students in these seminars are majoring In that certain subject and expect to teach it. In this laboratory, graduate students are conducting experi- ments in bacteriology. Much of the research carried on by students is done by means of microscopes. Laboratories In begin- ning courses in zoology are supervised by graduate students. -33— THE COLLEGE DEAN H. H. FOSTER To Prospective Law Students: The lower ranks of the legal profession are more overcrowded than they have ever been before. Despite this situation, there has seldom been a time when more opportunities were open to men of superior ability well trained in the law. Competition is keen. Distinction to the fortunate comes later In life than In most professions. In every important crisis of our history, at some stage or other, the lawyer has rendered indispensable assistance. In the present readjustment he is called upon to play the same part. Unless one has distinct aptitudes for the study of law and is willing to make many sacrifices to secure a thorough training In fundamentals, he will do both himself and the public a service by choosing some other occupation. Preliminary to your law studies you should take three years of college training to secure a broad founda- tion and to acquire habits of study. The quality of work that you do is of more Importance than the taking of any particular courses. The lawyer in general practice Is constantly deal- ing with experts in various fields of human learning. Many of his clients are highly educated men. The community looks to Its leading lawyers for guidance In public affairs. A lawyer without broad training is tremendously handicapped. The better law schools of the United States are on the approved list of the American Bar Association and are members of the Association of American Law Schools. The College of Law of the University of Nebraska for many years has been on both lists. The Law school course requires three years of resi- dent work for completion. While the training given is general In its nature and forty per cent of our graduates have located in other states, there are many special advantages for law students who intend to locate in Nebraska. With the assistance of student editors, the Law school publishes the " Nebraska La Bulletin " , a publication which is devoted to researches on Nebraska Law. The location at Lincoln gives opportunities for observing Nebraska courts In action from the lowest to the highest. Contacts with fellow students result In an acquaintanceship that will prove of great value In future practice In Nebraska. The law school does not seek an Increase In num- bers. Improvement in quality of work done is what we desire. Very truly yours, A typical scene in the Law library, located in the third floor of the building. Ample opportunities are afforded to the la students for research and reference work by the facilities of its well-equipped stacks. A photograph of the freshman class in session. The girl in the center of the front row is wearing the traditional brown derby, which is awarded each week to the freshman student making the worst " boner " . OF LAW T HE fraining of lawyers is the primary object of a state-supported law school. Recently collected statis- tics show that more than sixty per cent of our gradu- ates stay in Nebraska, and that more than half of them are now actively engaged in the practice of law. Nebraska law students come from all types of homes. There are few occupations in which a training in law will not be found to be of considerable advantage. Lawyers naturally gravitate into businesses such as banking, insurance, educational fields, publishing, and many other lines relative to a study of law. The College of Law offers fine training for almost any profession. The poorly trained lawyer or the lawyer who lacks professional ideals is a menace to the community. The properly trained lawyer, who responds to the great traditions of his profession, invariably becomes a leader in any community where he resides, hlis daily work brings him into touch with all manner of human activities. He acts as the advisor and counsellor of the business man in all important undertakings. He draws contracts, wills, real estate papers, and examines titles. When a family is disrupted by death or dis- cord, his advice is the first to be sought. He is not a stirrer-up of guarrels, but when other means have failed to settle controversies, it is his high function to present his client ' s cause unto the court and to aid the court as its officer in the administration of justice. The lawyer has a natural affinity for public office. More public offices are filled by lawyers than by any other class of men in the country. Our graduates are not immune from this tendency and may be found holding every kind of office in Nebraska from governor to third assistant county attorney. It is interesting to note that the most distinguishd graduate of the College is not a lawyer, but General John J. Pershing. While law is a very worthwhile profession to enter. iLil experience for a number of years shows that the College seldom graduates half of those who matri- culate as freshmen. This indicates the high standards and requirements of the College. By continuing to keep up the quality of the student body, the College can remain a leader in its field and gain still more recognition as a law school. Many men of eminence have been connected with the faculty of the Law school. In its early days, the school was fostered by prominent members of the Nebraska bench and bar. Among them should be mentioned Judge M. B. Reese of the Nebraska Supreme Court. In the " Nebraska Law Bulletin " the faculty and students of the law school have furnished the most valuable commentary on the decisions of the Nebraska courts. These are the chief avenues through which our law school serves the State of Nebraska. A view of the mock court conducted In the College of Law, with the professors acting as judges, and the students acting as lawyers, iurors and witnesses. hHere the law students are able to gain actual court room experience. A picture of the outer room of the office of the College of Law, with Mrs. Ayres, secretary to Dean H. H. Foster, seated at the desk. Through the door at the extreme right. Dean Foster may be seen in a characteristic pose. THE COLLEGE DEAN C. W. M. POYNTER To Future Students of Medicine: Medical education is concerned primarily with the preparation and qualification of students to practice medicine. It offers preparation in the basic sciences correlating these with the essential features of the natural sciences and bringing these factors to bear on the problems which the clinical case presents. In the past medical education has concerned itself almost exclusively with the training of physicians and contributions of new knowledge regarding health and disease. The curriculum has changed from time to time, attempting continuously to adapt itself to the rapid growth in knowledge which has come about through the better understanding of disease as furn- ished by the extended research program. More recently medical education has recognized the influ- ences of urbanization, industrialization, and present day conditions of living which are important to the consideration, treatment, and prevention of disease. We recognize that these factors must be appreciated if the physician is to properly advise patients in regard to their health programs. Modern medicine deals with all the aspects of life and demands in the student a higher degree of apti- tude than, possibly, ever before. A young man or young woman who aspires to study medicine should look carefully into his fitness for this vocation. To be a successful practitioner one should have a scholarly taste, since medicine demands continuous study after graduation. He should possess an inquiring mind, good judgment, self-discipline, and good moral charac- ter. He should be socially minded, willing to con- tribute his services freely to society and possess a rare sympathy which will help him understand the intimate problems of the individuals with whom he will have to deal. The student who is interested in medical practice as a life work should be sensitive to the recent social changes that have affected the country and the new and unique economic problems which particularly involve medicine. The public generally are more aware of the importance of health than ever before and many lay influences will play a part in increasing the responsibilities of the individual physician. In view of the crisises through which we are passing, I am moved to call the student ' s attention to the fact that his pre-medical training, particularly in economic and social problems, should be as broad as possible and that he place a stress on this training that in the past has not been sufficiently emphasized. Lastly, I would urge that the student desiring to study medicine thoroughly understand the significance of the fact that medicine is not a trade, but a pro- fession. Very truly. This is a view in one of the rooms of the University hospital. Clinical clerics are shown on an inspection tour ot the obstetrical ward. This hospital provides medical aid for the needy, and gives students actual experience in the practice of medicine. The School of Nursinq is a department of the College of Medi- cine, which is located in Omaha. This picture shows a freshman class in nursing witnessing a demonstration on the correct procedure of filling a hypodermic needle and its proper use. OF MEDICINE T HE original University grant on February 15, 1869, provided for a medical school. It was not actually established, hov ever, until 1883. when the first medi- cal college was started at Lincoln. In 1887 the legis- lature withdrew its appropriation, necessitating the discontinuance of the college. From that time until 1902, the University was without a school for medical instruction. In the latter year, the Omaha Medical College, Incorporated at Omaha in 1881, entered into an agreement of affiliation with the University of Nebraska whereby the first two years of a four- year medical course would be given in Lincoln and the last two years in Omaha. By this move the name of the college was changed to the University of Nebraska College of Medicine and became an integral part of the state University. Since 1913 the entire four-year course has been offered at Omaha. The College of Medicine is located on a campus of a little more than twenty acres. The physical plant consists of a set of buildings of Georgian architec- ture, Including a hospital of 240 beds, a Nurses ' hlome, and laboratory buildings housing the Basic Sciences. The College carries a faculty of 112, representing all of the recognized medical specialties. In training, these men represent the best institutions of America and Europe. The College is a member of the American Associa- tion of Medical Colleges and has been rated " A " by the Educational Council of the American Medical Association. The equipment in the Basic Sciences Is adequate and laboratories modern and up-to-date. The University hlospital is under the control of the faculty and organized as a teaching institution. This Insures ample clinical material both for faculty demon- strations and student study. The course of study in medicine covers four years of thirty-six weeks each. The first two years in medi- cine include those laboratory sciences which form the basis for clinical studies. The last two years are spent largely in the study of disease in clinics of the hospital and out-patient department. In all courses students are encouraged to do the largest amount of individual work consistent with the discipline of the curriculum. The School of Nursing, which is an integral part of the educational system of the University, it also located on the campus. The School employs a faculty covering all of the subjects demanded by a modern nursing school curriculum and in addition to the faculty of nurses, members of the medical faculty also assist in the teaching curriculum. A combined course of two years of academic work in Lincoln and three years nursing work in Omaha lead to the degrea of Bachelor of Science In Nursing. The degrees offered by the College of Medicine, in addition to that of Bachelor of Sciences in Nursing, are: Doctor of Medicine, Bachelor of Science in Medi- cine, and Graduate Nurse. A picture o a sophomore class in pathology. In these labor-s- tories students study the various types ot diseases and their remedies. Microscopes are used to a large extent in the exam- ination of bacteria and other organisms which cause disease. A view in the therapy ward of the University hospital. This hospital is one of the most up-to-date and well equipped build- ings of its kind in the Middle-west. An efficient staff of student nurses is also provided by the School of Nursing. THE COLLEGE DEAN R. A. LYMAN To S+uden+s of Nebraska: The College of Pharmacy has in its growth kept pace with the rest of the University. We still occupy the original building, but there is hope that when the University Building Program is resumed, the Pharmacy College will be one of the first to be remembered. In material equipment, improvement has taken place, even in these days of depression. Additional appara- tus in the way of a constant temperature machine for biological assay, a fine electrocardiograph, a basal metabolism machine, and an electro photographic and myocardiographic apparatus have recently been added which makes the equipment second to none In Colleges of Pharmacy. The questions of future pharmacy students can be answered by catalogues and special bulletins, and by personal correspondence with the Dean, all of which he will be glad to furnish upon request. The faculty has grown in number and in scholarly attainment and its work In the various national pharma- ceutical activities is well known and effective. The graduates are to be found owning stores In almost every Nebraska city and hamlet. The President of the State Board of Pharmacy Examiners, and the President of the Nebraska Pharmaceutical Associa- tion are both graduates of the College. Graduates of the College are holding responsible teaching and research positions In Minnesota, Oregon, the Caro- llnas, Alabama, Florida, and the District of Columbia. Those who have gone into the executive field In the drug Industry have been equally successful. One of our graduates is now in charge of the McKesson Robblns Company at Wichita, Kansas; another is manager of the Texas division of the Walgreen Drug Company, with headquarters at Houston, under his supervision are eleven drug stores and two ice cream factories. Still another is manager of the Chicago branch of the Ell Squibb Company, a branch that does two and one-half millions of dollars worth o business annually. But best of all and for which we are most gratefu ' , through the efforts of all pharmaceutical schools. In which this College of Pharmacy and Its graduate; have played a fine part. Pharmacy has come to a position in the scientific and professional fields so that the services it renders and the responsibilities It carries are recognized as most important in every community. Most sincerely. iJcuxaXJ. A scene in a laboratory in Pharmacy Hall. Here students ot pharmacy are afforded an opportunity for actual experimenta- tion with drugs and chemicals. Advanced students in the Col- lege must gain practical experience In filling prescriptions. The btudent Health Office is maintained by the College of Pharmacy. This office exists for the purpose of giving medical aid to all students, in return for the fee paid at registration. An infirmary Is maintained In connection with this project. OF PHARMACY IX years ago the College of Pharmacy of the University of Nebraska placed pharmaceutical educa- tion upon a minimal four-year basis. In this respect the University was a pioneer. Beginning September I, 1932, all the schools holding membership in the American Association for Colleges of Pharmacy operated upon this basis and eliminated all short courses in pharmacy, placing pharmaceutical educa- tion in America upon an academic basis as it has been in European countr ies for many years. 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 students for a wider field of activity. The pharmaceutical field has never been overcrowded because of the well-trained men. The present condition brought about by the advanced educational requirements makes this a very desirable time for students to enter the University to prepare themselves for the various fields of the work. The field of pharmaceutical activity is an ever- broadening one. The importance of pharmacy to the agricultural, horticultural, and stock raising indus- tries is as great as It is to the medical profession. The relation which it bears to the public health and morals Is unsurpassed by any field of human activity and it has a vital relation to practically all industries. 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 obli- gations that the University must meet. The research in this field Is unlimited. 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 records for those who are willing to give 4% time necessary to prepare themselves for such an exacting task. The College of Pharmacy has a medicinal plant garden upon the University campus which is used for teaching and experimental purposes. About 125 species of the more Important drug plants are now being cultivated in the garden and twenty-five species of tropical drug plants are growing in the University green houses. This garden has proved that such important drug plants as digitalis, stramonium, and belladonna can be grown in Nebraska and yield a high per cent of physiologically active principles. This garden offers opportunities for study and investi- gation which are not duplicated in any place where the climatic conditions are like those of Nebraska. The Nebraska College of Pharmacy is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, the membership of which is limited to the best Ameri- can schools as determined by their standards of entrance. Graduation credits from the Nebraska college are recognized by all schools and examining boards. A class at work in the Pnysiological Laborato ' m ' r,,in-,2;, building. This particular group oi students is engaged In the dissection of various smaller animals, in connection with the diagnosis of and prescription for diseases. The medicinal piani qaroen cT ine ' oiiege of Pharmacy, which are used for teaching and experimental purposes. About 125 species of the more important drug plants are now cultivated here, including belladonna, digitalis, and stramonium. THE TEACHERS DEAN F. E. HENZLIK To Fellow Nebraskans: The function of Teachers College Is the prepara- tion of teachers, supervisors, and administrators for the elementary and secondary schools of the state. Two parallel purposes — to provide the student with an adequate body of knowledge and to develop in him skill in the art of teaching — guide this prepara- tion. To emphasize one at the expense of the other Is to fail to appreciate the two-fold purpose of the College. Through the study of courses in psychology, prin- ciples and methods of teaching, observation and parti- cipation in the teaching of children, and, finally, through the complete management and control of a classroom under the supervision of critic teachers, the student acquires and develops skill and mastery in the art of teaching. A definite part of the program of each Individual preparing to teach Is devoted to securing an understanding and appreciation of the social, economic, and political problems of American life and American Institutions. This means that the student takes undergraduate majors and minors in the academic subjects of his choice in addition to certain sequences of academic courses set up as group requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, or Bachelor of Fine Arts, in Education. On the graduate level, professional training is given for school superintendents, principals, super- visors, specialists, and college teachers. This type of work leads to the advanced degrees of Master or Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. Along with this type of training, experimentation and research are encour- aged and emphasized. The training school is as Indispensable to a teachers ' college as a hospital Is to a medical school or a clinic to a dental college. The training school serves stu- dents not only as a laboratory In which to observe artistic instruction and to secure practice In teaching under proper supervision, but also as a laboratory in which to organize material and to exemplify and evaluate different methods of teaching which can be followed by other schools in the state. Throughout every phase of the professional program it is the mission of Teachers College to foster and build up In those entering teaching as a career, the right professional attitudes and Ideals. Such ethical principles as respect the rights of other members of the profession, sanctity of contracts and professional honesty, the Ideal that schools are maintained and operated for children and not for teachers or selfishly Interested adults — these and other ideals are Im- pressed and cultivated in the minds of students. Sincerely yours. A view of a practice teachinq class in Biology, showing students from the Teachers College instructing a class of high school pupils. The Teachers College high school is maintained to offer opportunity of practice teaching to students. A picture of a reaction machine used in Dr. Fordyce s labora- tory. This is a very valuable and sensitive mechanism used to determine the rate of thought and feeling, or the rapidity with which thought passes through the nerve elements. COLLEGE ( N February 14, 1908, the Board of Regents made the department of education a separate college of the University. This action was confirmed by an act of the State Legislature in 1909. The aim of Teachers College is to prepare instruct- ors, principals, and superintendents for secondary schools, and to prepare our teachers for such special subjects as home economics, physical education, music, drawing, commercial work, and normal train- ing in high schools. Opportunity is given for prep- aration for administrative and supervisory pos.tions in the larger school systems and for chairs in normal schools and teachers colleges. The Teachers College hiigh School is located in the Teachers College building. This high school has three purposes: To furnish superior advantages for its stu- dent body; to provide opportunities for observation and directed teaching for students intending to be- come teachers; and to serve as an experimental laboratory for testing methods of instruction. The Department of Education Service, established by the Teachers College, is one of the most important projects of the College. The purpose of this bureau is to render the highest possible service to the schools of the state by recommending adequately prepared teachers and at the same time by aiding worthy candidates in securing suitable positions. No charge is made except a fee of two dollars for registration. The curruicula which lead to degrees in Education are of two general classes. The first offers a wide range of electives and has for its purpose the training of high school teachers, principals, and superintendents. The student chooses from the various subjects the one in which he desires to qualify for teaching and one or two other subjects which he may teach. Care must be exercised in the selection of the correlated work in order that the group may represent a desir- able combination of subjects. The student who expects to become a superintendent of schools or principal of a high school may select Education as a correlated subject; and, in addition to the funda- mental courses prescribed, will emphasize administra- tion, supervision, and educational and mental measure- ments. The second class of curricula consists of fixed course with few electives, designed to prepare teachers and supervisors in the following lines of work: Kindergarten- primary, elementary school, commercial and normal training in high schools, and in the special subjects of music, drawing, dramatics, physical education and athletic coaching (men), and physical education (women). Three degrees. Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts in Education, and Bachelor of Fine Arts in Education, are granted by the Teachers College. A view of the Library of the Teachers College. This library is furnished wifh the best modern equipment and is available to all pupils in the Teachers Colleqe high school, and students in the College, for use in reference and research work. A class in reading conducted by the Department of Elementary Education of the Teachers Colleqe. This class is conducted by advanced students in the Colleqe and Is held on the play- ground of Bancroft School, located at Fourteenth and U Streets. SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM G. C. WALKER. Director Fellow Cornhuskers: The School of Journalism congratulates the staff of " The Cornhusker " as the current year draws to a close on the fine spirit of earnestness and industry which has characterized the production of this year ' s book. Although student publications of the University are not directly connected with the School of Journalism, the Director of the School occupies the unusually happy position of being also chairman of the Student Publication Board, in which capacity he is necessarily aware of the character of the workers on the under- graduate publications. The generally splendid work done on the publica- tions this past year has been a reflection of determina- tion in spite of odds. And the odds have been severe, on campus publications as on all others, in this year which everyone trusts signalizes the end of the depres- sion. From the depression the School of Journalism has suffered, as have all other academic divisions of the University, as a result of forced retrenchment. No courses have been discontinued. The nature of none of them has been materially altered. Upon recent graduates of the School the disorgan- ized condition of our national economy has caused severe blows to fall. But whether unemployment in the field of journalism is more marked than in com- parable fields is, at worst, a debatable point; and at best, a matter of optimistic regard. Certainly codification of newspaper operation under the National Recovery Administration has resulted already in newly opened opportunities for journalistic work, and, even more important, has extended a promise of better working conditions and more equit- able payment for services. In the campaign for national recovery the School indirectly has participated. One of its faculty mem- bers, Professor J. E. Lawrence, has given unstintlngly and effectively of his time to service as a member of the Advisory Board for Nebraska of the Public Works Administration. Upon the recommendation of this Board numerous projects have been Instituted in the state, with the subsequent re-employment of thousands of persons. The School regards the record of its graduates, scattered as they are from Shanghai to Berlin, with satisfaction from which complacence is conspicuously missing. The School regards the future with con- fidence. Yours very truly, i: e A view ot the Typography Laboratory conducted under the direction of Professor Gayle C. Walker, head of the School of Journalism. Here students are learning how to make up the ■front page of a newspaper and uses of different kinds of type. A Journalism class in room 81. University Hall. This class, which is instructed by Professor J. E. Lawrence, presents to the students the main principles of newswriting and editing, and gives practice in the writing of headlines and articles. -42— SCHOOL OF MUSIC To Nebraska Students; The University of Nebrasl a School of Music was established for the purpose of affording superior advantages for the study of music. The School of Music was created in 1880 by an act of the Regents of the University of Nebraska. The School of Music Is a member of the National Association of Schools of Music and its curriculum conforms to the require- ments set by this association. We firmly believe that music exerts a beneficial influence; that a world without music would indeed be a dreary place. Believing this to be tenable, it fol- lows without argument that the prime mission of a school of music in a university should be to so present the cultural side of music that it becomes attractive to the student body as a whole. Most of us believe we think our way into living. We are beginning to know better and on the contrary think that men " live their way Into thinking " . Educa- tion should find in music a great and liberating minis- try. Music Is more than a thing to relieve nerves; more than a thing bought and paid for In a concert hall; more than a thing to amuse, like radio banalities. Music should be a thing that can develop In man a capacity for growing up emotionally, thus acting as a foil to the starkly rational mind. It is so much better to be a participant. Instead of merely a spectator in musical activities. One derives infinitely more pleasure In personally attempting to sing or play, than he does In taking the part of an Inactive spectator. The radio is making us intellect- ually Indolent, because It is so easy to turn a dial. Nothing worth having Is gained without personal effort, and the radio is aiding and abetting our natural intellectual indolence. Let us make the effort to sing or play, no matter if the result be inferior to the radio, and thus know the joy of achievement. H. B. KIRKPATRICK. Director Idealists portray the value of imagination and beauty as an aid to fuller living. It Is hardly possible that all these dreamers or dreams for the redemption of human life can be mistaken. There must be some element of truth In their constantly reiterated asser- tions, and there may be a great truth here that we as a nation are prone to forget. If we neglect to educate the whole man and fail to provide music and beauty as a part of this education, we may find that we have unwittingly suffered a great loss. Sincerely, ==74 kl : c A picture showing the University Symphony Orchestra, in the foreground, with the University Chorus in the background. This picture was talcen at the annual presentation of the " Messiah " , which is produced under the direction of Dr. hHoward Kirlc- patrick, Dean of the School of Music. This presentation, which is one of the chief projects of the School, has become a tradi- tion with University audiences. This yea ' ' It took place on December 17th. in the Coliseum. UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION A. A. REED, Director To Students Throughout the State: There is a department in the University that has more to offer persons off the campus than to the students on it. That department is the University Extension Division, which operates to serve those who cannot attend the University in residence. The chief way in which the University Extension Division has brought college Instruction to students not on the campus has been through correspondence study. Lessons are available in approximately 200 of the courses offered In the University. A student, after registering for a course, works out one lesson at a time and sends it to the University Extension Division for correction and suggestions. Sixteen les- sons compose a two-hour course; twenty-four lessons, a three-hour course. Since correspondence instruc- tion began at the University of Nebraska, 7,088 stu- dents have completed 33,684 hours of credit. The latest project by which the Extension Division Is taking the University to students who cannot come to it Is through the establishment of 100 study centers In the state. It Is cooperating with the Civil Works Service Employment for Women In the only project of its kind In the United States. Under this plan, unemployed persons contract to spend five hours a day five days a week for eight weeks in the study of Nebraska correspondence lessons under the super- vision of a study center director paid by the govern- ment. After lessons are prepared, they are sent to the Extension Division for review and teaching sugges- tions. Approximately 1 ,600 students were thus en- gaged in study during the eight-weeks period extend- ing from January I to March I. The University Extension Division also has a program of high school correspondence study for the purpose of enriching the curriculum of small high schools. Under this plan, students in high schools take corres- pondence work In subjects not offered In their schools. Work Is done under a local teacher who acts as super- visor. Lessons prepared in a study hall are collected by the supervisor and sent to the Extension Division for teaching aid. Evening class Instruction for persons in Lincoln and surrounding territory who cannot attend school during the day Is another Extension Division service. About 1,000 persons take advantage of this type of Instruc- tion each year. Sincerely, (:: A viev in the outer office of the Extension Deparlment of the Former Museunn bui ' dinq. The staff shown in the picture is com- posed partially of C. W, A. workers who are employed In con- iunction with the study centers in various towns in the state. Papers sent in by students taking extension courses are graded by experienced readers who are members of the regular staff of the Extension Department. Careful records are kept concerning the work done by each student and his progress in the course. —44— THE COUNCIL CONVENES STUDENT GOVERNMENT Gtpson de Brown Shelk ' dy Eddy Student Council T HE Student Council has been operating for the third year under its present constitution. In May of 1931 through the diligent efforts of the old Student Council, a new constitution was adopted by the student body. As stated in the second article of that instrument, the pur- pose of this organization is to act as the supreme student governing body. Under its very broad and flexible powers, the Council has begun to regulate and supervise all other student organi- zations. With custom and precedent lacking, the Council has been making its own advances in accordance with the demands and needs of the student body. The Council has since its institution attempted to act as a medium and a cooperative force between the students and the faculty. It has promoted and fostered several plans for secur- ing more freedom for student self-government, with which the faculty has been very happy to cooperate. Perhaps the chief duty of the Student Council is the proper conduction of elections which are of all-University interest. The Council has endeavored for the past three years to make all such elections free from corruption. Early in the fall, the Council felt that several campus organizations needed to be changed. The Corn Cobs were temporarily suspended in order to strengthen that group. The Organizations Com- mittee of the Council has secured constitutions from the various campus groups and has kept a systematic filing of these copies. The Council now has a permanent and a good system of keeping its records. The Student Activity Tax, promulgated by last year ' s Council, has been revised and further work on this project has been carried on by the present Student Council. Another student poll was taken at second semester registration to secure the actual student opinion. The plan is now before the Board of Regents for ap- proval. Another project unfinished by the previous Council, that of chaperone investiga- tion, has been finished by the Council this year. The Council has formulated and approved a plan for Varsity Parties with the purpose of making it possible for all students to enjoy inex- pensive yet interesting dances at the Coliseum. A Varsity Party Committee with equal Barb and Greek representation has been set up to carry out this idea. The Council has considered and investigated the proposition of changing its own representation. The investigation has been carried on carefully, and at present the Council is considering several plans for revision. The members are attempting to formulate a plan which will meet and satisfy as fully as possible true representation of student sentiment and one which will work out intelligently the needs of the student body. The Council has, of course, carried on certain routine duties, such as: electing a member to the Athletic Board of Control, selecting a Junior- Senior Prom Committee, and approving the constitutions of several new groups which have been formed during the year. Student migra- tions and pep rallies have been very success- fully conducted by members of the Council. Several nights have been closed to all other functions in order to aid certain important all- university events. The Student Council is now gaining the im- portant position It should enjoy on the campus. It Is attempting to reflect student opinion and to Improve existing conditions as far as it is within its power. The Council has set up some precedents and has made some mistakes by which succeeding student governing bodies may profit. The Council should continue to expand and to perfect all student activities. -46- Toil Row — Smith. Chei ' ny. Davis, Fisher, Nuernberger. White. Davison, Davies Si ' canit Roir — Masee, Miller, Crabill, Cooper, Hershey. Tombrink. Hornbuckle, Steinberg Bottom Roir- Lantz. Shelledy. Buol. Gepson. Walker. Edilv. ilf Brown Student Council Members k.::s; OFFICERS JOHN GEPSON _ President ROMA de BROWN _ .Vice-President HELEN SHELLEDY _ _ .__ Secretary WILLIAM EDDY . .___ ._ Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Emma N. Andersen Prot. Earl W. Lantz ail K MARGARET BUOL FLORENCE BUXMAN RUTH CHERNY CALISTA COOPER WILLIAM CRABILL TOM DAVIES MARIE DAVIS KENNETH DAVISON ROMA de BROWN MEMBERS WILLIAM EDDY WILLIAM FISHER JOHN GEPSON BYRON GOULDING MARTHA HERSHEY RUTH HORNBUCKLE LOREN JOHNSON MILDRED KIRKBRIDE WOODROW MAGEE MAYNARD MILLER MARVIN NUERNBERGER HELEN SHELLEDY MARION SMITH ROSE STEINBERG ADELE TOMBRINK CHARLES WERNER HOWARD WHITE Toi- Roir- -Snirha. Ralston, i nwcnstt-in. Klotz. Bottom Roic— Donahue. Buxman. Filley, While. Peterson. Ag Executive Board OFFICERS VERNON FILLEr _ President HOWARD WHITE Vice-President FLORENCE BUXMAN ._ Secretary BILL DONAHUE Treasurer Florence Buxman Bill Donahue Vernon Filley MEMBERS Ramona Hilton Muriel Moffitt Valentine Klotz John Lowenstein Norma Peterson William Ralston Helen Smrha Ardith Von Housen Howard V hite T HE Ag Executive Board, governing body of the College of Agriculture, is one of the younger organizations on the Nebraska campus. It came into existence March 20, 1929, when it was officially recognized by the Student Council. The Ag Club and the Home Economics Club were jointly responsible for the submission of the constitution of the new Board to the Council, and helped to get the organization established. For several years previous to the organiza- tion of the Executive Board, there was a very evident need for cooperation between the vari- ous organizations on the Agricultural College campus. It was felt that there should be some central body over all organizations, invested vith the power to supervise the activities of each society and to correlate " the work of the several societies within the college. There was also a decided need of a gov- erning body capable of super- vising elections, which had formerly degenerated into mere political graft. The Ag Executive Board is an answer to these needs. In addition to its supervision of Ag campus elections the Board also governs the various Ag organizations, and promotes cooperation between the faculty and the student body. This organization is also vested with the power to supervise all social activities on the Ag campus. Its main function in this capacity is the sponsoring of the Ag College " Mixers " . These parties are held periodically throughout the year, and, in a measure, take the place of the All-University parties which are held on the downtown campus. The meetings convene at the cal ' of the chair- man and are held in the office of the Ag Execu- tive Board. The membership of the Board is made up of three groups of student representa- tives; the two College of Agriculture members of the Student Council, two representatives of the student body elected at large, and the presidents and secretaries of the Ag Club and Home Economics Association. The representa- tives of the Board from the student body at large are selected at a special election on the Ag campus each spring. The Board elects its own officers at the first meeting in the fall. Top Roir -Perkins. Smith. Nmri.-i. Van Anda. (ie Brown, Pickett. Bottom Ro}i -Raymond, RtMlIy. Hcndi ' icks, Buol, Bunting. Barki ' s. Boos. A. W. S. Board OFFICERS MARGARET BUOL President ANNE BUNTING _ Vice-President CALISTA COOPER __ _..._ Secretary MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Treasurer MEMBERS AND COMMITTEES MARGARET BUOL ANNE BUNTING CALISTA COOPER MARY EDITH HENDRICKS ANNE PICKETT— Point System LUCILE REILLY— Co-Ed Follies WILLA NORRIS— Cornhusler Party JANE BOOS— Date Slip and Reporter ROMA de BROWN— Scrap Book and Office MADELINE RAYMOND— All-Activities Tea ALAIRE BARKES— Social Chairman BASH PERKINS— Stamp Sales MARION SMITH — Freshman Aclivities and Vocations CAROLINE VAN ANDA— Publicity and Barb League Chairman I HE A. W. S. Board Is the governing body ot women students of the University of Nebraska. The A. W. S. Board is composed of fourteen members; six seniors, four juniors, and four freshmen girls, chosen each year by combined women ' s vote. Six girls are named for each class by the Board. At a mass meeting of all women, two more nominees are chosen for each class. The president and vice-president are elected from the senior members of the Board. The junior woman receiving the highest number of votes is automatically made secretary and the high sophomore becomes treasurer. An eighty average is required for membership. The Association of Women Students was recognized as a women ' s governing body In 1915. The local organization became a member of the Women ' s Self Governing Association in 1924, and is now represented at the annual national conventions. The Board is responsible for several new pro- jects on the campus, among the most recent of which are the establishment of the cooperative houses, Wilson and hloward Hall and the Barb A. W. S. League. The cooperative houses were organized to afford opportunities to worthy girls to live with a congenial group, and partially defray their expenses by doing their own cook- ing and cleaning. The Barb A. W. S. League was started by the A. W. S. Board In an effort to encourage non-sorority girls to participate in campus activIHes. The organization Is self-supporting. Its only means of revenue are the Cornhusker Costume Party and the Co-ed Follies. The Board also sponsors the All-Activities Tea, which is a means of promoting interest In campus activities a mong the women students. The work of the organization Is carried out in conjunction with the Dean of Women. T Toi Roir — Baier. Armstrontr. Casper. Stevenson. Ridder, Baruth. Applegate. Gustafson. Second fofc— Carlson. Hufnagie. Hearson. Swenson, Diamond, Bull, Stevenson. Bohlen. Bottom RoiV ' — Lesh, Filley, Spangaard, Diamond, Medlar, Smith, Putney. Jacques. Barb A. W. S. League CABINET MARJORIE FILLEY MARGARET MEDLAR MARJORIE SMITH EMILY SPANGAARD EVELYN DIAMOND Katherine Agnew Lois Allen Ruth C. Anderson Betty Anderson Elizabeth C. Applegate Ruth E. Armstrong Thelnna Armstrong Frieda Baeder Rachel L. Balcer hiazel Baler Alma Baruth Ethel Bauer Helen Bayer Eleanor Bell Delen N. Benson Grace Bentz Velma Bernholtz Bozena Bernat Joan Biclcnell Anne Bohlen Dorothy Bollard Ruth Bosserman Mariorie Brew Evelyn Burgess Florence Buxman Gertrude Carlsen Mary Carnanan Bernlce Casper Mavis Clear Marjorle Coc! erill Anita Corlet Babette Damrow Shirley Diamond Genevieve Dowlinq MEM BERS Aletha Forell Miriam Fraser E. Lynette Gatten Leona Gelqer Nina Goldstein Martha George Pearl Graf Vera Graf Doris Hadsell Jennie Hearson Gertrude Hill Ruth Hornbuckle Margaret Hufnagle Alice Hulsehus Lilette Jacques Edith James Angela M. Kase Margaret Kerl Iris Knox Ethel Krintzfield Mayme Longcor Maurlne Lesh Theodora Lohrman Opal Louthan Princess Lundy Wllla McQuillan Elizabeth Moomaw Edna Munn Berniece Myers Helen O ' Gara Veryl Patterson Ada Petrea Carllne Phlllippi Beth A. Phillips Mildred Putney Clara Riddle Doris Rilsness Margaret Rilsness Leah Ruyle Margaret Schluckebler Agnes Semin June Steffin Margaret Stephens Florence Stevenson Roberta Stevenson Helen Stell Lois Turner Ardlth Van Hausen Alma V illiams Irmel V illiams Ruth Wolfe T HE Barb A. W. S. League Is a newly organ- ized group on the University of Nebraska campus, Installed at the beginning of this school year. It was started by the A. W. S. Board, under the jurisdiction of Margaret Buol, presi- dent of that body, with whom the idea origin- ated. The League was begun in order to give girls who are not affiliated in any Greek letter group a chance to become active in school functions. In organizing the Barb A. W. S. League, those in charge made a written agreement by which the A. W. S. Board amended Its constitution to the effect that there shall always be elected to the A. W. S. Board a barb sopho- more, junior and senior, to secure its permanency. This organization, unlike many of the other groups on the campus, does not have a presi- dent; instead, it elects a committee, which In turn elects a secretary-treasurer from among its members. This committee is sponsored by one member of the A. W. S. Board, who acts as its chairman. The next year ' s committee will con- sist of those five girls, chosen from the entire league who have earned the largest number of points during this year. Each member works individually for these points, which are earned by attending definite meetings or functions. When she has earned ten points, she is formally recognized. K Top A ' o c Newcnmt- r. Ryan. Ruzicka. Smith, Bragy. Second Row — Graham, Mitchell, Hodj es. Pitztr, Schwartina ' , John -un. Bottom Row — Kleeb. Erickson. Marvin. Filley, Stover. Barb Inter-Club Council WILBUR ERICKSON BURTON MARVIN ... OFFICERS Presideni Vice-Presiden ALVIN KLEEB CEDRIC RICHARDS Secretary .-Treasurer GEORGE BAUER EARL BRAGG ADOLPH CINFEL WILBUR ERICKSON VERNON FILLEY MAX GRAHAM MEMBERS D. J. HEDGECOCK ELVER HODGES EMORY JOHNSON RAYMOND KINCH ALVIN KLEEB BURTON MARTIN DEAN MITCHELL BILL NEWCOMER CEDRIC RICHARDS BOHUMIL ROTT JOE RUZICKA VICTOR SCHWARTING JOHN STOVER T HE Barb Inter-Club Council is, as its name implies, a council supervising the activities of the numerous unaffiliated students oF the Uni- versity. It arose out of the feeling on the part of many campus organizations and faculty mem- bers that a definite plan for the organization of all men not connected with fraternities was needed. Such a program, they felt, would serve to increase the Interest in University activities on the part of unorganized men. The Inter-Club system, started a year ago, Is an attempt to bring barb students together in a workable plan for their own benefit and for the benefit of the University. Article II of the Council ' s Consti tution states that the purpose of the organization Is to instill among non- fraternity students, called barbs, an interest in all extra-curricular activities through the organi- zation of barb clubs under the government of one representative body. By such an organiza- tion is hoped first, to Insure a fu!l representation of barbs at political elections; second, to encour- age barb participation In intra-mural sports, and third, to promote and direct social life for barb students. Any barb student registered In the University is eligible for membership In the Inter-Club Council provided he has been duly elected to represent a barb club. Each of these clubs must have a minimum of ten members In order to have a representative. This year there were twenty-four clubs repre- sented In the Int-er-Club Council. Membership ranged from ten to twenty-five In the average club, running as high as fifty in one instance. The Individual clubs serve as the unit on which Intramural competition is based. The social pro- gram Is supervised by the Barb Council, a com- mittee of the lnter-C!ub Councl. On the whole, the Inter-Club system has worked out quite satisfac- torily, and has provided a means whereby barb students are brought into a closer or- ganization for their common benefit. . jfnvtK nfXiKraJS ' V -KKtffifMKix Top Row Chui ny. I tui sun. Smith. FilN-y. Second Ron-- — Oxenfoid. Miss Clark. Miss Piper, Davis. McBridf Bottom Rotr — Geddes, Bors. Reilly, Pickett. Brake. Big Sister Board LUCILE REILLY LORRAINE BRAKE RUTH CHERNY ARLENE BORS OFFICERS President ARLENE BORS Vice-President ANN PICKETT .__ _ Secretary-Treasurer SENIORS DONNA DAVIS ALICE GEDDES JUNIORS MARJORIE FILLEY BRETA PETERSON SOPHOMORE ANN PICKETT VIRGENE McBRIDE LUCILE REILLY MARJORIE SMITH I HE Big Sister Board was introduced to the Nebraska campus in 1918 by Miss Amanda Heppner, Dean of Women. The board was then known as the Senior Advisory, and was sponsored by the Girls ' Club Board. Its mem- bership consisted of twelve senior girls. The aim of the board as then stated was " to pro- mote true friendship on the campus and for- ever do away with loneliness among freshmen, " In 1925 the Board was reorganized as an independent organization, the Big Sister Board. Its membership is now made up of an equal number of affiliated and un- affiliated women, who are elected by the women of the University at a general election held in the spring. The can- didates are nominated by the senior members of the preced- ing Board. The Board, which is composed ot six senior, fo ur junior, and two sophomore women, chooses seventy-five representative girls to serve as " big sisters " to the freshmen. These big sisters aid freshmen with registration and orien- tation on the campus, and through personal Inter- views make real friends of their " little sisters. " Activities sponsored by the Big Sister Board are the Fall Tea for all new women students, the annual Big and Little Sister dinner, and the Penny Carnival. The latter event was held last year for the first time. It consisted of various entertainments such as the kangaroo court, and the den of horrors. Admission to each feature was one penny. The proceeds were put into a general fund for the Board. The Board also sponsors the freshmen hobby groups which include the charm school, tap- dancing, dramatics, sports, and art groups. Top Ron-- Ciemor.s. Pi ucka, Biown, Bossi-. Second Roil— C avk, Eby. Klein. Kirkbride. Camp. Bottom Roir — Selwyn. Nasbaum. Ross, Huddleston, Albin, LeRossignol. Bizad Executive Council OFFICERS EDGAR HUDDLESTON ALBERT ROSS, Jr Phi Chi The+a: Mildred Klrkbride Mary Cathern Albin o, ----President -Vice-Presidenf MARY CATHERN ALBIN . MAX NUSBAUM MEMBERSHIP Girls ' Commercial Club Men ' s Commercial Club Alpha Kappa PsI Eunice Camp Max Nusbaum Rex demons Marylou Camp Robert Eby Edgar Huddleston CLEON O. SWAYZEE— Faculty Advisor DEAN J. E. LeROSSIGNOL, Honorary Member -Secretary -Treasurer elfa Sigma PI Albert Ross, Jr. George Klein ' N May 27, 1926, a group of representa- tive students In the College of Business Adnnin- istration established their own governing body in the form of the Bizad Executive Council. The organization has a record of continuous activity since that time. The membership of the Council consists of two representatives chosen from the Men ' s Com- mercial Club, the Girls ' Commercial Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, and Phi Chi Theta. The main purpose of this Council is to carry on the traditions and activities of the College of Business Administration and to bring about closer relationships between the students and the faculty. It also serves as a student council within the College. In the fall of each year the Bizad Executive Council sponsors what is known as the Bizad hlonors Convocation and Banquet. This event is held to honor those students in the College of Business Administration who have won high scholastic rating during the previous year. It is at this time that the William Gold keys are awarded to the ten sophomores who secured the highest averages in their freshman year. The banquet is also the occasion for the elec- tion to Beta Gamma Sigma of the seniors who have ranked highest in scholarship throughout the preceding three years. Other honors pre- sented to students include the Delta Kappa Psi Citizenship Award and the Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Chi Theta, and Men ' s Commercial Club awards, all based upon excellence in scholarship. Ad- dresses are given by the Dean of the College, the President of the Executive Council, and prominent Lincoln businessmen. Bizad Day is the annual holiday of the Bizad College and is held each spring. One of the events of the day is a picnic features by base- ball games between Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sigma Pi, rival professional fraternities in the College, and between a team composed of faculty members and one consisting of students. The official publication of the College, also sponsored by the Council, is the " Bizad News " . Top Row— Rominh, Bit wer, Nuei nbeiger, Thurman, Bauer. Bottom Row — Davison, Baur, Gray, Johnston, Babcock. Taylor. Engineering Executive Board OFFICERS WM. F. JOHNSTON.. Chairman RICHARD BABCOCK .. . HUGH GRAY Secretary-Treasurer Vice-Chairman RICHARD M. BABCOCK ARCHIBALD B. BAUER HENERY W. BAUR JOHN D. BREWER KENNETH A. DAVISON MEMBERS HUGH W. GRAY WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON MARVIN NUERNBERGER ORIN L. ROMIGH VERNER F. SCHOMAKER A. ORVILLE TAYLOR WAYNE E, THURMAN IRVING WALKER HENRY E. WINTER T h E Engineering Executive Board, governing body of the College of Engineering, v as organ- ized during the second semester of the 1928- 1929 school year. It owes its origin to the clearly indicated need of a governing body which could sponsor the various activities of the College of Engineering. The membership of this organization is auto- matically composed of the presidents and secre- taries of all departmental organizations, the two Student Council representatives from the Engin- eering College, and the general manager of the " Blue Print " . The organization elects its own officers and meetings are called by the chairman. The Engineering Executive Board supervises Engineers ' Week. During this week there is a fervor of activity within the College of Engineering. The different departments, in- cluding Mechanical Engineer- ing, Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, and Architectural Engineering, prepare displays and exhibits of an interesting and spectacular nature. These displays are representative of the nature of the work of the different depart- ments, and are subjected to the approval of the public during one evening of Engineers ' Week. The week is climaxed by a banquet which is of an educational and an entertaining nature. One of the features of the banquet is the distribution of the " Sledge " , scandal sheet of the College. The Engineers ' Bust is another of the activities sponsored by the Engineering Executive Board. This is a stag affair which is held during the first semester of school. It is the first attempt made by the students of the College of Engineering to assemble for an affair of a social nature. The Engineering Executive Board also governs all intra-college elections and all general meet- ings and convocations. BOOK TWO As S the graduation line forms for the final ceremony in stu- dents ' college careers, it is im- possible to conceive of the mixed feelings that rise in their hearts. Many are filled with regrets at their failure to fulfill their tasks in a creditable manner. In almost every case, the importance of doing quality work has changed from the indifferent attitude as- sumed when the student entered school. To them It is only a regret, but to others along the way it may be a warning. , ww CLAS S E S Or ' N the morning of October twenty- first the politicians of the campus awoke to find their political allignments cast into a turmoil. Out of the rumblings of trouble, which had issued from the two camps for some time, there suddenly grew the announcement that parts of both factions had organized a new Green Toga Party. Against this new organiza- tion the entire campus of greeks and barbs hastily organized into a Progressive Party. At the election of junior and senior class officers the Progressive Party won an Indecisive victory and the campus settled back to wait for the real test of their strength at the spring election. In one of the most Interesting and disputed elections In recent years, the Progressive Party maintained its margin from the fall election. So once again politicians will quietly go about the business of gathering patronage for the few. ■mm GRADUATION IN THE COLISEUM C - JL t-yd-f- -f d_Ji t L„- o -— ■c »i. s{y T SENIORS SENIORS MARY CATHERN ALBIN Li7ico ' .n BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alplia Chi ()mej;a : Phi Chi riw.R. vic ' e pi ' e.sident : Bizatl Kxei ' ntiw f ' oiin- cil. sesretary: Heia Gamma Sisinii; International Relations Cluh; Wnil-l Foruiri Comniittee: OutJn ' j Chih; I ' lii Hela Kappa, JEAN ALDEN Kimball TEACHERS Alpha Chi Ome- a : Jlortar lloanl: Y. W. C. A.. caVinel 3. pri-sideiit 1; Pi Lambda Theta : Jiinior-Seninv Prom t ' ommittee 3; W. A. A., treas- iirer-com ession niana-iei- ; Physical Ediu-atinn Hnnorarv: ' ( ' omhils:; i " stair: Plii Ilela Kappa. A. ELMER ANDERSON Lim-o ' .ii ARTS SCIENCES Plii Kappa Psi; R. O. T. ( ' .. hattali " adjutani: De ' iate: Tiacli: I ' lii T)flt Phi; Delta siema Itli.i. CARL EDMUND ANDERSON AGRICULTURE Interfhili i ' minril: Ilai ' i Ci ' iiivil: Itlnck anil Hiidle chi ' i : Ai; fliili. CLARENCE M. ANDERSON lla.-:tni, s BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiKma Nu: Men ' s Commercial cliil . ESTLE MAE ANDERSON Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. CHARLES E. ARMSWONG l incoln TEACHERS LUCIAN MILTON ATWOOD Albion ENGINEERING MERCEDES AUGUSTINE (innid l iUnid TEACHERS ' lla Delta Delta; Iiitei-soioiity Rid- in;: ( " (mtest. tliiiil place. C AROL ELEANOR AUTEN S ' iirth B,nd TEACHERS Alplia Xi Delta; Classics Club, presi- ileiii: Y. w. C. . . : Phi Beta Kappa. WALTER R. BALLENGEE Aiibiun ENGINEERING X. I. E. E. ROB ERT M. BARBER luduninla TEACHERS Farm House. ALMA CHARLOTTE BARUTH Ahxandiia TEACHERS A. stalt; liaili A. V. League. MARGARET BEARDSLEY Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta. KATHLEE N SMITH BEC KER Lincoln TEACHERS Zeta Tan Alpha; Alpha Lanihda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta; Bi« Sister. Y. VV. C. A., leader. Charm Hobhy (ironp; Classics Chib ; Phi Iteta Kappa. NAOMI GUMMERE BEDFORD Stratton AGRICULTURE Zela Tail Alpha ; Xi Delta ; Home Economics Association. WATSON E. BEED L ' nicohl ARTS SCIENCES RUSSELL VERNON BATIE North I ' latI, LESLIE JOE BEHRNS liUSINESS ADMINISTRATION hi-llii SiL ' uia l.imibda ■ (;lee Club 2 ;; : Nrhairica AGRICULTURE K. D. ' r. C.. eaplaill. F ORREST EVERETT BAU ER Lhico!ii TEACHERS MARJORIE INEZ BELL lit V.irood TEACHERS Kappa . lpha Theta. GEORGE F. BAUER iMdu, I ' alr BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta siuiiia IM: Coiiimeiclal Club. DELLA N. BENSON Ord TEACHERS SENIORS K DOLORES S. BERNHARDT ' ARTS SCIENCES I ' i Mil Kpsilcm. stHTftary 4; Y. W. L A. LOUISE M. BERNHARDT McCoak AGRICULTURE nplta Zi ' Ia: Homf F onomu-s Assi rialion; Vni. 4H Club. ROY EMIL BLASER Duncan AGRICULTURE Farm House, president: Alpha Zeta. irea.surer: Tri-K Aj.Toni)niy Club, vicc- pre iilent 2: Y. M. C A. calnnH : Ag. Club; St vident -Faculty ronvopa- tion rnmmiltee, president; firain JudKinK Team: " N " Chib; Varsitv Track: Sigma Xi. GERALD WILLIAM BLEY TEACHERS EDWARD STANTON BLOOM ARTS SCIKNCES Kappa Sitona : I ' hl Lambda I ' psilon: Vi Mi; Kpsllon; U. . T C liand. first lieutenant. ANDREW C. BLUNDELL (. ' htidiint ENGINEERING Delta I ' psilon: I ' i ,Mu Kpsibm. JANLKXiS Howard. South Dakota ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta ; Mortar Itnard Delta OniHTon; Alpba Lambda Delta A. V. S. BoaM :t, 4: Y. V. C. A. cabinet 3, ■■Cornhusker " 2. li; Tan hellenic i ' ouncil ' A; ! l»t Iteta Kappa. JAMES WILSON BOST Yoil: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiuliiH Alpha Kpsiloii LORRAINE BRAKE I.incoin AGRICULTURE Phi Vpsilon Omicron; Tassels: Hi;; Sister Hoard : Farmers Fair Boai d ; Home Kcnnomics lioaid. LORENZ F. BREDEMEIER Mayhvrrii AGRICULTURE Alplia Gamma Rhn ; Aa Club; Tii-K Club: University 4-H Club. JOHN DANIEL BREWER Oma]ia ENGINEERING Chi Phi: Sit;ma Tau; A. president A : Ensineerinw Board 4. Hxecutivc DWIGHT W. BRINTON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men ' s Commercial Club, MAURICE K. BROWN Fairburtj BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si;:nia .Mpba Kpsihm: Alpba KapiKi Psi, pic i k ' ni ; Scabbard and I ' .iaiU-. treasurer: llizad Kxecutive Council; K. O. T. C. captain. C. RICHARD BULGER Lincoln ENGINEERING Kappa Siunia; Stumu Tan; Pi .Mu Kpsilon; Chemical Kn inceriiic So- ciety; KriKineeriiu; Kxii-utlvi- ICnanl. ANNE CATHERINE BUNTIN G Linruhi ARTS SCIENCES I ' i Itela Phi : Murlar Hoard, vice- president ; Tassels, president; Mnnni - ary Colonel ; A. V. S. lioard. vice- president; Phi Siwnia « ' li!. president; Paiihellentc Council 2. ;i ; Attendant to .May Queen 2; W. A. A. Kxe -utive Council 2: student Council .1. MARGARET A. BUOL Riuuh l,.h. ARTS SCIENCES Chi Oiueta; Mortar Hoard; A ' estals: Tassels: A. W. S. 2. . ' i, president 4; V. A. A. Sport Hoard, vice-prc idett " :i; Sophomore May (Jiieen Attendant; Y. W. C. A., Freshman Comtiils-sion Leader 4; .student Council 4. RUTH GEORGENE BURESH Linrutn ARTS SCIENCES VELMA AGNES BURGESS Central Citii TEACHERS .±= -rr AGNES MARIE CAPEK MilUiran BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CARL RICHARD CARLSEN ARTS SCIENCES Signia Alpha Kpsilon, president: Siiinia (ianinia Kpsihm; Scahhard aiid lllaile; K. ( . T. I ' ., captain 4. GERTRUDE A. CARLSON TEACHERS l.ilthiiaii Club: Y. W. C. A. staff: li;u-ti A. W. S. LeaKlie. JOHN H. CARY Minnrapolis, Minnesota ARTS SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta; Scabbard and Hlade; Kiflo Club. K SENIORS VICTOR CHAB IVilbrr ENGINEERING Sienia Tau: A. S. C. E. EDGAR ERNST CHARD Brork PHARMACY Pi Kappa Delta : Sigma Xi. ROBERT V. CHASE L incoln ARTS SCIENCES Delta Vpsilon: Scabbard and Ulade Perstiiiif: llifles; University Phiyei Football, ••B " team; Basketball. •]•. ' team. RIITH ABIIMF ri-IPR| IY North Biiul TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: Mortal- lioaril; I ' i Lambda Theta, vice-president : Mu Phi Kpsilnn: Big Sister Hoard: Y, W. C. A., vice-president: Stiidi ' iii Cutin- cil 3. 4. CARL J. CHRISTIANSEN Cordova ARTS SCIENCES Art Club, prL ' .sident. MARY JEAN CLAPPER Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma. BYRON WENDELL CLARK Omaha AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa Psi JEANETTE CLARK Omaha ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Oineya REX W. CLEMONS Concordia, Kansis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si;:ma Alpha Kpsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Senior Football Manager. DEAN MELVIN COLE Cintia ' Citii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kconomic Itound Table: Harb Inter- Chib Cotincil. CORNELIUS B. COLLINS lliUrun BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si ■ma Alpha Epsilnn. IRMA WINIFRED CONRO Y Liin-nh, TEACHERS siyma Kappa : Orchesis ; Newman flub. DOROTHY COOK Chad ran ARTS SCIENCES Dflta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi, pie-.ident; Vestals of the Lamp, presi- dent ? , 4: Dramatic Chiii; ' " Prairie Schooner, " associate editor 3. 4. CLARENCE P. COOPER Lead, South Dakota LAW Delia Tbela Phi; Pi Sicma Alpli: I ' hi Beta Kappa. ANITA O. CORLETT Mclva AGRICULTURE V IVIAN L. COWGIL L A (;i.s ' ((.s ( ' it II. M issiniri ARTS SCIENCES Delta (Janinia ; Mu Phi Kpsihin; Vest a Is lit 1 1 ic Lamp. ■r AKii: i-: ;SjKSi WANDA CRAW MER Bartleij TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. MARIAN FRANCES CRESSEY Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Tbeta. ROSINA lONE CROSS Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES HAROLD F. DAHMS S, u-urd ARTS SCIENCES I ' hi Kappa Psi : Phi Beta Kappa, HARRIET DALY Lincoln TEACHERS AND FINE ARTS Alplia Phi: Delta Omicinn. president 4. PETER HARRY DAMM Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION VINCENT A. DANIELSON Nnrlh I ' hitl, AGRICULTURE P.eta Sigma Psi: Pi Kpsilon l i: A;;- lii-ultiire Club: University J-I! dub. SENIORS DONNA DAVIS Omaha TEACHERS Mortar Ttoani. treasurer; Bie Sister Itoard: Alplia Lambda Delta, senior adviser. Y. W. C. A., cabinet: Tassels; Vestals of the Lamp; Phi Iteta Kappa. MARIE LOUISE DAVIS Lincoln TEACHERS SiKina Kappa, vice-president: Pi Laiiilida Theia; Kappa Phi; Student t ' oiincil ; Y. V. C. A. ; Intramural Representative; Big Sister; Phi lietu Kappa. MARTHA ELIZABETH DAVIS Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A., freshman leader. Jirl Reserve sponsor PAUL WALLACE DAY .4 u rora TEACHERS Phi Tau Thfta. WARREN H. DeBUS BclUvitU-. A ' a«.sas TEACHERS Slxma Alpha Kpsilon; " N " (Muh; FwJthall. WILLIAM F. DEINES Batjard BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION sittma Alpha Kp ilnti; ritninuTiial ( ' ]uh. H I LDAJ£fiIUA-DiCKAU Sfiiaid TEACHERS AND I-TNE ARTS Mu Plii Kpsihm. DOROTHY MAY DINNEEN Omalia ARTS SCIENCES y. v. c, A. DONALD DUANE DOBSON Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi. ADOLPH C. DOHRMANN Staiibhur. t ENGINEERING Thfla Chi: •.N " ' Cluh. ROSA T. DRATH Hfindou, Kansas TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta. HARRIET ALBERTA DUERR Council Bluffs. Intra TEACHERS Helta Delta Delta; Freshman A. W S. ; T. VV. C. A.. PuWielty Stall DAN CHARLES EASTERDAY Linco ' n BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sicma !-amhda ; T i Kpsilon l i : Pei-shint: Rides; ■N " Clul); Swimmiii;: Team 2. n, 4 : Interfralurnlty (■omicil : Varsity Cheer Ix ' ader : I»tihllrat inn Board; R. O. T. C. captain; " AwBwan " slaT .■ ; Tr.rnhiiskor. " circulation manager: Cmincil of lli- Ucimis Welfare n. WILLIAM STEWART EDDY Marusrillr, A ' , ,rs„N LAW Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Council ::. treasurer 4; Stu lent Puhlicatlnii Hoard 1. 7. M. EICHELBERGER . hncua, Kansu-s ARTS SCIENCES Sli:nia Gamma Kpsllon. CARROLL F. EISENHART CnlhcrtsoH BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Helta Sit;ma Lambda, HARRY K. ELKIN Ronajic AGRICULTURE Rhick and 111 idle Club: A;: cluh: Nevuiiaii cluh: Meat Jtidfjin;: Team. L. ARTHUR ELLIOT T ARTS SCIENCES LaiiilHla Chi Alpha: Aft cluh: Kosmet Kiiiii sIk.u :;, L.flKTHUR. euJOTT SAMUEL C. ELY Miisirorth LAW Alpha Siama Phi: Phi Delta Phi. CARL L. ERB Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Oniesa: A. S. C. E. H. KATHRYN EVANS—- Fort Omalia TEACHERS Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta; Tassels; Big Sister. G. WILLIAM FERGUSON Lincoln DENTISTRY VERNON WARNER FILLEY i.inruln AGRICULTURE Innocents; AlpJia Zeta; Ag Kxecutive Hoard, president; Ab Cluh; Palladian Literary Society; Class President 3; .lunior-Senior Prom committee, cliair- iiiaii ::; Itaih Council: Barh Intei-Club Council: Pi Kp.silon Pi; Ag Y. M. C. A. cabinet. K E SENIORS JAMES WALLACE FINLEY Graliam, Missouri ARTS SCIENCES Deliaii-I ' nion Literary Society. NORMAN M. FINKE Kcann 1 TEACHERS Alptia Sigma Plli. ALFRED LEWIS FINN Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Theta Chi. ROYCE WILLMONT FISH Shuhrt-t AGRICULTURE Dairj- Club: Ak Club; Daiiy Ttoducts Judging Team. ED WIN D. fi ;hp r Falls Cltii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega: Scahhaid and Blade: Pershing Rifies: R. O. T. C. Cadet Colonel; Cheer Leader :: ; Yell Kim; 4: Military Ball Coiiuiiittee. ■hairman 4. SARA FRANCES FLOTREE Albion ARTS SCIENCES Siynia Kappa. LOIS A. FOLEY Cintral Citfi TEACHERS PJi,vsi( ' al Kdueation Honorary GRACE FOSLER Seward ARTS SCIENCES PATRICIA FRISBIE Red Cloud ARTS SCIENCES Gatiiina I ' lii Reta; Tiitt Sister: W. A. Sp.nts liciaid; Y. W. C. A. WAYNE W. GALLANT York ENGINEERING Tlu ' la Xi: A. S. M. E. ALICE MARIE GED DES (ivditd l iliiiid BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Mmriu Hoard; Alpha Lambda Delta, piesifleni : W. A. A., president: Hi- Sister Hoard A. 4: Y. W. C. A. I ' lnanee staff : Tassels: Commereial Cluh; V. A. A. Kxecutive Council ;i : Beta (Jaiiiiiia Simiia ; William Gold Scliolarsliip; Phi Heta Kappa. VERNON CHARLES GEIGER . Josi-ph. Mo. AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta. JOHN MORGAN GEPSON Onitllui ARTS vV: SCIENCES riii Kappa Psi ; InrnK-ents. treasiu er : student Couneil, president; Kosmet K lull, business manager: Interfrater- iiit Hall Committee 3: .lunior-Senlor Prom Conmiittee 3. DOROTHY J. GERHARD l., n„l„ ARTS SCIENCES Dcliaii I ' lliim Literary Society. INA_E£ABJ_ ififiS ( " f .-f .SCO TE. CHERS MAX GLAZER I- ' ort f o(lf , Ivira LAW Si;:iiia Alpha Mu. HAROLD BERNARD GOEBEL Minduta. nUnois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Plli: I ' ersllini: Ritles : t ' nninu ' rrial t ' iiil). NINA GOLDSTEIN Lincoln PHARMACY Phainiacevitieal Club, treasurer. MARIAN ELIZABETH GOUDY (hiiaha ARTS SCIENCES Delta Deha Delta; Chi Deha Phi. B Y R OJI W. GOULDING Oniahn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hela Theta Pi ; Iniioi-i-nts Society, president ; Pi Ep. ilon Pi ; Kosmet Klub; Publication Hoard ' 1; Inter- fraiernity Council :i: stvident Couneil; Athletic Hoard; R. O. T. C, Major: Interfraternity Hall Committee, chair- man ■-!. HUGH WILLIAM GRAY ■■, , „, ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon. si iiia Tau. DENICE HARRIET GREENE KUitirodd FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Delta: Sii tiia Lainltda: Art Cluh: Y. W. C. A. eal)inet. FRANK GREENSLIT Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Si»;ma Alpha Epsilon ; Phi Jleta Kappa. K SENIORS RUTHE MARIE HAMILTON draiid Islattfl TEACHERS K:ii pa Delta : Kappa Iti-ta. CARL F. GRILL ELIZABETH MAE HANSEN I ' tuluit TEACHERS ARTS SCIENCES ' . A.: t ' luincil nf Kt ' litiious Alpha XI IVIla. Y. M. C WfUarc, (Jroup ( ' , pre i(lt nt N ORMAN H fiUIDINfiP R V..,7,- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LamlKla I ' hi Alpha. LYLE CLINTON HAACK l.i,i,„i,i ENGINEERING ARTHUR E. HABERLAN Liiicohi AGRICULTURE Delta Tail Delta. WILBUR HAEGEN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi : Iteta Gamma Sigma; ' •N ' " riub; Phi Beta Kappa. ALTINE HAHN Lirirobi TEACHERS Pi I»in)lHla Thfia: slKMia Kta Chi. LAURENCE HALL Lincoltl ARTS SCIENCES. JOURNAUSM Lambda Chi . lpha ; .siyriia Delta Clii : Pi Ep ilon Pi: inliMliat ' rnit,v Council 3, 4: " Daily Neliraskan. " cilitor 4: " AuKwan " . tlvis(»r.v H(tar l ;:, 4. ALBERT T. HARDING Mraduir C,;,,;- DENTISTRY Delta Si;;iiia I elta. WAYNE HARROP KtiMix LAW Pi Kappa Alpha PAUL HENRY HARVEY St. I ' aul AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha eta: Tri-K Clul): SiKlna Xi. MARY A. HEARD AtkanKOM Citu, A ' «nxaK ARTS SCIENCES Kiip|i;i Kappa (liitiiiiui. MILDRED A. HEMBD t ' r..s(oii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WILLIAM JAMES HENDY, Jr. ARTS SCIENCES Sittnia I ' hi Ivpsilon; . lpti:i Chi Sluiu.t; I ' lii Laiuttda i ' psilnn: Intel ri;iTerTiil Cnvineil. ERVEN J. HEPPER Uiirl, iiiuorl. Ninth Ilul.nta DENTI STRY . i I ' i Phi: Interfiaternily Council. FLOYD D. HERMAN n ill,,, TEACHERS MARTHA E. HERSHEY Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Clii OmeBa ; .Mortar Ilciard ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ?.. 4; .Student Cniuicil y . 4: Panhellenic ( " nuncU, vice-chainnan A; . A. A. 3. BELLE MARIE HERSHNER ' Linciln AGRICULTURE K.iiipa I ' .eta : V. W. C. . . : Covuicil or l:e ' i;:iou Welfaie. VICTOR DAN HILDEBRAND Scirard P.USINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' hi (lainma Delia. LUCILE SUE HILE Fiuiikliii AGRICULTURE lliiim- Krnnnniics Aisociation; Y. V. ( ' . .A. : lti« Sister. GERTRUDE DOROTHY HILL Ln,rf h ARTS SCIENCES I ' i siKiiia Alpha; Hii; sisti-r: Inter- imlioiial Itelations Clul); V. W. C. A.; Cci-man t ' luh; Fix-nc-h Clui). MARGARET C. HILL Council Bluffs, loiia ARTS SCIENCES ni ' llH. (ianinia. HE CORNHUSK.ER 1934- SENIORS ROSCOE E. HILl Oiiiahu AGRICULTURE Y. M. ( ' . A. : Si;:nia Xi. HARVEY HENRY HILLMAN LAW Phi Alpha Delta: Delta slsma Ulici; Dehate team M. 4, LOUIS L HIRSCHFELD LoA Aitf ih ' s, CaHlornia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Tan HELENE V. HITCHCOCK ::.s(,,i,.,,: ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Tlieta ARTHUR LEE HOAG fjinrohi- TEACHERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon ELVER MYRON HODGES L,n rk AGRICULTURE CARLYLE W. HODGKiN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta: A Chih : Dairy ( ' hih: " " ( ' oinhvislier {■inintrynian, " i-tliioi ; " I aIIy Ne ' )iasl;an, " staff: Dairy Tat tie .liulHint; Team: Dairy Pr(HUii ' t JudKinK Team. EARL E. HOFMEYER Alma ENGINEERING WALTER F. HOLCOME Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES DOROTHY A. HOLLAND Litiruhi. TEACHERS MARGUERITE HOLLENBECK Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omiernn PI: Y. W. C. A. EDMUND W. HOLLSTEIN Hau Sprinf,: ARTS SCIENCES Delta Chi: Pi Epsilon Pi: " Daily Xehiaskan. " staff: L ' nivefsity Debate Team. EDWARD J. HOMER .i;i,.s, Bluff ENGINEERING A. I. K. i:. DON OURY HORNING San Dit i o. California ARTS SCIENCES I ' hi Delia Theta; Kifh- ( liih: Spanish Clui). HOWARD N. HOUSTON [.rad. South Dakota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DHia Th.-ta 1 ' lii : Dt-lta Si ' _niia I ' i : IJrta (iamina Si;-riia ; Iiirfrliateinlty CcMilu-il 2: ISoxiliK Team 1, 2, N. V. Chanipion 2. Miil-West A. A. U. and NchnisUa State Hunner-np 2. EDGAR G. HUDDLESTON St. Jost ' ph, Mi--isou i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IMii Kappa I ' si : Alpha Kappa P ;i ; Pershiim Uitlcs: Seahhard and HIade: Kootliall Manacer 2, li; H. O. T. ( ' .. cadet nuijor ' .i; Ui ad Kxecntive Coun- cil, prt ' sident -1. FL ORENCE HUGHES Stnii nu ' ijit ' ld, A ' anya-y TEACHERS Newman Club. FRANK O. HUMLICEK Clarl.-Huii PHARMACY Pharniary I ' Uili. GLENN E. HUMRICH Shunt AGRICULTURE V. I. 1-. A. MARGARET E. HUNTE R York- ARTS SCIENCES i Chi. Assofiate Member ; Winner or Psi Chi Award. 1932. GEORGE J. HUTTON Lincoln LAW Delta Vpsilon; Phi Delta I hi : Delta Siyma Uho. STANLEY L JAMESON Arcadia ENGINEERING Simna Tavi: Simiia Xi, associate nieiit- her: Pi Mii Kpsilon; Palladian Liter- ary Society; A. S, M. K. BERNARD JENNINGS Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (hi Phi: lieta (iamnia Siwm: Gamma I..anihda; " Daily Nehraskan, " hnsines manager: " Summer Xehraskan, " busi- ness manager: " Student Directory, " Imsiness manager: It. f). T. ( ' . Band, drum major: Persliim; Uifle ; I ' ni- versily Player-.. SENIORS K JANET E. JENNINGS ARTS SCIENCES AlpliH Chi Onie: a. ADELE C. JOHNSO N nal:!aii ' l TEACHERS ALFREDA A. JOHNSON Borlus BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Delta Tlieia: Pin Chi Theta; Girls Commerrjal Club: Phi Ohl Theta Award. FAYE JOHNSTON W ' auncta ARTS SCIENCES Chi Omcjia. WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON Heaver Citfi ENGINEERING Chi Plii: X. A. A. E. : " HUie Print, " KCiieral nianaser 4 : Kn iineering Kxe- cutive Hoard, president ; Enirineers " Week CnmmUtee. ELEANOR JONES TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi; Dramatic ROBERT LEE JOY l.iiir„I,i. ENGINEERING •Sigma Alptia Ep-iilon; Foothall. HAROLD W. KAUFFMAN LAW BETTY B. KELLEY Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma; I i Lambda Theta. DOROTHY H. KELLER Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian Literary Society; Kappa Phi, president. HOWERTH E. KELLY Hastinijs BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sij;nia Lambda. ROBERT B. KIFFIN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta I ' psilon; Si ' aljbard and lilad--. lieutenant ; Gamma I-anibda , First Itattalian, captain adjutant : Military Hall Committee 4; R. {). T. C. Hand. MARY FRANCES KINGSLEY t,i}trohi AGRICULTURE (iaiiiiiia l hi iii ' ta : OiiiiiTon Xu. vifi ' - pn- Iiifnl ; lome tk-onoiiiips Assnria lion; Y. W. C. A. HELEN L. KLEIN Lliuoh, ARTS SCIENCES Alplm Omicron ri; Sii:rria Lariilida: Art riul). GAIL WILLIAM KLINGMAN Cli(il,ljill AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A.: rnlvcTsily 4-II cliili. J. WESLEY KOCH " Fairhuri ENGINEERING A. r, K. K. OTTO KOTOUC, Jr. Huntbo ' dt LAW I )fUa Tail Delta ; Innoeents : Alpha Kappa P. i: Pi Kpsilon Pi; " Awpvan, " business manager .1: Beta Gamma Siirnia; Pi Sisma Alpha; Pershiii;; lUfles, captain 4 : Interrraternity Council; Interfraternity Hall Conuuit- lee; .runior- Senior Prom C ommittee. GRACE M. KRATKY Oni aha TEACHERS AND FINE ARTS Helta Omicron : Y. W. C. A. DORO THY AL lloorf Ru- TEACHERS Kappa Alpiia Theta: Grea; Catticdial Choir. BEHY LADD k ' ciranti , Illinois ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Tliela. HEYE A. LAMBERTUS (::,lli, llhiir,, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Fai-iu House: Iiinoc-cnt ■X " Oluh. ROSALIE LAMME U ' a ' vH t »» ' ( , Co ' oradii ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta: Theta si ma Phi; ■■fornhiisltui-. " senior etiitnr 3: " Aw- twan, " inanaHinc editor ? . editoi- 4 : student Council :l: Y ' . V. c. A. LUCILLE M. LAMPERT Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: Xn Club. SENIORS MARIAN LAWSON TEACHERS Kapp» Alpha Theta ; I ' t Lambda Theta. MERRILL ELWOUD LEE Bruirtilri ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Gaiiinia Ithit; HlocI; and fiiidk ' As Cluli: Haskelball. " I ' . " Traii 2. 3. i. RUTH LEFFERS Liiirui,, TEACHERS Theta Phi Alpha. MAURINE INA LESH ' alj araiso TEACHERS Girls ' Oommeirial Chili; V. V. r. A. MARTIN FRIES LEWIN Arcadia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kigma Plii: Men ' s ConiinciciaJ Club: Pi Epsilon Pi. MARJORIE LEY Wai nc ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Omicinn Pi, presidi-m 4: Pan- hellenic Coimcit; Dramatic Clu ' i. OBED FRANKLIN LINDGREN Linruln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men ' s fonimeroial Chih: II. (J. T. c. Hand. BIRDIE LINDHOLM Lincoln TEACHERS CAROLYN LINK ExrUr BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa . lpha Thela: I ' i Chi Theta. MARGUERITE E. LOFINK AGRICULTURE I ' hi Oniefia Pi : Home Economics . -- ...leiation: Y. W. ( ' . A.: N. K. C. MAURICE LLOYD LOOMIS 7 ' " 7.-(i. KitK.-tafi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' i Kappa Alplia: Innocents; Scali- hard and Blade; Pi " Epsilon Pi: In- terfraternity (. ' otincil. secretary; Inter- fraternity liantiiiet Committee, chair- man; .Ttmior-Senior Prom Committee 8 : 11. O. T. C. . major : Military Ball ( " nniniittee :t. TEACHERS Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. ED. WELLS LYMAN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sisnia Alpha Epsilon. WARREN W. McCAW Colon ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta; A. S. M. E. RUTH JOAN McCORMICK Lnicotn TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta: Kappa Phi. FRANK C. McGREW Si II airl ARTS SCIENCES Delta Upsilon; Phi Lamlwla I ' psilon: Phi Beta Kappa ; siama Xi. HERMA W. McMAHON Suinrior ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Newman Club. A. .« t. t ' " . ' — , HELENI RUTH McGAUGi dEY u-.- i.,i f.;f ' f ' -rr-.o.,, -K , ., TEACHERS )v.t- v(i» -» " t b« - iUj - i 1 »» ' te t in» .v4., »t • ANNE AMANDA MACKEN Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Phi. WOODROW R. MAGEE Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Vpsilon: Innocents; Kosniel Klub: " Cornhnsker. " editor-in-chief 4 : Student Council. FRANK W. MAIXNER DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. VICTOR J. MARKYTAN (7u.;,-.s.,ii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta SiKma Pi; Comenius Clul); Men ' s Commercial Cluh; Bi; a(l Exec- utive Council. BE RNARD EDW. MASTERSON Lniriiin ' TEACHERS . ' i;:ma . lplia Epsilon; " N " Cluh; Fnolhail; Swimliiili;; ; Track. K SENIORS GARNETTE IDA MAYHEW I ' .rf Oak. hnia. TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Mu Phi KpsLlon; Y. W. C. A.: Lincoln Syinpliony Oiclie.stra. DALE KENNETH MECHAM Ci ' iind Island ARTS SCIENCES Phi Lambda Vpsilon. HAZEL EDITH MEIER Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Uelta Pi; Siirma Kta Clii. PAT MILLER Tabor, Iowa ARTS SCIENCES Delta Gamma ; Xelu ' a.tka Sweetheart 3. MARGARET A. MORDAUNT St. Joseph, Miiisouri ARTS SCIENCES Delta Cainnia; I ' lik Mu Kpsilon. FRANCES MORGAN Oiinlliil ARTS SCIENCES Alplia IMii: Tlifia Siuum I ' til : " Corn- husker. " sorority stalT ;{; Y. W. C. A. : Hanlii-llvnic Council. G ERALDINE H. MOSES l.n,,-,,lfi ARTS SCIENCES Delta Oainiiia; A ' estals of the L.aniii: Classics Cliil). HARLAND L. MOSSMAN Unialia ARTS SCIENCES Chi rill. FRANK L. MUSGRAVE Otnaha ARTS SCIENCES ' Alpha Tau Oiiieya: Innocents, vice- president; Kosmet Klub. president: ■■naily Xebra-ikan " " slalT; Pershing Rifles. HELEN E. NESBIT Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Chi Oniesa ; Pi Lambda Theta. president : Y. W. ( ' . A. : Panhellenic ( ' mincil. ORVILLE V. NIELSEN Mindcn ARTS SCIENCES Phi Mu Alpha; R. O. T. Fine Arts Band. WILLA NORRIS iuavair TEACHERS (Jamnia I hi lieta. president; Hoard, president ; A. W. S. secretary H, senior member 4 ; ( ' . A., cabinet 3, 4; Tassels ? ; busker " staflT 2; Spanish Club, tary 2; Panhellenic Coimcil Advisory Board, student representativ 3: Sophomore Commision. presidc-nt 2 MILDRED F. NUERNBERGER nalcrfirlri AGRICULTURE . lplia f)niicron I ' i; Home Kconomic Association. JOHN PALMER NYE Shi utnid-Kih. hnra BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sitrma Alplin Kpsilon; Alpha Kiippa Psi, HELEN CELA OESCHGER Wtljjaraiao TEACHERS Alpha Delta Tlieta. ROYAL OGDEN ChajiniaiL TEACHERS AND FINE ARTS K iupa Dell:.: Y, V, C. A. SUGAO OUCHI Honol ulu, Hu ir III DENTISTRY KATHERINE MUNRO OURY Lincuhl ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Vestals of the Lamp: Plii Beta Kappa. FLORENCE VIOLA PANTER Dorclu ' stfr ARTS SCIENCES Delta Oaninia. DOROTHY M. PASSMORE Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES (iaioiiia Alpha I ' hi; Alt Cluli. O. WAYNE PATTEN SUilinii. Colorado ARTS SCIENCES Kapim . " inma. ARTHUR WM. PETERSON UaiUmi AGRICULTURE Kai-m House; Alplia Zeta. chaneeUor; Cniversllv 4-H Club: . b Y. M. C. A, presiilent; Tri-K Cloli; Daily Cluli: Karmeis ' Fair lioaKl. mananer: Stu- dent -l- ' acultv Convocations Committee; .Vlplia Zela Medal: Dairy .TudetnC Team: (iiain .ludaini: Team: Signia Xi. J. ROBERT PILLING. Jr. Uiuaha ENGINEERING .Mpha Tau Omejta : Innocents: A. S. . l. i:. : Pershini! Hifles: Pi L-psUon ri. president 3; Interfralernity Coun- cil: .hinior-Senlor I ' rom Committee 3; Intcrfiaternity Hall Commltteo: Intcl- tratcrnily liaiuiiiet Committee. N H SENIORS FRANK PIPAL Hinidmldt ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. : R. O. T. C. Band. T. REGINALD PORTER Alma ARTS SCIENCES Signia Phi Epsilon : Dramatic (Mub. president: Stvident Council; Pi Kpsilon Pi : Imerfraternity Council ; Student Korum Commission. RUTH AMELIA PRESTON Avoca TEACHERS Pi Beta Plii; Childhood Education Club. EMIL E. PROCHAZKA Hcmiii jiofd ENGINEERING ri llu Epsilon: A. S. M. E. Sigma Xi. NORMAN EDW. PRUCKA Wilber BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta, president: Alpha Kappa Psi; Bizad Executive Council, president 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C, Lieutenant Colonel ; ■■Comhusker. " military editor 4; In- lerfraterniiy Ball Committee, cliair- man 4; Military Ball Committee 4. MARGARE T EVA PUMROY Cozad TEACHERS Kappa I ' .eta: Girls ' Commercial Cluli. MILDRED AN NE PUTNIE Y Luirot n TEACHERS Kappa Tli-ta; Di-lian-l " nion Liteiary: V. W. C. A. : Ritie Team. WILLIAM RALSTON (J maim AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Itho ; Pi Epsilon Pi. Dairy Chib; . tr Clu ' ii; Dair - Products .ludHint: Team; Inter-Sorority Uidinu ' otitesl, {■hairman ; Inierfralernity Council; Baskutball " ■B " Team 2. 3, 4; Ag Executive Board li. 4; " Corn- Imsker Countryman. " a- sociate editor. PIERCE RAUBACH Wil, „ti„, ENGINEERING I app;i Alplia; Pi-rsliint: ItiHes: S. M. E. : K. (). T. C. liinitenan-. WILLIAM T. RECKMEYER Arliiu loii ARTS SCIENCES (Jreat Catliertral Clioii-. L UCILE VIRGIKU -ft fLLY l.i)iril,f. ARTS SCIENCES Dflta Gamma; Moitar Board: Siynia Alpha Icila: Vestals: Dramatic Club: A. W. S. Hnai(l; His Sister lioai-d, piesirtent; ireat Cathedial Clinir: rn.tii Ciil i. CLETUS F. REINMILLER Stap ' t ' hurst AGRICULTURE Alpha Zt ' ta : Ax Club; Block and Itridle: Newman ( luh ; Senior Live- stock .Tud-jinu Team ; Meats .lud ins Team. RICHARD A. RICE Tihaniah ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. : Siema Tau: Pershing ' Itifles: Sigma Xi. PHYLLIS RIDLE Superior TEACHERS . lpha Omicrnn Pi. CAROL RAVE ROBINSON Sf. Loui.- . Missouii TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta: Tenni-i Club; Big Sister: T ' pper Class Commission. GEORGE ARTHUR ROGERS ENGINEERING Siiima Tan; A. S. M. E. LESLIE L. ROOD. Jr. Linden, New Jersey ARTS SCIENCES Delta Upsilon; Publications Board 3; Interfraternily Ball Committee; Pi Siyiua Alpha; R. O. T. C, captain; Swim mini;. ELTON STUART ROSS Gibbon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Farm House; Ag Club, vice-president : ' : Boxins Siiuad 2; Pi Epsilon Pi; Pershing Rifles; ■■Cornhusker Countrj-- man. " business manager 3; Ag Exec- utive Board 3; Student Covmcil 3; In- terfraternity Council 3, 4; " Awgwan. " ' circulation manager 4: R. O. T. C. captain. ELIZABETH ROWAN Mo7i t rose, Colorado ARTS SCIENCES Plii Ome;a Pi: V. w. c. Psi Chi: Tassels: A., cabinet. P RANCES MAE RYME R J utruln TEACHERS Alpha Delta Theta : Tassels. ORVIL F. SALMEN Sutton ENGINEERING HELEN G. SANDROC K h ' a ' l.t Citii TEACHERS Mil Phi Epsilon: Classics Club. M. E. SCHLUCKEBIER AGRICULTURE . I ' . A. : Home Economics Association. SENIORS WILLIAM H. SCHNEIDER BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi : Itcta aninia CHARLES F. SCHWAGER, Jr. OmaJia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION sisma Alpha Kpsilou: Spablmni and Blade: FiTshinc Hifles: Swimming Team: H. I). T. C. niaj " r. RUBY VIOLA SCHWEMLEY W ' laii. Coloiafi-j TEACHERS Sicnia Kappa: Alpha Lanilnta Delia: Pi Lamhda Thcta ; TassfN; Militaiy S[wiiiviir :■.; Phi I ' .fia Kappa. HELEN S. SELWYN Tojicka, Katisat; BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Onieiia : Heta (iamma SiRDia : Girls ' Conimereial Chih. vice- presiilfiit ; Y. W. ( " . A. : Bixad Kxec- ulivc Itiiartl. » ■ ' 1ar.v: Phi Chi Theia, GEORGE W. SHADBOLT AGRICULTURE Sipnia Nii: Alpha Zeta; ItUx-k and BridU ' . pri l(Ifnt : Farmers ' Formal Committee H, i ; Senior Livestock Judt- ' int: Team; Pi Kp ilon Pi: " Cnni- husker C(nintr ' man. " business man- ager; " Comhnsker, " A«rU-iilture edi- tor ' i: Junior Ak-Sar-Pm I ' .all, chair- man 3. VILAS P. SHELDON, Jr. Nthatt ' lca ARTS SCIENCES Sigma Chi: Siuma Uamma Kpsilon. VIRGINIA SHOWALTER Alliance BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Ome»:a. JOSEPH J. SHRAMEK David City LAW Sigma Alpha Kpsilon : Innocents : Epsilon Pi: " Cornhusker " staff; terfratemiiy Cmnicil. treasurer 4; lerfrateiniiy Pall Commit lec. D ON W. SI6LE R Schn! li ' ' ARTS SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Phi Tau Theta: Methodist Slvnienl Council; " Dairy Nehraskan " staff; Si ma Delta Chi. KATHERINE N. SIMPSO N Lincoln TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Music Sorority Sisnia Alpha Iota Panliellenic Coimcil; FLORENCE LOUISE SMILEY Omaha ARTS SCIENCES Alt riwh: V. V. C. A. C. E. V. SMITH Ha.itiiiu.-: ARTS SCIENCES Bi-la Theta Pi: Kosmet Kluli : Show 3. MARLO E. SMITH Ijiiiroln ENGINEERING A. .■ . " . K. : Scabhard and Blade; Pershinn Rifles: Pi Kpsilon Pi; ' Ne hraska Blue Print. " circulation man- ager; Barb Council : ' ,; Inter-Club Council, secretary :i: It. O. T. C captain i : Knulncerin;; Kxecutive Board, chairman . ' {. PHYLLIS ONILEE SMITH Central CUii TEACHERS Alpha Chi Onie a. HELEN M. SMRHA MilUfian AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta; Phi I ' psilnn Omi- ernn : Home Kcontmilcs Association, president: Conienius Club; Ak Execu- tive Itnaid; Y. W. C. A. EDWIN N. SOMMER Oiiiakii I5USINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta liela Tall. LESLIE p. SORENSEN Uuclaa ARTS SCIENCES CARLYLE A. SORENSEN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION )ella epsilon: . lpha Kappa Psi; Persliin Kifles; Scabbard and Blade; i Kp.silon Pi; ' •AwK%van, " business manacer: " Daily Nebraskan, " assLst- ant business manawr; Interfralernity Council: Interfraternity Ball Commit- tee ; Interfraternity Banf luet Com - mittee. HAROLD E. SPENCER Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Pi Sinma Alpha; Great Cathedral ' hoir : " Bar-Xothinc Ranch " ; Phi Beta Kappa. MAXINE STALDER Sal, m BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Oine::a. ARLENE M. STEEPLE Jsci ola TEACHERS Alpha Clu Ome;;a, president. MAR GARET B. STE PHENS Riainfj Ciij TEACHERS Kappa IMii. FLORFNCP M. STEVENSO N l.iiirnln TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES I ' alladian Literarj- Society. SENIORS ARTHUR CHARLES STEWART Craud Island ENGINEERING A. I. K. E. LOUISE ADELIA STILES O naha AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi; Home Eeononiics As- sociation: Panhellenic Council; A. W. S. Board; Farmers " Fair. HELEN PATRICIA STIL L ARTS SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society; llarb ( ' lumcil ; Barb A. W. S. Lea;:ue ; V. W. 0. A.; Khi Beta Kapp;i. ETHEL CORNELL STOUT- Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES JOHN F. STOVER Malcolm ARTS SCIENCES Delta Siioiia Tlhn; Fallaclian Literjiiy Society; Phi Tau Tlieta, president 4; R. O. T. C. Band 2. ?„ 4; Metlmdist Student Council 4 ; Varsity Detiale ' .i ; " Conihusker " staff 3, 4. circulatinn manager 4; Barb Inter-Club Cmni- cU 4. COLLINS WEIR STRAND Minden DENTISTRY Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT J. THIEL Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Acacia, vice-pre-iident ; Innocents; I ' i Epsilon Pi. secretary ; ; Interfraternlty Council, president 4; " ( ornhuslver, " business i!ianaj;er 4. MARGARET ANN THIELE AUiaitrr ARTS SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Alpha Chi Omega: Theta SiKiiia I ' lii, ' ■Daily Nebraskan. " news editor 4. FRANCES M. THOMPSON J ittcoln TEACHERS Cirls " Cniiliueiri;!! Clilh. GRACE MARIE THOMPSON lUuir AGRICULTURE lliinie Kronniuirv Assiiriatiiin. THELMA TINCHER Odill AGRICULTURE Y. w. r. A. GERALD E. TOOL KIjii Crr,l.- AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Uho: lUock and liiidle rlub: Dairy t ' lub: An Club, pi-esidem : Ati V. M. C. A. ; Metbodist Couoell. president ; fonneil of Religious Wel- taie: University 4-H Chib, ALOIS G. TOPIL lit II wood ARTS SCIENCES I ' lii Kappa; Pi Mu I ' :;psilon: Pershing: Kitles; Newman Club. JAMES JOSEPH URBAN T l:tnn,ik ENGINEERING Alpliii Chi Si ;ma: P. L. C. ; Siyma ' I ' au: " N " Club: Persliing llifles 1, 2; ' iUsity ItiHe Team; Chemical En- yincerin;; Society. CAROLYN M. VAN ANDA ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Tlie;a: Tlicta SiRma Phi. president ; V. W. 1 A. : A. V. S. Itoard; V . A. A. Council; .hininr- Senior Prom Committee, co-chairman :J: !»anhellenic Council: " Daily Ne- braskan " li. society editor :i : Girls Kille Tc.nii ;:. LLOYD PAUL VANCE l.u,rt lH AGRICULTURE Hi ' la Si nia I ' si, vice-president ; Poul- try JudK ' iny Team: Coultry Exhibit Karmers " Fair 2, ' .i. 4. JANET VLCEK Wahoo ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi. KENNETH J. VOGT chra.-ika Citu BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta; ' ■Awnwan " 1. OTTO H. VON BARGEN Allianr, ENGINEERING A. S. il. E.. vu-e-presideilt . .. DUANE H. WADE Red Oak, Iowa ENGINEERING A. 1. K. i;. MILDRED VVAIDE Schui lcr ARTS SCIENCES Pi Mn Epsilon: Y. W. C. . Phi Beta Kappa. WILLARD HENERY WALDO DtWitt AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Uho: Alpha Zeia. vice- president: I ' niversity 4-H Cluh, presi- dent: Aprieulture Cluh. treasurer 3; Dairy Club; Hlock and IJridle I ' lub, vi ' e- president ; Junior Ak-Sar-Ben, manager; CoU-agri-tun commiltees. cliairman: Dairy Cattle Judging Team : Livestock Judiiinu Team. WILLIAM LINDON WALKER Flon Hcc. Colorado LAW Delta Tlicta Phi; " N " Club. SENIORS !■! CATHARINE J. WELLER ir,.st r,.uii ARTS SCIENCES PI Bijla nii : T ' anlii-lh-nic Ciimcil. ORVILLE E. WALLA .! ..«, Hhifi ARTS SCIENCES Delta si nia Phi: Vi Mu Kpsllim. LYMAN W. WALLIN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha tianinia llho: Dairy I ' Uih; I ' ni- verslly 4-II Club; Dairy Judging Team. MARGARET C. WATERMAN Omaha TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. f. A.: A. W. S. LEONARD WENZL AGRICULTURE islix-k aiul Bridle, treasurer; Senior l.ivestnek and .Meats .Ividiiing Teauis. HARRY LESLIE WEST Syracuse ARTS SCIENCES Pi Mu Epsilon : Delta SiKnia Itlm : Sisiiia Vpsilon; I ' alladian Literary Society; I ' hi Iteta Kappa. HERBERT WICKMAN Morrill ARTS SCIENCES riii Lanihrta I ' psilon. DEANE CLAYTON WEBSTER (hnall ' J ENGINEERING Delta Ip-ilnn; A. S. C. K. ORRIN J. WEBSTER Diltmi AGRICULTURE Farm House; .Vlpha Zeta; Pershing UiHe : ■■Comhusker Cnuntryiuan. " (■irenlatinn manager :{; Trl-K Cluh. ALYCE BARBARA WIDMAN Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Kappa; Gamma Alpha Chi; Ta!ij els : Orehesis. L. LeROY WILLIS Nrraila, Missouri DENTISTRY XI Psl Phi. GRACE E. WEKESSER . Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Sivnia Alpha Ii tu. CLAIR M. WILSON Mm rill ENGINEERING Delta .Sigma Phi. CARL E. WELCHNER ARTS SCIENCES Theta Chi. JOHN DAVID WILSON- ' Uiir ' il I ' lltl. Siiiifh Did.itla ARTS SCIENCES Delia Theta Phi: Delta Sigma Ulic Pi ICpsilon I ' i: I ' hi Iteta Kappa. EVELYN MAE WILTAMUTH Luiculii. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta. FRED E. WINGER FA irtjtxl TEACHERS Y. M. C. A. HARRIET WOODS Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Sisma Kappa : Art Cluii ; Swimming t ' hib. MERVIN D. WORRELL Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sirniia Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and liladc; II. O. T. t ' .. Hist lieutenant. HAZEL IRENE WRIGHT Stat hhurst TEACHERS Alplia Helta Theta: Y. V. C. A. DOROTHY L. ZIEGENBUSCH FAlinwood, Kansa, AGRICULTURE Alpha Clii Oiiic;;a; Honu ' I- -nnoniics AsMH-iation: V. V. C. A. CHARLES H. 2IEGLER. Jr. ARTS SCIENCES Aeacia : Interfiaternity Council; It. O. T. C, Hrst lieutenant. LOUIS G. ZINNECKER Lincoln UUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Vl Kappa Phi; Pcrshinj; Ilifles; Srali- biii ' d an l Itlade, captain; roiiiniercial I ' luh; Military Hall Ciimmittee. T H SENIORS EDNA ADELE ANDERSON Stanton, Joica TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pi. HENRY WILLIAM BAUR Otnaha ENGINEERING Sigma Tan; A. I. E. E. ; Pi Mu Epsilon : Paliadian Literary Society ; W. H. Sawyer Scholarship ; En- gineering Executive Board. OLIVE C. BECKER Iliiihmuri . South llalc.ila TEACHERS AND FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Theta ; Great Cathedral Choir. ROBERT S. BUEL Hi,-I:mun ARTS SCIENCES . ' igma Phi . ' igma : Pi Epsilon Pi. HENRY GILBERT CHAIT LAW Signia Alpha Mu. CHESTER EDISON CHARLES Juleshury, Colorado ENGINEERING Lambda (. ' hi Alpha ALLEN EUGENE ELLSWORTH Grand Inland TEACHERS Acacia: sinfonia. BETHA MARIE GARRETT Omaha TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; Newman Clvih; Classics Cluh. f rs e f f E. LYNETTE GATTEN Ainsivorth AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron: Oniicrnn Nu; Home Economics Association: Home Economics Board : Student-Faculty Convocation Committee: Barb A. W. S. Lea ' ue: Y. W. C. A. IRENE ELIZABETH GEIST Krarneu ARTS SCIENCES Wesley Players. THOMAS ERWIN GRIFFIN Alr.raniliia ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. ; Pi Mil Epsilon. MAXWELL H. HALDERSON ! ' cir iiati Grove ENGINEERING Pi Mu Kpsilon ; Sit-nia Tau; PalUflian Litf lary Society ; A. I. K. E. ORVILLE B. HANEL Miliidin, A ' BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Simna Chi: Creat Calheilral Choir. ALBERT S. HANSEN Oak TEACHERS l)i-li;!ii-I ' nion Literary Society. HERBERT S. JACKSON iivatrice DENTISTRY hclta Sigma DcUa. FRANK WALKER JOHNSON l.ini-oln ARTS SCIENCES Delta Siunia LninlKla : Siciiia IJainrna Epsilon. JACK JOHNSON Rosalif BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Signia Lambda ; Commercial Club. MURIEL DARLENE MOFFITT Lincoln AGRICULTURE Omicvon Xu ; Phi Tpsilon Omicron ; Farmers ' Fan- Board: Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics As.sociation RICHARD ARTHUR MORAN Omaha ARTS SCIENCES Chi Phi: Innocents, se ' -relary: Sigma Delta Chi. president; Kosniet Klnb; Pershing Rifles, national commander: Intertraternity Ball Committee 3, 4: •Daily Nebraskan, " manafiing e Utor ?i: R. O. T. C. captain: " " Student Directory, " editor 3. FATULLA K. MOSTOFI »- Tabriz. Persia ARTS SCIENCES Theta Nu, president: Xu-Med . GERALD O. MOTT Hastini i AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; University Glee Club; Farmers ' Fair Board; Tri-K Club. RAY AARON MURRAY Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Itho: Itlock and liridle Oliih: Aj: Cluh: Farnu rs " Fair Board; .Senior Stock .Tudgins Team. AUBREY DREXEL MYHRE Tiklin ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. SENIORS DEWEY DURWARD NEMETZ Knir ARTS SCIENCES lEN ORA GLADYS _OLI.N Mifinid Citif, A (.ssouri TEACHERS AND SCHOOL OF MUSIC Fint ' Arl Orchestra: Fine Alts Hantl 4: ClK.rtts: VsU y I ' layi-is Trio. THOMA S_LEE PENNE Y Tabor, lotra TEACHERS COLLEGE Alplia Sijmia Phi; Knotliall; S " Club. RUTH MILDREDSCHELLBERG Utuaha TEACHERS I ' li.x it-al Education Honorary: Tankstt-rettes; Ort-hesis. ID A SCH REPEL Burchant TEACHERS I»flta Oiiikron: Y. W. C. A.: Newman ( " liib; Wspcr Choir. J ANETTE E. SEEBER G Lincoln TEACHERS RALPH ELMER SHEERAN 1 oW.- ENGINEERING Tlifta Xi: SiKniu Tun: Phi hatithila l " psilon; I ' lit-niiral HnKinftriny S K-ifl . WALTER E. SPILKER Blue HiU AGRICULTURE Farm Ilotlse: Alplia Zeta: Itluck aiil lirklle: Tri K Cluh; A;; Clitli. DONALD M. STARNES ( ' ill lit nnf, W iiuiiiiiKI LAW Ivappa Simiwi ; Plii ])fli;i Plii. CARLEEN STECKELBERG LitiC ' ilti TEACHERS Alpha Phi Art riuh; Mililaiy Spimsor. KARL FRANKLIN STEFAN NoifoU: ARTS SCIENCES Plii Kappa Pm : Phi Chi: Nu-Med •N " Chib: Track. GRANT STEWART Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Siynia Alpha Kp-ilnii. JOHN A. STONE Utuaha ENGINEERING Thfta Xi; H. 4). T. C.. taplain. LOWELL WM. SUTHERLAND I. Ill coin TEACHERS SHIROKU TAG It ntjshiiiia, Ja tau ENGINEERING A. I. K. K. DALLAS D. TAPPAN Ikiiil:,,, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta I ' psildii. NICKOLAS TORENKO ARTS SCIENCES LOIS R. TURNER Allianr,- AGRICULTURE I ' iilladian Literary Society, viee-presi- (leiil : Home Economies Association: Home l- onomics Hoard: Itarh t ' oiin- eil : " Coi-nlmsker Cotintrynian, " H. K. editor: Itarl) A. W. S, Iveajaie. THELMA MAE VOILS t fdo-n AGRICULTURE IIm I ' -onomics Association : 4-H Club. WILLIAM W. WEBSTER Liu col n DENTISTRY Siiliia Nli: Xi Hsi I ' hi: student Council. HAROLD L. WINQUEST HuM ni BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tan Kappa Kpsilon; Delta SiKtiia Fi. presiilent : I ' i Kpsilon I ' i: Hi ad Kxee- utive Hoard, vice-president: Fershinii ItiHes. 2: Interfiaternity Council: K. ). T. C.. first lieutenant; Military Hall Committee; " ■Cornliusker. " asso- eiitte etlitor :i. HENRY E. WINTER ( ' tis pr r. IV }itr}ii i u tj ENGINEERING Theta Xi. president; Stuma Tan; Pershinu Rifles; Chenileal EnyineerlnK S(H-lety. president ; Interfraternlty Connril: KnKlneers ' Week Hoard, sec- ret a ly- treasurer. LEE P. YOUNG, Jr. Wichita. Kan. as LAW Kappa Sinnia ; Pi Kp. iloii Pi; Iliter- Iraternity Counoll. Hoard of Control; Jtrarnatlc Club, president; i ' ershinn Ilifies; Scabbard and lUade; U. O. T. ' ., captain; Military Hall Com- niittee: ' ■Cornliusker, " junior editor; (;ic ' e Cluh, president; Class presi- dent 4. - ' - ' y t- ;€ ' mL yiiJ- ' yu ' a t..-0 ' l .i A.XAiyi J te y ' " ' Jf.Zuty X ; cJuA XA .U ..C A - lJUy yt je ,, .,1 SOCIAL SCIENCE AT TEN JUNIORS K JUNIORS E. CATHERINE AGNEW Full, rlun AGRICULTURE Munie Kriinomips Associatitpn: Y. V. I ' . A. J. DONALD AKIN Coninia, hma ENGINEERING Si iiua Alpha Kysilon. MELDA ELIZABETH ALBER - ' Cmincil Bluffs, loirs TEACHERS Zela Tail Alplia ; Y. V. C. A.: Classics t ' lul). ALTHEA G. ANDERSON. ,4 voca TEACHERS Girls " ( ' nriuinMcial ( " lull. RUTH AUGUSTA ANDREWS HiVitillf S TEACHERS Ilella Delta Delia. RUTH E. ARMSTRONG t ' otniiihuH ARTS SCIENCES Y. W. C. A. JEAN ARNOLD St. ill, Mis.-ioiiri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Oaniiim. FRIEDA ANNA BAEDER Liiiroht ARTS SCIENCES Iota Sittina I ' i; Alpha Lanihda Delta. HAZEL K. BAIER A voca ARTS SCIENCES Y. W. ( ' . A. ; W. A. A. ; Sigma Eta Clii; " l aily Xeliraskan " slaff. ART L. BAILEY l iucohi JOURNALISM Alpha Sit;nia Phi : Kosmet Kluh : Draiiiatir t ' luh; University Players: ■ Nnthin;; Ilanch, " lead. HAROLD THEOPHIL BERG Lhicutn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GERALDINE L. BAKER n.irrlu. ' itrr TEACHERS MARY ELIZABETH BARBOUR Hai ' tinijton ARTS SCIENCES Alplia Chi Oiiiesa; Y. V. C. A. MARTHAMAE BARTA- Old ARTS SCIENCES JEAN BEACHLY IJucohi TEACHERS KatMia Kappa Gailinia. LAWRENCE J. BECKMAJ JN I uu 1,1 11,1 ARTS SCIENCES . eaeia;, . lpha Chi Sienia : SiKin fjaimiia Kpsilon. ALICE BEEKMANN Blair ARTS SCIENCES Delta tJamnia: Chi Delia Phi: Vestals nf w Lamp: V. A. A. Council ?,; I ' anhfllenii- ( ' (mrieil S; " C ' oinimsker " sliitT 2, ' . ' .: " Awiiwan. " irianajtinu edl- iMi ;: ; w. A. A. sports Board :;. LAMOINE JAMES BIBLE Moil rov JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Si;aiia : Pi Epsilon Pi: PershinK Rifles; Interfraternity Coun- cil; " Daily Xehraslcan, " news editor 2. ANNA LOUISE BODINSON Kearney ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. WILLIAM HENRY BOCKES Lincoln ENGINEERING DOROTHY BOEHNER Malvt lit, lon-a BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' i lieta Phi. J. HERMAN BOGOTT Crah (Jrrhard ARTS SCIENCES MARIAN BORKENHAGEN IJinaha ARTS SCIENCES 1934 THE CORNHUSKER JUNIORS ARELENE CONSTANCE BORS Wilber AGRICULTURE Alpha I ' lii Omcsa; Phi Upsilon Omi- rron: Ta isols: Big Sister Board, vice- president: Home Economics Associa- tion, treasurer: Y. W. O. A. Cabinet; Junior-Senior Prom committee. CHARLOTTE BROOKE V, .,-;.- TEACHERS GLADYS M. BROSS Lincohb TEACHERS Y, V. c. A. JEAN ALLISON BROWDER Albion ARTS SCIENCES Gamma Phi Bela ; Kappa Phi : Y. V. C. A.. Vespers stalT JOSEPHINE RUTH BROWN Ha. ' itinns ARTS SCIENCES Alpha I ' hi Oiiieua : Y. W. C. A. JEAN H. BROWNLEE Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma: I ' hysical E hication Honorao " : Tassels: W. A. A., vice- president : Swimming Club, president; W. A. A. Concessions. FRANCES LUCILLE BRUNE Chajiii ' ll ARTS SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Tassels: Y. W. C. A.. Vespers MARIAN BERKLEY BULLIS Xo,u,ll.- TEACHERS Alpiia Delta Thcta. CHARLES L. BURSIK liavt nita TEACHERS Delta I ' psilon. PARRE L J. BUHERBAUG H fV, H. ,-a ARTS SCIENCES THOMAS W. CARROLL, Jr Lhtcobi ARTS SCIENCES Phi Kappa: Pi Kpsilon Pi; Interfraternily Coimctl 2. DOROTHY M. GATHERS Uniaha ARTS SCIENCES Delta Zeta: Y. W. 1 " . A. Caliiiiei ; Panliellenic ( ' iiuneil, seeietary-treas- urer: Orcliesis: " Awinvan " stafT: ■■Dailv NelMasliati " star! " . GERTRUD E MAE CHAPMA N J.uirnhl. ARTS SCIENCES RICHARD D. CHRISTENSEN Slriiiii hiir.i PHARMACY Delta Vpsiloti: fjatiilir Lainliila; IMiartiiaeeiitleal . luh. JANE CLEARY ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Tlicta. MAXINEC. CLOIDT I ' laltstttoitth ARTS SCIENCES Pi Bela Phi. GLENN R. COLEMAN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tan Omega. HAROLD E. COLEMAN McCoot ENGINEERING . caeia: Pi Epsilon Pi. DOROTHY LEE COLLIN ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. PENELOPE E. COSMAS O mafia ARTS SCIENCES Alplia Phi. FRANK W. CRABILL Rid Ctoitd ARTS SCIENCES (hi Phi: Knsmet Khih; Pi Kpsilon Pi: Interfraternily rouncil: Tl. O. T. C. Band: Gamma Lambda, secre- tary 2; " Ciirnhuslier, " manaKinj; edi- tor :!: " Student Directory. " editor :i: Pi Sigma Alpha. JULIANA CUNNINGHAM A rl.-uii. as (- ' it ' l, Ku}isa.s ARTS SCIENCES Kappu Kappa Gamma. THOMAS MOCKETT DAVIES Utica ARTS SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Knsmet Klub; Pi Epsilon Pi: " Cornhusker. " frater- nity editor :i: Student Council 3; .(unior-Senior Prom Committee. JUNIORS MARY HELEN DAVIS Lhicolii. ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Thela. KENNETH ALLEN DAVISON Fairmont ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha. ROMA CELESTE de BROWN Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma : A. W. S. Board 3; Student Council, vice-presi- dent 3: Tassels 2. 3; Panhellenif Council 2, 3: " Cornhusker, " sormity editor 3; W. A. A. representative; Sponsor Co. B. 2; Regimental Sponsor 3; Jimior-Senior Prom Committee. RICHARD DECKER lATieolv ARTS SCIENCES Pi Kappa Alpha. DOROTHY DFF DFIF S Shiclcloj ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta. MARTHA DeWEESE Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Thela. RUSSELL B. DICKINSON On tna BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. I NEZ DOVj L .l;l .ll - l TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta; V. V. C. A. " A. VI tV. , ' i A JA NE B. EDWARD S TEACHERS Pi Ueta Pi. SALLY EHLERS Scribncr ARTS SCIENCES Pi Beta I ' lii. LILLIAN LUCILE EKBLAD ' ' Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Lutheran t ' luh. CHARLES EDWIN ERICKSON Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES .Mpha Tau Omega. WILBUR ERICKSON Neivinan Grove nUSINESS ADMINISTRATION i:;fil) Inli ' tfluh Council, president: Haih CouiK ' il, secrefary: IJizad Exec- utive Board: Pi Kpsilon Pi: " Daily Xebraskan, " assistant business man- :it:er; Xfcirs Cotnniercial Club. UJJA H FISHER Falls Citu ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Delta Chi; Student Council: " ■Cornhusker. " junior editor 3: Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee, chairman. " The Campus Cop. " CHARLES H. FLANSBURG Liyicoln ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega, president : Kosmet Kiub : Pi Kpsilon Pi. secretary 3 ; Publication Board 2; Cheer Leader. E LAINE JEANETTE FONTEIN ( ' olu iiihu:: ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Panhellenic Council : W. A. A. Cnimcil ; Y. W. C. A.. secretary 2; " Cornhusker " statT 2, 3. EVELYN JUNE FOSTER hfipiri jI TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta: Y. V. C. A. MARY FRANCES ERION ROBERT F. FREEMAN 1 l,„ah,i Red Oak, luira TEACHERS ARTS SCIENCES. ' 111 Mu: y. V. C. . . : l;lenientarv Clnli; flieat I ' alheiiiiil t ' linir. JOURNALISM FLORA KATHERINE EWART ir„ N. . TEACHERS . lplia Chi l ' l I)er t ' lass Omeca: Y. W. C. A.. Cnmniissinn; Sigma Kta IDA E. FREY Pierce AGRICULTURE MARJORIE ELLEN FILLEY Li twain ARTS SCIENCES Tassels: Barb Council 2. 3: vice- chairman 3: Y. W. C. ,- . : Big Sister lli.anl . " i: Palluilian Literary Society. HERB S. GARDINER Galcsburg, IJlim is BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. JUNIORS JOSEPHINE GIVENS TEACHERS Kappa Plii. MARY LOU GLOVER Grand Island ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theia. KATHRYN MARIE GOEBEL Vui7ier ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omesa. PEARL GRAF Xapontc AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association: y. W. C. A.: X. K. C. ERNEST W. GREEN - Concordia, Kmtsas TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Ijimbila Chi AlpliH ; Phi Mu Alplia: Gamma LainlMla. FRED ALBERT GUGGENMOS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION l flta Ipsilon; Oamma Lanihila. JUNE VIOLET GUSTAFSON M. ad TEACHERS AND SCHOOL OF MUSIC y. W. r. A. ; Kappa Ilela. ELIZABETH ANN HAMMOND TEACHERS 7.,-la Tail Alpha: V. W. f. A. HALLEENE M. HAXTHAUSEN Ouiaha ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omo:a: y. V. C. A.. finance staff, freshman executive of finance drive: Bin sister: Pli,vsical Miicalion Cluh: Kresliman Attendant to ray Queen: W. A. A., secretan- ' : Delegate to V. A. A. National Con- vention at Texas. PHILIP A. HENDERSON Siiprrin ' AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alplia Zeta; AkTiful- tur« riiih; An Y. M. ( ' . A. cabinet; Tri-K Cluii: Great Catliedial Choir; CoU-AKri-Fun ( omniittee; Farmers ' Formal Chairman: lO ?, Crops .Ii.d;;- inn Team. WILLIAM H. HERMSMEYER Joknstoirn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Sipma Psi : Pi Epsilon Pi : Interfraternity Council. EMILY LOUISE HICKMAN Lincoln TEACHERS . lpha Xi Delta. GEORGE WARD HOLYOKE (hiialiu BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi: I ei-sliinK Itifies 1. :; : Pi Epsilnn Pi: Kosmet Klul): " Daib NehraiUan. " man- a:ier. i nuiSF HOSSACK Siillo timid ARTS SCIENCES (iamma Phi Hela: Tassels :: : V. A. A. Cnuncil .1: Spanish Cluh, treasurer L " : y. W. C. A. cahlnet :t: KiHe Chill :; : Junior-Senior I ' roni Coiiiniittei . MARY JANE HUGHES Dtuaha TEACHERS Pi Iteta Phi: " Cornhuslier " staff. LUCILE EDNA HUNTER S(. Edward ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta: Clii Delta Pii: Vestals of the I anip. CRESSA GAIL HUTCHESON Superior AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron. MAURICE O. JOHNSON Norfolk ARTS SCIENCES Delta L ' psilon: Sigma Upsilon: " Awgwan " editorial stafT. OWEN F. JOHNSON Stroiiinhurg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijrma Xu; Kosmet Khib: Commercial Cluh: Pi Epsilon Pi: K. O. T. C. Hand; Gamma Lambda; " Cornlmsker " staff 2, senior editor 3; Cheer Leader: ■■A vg ■an " ■ staff, advert Lsinc manager ' A; " Student DirePlor ' " staff ?■: .Timinr- Senior Prom Committee. RUT H MABEL JOHNSO N Wllhil TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega: Delta Omicron; y. W. C A., upperclass commi-s-sion. BRUCE F. JOHNSTON Uniaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Phi: " Student Directory " staff 3. HELEN LILIAN JOLLIFFE -- I ' illiaca, loira TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi: Delia Omicron: V. W. c. A. : V. A. A. ; Tennis Club. GLADYS E. JORDAN Valentine AGRICULTURE Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Association. N H JUNIORS ALICE M. JORGENSEN lliiiaha ARTS SCIENCES Alpha (hi Oini ' sa; Y. V. C. A. MARY VIRGINIA KEAN Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Oniicron Pi. MILDRED I. KIRKBRIDE Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Ominon I ' i : Phi Chi Them. treasurer: Girls ' CnmmeiTial t ' hih: Student Council 3; Bizad Kxeculivc t ' ouneil. ALVIN A. KLEEB Broken Bon- ENGINEERING Delian-Vnion Literary Soeiety; Bar ' i Interchil) Onuncil, secretary ?•: Ilifle Club. HENRY D. KOSMAN )i)mha ENGINEERING Delta I ' psilnn; Kosmet Kluti: Pi Epsilon I i, president .■ ; " f ' nrn- husker, " assistant business manager ?.. FRANCES RENEE KRAUSE Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. VIOLA !Iu TEACHERS Sigma Eta Chi; Y. W. HELEN RAMONA KROPF Arafiahoc ARTS SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sinma Phi. Alpha Laiiihda Delta; Chi I eltH Phi; " Cornliusker " sijitT ;:. MARIAN E. KURTZ l.nicohl AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta. RUTH W. LONG Grand Island ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omega. HELEN S. LUTTGEN. Wichita, Kansas TEACHERS Alpha Plii. FRANCES JANE McEVOY (liUrspic, lUinotji ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi. HELEN LOUISE McFARLAND Rtd Cloud TEACHERS (iamma Phi Beta: V. W. C. A.; (!irl Iteserve.s. JACK JOSEPH McGUIRE S?. Juscpii, Mis: juri LAW lU-ta Thela Pi. RUTH MARY McNALLY Slit I idati. W ' ltmitiuii ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Phi; Theta Sinma Phi; Y. W, C. A.; N.wman Club. GLENN L. MACE Hastiui . ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Tan Omesa. BURTON WRIGHT MARVIN Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES. JOURNALISM " Daily Nebraskan, " sports editor 2. manatiinu editor Z: Harl) Council, chairman ; Interchib CcMincil. vice- president ; Class President 3 : Junior- Senior Prom Committee ; Student Forum ; Pi Epsilon Pi. JANET B. MATHEWSON Waheficld ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Oine-:a. FREDERICKA MATTHIESEN Blair TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. MARGARET FISKE MEDLAR Lincofn ARTS SCI£.nCES Alpha Lambda Delta, president 2; Tassels 3; Bis Sister lioard. secretary- treasurer 2; Bar!) Council .1; Palladian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. FRANKLIN MEIER Linroh: ENGINEERING Acacia; A. S. C. E. : Football; S. C. E. Traclv. MAYNARD C. MILLER Lutcoh: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Iteta Theta Pi; Pi Epsiloi Pi; Inler- rraternity Council; Student Council ; Kosmet Kluh Show: ■Cornhuskei. " avsi.stani business nianairer ' 2, ' A ' . It. O. T. C, second lieutenant. PAT MINIER Oakland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta: Pi Epsihm Pi: Interfraternity Council : Pershing Kifles; " •Cornhusker " stalT. K JUNIORS EDNA MAY MITCHELL TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. EMMEn B. P. MORAVA Oiuaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tail I elta; Chferleader S; Pi Kpsilon Pi. JEANNETTE MOSSHOLDER Lincoln ARTS SCIEN. ' ES AND TEACHERS Sisma Alpha Icua ; Fine Arts Orchestra. ALLENE MUMAU • ■o .m.-. TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi ; (;aninia Alpha Chi: V. W. C, A.; Panhellenii- ( ' nun cil: " Cornhuslicr " " staff. LORETTA E. MURPHY Omaha ARTS • SCIENCES Kappa Ilflla; Tassels; llii: sister: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. Sports Hoa id; Spanish dull: Classics Club: " Corn- luiskcr " staff. VIRGINIA NEILL NEVILLE Soith ftatti ARTS SCIENCES K.ippa Kitppa Camilla : Talliisterette- MORRIS E. OLSON Detroit LakfS, Minnesota DENTISTRY Xi Psi Pill. MAXINE PACKWOOp ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Delta: Tas.sels. secretaf, : W. . . A., treasurer and concesslmi iiiana ' 4er :{. exeeiitive cowncil li: Intra- mural repre.sentative manacer 2: Ivy Day Pace ■ : Outing Cliil), president :J: Swimming Chil): " t urnlmsker " stall ' : Y. V. C. . .. poster .staX CORRIS ELIZABETH PEAKE ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Oniieron Pi: Y. V. ( ' . A. W. GAITHA PEGG Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . lpha Kappa Psi: Y. M- l. A. VIRGINIA HELEN PEIRCE SheHon ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Onie; ' a. E. BASH PERKINS Arnold ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta; Taisels: V. V. V. fahinet 3; A. V. S. Boan! i. Attendant in the May Qui en Junior -Senior Prom Comniittee. RAYMOND LOUIS PERSON AGRICULTURE Kami House: . yiicullnre Cliih; Pi Ep41on Pi. FREDERICK S. NICKLAS BRETA PETERSON SuiaeuiitL- Lhicoln ARTS SCIENCES ARTS SCIENCES Sigma Xu. president ; Draiitatir riuti. president; PI Kpsilon Pi: Junior- Delta Delta Delia: t ' hi Delta Phi . Senior Prom Cnininiltee: " Daily Xe- hraskan. " . news editor If. Vestal s; Y. V. C. A. Cahlnei: Hit; Sister Hoard. CARLENE L. PHILLIPPI Superior IlUSINES.s ADMINISTRATION Alpha I.amlKla Delta: Phi I ' lii Tlieta : Kai p: Phi; Y ' . W. C. A. H. ELINOR PRICE Dcfirrr, Colorado AGRICULTURE nine l ' onomies Association : Y. W. C. A. LESTER W. PROKOP Haij Spi ' inys BUSINES3 ADMINISTRATION sinma Phi lCp- .ilon: Pi Epsilon Pi : t ominereial Club: " Bizad News " statt: " Cornhusker " staff. ELSIE L ROCKENBACH Kat lc TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES C. ALBERT ROSS, Jr.— BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Phi: Delta Sienna Pi: William (Jold Freshman Key: Alpha Kappa Psi plaque; liizad Executive Itoard. viee-president. ELIZABETH RUBENDALL Omaha ARTS SCIENCES . lpha Phi. BE RNICE FO RUNDIN Wahvo TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omesa; Delta Omicron: Sluiiia Eta Chi: Y ' . W. C. A. LOUIS DeWALD SASS Elgin. ARTS SCIENCES Delta I ' psilon. R N H U JUNIORS GEORGE P. SAWYER Torriut tOii. Wijoming ARTS SCIENCES Delta I ' psilon: Men ' s Glee Club. LOUIS LABOUNTY SCHICK Curtis AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho: Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Pi Epsilon Pi: Junior Judginp Team; Basketball, " B " team 2. 3; " ' Cornhusker Coun- tr iiian, " ' associate business manager. GRETCHEN SCHRAG. ' Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi; Chi Delta Phi; Vestals of the Lamp, secretary-treas- urer: Tassels: " Cornhusker. ■■ manag- ing editor 3; French Club, president. EARL BARNEY SCHREPF Littcoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma: Peishin;; lUfles. HERMAN V. SCHULTZ ENGINEERING Alpha Sjgnia Phi. BOB KEITH SCOTT Uyallala ARTS SCIENCES Sigma Nu, MARJORIE E. SEATON I.i,:r„tn ARTS SCIENCES Alplia Omicron Pi. MARGARET SEELY Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Kappa Alplia Tlida: Chi Delta Phi. secrftarj " : ■ " Cornliusker " staff. JAMES K. SHAFER Biavt Ciiij ARTS SCIENCES Chi Phi; Theta Xu; Gamma Lambda: Xu-XIeds, secretary-Treasurer, 2, pres- ident 3: Tennis Team 2, 3; AU-Uni- versity Tennis Champion. 2 ; B. O. T. C. Band. HELEN lONE SHELLEDY Lincoln TEACHERS Helta Delta Delta; Dramatic Club: student Council, secretary; Tassels; Freshman Attendant to May Queen. LOUISE MARCELLA SKRABLE Ravenna TEACHERS Alpha Lambda Delta; Y. W. C. A. LEAH ELIZABETH SMITH Lincoln TEACHERS MARION ELIZABETH SMITH Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma, president 3; R. O. T. C. Spon.sor. Companj- A : Junior- Senior Prom Committee, co-chairman; A. W. S. Board 3; Student Council 3; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Attend- ant; W. A. A. Council 3; V. A. A. spurts Board 3. MARJORIE ELEANOR SMITH ARTS SCIENCES . lplia Lambda Delta; Kappa Phi; F " rench Club; Y. V. C. A., treasurer: BiK .Sister Board; Tassels. HAROLD A. SQDERLUND ! incoln LAW Alpha Tau Omega; Y. M. C. A.: " Prairie Schooner, " business man- aper; " X " Book, business manager; Debate team: " . vgwan. " business slafT; Class President 1. M5iRXCUijA _SPEIslCE ARTS SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi: Y. M. C. A.. president. MARY E. STANDER Gordon ARTS SCIENCES Phi Omega Pi; Tassels. ALICE LOLA STANDEVEN Oakland, Iowa ARTS SCIENCES Phi Mu. VEAN M. STONE Cole rid (ic ARTS SCIENCES Delta I ' psilon; Gamma Lambda : Pershing Rifles; Glee Club 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. Band; R. O. T. C. second lieutenant : Individual Merit Award I ' ersbing Rifles. ELSA MAE SWIFT ScottsMuiS ARTS SCIENCES Helta (iamma : Y. W. O. . . R. O. T. C. Sponsor . . JEAN MARIS TAYLOR Lincoln ARTS SCIENCES Delta Ganmia. I MAYDEE TAYLOR St. Paul ARTS SCIENCES . lpha Chi Omega. BETTY JOSEPHINE TEMPLE I.i„,;,l„ TE. CHERS . lplia Omicron Pi; . Iplia Laiiitxla Delta. H U JUNIORS MURIEL ELIZABETH WEYER BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi OnieKii. WARREN F. THOMPSON Hurchrsl, . Bl ' SINKSS ADMINISTRATION I ' i Kappa Alplia. ADELA MARIE TOMBRINK- ' (fnialiil TEACHERS Thfta I ' lii Alpha: Viiiversliy I la fr : V. W. ( . A.; liij; Sistii ; Tassels; i ' oiiricil of Itfliiiiniis V» ltare, st ' cri ' - lary; Siiidfnt roiim-il ; W- ' im-n ' s Itidr Ti-aiii. rnpiaiii. ARLENE VANDERHOOK Pickrell ARTS SCIENCES MARY MAREE WHEELER C ' ocdiiK , loira AGRICULTURE Alplia I ' ll!. HOWARD H. WHITE r, ,h AGRICULTURE Farm IIoiim-: Alplia Zcui ; A.: llir.: •N " Cllih ■ : lllcii-k anil Hi idU- Clilh ?,: siiulfiit Cinincil ' ; liiti-iriiiti-iiiiry Councii . ' {; Ijivi ' sliii-k .liiiljiin- Ti-aiii ; " . : Ay Kxi ' i-llt ivi- lioaril ' 1. ;: : .hillinr Fair Itnaril. JACK K. WICKSTROM Omaha ARTS SCIENCES IVislilii.: I ' .illi--. Xaliiinal lii tmian. TEACHERS Mil I ' lii KpMlon: V. W. i . A. V « p» " rs ( ' liiiii. RAY O WIGGINS C ' tithrnhiutf XGRICULTURE D.-lla Tan U.lta. GEORGE H. VIEREGG MARY ANNABEL WILLIAMS G,aii(( lsla,„l SI. Paul ARTS SCIENCES AGRICULTURE I ' hi l-.i. Alpl ia Chi Oiiii-Kii. ARDITH ADA VON HOUSEN RUTH WOLFE ; «,„„ „„ ;. .1(011 AGRICULTURE AGRICULTURE I ' hi rp iliiii Oniii ' mii: lliiiiif I- ' iiiiiiiii- Irs Miiaiil: t nlierslly 411 Cliili: An Y. v. r. A. »i»tr. rill I ' psiioii Oniiri ' iin : Iliiiiii- i:i-iiiiiiiii- irs I ' .iiiiril: rnlvi-rsily 4-II Cliili; . u. V. V. 1 ' . A. scair. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEST CHAUNCEY E. BARNEY i-:a„i, l.,m;.ln TEACHERS ARTS SCIENCES Kappa I ' hi, Kappa Siuma. 4; H- - • !f9 i ip ' GERTRUDE L. BRAMMER l tul.u-ill, ' AGRICULTURE i ' hi Mil; Home Krnhoinirs Associaliim. GERAYNE C. CRAWFORD Bancroft ARTS SCIENCES Kajipa Di ' Ila: Oieiii sls: Ta seU; Y. W. C. A. MICHAEL JOSEPH EYEN Liuculu ARTS SCIENCES l Ma si;{iiia nii: Glee Club: Newiimti ' liih; Nu-Me ls: ITiiIviTslry I ' layei-s. HENRY A. LARSEN l an,ub,u,i I ' .ITSINESS ADMINISTRATION iiima Phi Sigma: Delia sijiiua I ' i: Pi l-lisiion Pi: Comnicrrial Chili: Inlcr- ! i.itfi ' iiit.v Council; ' ■c-iiihiivliiT " staff -J. ■■■ LEON R. LICHTENBERG Xfirlitll.- ENGINEERING I ' i i:[.-ii..ii I ' I. MARION MAY MILLER TEACHERS AND ARTS SCIENCES Aiiilia Xi lli-lla: Mil n.i i:ii-il..ii ISABELO LAGADI SALVA l:,i,i,„-. r. I. ENGINEERING FilipilK. Cillh of llio rniirl ilv i-f Ni ' liia l a : Filipino sMiili ' iii Chii ilail movi ' iiii ' ltf . dJt,- - VERONICA VILLNAVE - t ' ufijni ' , W ' lioiuiiif ARTS SCIENCES Pi Heta Phi. BOOK THREE m - ■■»■■ §W!M! W T HE ivy covered walls of old Library Hall stand as a sad re- minder of the discontinuance of the program to build the equip- ment of the University to the level of its scholastic achievement. The time-worn steps and creaking floors seem to echo the utterances of one condemned. In reality the equipment It is supposed to house has so overflowed its capacity tha much of it has been rele- gated to inaccessible spots on the campus. Its replacement Is a dream of students and faculty. m-- ■■«»» , . -• %i-- .. • v ; i!ai4s:i-;ij. ' j;cj,v " " 2i ' - CULTURAL ACTIVITIES THE OPEN ROAD !N ACTIVITiES T HE year 1933-34 marked a favorable advance in the movement to remove student activities from the control of political groups. The Military Depart- ment has made appointments on a merit basis for some time, but other fields of activity have not been so fortunate in having such close observation by Impar- tial men. The Publications Board, how- ever, took the lead In the publication field during the year and supervised the appointment of all staff positions. It was hoped that through this effort the stu- dent body would realize that these activi- ties were open to everyone and that all would be given an equal chance. The students, however, failed to respond to this new opportunity and still only a small group bore the burden of the work. The future of this movement now rests with the student body. The opportunity is theirs if they want it. hli PUBLICATIONS Cornhusker WOODROW R. MAGEE, EdUor EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief ,_ - .Woodrow Magea Managing Editors Gretchen Schrag. Frank Crabill Senior Editor _.._ - Owen Johnson Junior Editor William Fisher Sorority Editor .._ Roma de Brown Fraternity Editor Tom Davids Studio Editor Fred Nicklas OrganizaHon Editors Elizabeth Shearer, Charles Galloway Men ' s Sports Editor --- Carlyle Myers Women ' s Sports Editor Alice Beekman Agricultural Editor Charles Rochford Military Editor - -. Norman Prucka Snapshot Editor - - Herbert Myers Sophomore Assistants — L. C. Strough. Eleanor Neale. Taylor Waldron, Elizabeth Bushee, Faith Arnold. Editorial Assistants — Madeline Raymond, Allene Mumau, Gwendolyn Thompson, Marylou Glover, Elaine Fontein, Gerayne Crawford, Betty Christensen, Margaret Seely, Carolyn Van Anda, Polly Pollard, Loraine Hitchcock. Helen Kropf, Frances Morgan, James Harsh. Clayton Ankeny, Erie Reid, William Colwell, John Jarmin. T O many casual observers the work of pro- ducing the " Cornhusker " may seem to be time spent in mere drudgery, while to others it may seem to be an easy source of remuneration. Neither of these groups, however, have found the real incentive that annually causes a few students to spend many hours of each day in its development. To these few the work offers a chance to gain experience in management and assuming of responsibility. In spite of the common rumor that such work is disastrous to the scholarship of such partici- pants, it is found that most of these individuals have scholastic averages far above the Univer- sity average. Often it has been found that the quality of class work actually rises with the amount of work done. The only discouraging fact about the produc- tion of the " Cornhusker " is the fact that so few students avail themselves of the opportunity of securing positions, and many who do begin work perform their tasks in an uncreditable manner. So the 1934 " Cornhusker " goes to press as the work of a few whose reward lies in the friend- ships and experience gained in the year ' s work. Frank Crabill Gretchen Schrag Managing Editors Top Uoir C. .Iiihnson. Reynolds. Gallcnvay. Prucka. Rochl ' iiiil. Hulai-. R. Stniuk ' li. MyiTs. Tkird lion — Ciawfonl. rnllarci. Moican. Kropf. Christensen. L. C. StrouRh. Beel man. Bushee. Neale. Srroitd Koir Raymond, . eely. Beck. Hushes. Glover, Fontein. Mumau. Thompson. ISotlum Ixuir Miuiihy. de Brown. Fisher. Schrag, MaKee. Crahill. O. .lohnson. Davies. —92- ORNHUS KE R Cornhusker T O the student body, we offer our thanks and appreciation for the admirable financial support given to this edition of the " Cornhusker " . It Is a difficult task to distribute the financial burden of the book fairly among the organizations and individuals. Yet we have sincerely endeavored to create an annual of fine quality and unique design, with a minimum of expense to everyone concerned. If we have accomplished this, the Business Staff is rewarded for their efforts. Special mention must be given to the Art- crafts Engraving Company, Jacob North and Company, Rinehart-Marsden Studio, and the University Campus Studio for their splendid cooperation and assistance in making this " The Greatest ' Cornhusker ' in History " . The Business Staff has as a body done Its work most faithfully and proficiently throughout the year. As salesmen and collectors of revenue, much praise is due them. In spite of adverse financial conditions, among students and adver- tisers, the staff has succeeded in Increasing the circulation and advertising for the 1934 " Corn- husker " . ROBERT J. THIEL, Manager BUSINESS STAFF MEMBERS Business Manager _ Robert J. Thiel Assistant Business Managers — Henry Kcsman. Maynard Miller. Circulation Managers — Jack Shoennaker, Lester Prokop, Donald Joy, John Stover, Jane Cleary. Advertising Managers — Donald Shurtleff, Robert Smith, Eugene Pester, Carl Wiggenhorn, Faith Arnold. Business Assistants — Jack McKinzie, Fred Klechel. Harold Jacobsen. Maynard Miller Henry Kosman Assistant Managers 7 ' o;t Htm- (iaiitzki. .loy. .lacobsLMi, .Shnemakci ' . Slovci " . WipKc-ntior-n. Bottom Ron — Shurtlt-ff, Pcsu r. Milltr. Thiel. Kosman. Cleary, Prokop. THE CORNHUSKER 1934- LAWRENCE HALL Editor First Semester BERNARD JENNINGS Manager BRUCE NICOLL Editor Second Semester Daily Nebraskan I HE earliest regular publication issued on the University of Nebraska campus was " The Hes- perian Student " , published in 1871 and 1872. In the early nineties the management of " The Hesperian Student " became largely a matter of school Dolitlcs. The typography of the paper became so careless that it was not unusual for the paper to appear with all the " s ' s " or some other letters, in italics. In 1892, Wllla Gather became a literary editor of " The Hesperian " , and later editor-in-chief. Under her vigorous leadership the paper reached its maximum or excellence. From time to time other rival publications appeared. One of these was " The Nebraskan " , founded about 1894. This paper was nick- named " Riley ' s Rag " after one of its editors, " Rag Riley " . Since his day the college paper has always been called familiarly " The Rag " . On January 13, 1901, the " Daily Nebraskan " was organized. It was a consolidation of the two weekly publications, " The Hesperian " and " The Nebraskan " , and the literary monthly which was connected with the latter, " The Scarlet and Cream " . The first issue of " The Daily Nebraskan " came out in September, 1901. It was a four-column paper, with an editor elected by the student body. The paper has been gradually enlarged. It varies between seven and eight columns. ' f i f S " l " tl r V .ft ' " SJ ,,■ ' . mt " m Mi m Top Roir — Pipal, Fischer. Ryan. Marvin, Moran, Nick las. Stcond Koj( ' Baier. Sidner. Bulj er. Levine. Muiphy. Dowlint?. Applujratt. Bottom ftoH ' — Seffal. Thiele, Cross, Hall. Nicoll. Selleck. PcUrsun. —94— N H Holyoke Schmidt Cross Fischer NIckIa Bible Marvin Thiele Erickson Ryan Daily Nebraskan EDITORIAL STAFF First Semester Second Semester Editor-in-Chief Laurence Hali Bruce Nicoll Managing Editors Bruce Nicoll.. ...Burton Marvin Violet Cross ...Violet Cross News Editors Burton Marvin laclc Fischer Carlyle Hodgkin Fred NIcklas Violet Cross Lamoine Bible Jacic Fischer Margaret Thiele Society Editor Virginia Selleck Virginia Selleck Sports Editor Irwin Ryan... Irwin Ryan Sporl s Assistants Jack Grube... Arnold Levine Contributing Editors Maurice Johnson.. Dick Moren Carlyle Hodgkin First Semester Second Semester Feature Editors Margaret Easterday, Loralne Campbell, Ruth Matschullat Woman ' s Editor Betty Segal Assistant Woman ' s Editors Hazel Baler Marylu Petersen BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Bernard Jennings . . Bernard Jennings Assistant Business Managers George Holyoke George Holyoke Dick Schmidt Dick Schmidt Wilbur Erickson Wilbur Erickson AdverMsing Solicitors Robert Funk Robert Funk Truman Oberndorf Truman Oberndorf Circulation Department Harry West ..Harry West Phyllis Sidner. .Janet Killian I ' tiit h ' oir (Jbui nduif. Wust, Holmtiu ' st. I ' urik. li tttf»iii Rnir - Apprison. Holyoke. .It-ntiinKs. Schmidt. Erickson. —95— Awgwan ROSALIE LAMME, Editor AWGWAN EDITORIAL STAFF Editor _ Rosalie Lamme Managing Editors ___Alice Beekmann, Robert Pierce Women ' s Fashion Editor - Martha DeWeese Assistant Women ' s Fashion Editor _ Faith Arnold Men ' s Fashion Editor Charles Burslk Art Contributors: Robert Pierce, Marvin Robinson, Willis Stork Editorial Contributors: Francis Cunningham, Maurice Johnson, Eleanor Neale, George Murphy, Frederick Nicklas, Alois Topil, Charles Ledwith. Vv HEN the " Awgwan " first appeared this fall, its editorial staff was headed for the first time in its history by a woman editor, Rosalie Lamme. Supporting her as managing editors were Alice Beekmann and Robert Pierce. This year the " Awgwan " , a monthly publi- cation as usual, offered many new features. " Campus Annals " was a " through-the-keyhole " view of university life. " The Stylists Observe " was a popular review of men ' s clothing styles, a la Esquire. The usual women ' s fashion page was another feature. This year it was illustrated with photographs of Nebraska co-eds, who modeled the latest styles. There was a depart- ment of comment on Lincoln motion picture offerings. Several unusual cover designs were contributed by Robert Pierce, Marvin Robinson, and Willis Stork. Outstanding among its issues were the home-coming issue and the " Vanity Fair " issue. Always a favorite among students on the Nebraska campus, the " Awgwan " likewise has been popular on other campuses. Its stories and cartoons have received wide attention. This year several cartoons from the " Awgwan " , which were the work of Marvin Robinson and Robert Pierce, were reprinted in " College Humor " . The " Awgwan " was established in the 1912- 1913 school year. Publication was suspended in 1924, but was revived again in 1925. The publi- cation of the " Awgwan " was dropped again in November, 1929, but the magazine made its reappearance in February, 1931. It was largely due to the efforts of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, that the " Awgwan " was reinstated at this time. Arthur Mitchell and William McGaffln, two of the mem- bers of the fraternity, were instrumental in the re-establishment of the magazine. Sigma Delta Chi sponsors the " Awgwan " . This organization appoints an advisory board which reads and censors the copy for each issue. The advisory board this year included Lawrence Hall, Richard Moran and Boyd Krewson. Topil Eiche O. Johnson |-lager Stork ORNHUS KE R Awgwan AWGWAN BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .Carlyle Sorensen Advertising Manager _ __ _ Owen Johnson Assistant Business Managers — Bill Marsh, George Eager, Henry Kosman. Ben Rimmerman Circulation Managers Bill Marsh, Stuart Ross Business Artist Willis Stork Subscription Manager ..Clayton Ankeny CARLYLE SORENSEN, Manager T HE financial promotion of the " Awgwan " , as if has been carried on by fhe business staff, has met with singular success during the past year. Piloting the business activities of a monthly magazine entails duties common to those as- sumed by the staffs of a year book and a school paper. Because it encompasses, in some degree, the activities of both types of publication, the business staff of the " Awgwan " is engaged in pursuits which strike a happy medium between the two. Perhaps the most influential factor attributing to its financial success was the acquisition of a new source of advertising revenue. Using fore- sight and broad-mindedness in making their decision, the University officials gave permission to accept cigarette and pipe tobacco advertis- ing, although subjecting it to certain restrictions. Because of the remunerative benefits derived from this new policy, the " Awgwan " , with other campus publications, entertains the hope that it will be permissible in 1935 to Include any obtain- able advertising without any restrictions what- soever. If sanction were given by universi+y administrators, the amount of advertising In all publications would undoubtedly exceed previous records. Cigarette and tobacco advertising comprises the bulk of the contracts obtained from national agencies. The " Awgwan " also solicits out-state advertising, but such firms, of course, are repre- sented to a smaller degree than local business concerns. The largest portion of advertising obtained by the magazine Is contracted for b local merchants and business men. In addition to the student subscriptions, the campus lent its support to the " Awgwan " In advertising all of the major parties of the year and the Kosmet Klub shows. Previous to this year, this source of financial support had not been contacted. The publication furnished en- graving plates for these advertisers, the art work for the layouts being done entirely by the business artist on the staff. Subscription campaigns were gratlfylngly suc- cessful in maintaining a list of subscribers repre- senting the local campus, out-state communities and the colleges of the country. r - mM£ Beekman ue vv eese M. Johnson Ray Rfimsay Harry Becker T HE Nebraska Alumni Association, of which Ray Ramsay is the secretary-treasurer, has numerous accomplishments, as well as many aspirations. Among those accomplishments is the Nebraska Memorial Stadium, which is a direct product of the activity of the efforts of Alumni Association. The funds for the stadium were largeiy raised by subscriptions of the Nebraska alumni. The " Nebraska Alumnus " , a monthly publica- tion, bringing the latest news and personal notes of old classmates, goes to each member of the Association. The organization now has a mem- Alu mnus bership of five thousand; however, with forty- five thousand alumni, it is striving to increase that membership. One may become a member although he has completed only one year at the University of Nebraska. The Alumni Association has as its object the fostering of a spirit of loyalty and fraternity among the graduates and former students of the University. It seeks to spread accurate and reliable information, in order that its members may become real interpreters of the University. The Alumni office keeps a complete address file of former students and sends out football infor- mation with the magazine each fall. The organization desires to make every alumnus an active member of the Alumni Asso- ciation. In connection with this aim, it strives to organize round-ups that are true reunions. It emphasizes the need for student loans, fellowships and scholarships, s ' nce there is now a lamentable scarcity of student loan funds. Above all, much effort is concentrated upon developing an appreciation of the University of Nebraska. 19 3 4 HE CORNHUSI .ER Prominent Nebraska Alumni FREDERICK J. KELLY Chief of Dept. for Colleqea and Professional Schools m the U. S. Bureau of Educa- FRED M. HUNTER Chancellor of the Univer- sity of Denver. WILLA GATHER Authoress GEN. J. J. PERSHING Commander-in-Chief of th ? U. S. forces in World War. EDWARD C. ELLIOTT Pre; idem of Purdue University. CHARLES W. PUGSLEY President of South Dakota State College. WALTER S. McLUCAS President of the National Bank of Detroit. ROSCOE POUND Dean of Harvard Law School. CHARLES F. HORNER Chautauqua and Lyceum Executive at Kansas City, Missouri. GRACE ABBOTT Head of U. S. Children ' s Bureau of the Department of Labor. K Toj) Ron- — Easterday. Htklt. Flansburg. Bottom Ron- -Crawford. Walktr, Lawrence. Benj ston. Student Publication Board Prof G. C. Walker. Chairman Prof R. P. Crawford FACULTY MEMBERS Prof J. E. Lawrence Prof. N. A. Benqston John K. Sellcck Dan Easterday STUDENT MEMBERS Charles Flansburg James Heldt T HE Student Publications Board of the Univer- sity of Nebraska exercises general supervision over the financial and editorial conduct of all University publications. It now consists of five faculty mennbers appointed by the Board of Regents, and three student members elected each spring by the student body. The general purpose of the Board Is to encour- age publications representative of the Univer- sity, and to secure them to the students as nearly as possible at cost. It has the authority to limit the price at which publications are offered for sale, to provide for the appointment of editorial and business employees of student publications, and to call for the resignation of these students for any sufficient reason. The Publications Board was organized in 1912. Originally it controlled only the appointment of editors and business managers of " The Daiiy Nebraskan " . Later the " Awgwan " was included among the student publications, and in 1924 it was necessary for the Board to take over the control of the " Cornhusker " . When first established, the Board was made up of three faculty and three student members. Since a majority vote was necessary for all appointments, the Board usually equally divided between faculty and student points of view. For this reason, another member of the faculty was added. When the Student Activities office was organized, the secretary of Student Activi- ties became secretary of the Publications Board. When the School of Journalism was organized in 1913, the director of the school was included on the Board. That brought faculty member- ship to its present status. —100— 1 tii ANNUAL SPRING COMPET MILITARY K COLONEL W. H. OURY T HE permanent staff of army officers which are stationed at Nebraska form the nucleus around which the system of military training by this department is built. The training begins with the freshman when he enters the University and two years of elementary work is required. At this point he may enroll in two years of advanced training In military science. This work not only Includes class work and drilling during the school year but attendance at the summer camp at Fort Crook. Upon completion of this Instruction the student Is commissioned a second lieutenant in the Reserve Army of the United States. Army Staff DEPARTMENT PERSONNEL COLONEL W. H. OURY Infantry— P. M. S. T. MAJOR CARL A. BISHOP....... Infantry MAJOR CHARLES E. SPEER Infantr MAJOR JOHN W. CRISSY ...Infantry CAPTAIN WALTER T. SCOTT Infantry CAPTAIN G. W, SPOERRY infanlr CAPTAIN EDW. H. CONNOR. Jr. Infantry FIRST SERGEANT W. L. RICHARDSON D. E, M. L. STAFF SERGEANT J. M. STEWART D. E. M. L STAFF SERGEANT EARL DE VAUGHN D. E. M. L. SERGEANT H. D. FARRIS D, E. M. L. SERGEANT C. F. McGIMSEY D. E. M. L MISS EVA LITTRELL Satretary In addition to furnishing the instructors for the work, the federal government provides the uni- forms, arms and ammunition required, as well as a commutation of rations to the advanced students. The purpose of the Reserve Officers Training Corps is ' to awaken in the student an apprecia- tion of the obligations of citizenship, to prepare him to discharge his duties as a citizen, and to qualify him as a military leader. Colonel W. - . Oury, the head of the Military Department, is a man of whom Nebraska Is proud, hie is a graduate of the University, and during his undergraduate life was a member of the football team as well as captain of the Pershing Rifles. He has seen service In the National Guards as a Captain and was com- missioned a Second Lieutenant In the Spanish- American War. During his service In the World War he was elevated to the rank of Brigadier General. YV ;» Roir DeVaughn. McGimsey, Fari ' is. Sirorifi fioir -Spot?rry. Scott. Connor, Richardson. liottotti Hoir Bistlop, Oury. Spt ' t ' i ' , Ciissy. 102— ORNHUS KE R Regimental Staff Firsl Semester Colonel .EDWIN D. FISHER Lieutenant Colonel J. MAX VON BERGEN Major— Regimental S-3 ROGER F. SCHOLL Major— Regimental Adjutant BYRON W. GOULDING Captain— Personnel Adjutant WALKER M. CORONER Captain— Regimental S-2 GORDON A. VOLD Captain— Regimental S-4 CLAIR R. BISHOP Second Semester Colonel EDWIN D. FISHER Lieutenant Colonel NORMAN PRUCKA Major— Regimental S-3 ROGER F. SCHOLL Major- Regimental Adjutant. .__BYRON W. GOULDING Captain— Personnel Adjutant WALKER M. CORDNER Captain— Regimental S-2 GORDON A. VOLD Captain— Regimental S-4 ...CHARLES J. OWEN EDWIN D. FISHER Cadet Colonel I HE Regimental Staff is the headquarters of the cadet corps. Through it orders are given and executed by the regiment. It performs many functions, having the greater share of the responsibility for the Military Ball, the annual social event sponsored by the Military Depart- ment: the Company inspections which cover squad, platoon, and company drill; the Cadet Officers ' Banquet, a traditional event at which many prominent guests are present; parades, in which the entire regiment participates; and Compet, in which individuals, platoons, and companies vie for honors. It is the duty of the Staff to promote harmony among the ranks and insure fulfillment of the cadet officers in their respective duties. Last year and this year respec- tively, the Staff has been carrying on Battalion meetings with the cooperation of the Field Officers. These meetings are held once a week in the spring of the year to review drill move- ments and commands. The results have been very beneficial and indications are that they will be carried on as one of the customs of the Military Department. The responsibility toward the success of any enterprise sponsored by the department is fixed with the Staff in that each member has his designated and special duties to perform. The work is executed in the same manner as is done in the Regular Army. The positions on the Staff are appointed at the beginning of each school year by the Staff of Regular Army Officers in charge at the Depart- ment and the appointments continue unless vacancies occur by graduation, other promo- tions, or for other reasons. Toi- lioif CordnLM ' . Void. Bishuli. BotU m lion — GouldinK. von Bergen. Fisher. Scholl. K ANNE C. BUNTING Honorary Colonel Military Sponsors Regimental Sponsor... ROMA de BROWN First Battalion VIRGINIA SELLECK Second Battalion FLORENCE PANTER Third Battalion ...ELIZABETH KELLY Provisional Battalion KATHERINE GARRETT Company A Lucille Hunter, Marian Smith Company B Maxine Cloidt, Alice Beelcmann Company C... Leona Pollard. Ruth Sears Company D Rosemary Anderson, Katherine Oury Company E Lois Rathburn, Earlene Gibson Company F .Lucille Lampert, Margaret Medlar Company G Marjorie Filley, Jo Reimers Company H Margaret Easterday, lllff Miller ROMA de BROWM Regimental Sponsor Company I Virginia Welch, Elsa Swift Company K Alice Geddes. Margaret Chase Company L Ruth Hill, Betty Temple Company M Phyllis Jean Humphrey, Marjorie Lowe V NE of the finest traditions of the Military Department has been the custom of selecting from the women of the campus several repre- sentatives to act as sponsors for the various units of the Regiment. The highest ranking position, next to the hHonorary Colonel, is the position of Regimental Sponsor. In addition to this position each battalion selects a representative as well as two women to represent the companies. These women are selected by the command- ing officer of the unit to which they are assigned. This was the first year that two company sponsors have been selected but It was necessary in order to take care of the two captains which are now placed in charge of the companies. The selec- Headquarters Company.. Evelyn S towel I Headquarters Company Maryetta KrIsI Band Leola Schill Pershing Rifles Ruth Mallery tlons are made just prior to the Military Ball, when they are first presented to the public. The presentation of the sponsors takes place In the Grand March of the Ball, as a preliminary to the presentation of the hlonorary Colonel. At this time they add much color to the regi- ment and make the presentation one of the most colorful events of the social season. In addition to participating in the Military Ball the sponsors are also honored as the guests of the department at the annual banquet of the R. O. T. C. officers. Later In the spring they are also given the honor of presenting the awards to all winning individuals and units fol- lowing the spring competition. Tnf) lioir Hill. Kilk-y. Lowe. Krisl. rantui-. tk- Hrnwn. Smith. Svcond lion- Cloidt. Geddis. Tumple. Oury. Lampcrl. Rt-imers. Kelly. Srronti Ron ' - Medlar. Pollard. Welch. Easterday. Mallory. Gihson. .Stowell. Bottom How- Selleck. Schill, Seai-s. Beekman. Swift. Humi)hrey, Rathhuin. , nderson. — 104— First Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major Norman E. Prucka Captain, Adjutant __ A. E. Anderson Captain, Company A-- _ Adolph C. Dohrman Captain, Company A Otto Kotouc Captain, Company B _. _ _. Homan L. Walsh Captain, Company B - Cornelius B. Collins Captain, Company C_.._ Maurice K. Brown Captain, Company C--- __ .Leslie L. Rood Captain, Company D Kenneth O. Fuelscher Captain, Company D _ Walter W. Burleigh NORMAN PRUCKA Major SECOND SEMESTER Major Kenneth O. Fuelscher Captain, Adjutant _ A. E. Anderson Captain, Company A...- - Adolph C. Dohrman Captain, Company A__ __ ___ Otto Kotouc Captain, Company B Homan L. Walsh Captain, Company B - Cornelius B. Collins Captain, Company C __ .Maurice K. Brown Captain, Company C Leslie L. Rood Captain, Company D Walter W. Burleigh Captain, Company D.... _ Tabor W. Kelley N Toi liuw Cunlncr. Builci h. lJ..iiuniin. Uoml. Vi.l.l, Kishiip. Bottovi Row — Brown. Fuelscher. Anderson. Prucka, Collins. Walsh. --105— 1 » ' k f ,f t ' " iS- if- :■§ ' ■: - 8 ' ■. ' •««■■.« J» k Sy ' ■ d - .-■■€.■ - - " - • M MWr - - - ■i i -f-y i j kw -k % ' M 9 % ■--:J f-. - -: , Q 7 ' op lOM- — Kai rcr. Johnston, Dt-akins, Shultz. Moose. Gibbons. Chase. Swanson. Case. J. McGinley, Gilman. Minier. Fifth Roir — Bailey. Meyer. Molezahn. Ankeny. Skelton. Ramel. Burns, Free. Duncan. Graham. Hillyer. Cannon. Fourth Row — Foi ' esttr, Davenport. Bucher. Sundennann, Middlekauf. Oder. Jiiovec. Furman. V. Wilson. C rites. Clark. Blumer. Third Rotr — Marshall. Barnes, DeMars, Davis. Hutchinson. Esau. Rankin. Eajrer, Campbell. Quint on. Curd. Carter. Second Roir — Quinlan, Vopalensky. J. Wilson, Stewart. Bishop. Work. Winquest. Dohrman. Raubauch. Owens. Scott. Price, Cozad, Bottoui Ron — Hamilton, I-ieinineer. Martin. Guenzel. Plith. Latrom. Hollister. Bryan. Blunt, Laptook. R. McGinley. Company A FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER ADOLPH C. DOHRMAN Captain, Commanding ADOLPH C. DOHRMAN OTTO KOTOUC Captain. Second-In-Command .OTTO KOTOUC CHARLES J. OWEN First Lieutenant PIERCE RAUBACH PIERCE RAUBACH First Lieutenant HAROLD L. WINQUEST HAROLD L. WINQUEST _ First Lieutenant G. THOMAS WORK G. THOMAS WORK _ _ First Lieutenant SANFORD G. PRICE, First Sergeant Bucher. Eugene L. Case, Harley A. Crites, Wallace A. Lyman, Jack E. SER GEANTS Oppen, Ralph L. Shultz, Wilbur A. Teeter, Brice S. Wilson, James A. CORPORALS Cannon, Edward M. McGinley. Robert S. Carter, Owen H. Guenzel, Ernest G. McGinley, Jess J. Minier, William T. Ramel, George R. Rankin, David H. Ankeny, Clayton J. Bailey, Roy E. Barnes, Harold V. Blumer, Fred C. Blunt, Donald F. Bryan, Merlyn A. Burns , Russell W. Campbell, Robert Chase, Dean Clark, Bernard D. Cozad, Lewis E. Curd. Clyde Davenport, Wade E. Davis. David M. Deakins, David A. DeMars, Bernard S. Duncan, Clark H. Eager, George Esau. Clarence R. Forester, James H. Free, Francis L. Furman, Albert Gibbons, Robert G. Gilman, Russell D. Graham. Gordon L. Grless, Don F. Hamilton, William C PRIVATES Hillyer, Robert A. Holllster, William Hutchinson, George W. Jlrovec, Donald J. Johnston, Robert Karrer, Rush W. Laptook, Harry Latrom, Vernon Lelninger, Vance E. McCormick, Lester Marshall, Raymond L. Martin, George Meyer, Edward —106— MIddlekauff, Richard E. Moose, Jr., Conn W. Molezahn, Albert J. Oder, Allen D. Patterson. Robert Peterson, Gudmond Pllth. Arthur Quinlan, Garrett Quinton, Carroll Skelton. Roy K. Sundermann, Ervin Swanson, Harry R, Vopalensky, Irwin Wilson. Virgil J. Tap Raic — Emery. Krausnick. Maivin. Hoppe. Schnitter. Pester. Cardweil, McDonald. Bornemeier. Shearon. Cook. Swedberg. Conklin. Fourth Ron — Hopp. Faddis. Rediser. Baker. Groves. Wisen. Carstensen, Hansen. Sielaff. Scheele. Ugai. Third Row — Kokesch. Thorpe. Roth, Keim. Eby. Sheldon. Quinn. Rupp. Altsuler. Everton. Smith. Elias. Ant ram. SfTx nd Ron ' — Davis. Scott. May. Irvin. Hicks. Price. Freeman, Liming. Bailey, Clare. Maust, Newton. Bottom Ron- — Spencer, Farris. Rider, Connor. Taylor, Shapiro, Walsh. Collins. Chab, Anderson, Scott. Elliot. Bauer. Company B FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER HOMAN L. WALSH. _ _ Captain. Commanding _..._ HOMAN L. WALSH CORNELIUS B. COLLINS Captain. Second-in-Command .CORNELIUS B. COLLINS VICTOR CHAB.. First Lieutenant. MAURICE M. SHAPIRO MAURICE M. SHAPIRO First Lieutenant.... DALE E.TAYLOR DALE E. TAYLOR First Lieutenant RICHARD L. RIDER, First Sergeant Bauer, Henry Cardweil, Lloyd Elliott, Raymond SERGEANTS Liming, John A. Maust. Irving C. Price. John W. CORPORALS Clare, Thomas J. Halcomb, LaVerne Kokesch, Francis N. Pester, Eugene W. Paxson, James M. Thorpe, Robert L. Sielaff, Ralph T. Altsuler, Harry H. Antram, Floyd Bailey, Arthur L. Baker. Howard F. Benson. Robert C. Bornemeier, O. E. Carstensen, Dale L. Conklin, Melvin Cook, Merlyn Davis, George A. Dickinson, Russell B. Eby, Robert K. Elias, Winfield T. Emery, Carlton G. Everton, Lacen D. Faddis. Louis E. Freeman, Robert F. Groves, Vernon W. Hansen, Howard H. Hicks, William L. Hopp, Albert W. Hoppe, Harold Irwin, Ronald E. PRIVATES Keim, Gerald W, Krausnick, Keith McDonald, Lester Marvin, Neil E. May, Alvin R. Newton, Burt F. Quinn, John B. Rediger, Floyd J. Roth, Joe P. Rupp, William Scheele, Elmer M. Schnitter, Hans Scott, Quinn H. Shearon, Donald W. Sheldon, Maurice E. Smith, Victor Spencer, Keith H. Swedberg, Loren W. Teten, Robert Ugai, Fred W. Weaver, Lyman L, Wisen, Milan E. f f .» n •!■ :» ■« .:? • « ; " V » . ' t ' f .»■. ; t ! - .«■ ;• 7 ' oy Kofc Lewis. Dorr. Baker. Russell. Broeker. Shui-tleff. McMahon. Crisham, Ledwith. Beatty, Lundffren. Wampler, Lown. Chiles. Cain. Williams. Kucnne. Fifth ffoH- Hershner. Riekes. V. Watson. Plummer. Kallemeyn. Heller. Graham. Bro-iker. Scott. Kerns. Cotton. Owens. Erickson, Kiechel. Ault. Newcomti ' . Rijijis. Fourth Row— Morris. Wiehenkamp, Anthony. Kotas. Carlise. Myers. Coivei-t. TeSelle. Brehm. C. Watson. McGrew. Decker. Steward. Chase. Cade. Stafford, Worley. Harvey. Third Rotr — Cerv. Demins. Vanous. Busker. Harris. Hedges. McBride. Dworak. Holmes. Vonderschmidt. Damm. Mitchell. Brandon, Perry. Unzicker. Ash ford. Miller. St ' cond Ron- — Connor. Crissy. Pizer. Reynolds. Cole. Void. Brown. Rood. Cordner. Berkman. Houek. Richardson. Kelloff. Johnson. Schaper. Bottom Roiv — DeJainett. Abbott. Meyer. T ravers. Yourd. Mitchell, Wernimont. Reed. Hahler. Witt, Lawrence, Claussen. Allen. Kos. Cupl. Company C FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER MAURICE K. BROWN Captain, Commanding. MAURICE K. BROWN LESLIE L ROOD _ Captain, Second-In-Command _ LESLIE L. ROOD ALLEN W. BERKMAN.. First Lieutenant. ...ALLEN W. BERKMAN DEAN M. COLE First Lieutenant MILES B. HOUCK MILES B. HOUCK... First Lieutenant BURKETT A. REYNOLDS BURKETT A. REYNOLDS _ First Lieutenant . MARVIN . PIZER. First Sergeant SERGEANTS CORPORALS Cade, Wendall Cain, Howard Claussen, Elmer Colvert, Ramon Decker, Harry Kellog. Larsch Kos, John J. McMahon, James L. Mitchell. Dean Perry, James Stafford. Jack P. Steward, James M. Allen, Robert J. Beatty, Hanford T. Brandon. Howard Brigham, Marvin W. Chase, Ronald C. Fenton, Richard McBrlde, Paul McGrew, Carl J. Morris. Merrill H. Munn. Everett E. Myers. P. Carlisle TeSelle. Royd M. Worley. Max E. PRIVATES Abbott, Arthur T. Anthony, Verne R. Ashford, Elwyn Ault, Glenn H. Baker, Sidney C. Brehm. Harold P. Broeker, Russell E. Brooker, Herman A. Buer, Bob Busker. Jay G. Cerv. Ernest A. Chiles. Lloyd C. Cotton. Harry P. Cupl, Joe Damm. Peter DeJarnett. Marion Deming, Andrew F. Dorr, Harry E. Dworak, John L. Erickson, Henry F. Graham, Wendell B. Hahler, Henry Harris. Norman N. Harvey, Glen W. Hedges. Glenn E. Heller, Harry H., Jr. Hershner, John D. Holmes, Howard P. Johnson, Carroll B. Kallemeyn. Elmer H. Kerns, Jean W. Kiechel, Fred C. Kotas, Adolph J. Kuenne, Oscar A Lawrence. Robert Ledwith, Chas. E. Lewis. Earl G. Lown, Era A. Lundgren, M. E. Mastin, Paul A. Meyer. Floyd R. Miller. Edwin R. Mitchell. Ray C. Newcomer, W Owen, Mark L. Plummer. Wm. C, Reed. Ralph A. Riekes, Henry H. Riggs, C. Raynor Schaper, Carlos E. Scott, Clifford H. Shurtleff, Wood B. Travers, Donald C. Vanous. Joe Vaughn, Jack W. Vonderschmidt, H. A. Unzicker. Stanley Wampler, Lloyd M. Watson, Clair B. Watson. Jack A. Wernimont, Wayne Wiehenkamp. Paul Williams. Frank D. Witt. Karl A. Yourd, Roland B. -108— Top Row — Card, Richaidsdn. Twiss. 1 audi b. Holland. Scohold. Boyer. Suess. Ed. Jackson. J . Roberts, Campbell, Richards. Don Jackson. E. Roberts, Muir. Fifth Row — Cahoon. Morrison. Rail. Collier. Kneale. McCIean, Kottas, O ' Sullivan. Woods. Walt, Reld, Davies. Gray, Heinz. NoUkamper, Misko. Fourth Row — Canar, Kilzer, Schwier. Weyer. Alexander. Schneider. Miller, Hoi ' n, Ball. Bemis, Weare, Brannon. Whitaker. Maly. Almtiuist. King. Kilbourne. Third Ko ir Lohr. Pilster, Flax, Rott, Masjee, Grimes, Loettevle, Mace. Arnold. Knoll. Hunt. McKenna. Amos. Eggert, M ohr, Schmidt. Second Row— Gipson, Mariska. Stewart. Bishop. Herman. Pi-ucka. Fuelseher. Burleigh. Kelly, Humphrey, Ziegler. Scott. Garlow. Potter. Botaoui KoT- Weinstein. Farris, Boyes, Frey, Hanna, Andrus, Myers. Summers, Turner. Kallemeyn, Freeman, G.Clark, Baker, J. Clark. Company D FIRST SEMESTER KENNETH O. FUELSCHER ._ Captain, Commanding ... WALTER W. BURLEIGH, Captain, Second-in-Command. FLOYD D. HERMAN.., First Lieutenant CHAS. H. ZIEGLER First Lieutenant LAWRENCE E. HUMPHREY First Lieutenant TABOR W. KELLY First Lieutenant WILLIAM J. GARLOW. First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER WALTER W. BURLEIGH ...TABOR W. KELLY LAWRENCE E. HUMPHREY CHAS. H. ZIEGLER SERGEANTS Alexander. Ross J. Amos, Harold C. Clark, Jacic L. Gibson, Don F. Mariska, Ben F. Myers, Gerald O ' Sullivan, Jack M. Potter, Jack D. Whitaker, Harry W. Brannen, Fred Clark, Gibson Flax. William Gray, George King, John R. Kneal. Dellos CORPORALS R. Misko. Ralph E. NoUkamper. Ralph Roberts, Edgar E. Schneider. Louis Schmidt. Ralph Waldron, Taylor C. PRIVATES Almquist. Adrian L. Andrus. Frank W.. Jr. Arnold, LaVerne O. Baker. Floyd R. Ball, Robert W. Bemis. Robert Boyer. Arthur F. Boyes. Carlisle B. Cahoon. Earl H. Campbell, William R. Canar. Raymond M. Candib. William Card. Jack H. Collier, John J. David, Floyd T. Davies. Robert L. Eggert. Robert F. Farris. James D. Freeman. Sidney W. Frey. Clarence V. Gardner. Herbert Gaughen. James Grimes. John T. Hanna. Francis Heinz. Carl F. Horn. Ortand Holland, Robert Hughes, H. William Hunt, Frank W. Jackson. Don Jackson. Ed. D. Kallemeyn. Robert W. Kilbourne, Bruce Kilzer. Everly W. Knoll. Jasper G. Kottas. MIlo Loetterle. Elmer A. Lohr, Harry McCIean. Kirk M. McKenna, Earl D. Mace, Glenn L. Magee, Harold D. Maly. Richard E. Miller, Clarence W, Moh -, John E. Morrison, Paul E. PIckard. Willis L. Pilster. Wilbur M. Rail, Leonard H. Ray. Bob B. Reld Erie H. Richards. Markt Richardson. Fred E. Roberts, John M. Rott. Bohumil M. Schwier. Vernon Scotield. Vernon Suess. Lloyd R. Summers. Clarence Turner, Richard H. Twiss, Harold C. Walt, Herbert R. Weare, Clifford S. Weinstein, Harry Weyer, Keith E. Woods, Lester J. Woclever, Bob LOUIS ZINNECKER Major Second Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major ._ _ Louis G. Zinnecker Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta n, Adjutant- .. Clayton F. Kunze n, Company E Robert M. Woolfolk n, Company E __ George D. Eberly n. Company F__ Henry Keller n. Company F Duane C. Erickson n, Company G Elwood W. Camp n, Company G -- Elton S. Ross n, Company H__ Russell V. Batie n, Company H --_ _ Walter W. Palling SECOND SEMESTER Major ____ .__ , Louis G. Zinnecker Captain, Adjutant Clayton F. Kunzo Captain, Company E -_ _ Robert M. Woolfolk Captain, Company E_ George D. Eberly Captain, Company F Henry Keller Captain, Company F Duane C. Erickson Captain, Company G-.- -- Elwood W. Camp Captain, Company G Elton S. Ross Captain, Company H_ __ Russel! V. Batie Captain, Company H ...Walter W. Palling Top livir — Woolfolk. Erickson. Ross. Kunze. Uottoiit Rote — Camp. Batie. Zinnecker. KelK-r. Eberly. —no— ■bMu " : ji. 1 i ruf ' iFS HIIII t ' ■ifcM P - f f " f • ' t a : : ' :9fff ' V r B B t9p; r H ft c w . Ittr J ' " K - n-wjC ' j W»-i« jc HHr I K i gl f F ' JH ET B k ' ' " 9 K ' 9E - K — 1 i tTiiifiiittfjMMM To f Koic Sinipsiin. HannuniMii. Kleppinjjer. Geisib. Schock. Deaidorff. Miller. Gartner. Sixth Ron: — Holmes, Hudg,e.s. WischnT. ' icM-, Kroll, Grube. Ludwick. Campbell, Glenn, Lyon, Wiley. Fifth Ron — Green. Watkins, Feusnei-. Avery, McCormick. Randle. Bates, Richardson, J. Anderson. G. White. Kriep. Foui ' th Row — Lutton. Martin, White. R. Anderson. Hammond. Kirby. Cook. Schroeder. Petrie, Weber, Cochran. Amend. Third Ron- — Nevin. Kerbei " . MuTi)hy. LeaviU. Chittenden. NeUon. Wittman, Shepard. Milek. Luedeke, Pavey. Colby. Second Row — Bush, Phares, Howell. Richardson, Connor. Ay res, Woolfolk. Eberly. Aid rich. Scott. Jenkins. Miller. Chowins. Bottom Row — Col well. P ' rantz, Hunt, Donley, He.nke. Freed. Mobsman. Zink. .lones, Morris, Kani. Blevins. Company E FIRST SEMESTER ROBERT M. WOOLFOLK _ Captain, Commanding GEORGE D. EBERLY , Captain, Second-in-Command JOHN G. ALDRICH ._ ._,.. First Lieutenant _ FRANCIS H, AYRES _ _ First Lieutenant,, ._ .. CHARLES V. DUKESLAW First Lieutenant _ _.. First Lieutenant JAMES C. HARRIS, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER ROBERT M. WOOLFOLK , GEORGE D. EBERLY JOHN G. ALDRICH FRANCIS H. AYRES WILLIAM P. BEER ..__ DEAN COLE SERGEANTS Avery, Jaclc F. Bates, Raymond E. Coopersmlth. Martin B. Cullen. Richard C. Howell, William H. Jenkins, John M. Miller, Paul F. Morris, John Sattley, Charles V. Tanner, Frank H. Chowins, Rich Cook. Ben F. Donley. Harold R. Gerslb, George P, Kerber, Karl K. CORPORALS ird Mliek, William A. Petrie. Clee H. Schroeder. Theodore W. White. George H. PRIVATES Amend. Howard S. Anderson. John W. Anderson. Robert W. Blevins. Harold V. Boehner, John F. Bush, Robert P. Campbell, John M. Chittenden, Everett Cochran, Raymond C. Colby, Cecil D. Colwell, William F. Deardorff, Benjamin W. Feusner. Henry D. Frantz, Gene Freed. Albert E. Gartner Harry A. Glenn. William V. Green. William D. Grube. Jack W. Hammond. Jack H. Hanneman. Vernon Hedges. Carl Helnke, John P. Holmes. Harold C. Hunt. Gerald R. Jones, Galen A. Kanl. Phillip M. Kerby. Edward W. Klepplnger. Phil Krieg. Jacob. Jr. Kroll, Keith K. Lawless, John F. Leavitt, William G. Loudon, DeLoss J. Luedeke, LaVerne A. Ludwick, Bill E. Lutton, Harold J. Lyon, Clare J. McCormick, Francis E. Martin, Edward R. Miller, William C. Mossman, Frank D. Murphy, Raymond W. Nelson. Roland G. Nevln. Donald V. Pavey, Kenneth G. Phares, Carl F. Reese. Stanley Richardson. Paul Rundle. Robert E. Schrock. Robert H. Shepard, Robert D. Simpson, George D. Smith, MIlo D. Taylor, Ross Watkins. William E. Weber. Robert H. White, Clyde C. Wiley, Clare C. Wlschmeler, A. C. Wittman, Milton Zink, Walter E. Sii v K 5 . ■ i-f-t;: .■-9: ' CP Top Row--Kee, NuvilU-. Siniunh, Hrtlnti, HiUh. Yflkin. Alil n. Hua; . Hiown. rit-kaid. Chapman, Livi-ny:(Mxl. Fifth Row — Harvey. Hubka. Nord.cien. Enslow. Kaplan. Stine. Kuticka. Rose. Alk ' rhtMlifren. Shellcnberj?. Mallette. Fourth Koiv — Larmore, Hartzell. Chism. Hanenkanip, Portsche, Benton. Emerson. Schukar, Smith. Broj?an. Woods, Giffen. T ' hivd Row — Willey. Trimble. McGlasson, Baehr, Gooriban, Schewe. Henschel. Prohaska, Sedlacek, Humphrey, McFheeters, Apgar, Markytan. Second Roiv — West, Reynolds. Jeffries. Severy. Kvasnicka. Fischer, Pierson, Meyer. Shaw. Hossack. Lewis, Bijynell. Bottom Roil- — Kleeb. Ernst. Shoemaker. Crissy. Howard. Erickson. Keller. Welchner, Butkr, Richardson, Sowles. Wood, Gilmore. Company F FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER HENRY KELLER- Captain. Commanding.. HENRY KELLER DUANE C. ERICKSON Captain. Second-in-Command DUANE C. ERICKSON HAROLD W. BUTLER... First Lieutenant _ HAROLD W. BUTLER JAMES H. HOWARD First Lieutenant JAMES H. HOWARD CARL E. WELCHNER First Lieutenant EDWIN B. NELSON First Lieutenant CARL E. WELCHNER JACQUES M. SHOEMAKER, First Sergeant SERGEANTS Ernst, Carl J. Gilmore. John E. Kleeb, Alvln A, Shell en berg. Robert Sowles, Dave S. Wood, Irving L. Heise, Maurice R. Henschel, John W. Hossack. George S, Kee. Kenneth W. CORPORALS Kvasnlclta, Donald A. Mallette, Martin A. McPheeters, James Yelkin. Virgil V. PRIVATES Alden, Charles D. Allerheiligen, Orval Apgar, William B. Baehr, Wesley A. Benton, Albert F. Bignell. Ed. E. Brogan, William Brown. Asher P. Chapman. Kenneth L. Chism, Carl E. Emerson. Norman R. Enslow, John T, Fischer. Richard O. Friedebach, John E. Giffen, Kenneth S. Goodban, Ralph H. Hafner, Harold C. Hanenkamp, Delmont Hartzell, Bert H. Harvey. Harmon T. Hitch. Ralph N. Hoag. Raymond Hubka. Lados L. Humphf-ey, Paul E. Jeffries, Donald E. Kaplan, Herbert L, Kuticka, William L. Larmore, Harold T. Lewis, Ervyle F. LIvengood, J. W. McGlasson, C. M. Meyer, Dale H. Markytan, Edward Neville, Lawrence Nordgren, Leslie W. Pickard, Robert D. Portsche. Paul R. Prohaska, Clarence Reynolds, Maurice J. -112— Rose, Bowen F. Schewe, M, P. Schukar, Herbert Sedlacek, Lumear Severy. Edward W. Shaw. Norman J. Simons. Lome W. Smith, George W., Jr. Stein, Albert H. Trimble, Frankie West. Richard M. Willey, Waldlne V. Woods, James D. !- ' t- ' -» ' l-J ' wf - 1 - . f :»: ' f ■ - f • ■ : f - .♦ - ?;_;• _: -t i i f ' 5 HflKlP fPPil PPil l : Ll!L I ■ " i ' Top i?oir— Ancit ' ison. S iMi-t. m. l,rh. A ] .- ,.n. H .cvk. Lnn-. i lc(.aii nuiih. HariKi . . l(-( u -h. docker. Caldwell. Fifth Roir — Jchnsnn. Amos. Blanchard. Hujihts. Schcllbercr. Carr, Maasj. Wied, Bolshaw, Erickson. Breunsbach, Darby. M. Frohn. Fourth Row — Hut ton. Snipes, Phazel, Keiser. Green. Vannoy. Morton. Kyles. Oberndorf. Rimmerman. Matschullot. A. Frohn Howell. Bosse. Third Roiv—Sa. ' wyer. Franks. Lap|). Baibour. WJemer, Pettinyer, Carpentei ' . Cunningham. Tritt. ReckliriK. Baldwin. Lorenz Sundslrom. Zuspann. Srrond Roiv — Turner. E. Davis. Detrich. Ktss. McCormick, McReynoIds. Limprecht. Schnabel. Wiebusch. Harlan, Fritzlei Powell, Burke, Knapp. Bottom Row — Loos. Cheney, R. Davis, Scott. Soixnson. Tangrney. Camp. Ross. Joy. Schmidt, Farris. Walters, Griffee. Company G FIRST SEMESTER ELWOOD W. CAMP ELTON S. ROSS RICHARD D. JOY HUGH H. SCHMIDT CARLYLE A. SORENSEN.. LEONARD A. TANGNEY ,_ Captain, Commanding . . Captain, Second-in-Command First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant _. First Lieutenant ROBERT L. DAVIS, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER ..ELWOOD W. CAMP ELTON S. ROSS RICHARD D. JOY CARLYLE A. SORENSEN LEONARD A. TANGNEY Blanchard, David E. Cheney, Tom W. PoweM. Davis D. Rimmerman, Ben SERGEANTS Walters. Robert J. WIed, Leslie L. Wiemer. Donald N. CORPORALS Bosse, Jack F. Carr, Rex N. Loss. Donald D. Maag. Irvin H. McGarrough, Jack H. Payne. LeRoy E. Putney, Robert B. Schnabel, Walter L. PRIVATES Amos, Lester C. Anderson, Dean B. Aspegren, Hugo A. Baldwin, Henry W. Bocek, Lumir Bolshaw, John S. B ' eunsbach. Melvin W, Burlce. George J. Caldwell, Edward L. Carpenter. Wayne W. Crocker, Harold E. Cunningham, William R. Darby. Paul H. Davis, Ernest H. Barbour. Henry W. Detrich, John P. Erb. James H. Erickson, John L. Erixson. Harry E. Franks, Perry L. Fritzler, Kenneth Frohn. Alvin M. Frohn. Melvin V. Green, Richard A. Griffee, Frank P. Harlan, Derrill E. Harper. Douglas E. Howell, John Hughes. Francis Hutton. Robert W. Johnson, Eilery K. Keiser, Elmer J. Kess. Gordon Knapp. Ray M. Kyles, Ramond G. Lapp. John H. Lorenz, Arthur P. Long. Charles F. Limprecht, C. Clark McCormick, Oeibert A. McCullough. John M. McReynoI ds, Paul L. Markell, Keats Matschullot, Carl W. Morton, Cletis D. Oberndorf, Truman Patzel. Frederick Pettinger. J. L. Person. Raymond Reckling, Lyle Sawyer. Howard Schellberg, Robert Snipes. J. Johnson Sundstrom, Ralph Tritt, Myron Turner, Allan C. Vannoy, Warren Wiebusch. George W. Zuspann, Eugene P. J f .t - t. .f. L i|i; t • W.:;f ' V:r . ji.w- ■« ' . .«. . • W . W JW ' t:-.t: t:%f hMfir: ;:-9. W W- - ■■■■ ' ■ - • ' ■ ■ •■ • • " Top Koii- I ' ulnam. Saults. .iiUz. Sinclair. Baldwin, Coshhivi-. Baliei, Lmlir, VVukIiI. Holnuiuist. Sixth Roil- — Kline. McCarthy. Friedman. Pbhlman. Eitel. Durman. Leon. Sommer. Hedlund. Kuans. SchaphofF. Fifth Row — Greffoi-y. Goodale. Heins, Bornemeier. DeLong. Robei-tus. Smith. Bradley. Williams. Walters. Huphes. Rapp. Fourth Ron- — Maull. Gibbs. Stapreman. Jacobsen. Dalby. W. Hciliur. Ball. Heiliger, Freiss. R. HeiliK. Leonard. White. Third Ron- — Mosher. Roach. Moodie. Heilman, Eriokson. Luekey. Flansburg. Higgs. Fritz. Jeiinek. McKinzie. Rasmusson. Petzold. Sccojirf Roir — Hale. Lyman. Ruddy. Richardson. Crissy. Martin. Batie. Failing. Witte. Scott. Hulac. Heck. Trautwein. Ranger. Bottom Ron — Deems. Cope. Kutchinson. Mercier. Reed. Cline. Timni. Alexander. Kuklin, Fleischer. -Jones. Peters. Bandy. Company H FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER RUSSELL V. BATIE Captain. Commanding RUSSELL V. BATIE WALTER W. RAILING. Captain, Second-in-Command WALTER W. RAILING KENNETH MARTIN First Lieutenant RHILLIP COLEMAN EDWARD L WITTE . .First Lieutenant ..KENNETH MARTIN First Lieutenant EDWARD L. WITTE ARLO W. RUDDY, First Sergeant SERGEANTS CO R PO RALS Cosgrove, Sherman D. Craddock. D. James Goodale, Alvin C. Heck. R obert B. Hulac, Charles R. Kuklin. Harry H. Loder, Dwiqht E. Smith, R. S. Cline, Earl L Dalby, Eugene C. Erickson. Charles Gibbs, Charles H. Holrnquist, James H. Jacobson. Harold F. Leon, Harvey R. Luekey, Clarence A. Maull, Allen E. Sinclair, Robert E. Trautwein, Arnold PR 1 VATES Alexander, Charles Baker, Virgil R. Baldwin, Mark M. Bali, George H. Bandy, Paul Bornemeier, Russel W. Bradley, Theodore D. Brune, William J. Cline, William Cope, Sterling C. Deems, Robert W. DeLong, Neal T. Durman. Haley Eitel, Victor Ewing, Ben E. Flansburg, Claude C. Flasnick, Don J. Freiss, Howard G. Friedman, Lloyd D. Fritz Justin L. Gregory, Jim F. Hale, Leiand E. Hedlund, O. Woodrow Heilig. Bob Helllq, William B. Heiliger, Kenneth Heilman, Robert M. Heins, Melvin E. Higgs, Rex H. Hughes, George W. Hutchinson. Orville M. Jeiinek, Charles Jones, Robert G. Keane, John E. LaNoue. Gerald D. McCarthy, Edward F. McKonzie, Jack A. Mercier, Ludger R. Moodie, Rliny M. Mosher, Glen G. Peters, William P. Petzold, George W. Pohlman, Edwin W. Rutman. GIrard M. Ranger, Morris S. Rapp, Raul F. Rasmusson, John D. Reed, Wiliard B. Roach, Robert T. Robertus, Henry Ross, David L. Saults, Joe W. Schlaphoff, Elmer Smith, Arthur L. Sommer, Harold E. Staqeman. Deino F. Timm. Robert G. White. Clyde Williams. John W. Williams. Robert Wilson. Monroe W. Wright. Jerome J. Zentz, h ax W. Third Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major_ Charles F. Schwager Captain, Adjutant Frank E. Prawl Captain, Company I William F. Baeder Captain, Company I Dan C. Easterday Captain, Company K Leonard C. Dull Captain, Company K - David M. Kirk Captain, Company I Leo A. Hill Captain, Company L- Mario E. Smith Captain, Company M... A. Orville Taylor Captain, Company M_ John A. Stone CHARLES SCHWAGER Major SECOND SEMESTER Major., __ ..._ Charles F. Schwager Captain, Adjutant Frank E. Prawl Captain, Company I .. Dan C. Easterday Captain, Company L.._ David M. Kirk Captain, Company K -- - Leonard C. Dull Captain, Company K Richard A. Moran Captain, Company L Leo A. Hill Captain, Company L.. Mario E. Smith Captain, Company M ..A. Orville Taylor Captain, Company M John A. Stone N Top Row — Easterday, Kirk, Stone. Sprond Rotr DuH. Hill. Taylor. Baeder. Hottom lioir Smith. Schwasrer, Scholl. Prawl. Tufi A ' o(c- -Wt ' stovL-r. Andeison. Han is, Furslinii;, Bui ' rcn. Rhea, Lymle. Bykeik, Shuitluff. MalmstLii. Sixth Roir — Wins. Alexander. Wilder, Biandt. Reddish, Cox, Murphy. Chiistensen. Chait. Caip. Camblin. Fifth Ron- — Eskew, Christie. Warnke. M in nick, Nicholas, O ' Connor, Cass, Kotyza, Martin, Fi-adenbury;. Doud. Chat field. Fourth Roir — Schlichtemeier. Brown. Bellamy, Squires. Crosby, Unthank, Gi ' imes. Deitemeyer, Griffin, Brott, Hillyer. Third Ko?r— -MosRrove, Farnsworth. Petei ' son, Nickel. Goldware. Br ' avetman, Swenson. Brain. Thomas, Reut.zid. Britton, Randall. Second Roir — Reel. Clark, Connor. Rowe, Easterday, Baeder, Gildner, Fersfuson, Fari ' is. Standeven. Wolf. Cellar. Bottoiii Ron- Pedersen. Reynolds, Bcrquist, Booth, Goldbtrsx. Rathbun, Krueeei ' . Bul rer, Meyer. Crew, Fahienbruch. McNerney. Company I FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER WILLIAM F. BAEDER Captain, Commanding DAN C. EASTERDAY DAN C. EASTERDAY Captain, Second-in-Command _.._ _. DAVID M. KIRK D. M. FERGUSON__ __ First Lieutenant., D. M. FERGUSON SAMUEL E. GILDNER First Lieutenant. SAMUEL E. GILDNER WILLIS J. ROWE First Lieutenant ARCHIE McMASTER First Lieutenant FRANK NOVAK EALON H, STANDEVEN, First Sergeant Bykiric, Norman Clark, Alfred Kotyza, Fred E. Krueger, Richard H. Rathbun, Graden SERGEANTS Reel, Windle D. Schlichtemeier. Carl Unthank, George Wolf, Clare CORPORALS Brain, John Bulger, Robert Martin, Alfred Nicholas, Jack D. Reutzel, Donald W. Wilder, Quinton M. PRIVATES Alexander, John C. Anderson, Lansing Bellamy, Robert P. Bergquist. Harold H. Bergen, Jerome H. Booth, Beverly C. Brandt, Everett L. Braverman, Karl M. Britton. Thomas M. Brott, Clarence R. Brown. Dale C. Camblin, William K. Carp, Oscar Cass Lewis Cellar, Robert J. Chait, Sidney Chatfield, Dale C. Christensen, Franklin Christie, William B. Cox. Donald W. Crew, Don N. Crosby, Horace E. Deitemeyer, Carl W. Doud, Lawrence J. Drake. Gerald R. Enslow, Charles C. Ernst, Duyane D. Eskew. Virgil M. Fahrenbruch, Dan Farnsworth. Will Forsling. Lawrence Fradenburg. William Griffen. Bill J. W. Grimes, Edward W. Goldberg, Samuel A. Goldward, David Harris, Lawrence W. Hillyer, Norman R. Lynde, Glyndon L. McNerney, Robert J. Malmstein, Donald M. Meyer. Paul M. Minnick, Robert Mosgrove. Richard L. Murphy. C. Howard Nickel, John O ' Connor, Charles W. J. Pedersen, Raymond Peterson, Paul L. Pixley. James H. Randall, Reginald Reddish, Donald H. Reynolds, A. Leslie Rhea, Mark R. Scherer, Bernard Shurtleff, D. O. Squire, Roy P. Swenson, Gifford Thomas, Fred P. Turkel, Sam T. Warnke. Robert D. Westover, Joe L. Wing, David D. Young, Ray E. K 1 f ;-t:.t:t. C:- i: r :» -i : J 5- L : :■ : ' .il 7 ' oj 0(r Hdwi.-, Kasal. Kcist. Animon. C.ayloni. Crittendfn, Vini. ' lan(l. Ivastttlc. Ui-son, ymoie. Vosl. Kaiit-y. Fiith Row — Smiley. Peters. Harbeit. Watson. Sterner. Funk. Smith. Eaton. Freed. Tifft. Ne ymyer. Parker. Andersen. Fourth Koir- Teten. .lorgcnsen. Mercier. Reichardt. Shat .el. Wricht. Giesler. Jelinek. Dunham. Bukin. Fahrenbruch. Kinsey. Sipp. R. Johnson Third Ron — Niemann. Krejci. Douglas. J. Cox. Ambs. Kimball. Stenten. Lee. Heidenrcich. Poole. Martinsen. Faulkner. Schwecrman Srcatid Row- Laserowitz. De.i, ' enfelder. Cowley. L. .Tohnson. Sperry. Kavalec. Burkhall. Mostek. Danielsen, Cole. Rohrich. Graham. Lester. Kuroki. Bott-oiii Row — Lobsien. Tichey. Dale Cnx. Sanders. Letson. Kirk. Dull. Rice. Thurman. Si oerry. Levitch. .lacobs, Shanei-. Company K FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER LEONARD C, DULL Captain, Commanding. _ LEONARD C. DULL DAVID M. KIRK Capfain. Second-in-Command RICHARD A. MORAN WILLIAM A. LETSON... First Lieutenant _ VICTOR CHAB RICHARD A. MORAN..... First Lieutenant FLOYD HERMAN RICHARD A. RICE... First Lieutenant.. WILLIAM A. LETSON WAYNE E. THURMAN _ First Lieutenant RICHARD A. RICE First Lieutenant. WAYNE E. THURMAN SAM LEVITSCH, First Sergeant Giesler. Richard Jacobs, Harold Jeiinelc, George SERGEANTS Mowbray, Robert Tebo. Robert H. Teten, Robert CORPORALS Cole, Frank Freed, John Jorgensen, Donald Laserowitz, P. I. Sterner, Paul PRIVATES Ambs, Joe H. Ammon, Robert H. Andersen. Morris L. Bukin. Sam Crittenden. William C. Cowley. Alan B. Cox, Dale L. Cox, Jannes Danielsen. Marlon E. Degenf elder. Richard Douglas, Ronald D. Dunham. Eugene F. Eaton, Sidney Fahrenbruch, Dick W. Faulkner. Paul W, Funk, Robert S. Gaylord, Charles Graham, Donald A. Hall, Burke C. Harbert, E. Bern Heldenreich. Emanuel Howe, Charles F. Johnson, Lawrence P. Johnson, Ralph W. Kasal, Robert E. Kavalec. Joseph A. Kerst. Kenneth K. Kimball, Richard P. Kinsey. Deryl K. Kreici, Rudolph T. Kuroki, Henry J. Lee, Edward E. Lester, Franklin C, Lobsien, Hans E. Martinsen, Robert E. Mercier, John C. Mostek, Jerome L. Newmeyer, George L. Newmann, Bernard Parker, John T. Peters, Gus S. Poole, William R. Raney, Claude E. Rastede, Leonard F. Reichardt. William Rohrich, Joe, Jr. Sanders, Jesse M. Schwegman. Merlin D. Shaner. Clarence E Sheldon, Maurice Shatzel. Albert Sipp, Thurman Smiley, Clee D. Smith. Evan B. Speery, John Stenton. William F Tefft, Ward TIchy, James R. Upson, Robert W. Watson, Dale A. WIneland, Fred Wright, Harry C. Wymore, Donald Yost. Paul J. Top Roir — Pospisil. Mead. McRcynilils. Davi l. Thompson. Morava. Waller, Ruzicka. Peterson. Schuster. Ramsay, Nepruil. Balderson. Sixth KoiC— Haynes. Schmidt, Kaaty., Kerlin. Pipal. Betzer, G. Mallon, Woltemade, Schmitt. Smith. Stolle, Galloway, Hunt, Parker. Fifth Roiv — Wallace. Heikes. Peshek, Dunning, Beeler. Stroush, Olson, Kirchsrestner, Real, Liniiuist, Grone, Schricker, Kennedy, Greene. Fourth ?0!c— Close. Manion. Pritchard. Riisness, Thomas, Cimfel, Grain, Morrow, Hei rman. Pearson, Getty, Long. Johnson. B rummer, Kuska. Third Bow-Hansen, Lundstrom, Jeffery, Wendel, LcKg. French, Bitner, Meyeis, Fulton, Stewart, Oeltjen, Mallon, Brendel, Nielsen Second ifojr— Edmonds, Stevens, Marshall. Spoerry, Humphrey. Smith. Hill. Greene. Wood. Connor, Stewart, Ivins, Spradlmg. Fairchilci. Bottom Ron- — Nagai, Harl)er.K-, Cumio, Schmidt, Mostrom, Coy, Burdick. Gray, Dolezal, Marks, Sorenson, Beeman. .Jarmin. Company L FIRST SEMESTER LEO A. HILL._ MARLO E. SMITH CLARENCE A. GREEN EVERETT R, WOOD G. HUMPHREY Captain, Commanding -Captain, Second-in-Command __ First Lieutenant First Lieutenant _ First Lieutenant -.- JOHN A. MARSHALL, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER _..._. _LEO A. HILL MARLO E. SMITH CLARENCE A. GREEN ._ ARTHUR O. PALMER _ G. HUMPHREY SERGEANTS CORPORALS Bitner, C. N. Edmonds, Don French, K. M. Ivlns, John C. Legg, Oscar Meyers, C. E. Oeltjen, Walter Spradllng, R, L, Stevens, Robert A. Cimfel, Adolph David, George Falrchlld, Fred Fulton, James R. Galloway, Robert Getty, Morris M. Hunt, James C, Marks, H, C. Mostrom, J. O. Nielsen, C. H. Ruzicka. L. J. Schmidt, D. P. Schmidt. R. F. Schricker, Robert G. Snell, Milo Wallace, Roger W. PRIVATES A.dams. Sam H. Balderson, Robert L. Beeler, Richard G. Beeman, Glen W. Betzer, Richard W. Brendel. Richard F. Brummer. Delford F. Burdlch, Arthur C. Clark, Roger G. Close, Gerald R. Coy, Lawrence C, Craig, Leiand W. Cumro, Dean G, Dolezal, Stanley M. Dunning, Frank L, Gray, Don E. Greene, James H. Grone, Don E, Hansen, Gerald W. Harberg, John L, Haynes, Robert L. Heikes, George C Jr. Herrmann, Victor A. Humphrey, Gavin C. Jarmin. John E, Jeffery, Willard S, Johnson, Wayne E. Kaatz, Carroll A. Kerlin, Richard G. Kennedy. Vivian L. Klrchgestner, Wayne E. Kuska, Donald E, Lang, Claude R. LIndquist, Lyie F. Lundstrom, Louis C. McReynolds. Clinton Mallon, Fredrick J. Mallon, George C. Manion, Richard T. Mead, Ray E, Morava, Victor J. Morrow, John H. Nagal, Sunao Neprud, Vernon T. Olson. Harold O. Parker. Alan D. Pearson. Harry B. Peshek, Joseph E. Peterson, George M. PIpal. George H. Pospisil, Joseph W. Pritchard. William L. Ramsay, Garth Real, Forest E. Riisness, James H. Schmitt, Charles R, Schuster, Leslie Smith, Elmer W, Smith, Lloyd W, Sorensen, Arnold A. Stewart. James B. Stolle, Walter F. Strough. Lavern C. Thomas, Marlon E, Thompson, Warren M. Waller, Herbert M. Ward, Robert G. Wendel, Peter T. Woltemade, William E —118— JJr » -i ' j ' f 4? MSM p p " W Std ii ! - ? - ' T ' Tnj, Koir Glt.nn, Anderson. Nichols. Francis. Htidt. Deitt-meyt- ' i, Funk. Kildeln ck, Burke, Venne, Kosman. Anderl. Stvinth ?o» ' — Keen. Weslholm. Tui " ner, Alder, O ' Gara. Marchand. Reider. Chapin, Gamlin, Gold, Whitman. Loos, Smith. Sixth Ron- — Shurtleff, Barrett, Vance, Ernst, Tucker. Fink. Gottula. McGinnis. Goldberg, Vala. Roberts. Gloor. Ayres, Fitch. Fifth Row Alher, Schwartin . English, Marvin, Shutt, Miles. Frappia. Leymaster, Aden, Robb. Heater. Hammond. Musser. Frahm Fourth Ron- — Hulbert. Ullstrom. Nelson, Quay. Beyer. Gould, Bishop. Milham. Grabow, Perkins. Halderson, Goodale, Graham, Dun gran. Third Row — Pace, Binkley. Speer. Farris, Pentico, Stone, Taylor. Prawl, Rider, Connor, Stewart, Jorjjensen, Beavei " . Second Rotr — Hager, Cronquist, Zocsch, Cox, Miller. Sibley, Heins. Kushner. ChampHn, Bish. McCowin. Maynard. Tolen, Brown. Bottom Row — Fuenninjr. Schammel. Meckem, Miers. Maxwell. Kimball. Benda. Chrisrtakes. Schmitt. Campbell, Kelly. FIRST SEMESTER A. ORVILLE TAYLOR JOHN A. STONE ELDON E. FARRIS JAMES D. ERASER GEORGE W. A. PENTICO.. HARMON E. RIDER Company M -Cap+aln. Commanding ,-.. Captain. Second-in-Command First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant EDWARD BINKLEY, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER A. ORVILLE TAYLOR JOHN A. STONE ELDON E. FARRIS GEORGE W. A. PENTICO HARMON E. RIDER SERGEANTS CORPORALS Anderson, Ralph N. Beaver. Chester Funk. Glen Green. Jack D, Hammond. William H. Jorgenson, J. S. Joyce. Robert M. Nelson, N. V. North. Donald Pace, Jack M. Tolen, Adrian Beyer. George Bishop, J. C. Brown. R. J. Conroy. Harold W. Cronquist, Ralph Douglas. Don Frappia, Delmar W. Goodale, George Goldberg, Palmer H. Ralston, Graham Heins, Omar Marvin. James F. Maxwell, Nelson A. Milham, Forrest K. Perkins, Dwight Reider. Alfred H. Roberts, Robert Schmitt. Herbert P. Vala. R. L Ullstrom, Carl Yenne, Keith PR I VATES Aden, Edwin Albert, Harold Alder, Verne H. Anderl. Vernon Ayers. A. Bill Barrett, George E. Benda. Eldon F. Bish. James T, Burke, James E. Campbell. Harry J. Champlin, Ellis Chapin, Robert W. Christakes. John N. Deltemeyer. Harold Donahue. William Dungan. William O. English. Lowell Ernst, Duyane D. Fink. Lewis D. Fitch, James L. Frahm, Allard A. Francis, Harrison S. Fuennlng, Charles E. Gamlin. Paul J. Glenn. Willie A. Gloor, Walter Gold, Nathan Gottula, Vernon W. Gould, Maurice O. Grabow, Henry C. Hager, Dale C. Halderson. Llewellyn D. Heater. Bruce Heldt, James D. Hulbert, Eugene F. Jensen. MIlo M. Kean, Paul J. Kelly. Martin J. Kildebeck, Orval C. Kimball, George H. Kosman, Richard E. Kushner. Morris H. Leymaster, Ivan L. Loos, George P. Lovell, Guy McCowIn, William J. McFarland, James W. McGinnis. Kenneth T. Macey, Raymond Marchand, James R. Meckem, Edward N, Miers, Jackson C. Miles. Richard F. Miller, Cecil H. Minard. Francis J. Musser, Logan M. Nichols. Carl P. O ' Gara. Charles W. Poppe, John R. Quay. Quinton Q. Robb, Wiliard E. Ryan. Irwin M. Schammel, W. J. Shutt, Irwin W. Schwarting, Victor Shurtieff .Walton Sibley, William A. Stith, Dwight E. Thompson. J. Russell Tucker. Harold A. Turner, Elton A. Vance, Tom A. Westholm. Harold W. White, Andrew P. Wlttmann, Julius Younkln. William L. Zoesch. John R. LLOYD LOOMIS Major Fourth Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major ....M. Lloyd Loomis Captain, Adjutant Neil W. Hall Captain, Headquarters Company___ Roland M. Anderson Captain, Headquarters Company _,_ __Ray A. Murray Captain, Pershing Rifles Max W. Emmert SECOND SEMESTER Major _ M. Lloyd Loomis Captain, Adjutant Nell W. Hali Captain, Headquarters Company Roland M. Anderson Captain, Headquarters Company..- Ray A. Murray Captain, Pershing Rifles Max W. Emmert Top Roir — Murray, Emmert. Bottom Row Hall. Loomis. Anderson. i ' •A: i 1 IttM T l R ' i£i ? i ' E%a £ ' ; l£ii? «ii;r;fL, H t 4. B9b Iv r : " - -■■i l» :rt l»iiiii«! f 1 ' " I It f p W H » — - Toj h ' ir r. Smith. Seventh ?o r Vatson, Davis, Wall. Elk in, Meridith. Domingo. Wajrner, Moessner. D. R. Johnson. Keech, Wasson, Manson, Peterson. SLvth RojL ' — Rallston, Osbser. Pearl, Carroll. Rice. Stout. S. Whitson. Nore. Arthaud. Donahue. D. Whitson, Weibel. Fifth fio " ' — Fudgre. Nickman. Larson. Cushinjr. Mat son. Newton, IJ . ' hers, Sutlers. Ehlers, Vanthorne. Svoboda. Lynn. Ritchie. Fourth Roll- —Marquette. Clymer, Dunn. McCamley, Smith. Bertramson. Pflum. Blaser, D. Smith. McClean. Pavelka, Kingston. Thiiti Koiv — Sanders. .Johnson. Hobert. Jaobsan. Klinffman. A. Smith. Schricker. Bauder. Taylor. Jaokson. Neal. Pflum, Navioux. Latta. Second Row — McCarty. Good. Ross, Duis, Wendorff. Griffin. HazelrinK. Widman. Hansen, Nuckols, Thomas. Lonpr. Bottom Rotr — Baumann. Lienert. D. Johnson. Loomis. Crissy. Douulas. Richardson. Chase, Anderson, Von SegKern. Walters. Kilmer. Keller. Headquarters Company FIRST SEMESTER ROLAND M. ANDERSON.. R,A,Y A. MURRAY ROBERT V. CHASE KARL R. HALTER WM. E. VON SEGGERN ROBERT G. DOUGLAS ... SECOND SEMESTER Captain, Commanding... ROLAND M, ANDERSON Captain, Second-in-Command RAY A. MURRAY First Lieutenant ROBERT V. CHASE First Lieutenant ROBERT G. DOUGLAS First Lieutenant HUGH H. SCHMIDT Second Lieutenant WM. E. VON SEGGERN R. VJ. NUCKOLS, First Sergeant Balfour, V. W. Bauder, I. D. Dunn, W. E. Griffin, F. T. Hazelrigg, M. L. SERGEANTS Jackson, M. L. Pavellea, E. J. Pearl, A. L. V idman H. R. CORPORALS Cushlng, R. L. Davis, J. N. Domingo. C. E. Duls, H. L. Keller, G. V. Larson. H. R. Ross. O. B. Vi atson, T. J. Weibel, R. O. PRIVATES Arthaud, V. H. Bertramson. R. Carroll. F. D. Clark, M. E. Clymer, J. A. Ehlers, G. P. Elkln, F. C. Fudge. G. L. Gibbon, R. G. Good. K. J. Hansen. L. R. Hobert, G. L. Jacobson. V. C. Jenkins. C. E. Johnson, D. R. Johnson, D. L. Keech. J. E. Kilmer, D. M. Kingston, F. M. Kllngman, D. L. Latta, G. R. Long, Jerome Lynn, A. C. McCamley, M. O. Malmsten, J. M, Marquardt, O. D. Mattson, J. D. Meredith, R. C. Moessner, S. F. Munn, T. Navioux, P. L. Nell, W. F. Nelson, R. G. Newton, N. K. Nickman, L. A. Nore. H. E. Olson. C. E. Petersen, A. W. Pitzer, H, W. Reld, A. A. Ritchie. W. C. Rice. D. K. Rolston. C. H. Sander, F. W. Schwardeke, L. Schricker, W. J. W. Smith, A. H. Smith, D. W . Spoonhour, R. W. Stout, L. R. Sutter, H. F. Svoboda, F. G. Taylor, S. E. Tomlch, L, E. Tremaine, L. W. Wagner, R. L. Wall, J. T. Walters, C. E. Wasson, A. J. Weyer, E. K. Whitson, D. Whitson, S. W. -121- 9 ' ; 1 t : ® «■ r T ' w . Ti ' r ' Tmr - ' inr prjp .,. -Xi - ' .0. . ' s T ft- - ' ft : • ' ©■ -av • fiw S ' W W 1 W W « «S Ton 0( — Rochfoid. Molltr. Jackson, Hoy. Fowler. Boerman. Davison. McAllister. Fourth flo(c--Lotnian. Nicklas, Cai ' lson. Galloway. Wuiner, Novak. Reward. Kuitz. Third Roiv — Dorr, Thompson, Garlow, Lichtenbers. Hedst cocK. Bottorff. Benson. Cioiise. Van Horn. Second Roir — Eyen. Dunklau, Wickstrom. Sowles. Copsey. Millci-. Dvorak, Quinn. Bottom Row — Smith. Humphrey. Bonniwell. Bishop. Gibbons. Bostiom. Rolofson, McCrory, Junior Officers Allen, Nathan A. Amos, Harold C. Barnes, Glenfall M. Beerman, Ray C. Benson, Gilbert E. Bloom, Kenneth W. Bockes, William H. Bonnlwell, Charles hi. Bostrom, Henry W. Bottorff, Lewis M. Boyd, John E. Breunig, Wilbur W. Broady, H. V. Bucher, Eugene Carlson, Leonard W. Cary, J. H. Chittenden, Albert E. Coleman, Glenn R. Copsey, Lynn E. Cruise, Theodore S. Davies, Tom H. Davison, Kenneth A. Deaver, Linus R. Dier, Richard A. Dorr, Russel E. Dunklau, Martin Dvorak, Edward A. Ellis, John C. Emmert, Max W. Eyen, Joseph M. Fleishman, Sam Fowler, David E. Funk, Glenn C. Galloway, Charles A. Gibbons, Everly W. Giesler, Richard G. Gray, James L. Guggenmos, Fred Garlow , William J. Hackman, Ray C. Haight, S. S. Hal!, Dan L. Hauptman, Herman R. Hawksworth, Fred W. Hedgecock, Durwood J. Heywood, Leo Hoppe, Harold Hoy, Ray E. Hoye, Paul R. Jackson, Durward R. Jensen, Peter J. Kiesselbach, Theo. J. Kosman, Henry D. Kingman, Dan C. Kleeb, Alvin J. Kremer, V. Willard Kurtz, Harold Levitsch, Sam Lichtenberg, Leon R. Little, Bennett Loetterle, Elmer A. Lortscher, Kahn L. Lotman, Harry A. Lyon, Glenn I. —122— To] Roir Mickuy. Zachaiias. Naden. Davks. Kosmati. Haywood. Rtichert. Fourth Roir— Cary, Verges. Breunij;, Moeller. Hacknian. Fleishman. Schiepf. Spuiiock. Third Roir — Allen, Deaver. Wittlake. QuJnn. Steadman. Moo:l-. Fillers. Piokop. Herre. Srro7id Roir — McCandless. Jensen, Stone, Hoye. Passmoie. Moravec. Blnm. Miller. Bottom ?o» ' — Mosttfi, Hall. Barnes. Bishop. Palnn ' r. Roberts. Dier, Vandcbur r. Junior Officers McAllister, Mark McCandless, Robert B. McCrory, George B. Marsden, Henry H. Martin, Merle K. hylartin, Robert L. Mickey, James D. Miller, John P. Miller, Maynard C. Moeller, Clifford M. Moller, Walter L. Moore, Burton E. Morava, Emmett B. Moravec, Max E. Morrison, Russell MostofI, Fatulla K. Murphy. George H. Murphy, Tom M. Naden, Doyt M. Naughtin, Tom F. NIcklas. Frederick S. Palmer, Leslie Passmore, John E. Plllers, George W. Pitsch, Emanue! Potter, Jack D. Price, John W. Prokop, Lester W. Ou ' nn, Don J. Qu ' nn, Leonard J. Rankin, Dave H. Reese, Carroll H. Relchert, hierbert M. Rhea, Joseph C. Rider, Richard L. Roberts, Howard W. Rochford, Charles E. Roiofson, Lyie A. Schrepf, Earl B. Shellenberg, Robert Smith, Milo O. Sorenson, Harry L. Sovv ' les, Maurice D. Spurlock, Gerald M. Steadman, Charles W. Steward, James N. Stone, Vean M. Sturdevant, C. F. Teeter, Brice S. Thompson, Harold H. Tonjes, Ray Trou+, Robert L. Vandeburg, Franklin Van Horn, Maurice W. Verges, Val C. Walters, Robert J. Werner, Charles F. Westbrook, Leonard R. Wheeler, Howard L. WIckstrom, Jack K. Wittlake, J. Clarke Zacharlas, Willis B. MAX EMMERT Caplain P ERSHING RIFLES is an honorary military organization. Originally it was a local company known by the name of Varsity Rifles, which was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1892 by General John J. Pershing, who was then commandant here. In 1894, the name was changed to Pershing Rifles in honor of the dis- tinguished general, when he left Nebraska. At first, Pershing Rifles was only a local com- pany, but in recent years it has expanded until it has become a strong military science national with chapters in seventeen different schools of the Middle West. The local chapter, being the mother chapter, serves as the national head- quarters, and has always been one of the strong- est chapters. Captain W. T. Scott, a member of the instructor ' s staff, acts as advisor and sponsor for the local company. Pershing Rifles During the past year the members of Persh- ing Rifles have assisted in the Military Ball, and have taken part in the Memorial Day services and the Commemoration held during the Home- coming Day game. This year, Pershing Rifles also aided in the President ' s Ball. The numerous activities which the local chapter of Pershing Rifles sponsors within its membership present perhaps the most important things in which the members are interested. The interest in the rifle team is maintained by a placard which Secretary of State Swanson donated to Pershing Rifles, to be awarded annually to the high scorer of the rifle team. There also are three medals awarded to those who succeed in obtaining the highest number of points in the tryouts. The manual of arms receives special attention since Pershing Rifle p ' ns are awarded to members who are outstanding in the spell- downs. There are also objective tests given in command and leadership, which serve to pre- pare the members for the time when they may be officers as well as to provide competition among the members. Throughout the year there is a point system in operation m which each member is rated by his efforts and accomplish- ments. An individual cup is awarded the one who has earned the most points. The climax of the activities of Pershing Rifles comes with the annual banquet at which all the awards of the year are made. The members of Pershing Rifles are chosen from those who try out and show the most skill, ability, and control in military tactics. Top RoH ' - Jorcenson. Holmquist. Elliott. Maishall. Peters. Swanson. Holland. A. Smith. Marvin. Fourth Row Di ' cker. JoiRenson. Alexander, Heck. Spradlini;. Cray. Richards. Abbotl, Meyers. Stewaid. Third Row — Pace, Davenport. Stevens. Shelienber r. Be-emis. Sehriekei-. Kaplan. Garlow, Miller. Conroy. EaKer. Stcorid Row — Laserowitz. Blanchard. Harris. Buliler. Fulton. Mowbray. Baker. Mossiiove. Edmonds. Mariska. Bottom Roil- (Juinton. Wilson. Humiihiey. R.Smith. Emmert. Allen. Davis. Slaffcird. Walteis. Clark. —124— H U S ! . E R Pershing Rifles Arthur Abbott Ross Alexander Nathan Allen Floyd Baker John Brain Robert Bulger Leonard Carlson Lee Clark hiarold Conroy Robert Davis Richard Decker George Eager Raymond Elliott Max Emmert Carl Ernst James Fulton MEMBERS George Gray James Harris Gavin hlumphrey Donald Jorgenson Jay Jorgenson Sam Levitch James Marvin John Marshall Clarence Meyers Ben Mariska Charles Mowbray Jack Pace John Passmore Carroll Quinton Arthur Smith Milo Smith CAPTAIN CONNOR Sponsor Jack Stafford Ealon Standeven Robert Stevens Carl Ullstrom PLEDGES Robert Anderson Clayton Ankeny Jack Avery Robert Bemis Richard Betzer Theo Bradley William Christie Gibson Clark Wallace Crites Richard Fenton John Freed Sidney Freeman William Glenn Donald GIpson Robert Graham Robert Heck Robert Holland Harold Jacobsen John Jarmin Phil KanI Herbert Kaplan Phil Laserowitz Charles Ledwith Donald Loos Mack Malmsten Ralph Nollkamper Robert Miller Kenneth Pavey Robert Patterson George Ramel Windle Reel William Ritchie William Schricker Albert Steen Harry Swanson Roger Wallace Jack Watson Allen Woolf PERSHING RIFLES RIFLE TEAM Toit How- -Mai ' iska. Brown. Meyirs, EaKer. Levitsch. Bottom ?t » ' Schrickcr. Carlson, Allen. Humphrey. Mowbiay. Top o r--Campbt. ' ll. Hrachlt i ' . Schuw , Vandt-burt;. Letson. Ankc-ny. Davisun. Third Co r— Jelinek. Freiss. Caiy, Humphify. Fleishman, Wundcl. Hull. Raney. Second i o r— Stone. Klecb. Milham. Zofsch, Allen, Reiliff. Ball. Dunklau. Bottom. Ron- — Adams. Diei ' , McGimsey, Speer, Priicka. Maiiska. Real. Rifle Club r LANS were made for a Rifle Club lasf year by a group who met together at the rifle range in the basement of Andrews hHall. The Club organized was not official in its name, however, and had no constitutional rights on the campus. This year another group met in the fall and the present officers were elected to organize the plans and bring about a new rifle club. This group constituted a Board of Directors and in- cluded the President, Secretary-Treasurer, Ser- geant McGimsey, non-commissioned officer in charge, and Major Speer, commissioned officer in charge. They drafted a constitution which was passed by the Student Council and the Faculty Committee and established the Rifle Club as an official student organization. One of the first activities of the Club was a rifle match fired November 14th. The Club awarded gold, silver, and bronze medals for the first and second highest individual scores, and for the highest scores fired in standing, sitting, and kneeling positions. There were ninety men who fired and competition was very keen. In this shoot Funk, Stevens, Letson, Urban, Dunk- lau, Beachler, Fleishman, Prucka, Mowbray, Cun- ningham, Brown, Camp, Bockes, and Thurman all won medals. Following this shoot. Sergeant McGimsey sponsored a Turkey Shoot lasting from December 19th to the 21st. Contestants were required to fire at special targets, and three turkeys were given away as prizes. The Board of Directors conducted a campaign to secure a suitable Insignia for the organization. The one selected is an " N " with a bull ' s eye and crossed rifles on it. The main purpose of the Rifle Club Is to foster the development of good fellowship and rifle marksmanship. Membership Is open to any men who are interested in rifling. The same scholastic average required In other university activities is necessary for eligibility. The men in the Rifle Club form the nucleus from which the rifle team is chosen. The records which the men make In firing In the Rifle Club shoots are those taken Into cons deration for eligibility for the rifle team. The Rifle Club sponsors a number of activities Intended to promote interest on the campus. These Include individual intramural competitions. Freshman Team matches, Girls ' Team matches, Pershing Rifle Team matches. Faculty Team matches, and Interfraternity matches. In addi- tion to these the Club sponsors individual matches under the auspices of the National Rifle Association. March 31st the Rifle Club was host to a dis- trict rifle shoulder-to-shoulder match held here in Lincoln. Teams from Missouri, Iowa State, and Kansas State, besides our own participated. Colonel Oury assisted in securing accommoda- tions for the visiting teams. These matches serve to instill a keen sense of rivalry and to promote closer contact between the contesting schools. —126- K Toil Hoic — Kinsuy. Cam]), Huiki-s. Funk. S vans ' )n. Wkiman, Cunningham, Schricker. Third Roic — Stevens. Gibbs. McKinzie. Unzickcr. Barittt. San lers. Jones. Heins. Second Koir — Levitch. Eajrer. Peters, Bockes. Laimore. Niemann. McCowin. Hansen, Cox. Bottom Roir — Meyers. Thurman. Dier. McGimsey. Speer. Prucka. Urban. Frantz. Rifle Club F. H. Adams N.A.Allen C. Ankeny J. Avery J. Baker R. S. Balderson G. Ball E. Beachler J. Becker G. Beyers G. Barrett E. L. BInkley L. Bocek W. Bockes R. J. Brown W. Burleigh W. K. Camblin E. W. Camp J. Campbell C. F. Card J. H. Cary A. Clark R.S.Clark H. Cotton D. Cox B. Cunningham K. A. Davison J. P. Detrick R. A. Dier M. Dunklau G. Eager G. D. Eberly J. L. Erickson S. Fleishman G. Frantz A. Freed H. G. Freiss G. Funk W. J. Garlow C. H.Gibbs G. W. Hansen G. FHedges G. h eIkes O. FHeins R. Heillg H.E.Hull G. Humphrey E. D. Jackson G. S. Jelinek L. S. Johnson R. Jones K. Kinsey A. Kleeb J. G. Kramer H. Larmore W. Letson S. Levitch B. F. Mariska J, A. Marshall R. E. Martinson N. McAllister N. S. McCowin J. McKinzie C. E. Meyers F. K. Milham C. R. Mowbray B. Niemann J. Parker N. Peters J. L. Pettinger N. E. Prucka C. L. Raney E. Real L. A. Reynolds V. Schewe R. Schricker V. Schwarting M. L. Schuster J. M. Sanders M. Smith P. F. Smith J. Spurlock R. Stevens J. M. Steward V. M. Stone A. E. Summers H. Swanson W. Thurman S. P. Unzlcker J. J. Urban T. Vance F. H. Vandeburg R. L. Wagner H. R. Widman R.W.Williams P. T. Wendel R. J. Zoesch -12T— Liftrell Naugh+in Moran WIclcs+rom National Pershing Rifles OFFI C RICHARD A. MORAN Major General T. F. NAUGHTIN Maior-Adjutant CAPTAIN W. T. SCOTT, Irf ERS JACK WICKSTROM Major-Historian MISS LITTRELL ..Secretary Faculty Advisor r ERSHING RIFLES, national honorary military organization, is one of the oldest organizations on the University of Nebraska campus, and has one of the most interesting histories. It was founded in 1892 by Lieutenant John J. Pershing, who was then commandant of the R. O. T. C. unit at Nebraska. Although Pershing remained with the organization only two years, Pershing Rifles progressed rapidly due to the dynamic personality and integrity of its founder. The organization was named " Varsity Rifles " by Pershing. However, upon his departure from the University two years later, the organization was renamed Pershing Rifles in his honor. For twenty-two years the group made rapid pro- gress, becoming one of the most important organizations of its kind in the country. In 1914, however, it experienced a rapid decline due to the World War, and finally, in 1919, it was dis- banded altogether. In 1920 the organization was revived and rapidly grew in strength be- cause of the stimulus of the militaristic spirit as a result of the war, and because of the popular- ity of General Pershing. Since then Pershing Rifles has progressed from a company to a battalion, from a battalion to a regiment, and from a regiment to a division. At the present time there are seventeen com- RICHARD MORAN National Commander panies in existence, and several peti- tions are being considered. Pershing Rifles is an expression of the principles that figured in the re- nown of General John J. Pershing, whose intense interest in the organ- ization has never subsided. This organization, through the leadership of such men, has been succes ' ful in maintaining a high standard of mili- tary service in R. O. T. C. and a large part of the efficiency of the service may be attributed to these Pershing Rifle units. —128— CAPTAIN SCOTT Sponsor Toji Run- Baedt-r. Halttr. Wood, Pnjcka. Kunze. Batif. Second RoW ' -Fia.sev. Scholl. Humphrey. SchwaRer. Fisher. Taylor. Schmidt. Bottom ffoi -— Smith. Spoerry, Brown. Zinnecker. Loomis. Fuelscher. Aldrich. Scabbard and Blade OFFICERS LOUIS G. ZINNECKER... Captain MAURICE K. BROWN Second Lieutenant MAURICE L LOOMIS._ First Lieutenant KENNETH O. FUELSCHER _.. First Sergeant Gordon J. Aldrich William E. Baeder Maurice Brown Russell V. Batie Robert V. Chase Nathan Allen Leonard Carlson K. Davison T. Dier Charles V. Dukeslaw Edwin Fisher J. J. Eraser Kenneth O. Fuelscher Robert Douglas J. Ellis Charles Galloway William Garlow D, Hall MEMBERS Karl R. Halter Clayton F. Kunze Maurice L. Loomis Richard A, Moran PLEDGES P. Jensen Henry Marsden J. Mickey Walter Moller Max Mcravec Laurence E. Humphrey Hugh H. Schmidt Roger F. Scholl Charles Schwager R. Morrison Leslie Palmer Joe Rhea Harmon Rider Duncan Sowles Norman E. Prucka Mario E. Smith Carlyle Sorensen A. Orville Taylor Dale E. Taylor Brice Teeter Charles Werner F. Vandeberg Willis Zackarias bcABBARD AND BLADE is an organization composed of enlisted cadet officers. Chapters are to be found in many of the universities which include military science in their curricula. The organization was inaugurated at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1904, the Nebraska chapter being installed in 1921, and listed as C Com- pany of the Third Regiment. Scabbard and Blade meets every Thursday evening at 5:00 o ' clock in Nebraska Hall. As LOUIS ZINNECKER Captain often as possible, instructors are in- duced to give lectures on their exper- iences, which prove interesting as well as educational. Enrollment in the advanced course in Military Science is a requirement for eligibility to the organization, and selection of mem- bers is made upon recommendations by the regular officers. Each year Scabbard and Blade sponsors the annual Officers ' Ball. This party is held at the Hotel Corn- husker and is one of the social high- lights of the year. -129— CAPTAIN SPOERRY Sponsor K ? ' ( ' ' AVwf — Jennin-JTs. Cully. Clarke, Bi-ichtol. Si ' cond Roiv — Hulbert, Gallant, Bi-uning. Gayman, Huestis. Bottom Raw — Sunderman. Hammond. Quick. Fairis. Minnich. Gamma Lambda OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester BERNARD JENNINGS _ President BILL HAMMOND BANKS GAYMAN Vice-President .CHARLES MINNICH JUD SCHROEDER Secretar-y-Treasurer WILLARD SUNDERMAN Edgar Apking Ed. Bealy Robert Beghtol Earl Bruning BIN Campbell Kenneth Clarke lilly Quick Ramon Colvert Lynn Cully Jean Gallant Banks Gayman Fred Guggenmos Bill Hammond SPONSORS MEMBERS Irving Hill Harold Huestis Eugene Hulbert Bernard Jennings Owen Johnson Charles Minnich Sergeant Farris Homer Rowland Judson Schroeder Winston Strain Willard Sunderman Robert Tebo G- lAMMA LAMBDA, honorary band frafernlty, was organized on the Nebraska campus In 1912. It was first a local fraternity, then became national, but finally returned to local status. The fraternity has a three-fold purpose: first, to aid in bringing about a better organization of the R. O. T. C. Band; second, to increase individual efficiency in the use of musical in- struments: and third, to promote a feeling of brotherhood between the members of the frater- nity and the band as a whole. Several special functions are sponsored by Gamma Lambda in conjunction with the rest of the band. These include such things as the purchase of regulation band sweaters, helping to maintain discipline while drilling, and the promotion of trips to out of town football games. Regular meetings and frequent dinners are held during the year. Last year the fraternity spon- sored a Band party, which was held in the main ballroom of the Lincoln hlotel. To be eligible for membership in Gamma Lambda, a man must be enrolled as a regular member of the band, and must have been in the organization at least one semester preced- ing his initiation. Members are chosen on tho basis of musical ability, interest in the Band, and attendance at practices and functions in which the Band takes part. Gamma Lambda has been important in help- ing to uphold the loyal spirit of interest and service which has made the band such a truly representative organization of the University of Nebraska. It is a society appreciated by the student body as well as the band members themselves. —130— us K E R R. O. T. C. Band D URING the pasf year the R. O. T. C. Band has had the largest enrollment in the history of the organization. Always on hand for rallies, football games, and parades, the Band has been an Important part of University life. Under the capable and experienced leadership of " Billy " Quick, the organization takes the initiative In generating the Cornhusker spirit. The Band also plays an important role as a part of the R. O. T. C. unit. It leads the parade on Armistice Day, and takes part in all regi- mental parades in the spring. It also plays for compet and inspection. During the second semester a series of concerts are given In the Coliseum on Sunday afternoons as part of the University winter concerts. MEMBERS Kenneth E. Anderson Edgar R. Apking Ernest V. Arnold Dale M. Bardo Fred G. Bauer James E. Beaty Harry S. Beckwith Robert Beghtol Thad L. Black James B. Blair Ralph L Blair Gerald W. Bley Edward S. Bloom Allan E. Bornemeler Robert W. Boyce John A. Brown Earl F. Bruning Norman hi. Bykerk Robert E. Campbell William R. Campbell Leonard W. Carlson Joe Chamberlain Richard D. Christensen Kenneth B. Clark Ramon P. Col vert William Colwell Lewis A.- Colyer Marshall G. Cook KeiffTB. Corn " " Lynn C. Cully Val B. Curtlss Louis T. Davies Don C. Diers Lynn A. Dovel Jack G. Epstein Edwin S. Ewart Donald C. Fauss Cecil E .Franz Jean L. Gallant Banks L. Gayman Harry Geiger George C. Goodale Carl A. Goth Ernest W. Cprp.en RicnarcT A. Green Wesley D. Griffin Fred A. Guggenmos Karl R. Halter Harry L. Hammer William H. Hammond Harmon T. Harvey Kenneth H. Heillger John Hewitt Irving Hill Joseph J. Hlava Loren A. Hnizda Joe E. Holoubek Harold D. Huestis George W. Hughes Eugene F. Hulbert Bernard Jennings Owen F. Johnson Herman F. Junker William Kaiser, Jr. Phil Kleppinger H erbe rt L. Kollmorgen Harry P. Letton, Jr. Darwin S. Liggett Obed F. LIndgren William P. Logan Robert S. Long Eldon W. Lukesh Vincent S. Lynn Harry R. McKee John W. McKee Bernard F. McKerney Robert M. Mann William W. Marsh Donald W. Martin Edward R. Mar ' in Ray C. Meyers Richard E. MIddlekauff Charj s B. Mjnnlr k John J. Modlln Orvllle A. Nielsen Paul A. Pankonin Oliver W. Patten Wlnford C. Peterson Robert L. Pierce Harold C. Potter WIndle D. Reel Carl E. Reier Homer Rowland Ted I. Sawyer Paul Schlife Verner F. H. Schomalcer Judson C. Schroeder Keith E. Schroder Clayton W. Schwenk Wilfred T. Semrad Willard G. Seng Claire L. Sherman Lawrence D. Sites Richard S. Snnith Wllllann J. Sommers Morris Sonderegger George A. Stauss Vean M. Stone John F. Stover Willard L. Sunderman Russell K. Swanson Henry H. Swartz Henry Taler Richard H. Turner Keith W. Vogt William E. Waltemade William P. Ward Clyde E. Wedgewood Henry O. Weeth r ' j WILLIAM T. QUICK Conductor —131- im Place: Fort Crook; Time: 10:30 A. M., The command comes, " Ready, Commence Firing " ; and fhe first platoon of Nebraska men start on a record-breaking score on the machine gun range. The next scene is the Scabbard and Blade anniversary dinner held at the Lindell hlotel. As the picture was taken early, all of the officers are not yet In evidence. Crouching over and bearing dov n on the sights, Mario Smith and Rico Raubach are trying to shoot the braces off the targets, which they did very successfully. Armistice Day, with Its grand and pompous parade, Is the scene shown In the center. With " Officers Center, March " , the cadets move off towards the review- ing staff in West Point style. What seems to be a row of tents Is none other than the scene of the camp at Plattsmouth with Its heat, mosqultos, and snakes, all present but unaccounted for. Last Spring, the Honor- able General John J. Pershing was present to review the cadets In a parade and review. Following this was the speech as shown. The General commended the cadets very highly for their splendid showing. Back to camp at Fort Crook we find part of the first squad of the third platoon who did their share of making things lively for the rest of the outfit. The Intra-tent rivalry added a great deal to the spirit of the encampment. Below, another scene at the Fort during a " break ' before going out and captured hlospltal Hill for the twentieth time. As you will notice, cigarettes are in order and as one can notice mooching Is just taking place in the second squad of the third platoon. In the background Is the Filthy Fifth of the First Platoon telling a lot of yarns and singing " Sweet Adeline " . The reviewing staff of the Nebraska R. O. T. C. unit, svlth the Honorary Colonel, Is watching the band march and countermarch down the field In a recent parade of the regiment. Captain Spoerry is checking up on the troops as they march on down the road. " We don ' t give a darn for the whole State of Iowa " Is the theme song for the junior officers marching " home " from Plattsmouth to Fort Crook. This treke is one that will long be remembered by the " men " as they lumbered along, not far from the end of the journey. Again we find a scene of the Company street at Fort Crook which reminds one of " All Quiet On the Western Front " . " At the commend. Stack ARMS, numbers; the men are about to fall out for a break In drilling. They have just put in an hour of drilling and have earned the ten-minute rest. On those nice sunny, balmy days, the cadets at Plattsmouth go out and fire their rifles and make bets on the side as to who is going to shoot the highest score to determine who will pay for the treats at the end of the day. And here is the commandant. Colonel Oury, out for an inspection of the troops and helping in their Instruction, hie is a man of whom we can be justly proud. Under his supervision we have acquired and maintained the high rank and grading of the cadets by inspecting officers. Next, we find the " outfit " as they looked upon finishing the treke from Fort Crook down to Plattsmouth, while waiting for the tents to be put up. A glance at the rifles shows that they have been well taken care of as the result of many inspections. Tommy Snipes is shown coaching the First Platoon on the range. Eyes, RIGhHT, and the troops march by the reviewing staff. fife ' RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS THE UNlVERSmr OF NEBRASKA LINCOLN aEFZR TO D18TTNOLTISI1E COLLEGE To the Cadet Corps: Another school year has passed bringing its activities, study and recreation. Many of you will soon take your place in that life for which you have been preparing. You have come to the University to obtain a higher education, believing that one of the objectives of higher education is to train men for positions of leadership. Your mission here in the University has been to fit yourself to fill efficiently a position of trust and responsibility, whether in public life or private pursuits, regardless of prevailing conditions. Young .Americans should understand that it is a privilege, as well as an honor, to be a citizen of the United States. In no other country are there equal opportunities, and in no other country is there the same possible distribution of the material things of life. It is well to keep in mind that the institu- tions of this country are your institutions, that they will be better only as you make them better, and that along with this citizenship comes its obligations; chief among which is one of service; service to your community and your country in time of peace or war. The department has not tried to make soldiers of you, as the term is understood by some people. We believe in the defense of our country, in peace as well as in war, and the need of leadership and sanity is as great in the one as in the other. The department has endeavored to foster a spirit of " willingness to serve " ; this willing service to be intelligently applied to every day problems of your ovm life, or to national policies in the solution of which we are all concerned. It is hoped that you will take your place in your communities as leaders, and that you will prove that your time in this institution has been worthwhile for you and for the country. It is only by such an attitude that the vital forces in the great schools in this country will be felt. Very truly yours. Colonel, Infantry, Colonel, Infantry, Pv.M.S. T. " THE CURTAIN RISES " Fl N E ARTS K Tup R ' Jii-Moran. Johnson. Davies. Flansbuig:. Second Koir— Koi Tnan. Taylor. GouldinK. Holyoke. Ciabill, Bottom Roir- McFarland, Schramm. Mus:-;rave, Gepson, Bailey, Magee. The Kosmet Klub N 1911 a few members of the Junior class of that year joined in presenting a play for the entertainment of the students of the University. This dramatic venture was so successful that they decided that it should become an annual feature. Accordingly, they organized a men ' s dramatic society which was named the Kosmet Klub. The purpose of this organization was to produce a musical comedy with an all-male cast each year. Lack of interest hindered their early work so the club was reorganized to include only the active members. The new group aimed to encourage the writing of plays by students by offering a prize of $100 to the author of the play presented on each occasion. They also revised their scheme to allow women to perform in their productions. The Kosmet Klub ' s first musical comedy was " The Diplomat " , written by Professor R. D. Scott with music by one of the members. It was an unqualified success and gave the young drama- tists a promising beginning. Their second pro- duction, " The Match-Makers " , was even more enthusiastically received. The Kosmet Klub was now firmly established and it needed only their name behind any dramatic venture to assure it of success. Show followed show annually unHl 1918 when none was presented. The club be came active again in 1921 and has continued so. In 1927 there was a return to the first policy of productions with all-male casts. The first all- male show was " The Dream Pirate " . It was so well liked that it was performed in Nebraska City, Beatrice, hlastings. Grand Island, Fremont, and Omaha, as well as in Lincoln. All the shows since that year have featured men in the feminine roles. As it is now organized member- ship in the Kosmet Klub is limited to fifteen men chosen from the upper three classes on a basis of work done for the Klub during the preceding year. The selection must be unanimously approved by all members of the Klub before a new member is enrolled. FRANK MUSGRAVE Presidenf PROFESSOR SCHRAMM Advisor T The Kosmet Klub THE CAMPUS COP HE Kosmet Klub spring show was written and directed by Herb Yenne, an alumnus of the Klub. This year ' s production was entitled, " The Campus Cop " . The scene was laid in the new Student Union building on the campus of Aksarben College. Joe Willis, the school ' s great foot- ball star, was expelled from school because of scholastic deficiencies, and he became a member of the campus police force. His fiancee broke their engagement when she heard of his expulsion. On the eve of Homecoming Day with the big game approaching, Joe learned of the plot of some gamblers to kidnap Carl Trent, his under- study and the school ' s main hope in the forthcoming contest. They had placed bets against Aksarben ' s team and wanted to make sure of their defeat. The abduc- tion was to take place at a meeting which had been arranged between Trent and Joe ' s erstwhile fiancee. Jo3 was able to apprehend the culprits and foil their malign plot, thereby restoring himself to the good graces of his lady fair. The feminine lead was played by Art Bailey, with George Sauer as the " Campus Cop " . Other players taking feminine roles were Herb Yerme, Neil McFarland, Bill Smith, Tom Minier, and Lewis Bottorff. Bernle Mas- terson, Charlie Steadman, Jack Epstein, Charles Gallo- way, and Irving Hill took the parts of important male characters. The dances by the pony and male choruses, under the direction of " Doc " Ireland, added a great deal to th success of the production. The musical numbers used in the show were the original compositions of Nebraska students. The contributors were Chauncey Barney, Portia Boynton, Marjorie Souders, Russell Whitaker and John O ' Neil. Eddie Jungbluth ' s orchestra accompanied all of the musical numbers of the show. OFFICERS FRANK MUSGRAVE President JOHN GEPSON .._ Business Manager WOODROW MAGEE Secretary PROF. E. F. SCHRAMM . Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Art Bailey Frank CrabiH Tonn Davies Charles Flansburg John Gepson Byron Gouiding George Holyoke Owen Johnson Henry Kosman Neil McFarland Woodrow Magee Richard Moran Frank Musgrave Dale Taylor -137- Kosmet Klub Fall Review BERTHA HAUSSENER Nebraska Sweetheart O. ' N the morning of the 25th of November the Kosmet Klub presented its annual Fall Review on the stage of the Stuart Theatre. The pro- gram consisted of eleven lively, well-enacted skits, assisted by the music of Eddie Jungbluth and his orchestra. Among them were " A Night Club " , by Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi; ' From a Night Court " , by Zeta Beta Tau and Phi Gamma Delta; " The Storage Room of a Theatre " , by Delta De!ta Delta and Kappa Sigma: " A Jungle Scene " , by Alpha Tau Omega and Beta Theta PI: " A Music Store " , by Sigma Alpha lota: " Illustrated Songs " , by Carrie Belle Raymond h-|all; " College Daze " , by Gamma Phi Beta: and " The Gay Nineties " , by Kappa Kappa Gamma and Sigma Nu. Interspersed with these offerings were hits from the previous Kosmet Klub shows, " Bar Nothing Ranch " and " Jingle Belles " , and a group of songs by Paula Davis and Gene Ellsworth. The various fraternity and sorority skits were carefully considered and that of Gamma Phi Beta entitled " College Daze " was awarded the Magee Cup for the best performance of the morning. As the curtain rose the audience beheld a black screen to which was affixed dresses appropriate to persons of marionette proportions. Besides several dance steps, the marionettes sang collegiate parodies on popular songs. The climax of the morning ' s entertainment was the presentation of Miss Bertha FHaussener as " Nebraska Sweetheart " . The rising curtain re- vealed the retinue of King Kosmet grouped about his Court. The cynosure of all eyes was the huge map of the State of Nebraska occupy- ing the center of the stage. All the lights in the theatre were dimmed except one which pro- jected the silhouette of the " Nebraska Sweet- heart " upon the heart, behind which she had been concealed. As the orchestra acompanied the Court singing " Sweet Nebraska Sweetheart " , Miss hlaussener stepped through the tissue heart onto the stage. NEBRASKA SWEETHEART PRESENTATION — 138 - H K 7 ' o . Itoii- Kifchii, Shadbolt. Ros . Biaclley. Marsh. AlixaniK-r. Sfcond Rotr — Alter. Nicklas. Fitzsimmons. Vojrt. Beck. Bottom Koir ' -StowuII. Thompson. Portt ' i-. Rathburn. Owen, Cook. Dramatic Club REGINALD PORTER.... FREDERICK NICKLAS. CHARLES OWENS .... President, First -President, Second Vice Charles Alexander Nola Alter Art Bailey Mary Bannister Henry Barbour Irene Barry Velora Beck Ted Bradley Robert Bulger Margaret Chase Dorothy Cook Vi i n Cow gill Carl Ernst Carnenne Felter Beverly Finkie Katherine Fitzsimmons Myra Grimes Harry Harrmer Herman Hauptman Gertrude Hemphill OFFICERS Semester LOIS RATHBURN Semester ROBERT BULGER President BEVERLY FINKLE. MEMBERS Maxine Herrles Muriel Hook Carl Humphrey Frederick Klechel Darwin Liggett Marjory Marsh William Marsh Gwendolyn Myerson James Morris Neil McFarland Frederick Nicklas Secretary ._ Treasurer .Business Manager Dw ight Perkins Robert Pierce Leona Pollard Reginald Porter Lois Ra thbu rn Lucile R eiily Ellon Ross George Shadbolt Leona Shelburn Helen Shelledy Florence Smeerin Ealon Standeven C harle s Ste adm an Evelyn StoweM Roy Squires Gwen Thompson Harold Tucker Helen Ullery Kerft Vogt Lee Young N line with Its policy of encouraging interest In dramatics, the Dramatic Club sponsored its third annual play contest as the high point of this year ' s activity. The three plays judged the best by a committee of the faculty of the dramatic department are produced In the spring and the v inner selected by the audience. The ' A 3 A Fred Nicklas Presidents Reg Porter production which won the award of twenty-five dollars in the spring of 1933 was " Kaddish " , by W. Zolley Lerner, an alumnus of the Club and an instructor in the dramatic department. The other plays produced at the same time were " The Winning of Harry Jones " , by Dorothy Cook and Margaret Deming, and " Wise Guy " , written by Hal Easton. The Club was founded in 1906 by the dramatic department with a membership made up largely of dramatic students. The purpose of the Club as It functioned during its early years was to operate as a production unit giving an oppor- tunity for undergraduate work in dramatics. The new members are now chosen in a tryout in the fall with the officers of the Club and a tryout committee making the selection. After their pledging the successful applicants stage short skits for the Club, which are short plays either written by the pledges or selected by them. Twenty-seven new pledges were taken Into the organization during the year, swelling the membership to fifty-two. f i t f f -¥ . ' Toj) Row — Perkins, Fielder. Lown. Hunter. K. Yenne. Hill, Conaway. Second Row — Filley, Carr, Gould, Squirts. Boynton. Bates, Tombrin ' k. M cBj ide. Bottow Row — Lantfford. Bailey, T ' lllnave. H. Y jme. Howe ll. Sumption, GeTTatly. Pi!TT rson. Tibbels. University Players T HE University Players enjoyed a highly suc- cessful year, in which they presented a number of outstanding Broadway successes. The employ- ment of hiarold " Pete " Sumption as instructor- actor-director and the resignation of Zolley Lerner to go to the Community Playhouse in Kansas City, where he took over the reins of instruction in that outstanding " Little Theater " , were the only changes in the dramatic faculty. Opening their season with a sensational run of " The Late Christopher Bean " , the Players moved through a season that was filled with dramatic tenseness and comedy, to close with " The Curtain Rises " . Cast as the leading star in their opening pro- duction of " The Late Christopher Bean " was the very versatile Alumni Secretary Ray Ramsay, as an old Yankee doctor. " Dinner at Eight " , the second show of the year, brought Miss Alice hlowell to the theater for her only performance during the season. Jane McLaughlin, as the unfortunate daughter gave a scintillating performance. Dwight Perkins made his initial appearance with the Players in the next production, " Another Language " , and walked off with the show, hie was undoubtedly the most successful find of the year for the Players. Dorothy Zimmer, Armand Hunter, and Irving Hill, along with Mary Kay Throop as the comedy lead, had excellent roles in the show. " Dangerous Corner " provided an opportunity for an excellent bit of straight acting by seven Players. The work of Melvin Fielder and Armand Hunter was outstanding. " Pete " Sumption was the whole show in Elmer Rice ' s " Counsellor-at-Law " , which was the next presentation of the Players. Irving Hill ' s bit as a young communist drew the only spontaneous applause of the year from a packed house. Jane McLaughlin and Robert Reade also gave fine performances. " The Curtain Rises " , with Beth Langford and Irving Hill as the outstanding characters, closed the regular scheduled season. .p A Sunigtion Reid University Players DINNER AT EIGHT " Dinner at Eight " , nnuch ballyhooed play which motion pictures produced with an all-star cast and which had a run of over one year in one of Broadway ' s leading theaters, was one of the most successful presentations of the Players ' season. The play brought Miss Alice hlowell, veteran director of the Speech Department, to the stage for her only appearance of the year. " Pete " Sumption made his first appearance In this play, acting the role of a theatrical booker. In the picture at the right are Mae Posey and Lauren Gilbert. COUNSELLOR-AT-LAW At the right is one of the most dramatic scenes pre- sented on the Temple Theater stage during the entire season. In " Counsellor-at-Law " , play-goers saw Irving Hill as a revolutionary young communist, hating every- thing about the capitalistic system, tell Harold " Pete " Sumption, who was cast as George Simon, New York lawyer, just what he thought of him. Jane McLaughlin (cast as Regina Gordon, Simon ' s secretary) looks on. The picture, incidentally, has a real setting, being taken in Attorney General Paul Good ' s office in the state house. ANOTHER LANGUAGE Pictured at the right is a scene from Rose Franken ' s sensational Broadway success, " Another Language " , which was the third play of the season for the Players. Dwight Perkins made his debut In this play and created considerable stir with his acting ability. Armand Hunter and Dorothy Zimmer gave unusually capable perform- ances in this play. The work of Mary Kay Throop as a comedy lead was also considered quite outstanding. Included in the picture, from left to right, are Adela Tombrink, Mary Kay Throop and Nora Osborne. THE CURTAIN RISES A scene from the farce comedy " The Curtain Rises " , which closed the Players ' regular season. Beth Langford played her first starring role in this very amusing three- act production. Clifton Conaway appeared in this play as the hero, and did an excellent piece of work In inter- preting the lines. Armand Hunter and Melvin Fielder made a fine appearance in this show. Marjorie Filley, as the " dumb " maid, provided much of the comedy in this presentation, which was of the " slapstick-blackface " variety. Irving Hill and Blanche Carr were the other members of the cast, all of whom are included In the picture. - in Tup lioif Stovci, resttr. Wilson. Hulton. Second, Row — Pace. Perkins. Price. Steadma n. Hill. Bottom Row — Magee. Anderson. Hillman. white. West, S odeilun d. Varsity Debate Elmer Anderson Irving Hill Harvey Hillman George Hutton Woodrow Magee MEMBERS Jack Pace Dwight Perkins Eugene Pester John Price Harold Soderlund Charles Steadman John S+over Harry West John Wilson D EBATE teams of the University of Nebraska were given several chances to prove their rhetorical ability in the course of the last school year. Teams composed of two men represented the University against the best orators of sur- rounding schools. No decisions were given on any of the questions. The subject occupying the attention of the debaters throughout the first semester was, " Resolved: That the United States should adopt the British system of radio control and opera- tion. " Elmer Anderson, Harvey Hillman, and Walter Wick made up the teams advocating the affirmative viewpoint, while Eugene Pester and Edmund Hollstein upheld the negative. These representatives of Nebraska held several debates with speakers from Kansas State College and Creighton University. One debate against Creighton was broadcast by radio station KOIL. During the second semester the debaters con- sidered the merits of the question, " Resolved: That the powers of the President of the United States should be enlarged as a permanent policy. " The men who spoke in the affirmative were Eugene Pester, Irving Hill, and Dwight Perkins. Those who contended for the negative were Jack Pace, Charles Steadman, and John Stover. These teams represented Nebraska in debates against Drake University, the University of Iowa, Morningside College, Northwestern Missouri Teachers ' College, and Grinnell Col- lege. Many of the contests were heard by the audiences of radio stations KFAB, KFOR, and KOIL. This year, for the second time, Nebraska sent representatives to the debate tournament held in Iowa City, Iowa. This tournament is an annual event sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho, honorary forensic fraternity. The school year 1933-1934 constitutes one of the most active and successful seasons which Nebraska debate teams have ever experienced. K Tup ICoii- SluMc. Duncan. Wiiuhl. (;..! ' i. Cail oii. N..l.oii, Amluisuii, (Jiimth. Lynn. Second Row — Harris, Fueischer, Kelly, Dallas, Nordgrfn. Sawyer, Eyen, Moore. Bottom Roir — Riisness, Wright, Thompson. Wittf, Joy, Miles, Schmidt. Men ' s Glee Club John Anderson Lewis Colyer Allen Dallas William Dungan Michael Eyen Kenneth Fuelscher Russell Gllman Dee Griffith James hiarris Don Jaclcson Don Joy hlowerth Kelley Adrian Lynn Ed Marky+an MEMBERS Richard Miles Wayne Miller William Miller George Moore Cletio Morton Roland Nelson Alfred Relder Leslie Nordgren, pianist James Riisness George Sawyer hlugh Schmidt Vean Stone Ronald Thompson Sam Turkel T HE Men ' s Glee Club was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1910 by Professor Howard Kirkpatriclc, present director of the School of Music. It was not in existence on the campus from 1926 to 1931, but was reor- ganized in the latter year by Harold Hollings- worth. The Club, which comprises thirty voices, is now under the leadership of Professor Parvin Witte, instructor in voice for the past two years in the School of Music. Membership is open to any University student, the personnel being selected by tryouts at the beginning of each year. Credit of one hour is earned by each member. Regular university eligibility require ments apply. From its beginning the Glee Club has been a popular musical group, seen frequently at campus functions, at various theaters in Lincoln, and at several High School activities. This organization also appears frequently on radio programs over the local stations, representing the University of Nebraska. The Glee Club rehearses three times each week in preparation for its public appearances and for Its annual spring state-wide tour. This tour takes these representatives of the University to various Nebraska towns during the Easter season. Members are benefited by the cultural ad- vantages offered by a familiarity with some of the world ' s best musical literature Included in the repertoire of the Glee Club, as well as the disciplinary value of rehearsals and the benefits of the fellowship and social contacts which the organization makes possible. ill K Top Roir — H elye y. Herschpei-. Sc hieiie l. Bottom Roil ' — ArensBurg. JoUiffee. Johnson. Rundin. Delta Omicron iident.. OFFICERS RUTH M. JOHNSON Secretary Treasurer . HELEN JOLIFFE BERNICE RUNDIN Harriet Daly Marjorie Helvey MEMBERS Ruth M. Johnson Helen Joliffe Dorothy Orcutt Bernice Rundin Jegjiatte A ren burq Ryth Dg n Ka the rine Her ner PLEDGES A Jackson Gcdi:e Kra+ky Edytha Long Ida Schrepel Winifred Shallcross UeLTA omicron Is a National Musical soror- Ity which was founded September 6, 1909, at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. At the present time there are twenty-eight active chapters. Theta chapter was established at the College of Fine Arts at the University of Nebraska in 1921. Meetings are held on the first and third Wednesdays of every month. A monthly muslcale Is presented. Members are chosen by means of tryouts before a special committee. Membership is exclusive to those persons actively interested In music. National patrons and patronesses of the sorority include such persons as Osslp Sabrilo- witsch, Relnald Werrenrath, Eugene Goosens, Dr. hloward hianson, Fritz Renner, Mary Garden, Karl Gherkens, and Mollis Dann. Delta Omicron was founded to create and foster fellowship, to develop character, to arouse and encourage the appreciation for good music and performance among musicians during their student days, so that musical culture might be attained individually. In addition to this, the sorority has certain general alms, among which are the desire to give material aid to needy and worthy students and to encourage high ethical standards of conduct In the musical world. Delta Omicron gives music students the oppor- tunity to meet with one another and by personal contact and exchange of Ideas, to broaden the individual outlook. BOOK FOUR ,.i ' ' W ' mm}?m? »ismw? ii - ' s ' HIS view of Elephant Hall shows the newly received Adann Breede trophies. These modern specimens of regal power have now been added to one of the finest collec- tions of prehistoric monsters in the world. As this hall represents a spirit of respect for the past, so does it portray the life of the Nebraska campus which Is rich In tradition. Here democracy holds sway, and within Its social circles everyone meets on as nearly an equal footing as is possible among social beings. ,,.m « « :: " ' ' ' «v« NEBRASKA LIFE STRATIFIED SOCIAL LIFE VlOVING in the old time-worn rut which has controlled the social life on the campus for many years, the students have again shifted from football to formal parties, and to picnics without any real intermingling of the various groups on the campus. In spite of the general democratic tone of the state, the stu- dents of the University have continued to divide themselves into distinct groups. Working on the theory that this division was due to a lack of opportunity for intermingling, the Student Council care- fully worked out a plan providing for general student control of a series of parties for the entire campus and where the mixer system would be started. This plan was defeated, however, by the Faculty Senate Committee on the grounds that although the end itself was desirable, its practical application was impossible. The change now must come through student demand and approval. THE PASSING SHOW f 7i ' !S!Bviy ? ' ?? ? STS ' ?i ' ■ ' W Amid happy groups of reunited friends, the school year of 1933- 34 was ushered in by a tropical heat wave. This condition made it neces- sary for many rush sessions to be moved out onto terraces and porches, hiere the cameraman, while strolling, found a group of Thetas explaining the virtue of the black and gold, while below them the Delts even shed coats to avoid suffocation. To the left we find the D. S. L. ' s warily on the lookout, probably for more rushees. Well, If it isn ' t Rosalie Lamme leaving her first classes. We un- stood that she didn ' t attend until the end of the quarter. Maybe she is celebrating the success her Tri Delt sisters are having at their afternoon tea. One charming freshman seen on the campus during registration week was Alice Kirby, who later saw fit to ioin the ranks of Pi Beta Phi le aiways ft has been fascinated by fire escapes. At the bottom we find a resident of Carrie Belle Raymond Hall leav- ing in a cab for an afternoon rush engagement. Herb Myers, the Cornhusker photographer, is shown as he started his second campaign in search of news and dirt. In the pages to follow you will find photos of both. The charming smiie of Leola Schill is one of the reasons for her popularity around the campus. Leola is an Alpha Xi Delt. Bernard Jennings, the " Rag " manager, and Burt Marvin, news editor, are starting for the office to get the first issue off the press. Again the first exams caught everyone unawares, hiere a class of freshmen are hoping to avoid the fate that each year sends one-fourth of them home before the semester ends. At the Freshman Convocation, the new students were given their official welcome to the University. It also gave the Mortar Boards and Innocents a chance to strike awe in their hearts before they learned from the " Nebraskan " that membership was a matter of petty politics. Gretchen Schrag, A. O. Pi and managing editor of the " Cornhusker " , has shown that women have a real place in publications, too. Below a group are shown getting their exercise from one of the newest campus sports, bicycling. The D. U. ' s demonsfrate an old campus sport with the freshman cleanup of the " acreage " . Bottom, the newly organ- ized band is starting the parade to the Coliseum for the Freshman Convocation — the crowd waits. . Mi Nebraska ' s Band added to its ranks this year a second Drunn Major. Young Phillip Spoerry was a popular favorite with the crowd and is shown as he helped Bernard Jennings lead the band in their forma- tions. Below Maynard Miller and Hank , ,. -. Kosman, the businss assistants, have started :,, ' ■ out on the fall campaign for " Cornhuskers " , " which netted a real increase in sales. To the ' : left the Ames mascot is shown with their cheer- leader. And again the Nebraska card section presents a big " N " for the west stands, at the Oklahoma game. To the right the Dad ' s Day Luncheon was the largest in recent years. Its popu- larity shows the value of maintaining this fine tradi- tion. For information concerning the next picture see Warren Debus. The Nebraska crowd at the Kansas State game is shown in the stands, with Owen Johnson and Ed Fisher, cheerleaders, in charge. At the lower left, the energetic Tassels are out on one of their many ticket sales. h-lere they have wandered to 13th and O Streets in their enthusiasm. The Nebraska board of strategy. Coaches Bible, Schulte and demons, are closely following the progress of the Iowa State game. ' Jti i«4 l :-»55 Burton Marvin has shown himself to be the outstanding Barb leader in recent years. As a " Rag " managing editor and Junior Class president, he has shown that nothing is impossible for Barbs with ability. The Mis- souri game was one of those cold, damp affairs, but Polly Pollard and the crowd seems to be having a good time in spite of the weather. After the half the Missouri-Nebraska Bell was again safely in the hands of the Cornhuskers. That is, until some prank- sters decided to put it in their rooms. It was re- covered, however. To the right, the Nebraska band is showing Kansas State some of its many formations. Doc McLean will long be remembered as not only an outstanding aid to sore muscles, but also as a real friend to all Cornhusker athletes. To the left the men and women ' s pep organizations at Missouri start the cere- mony which brought the Missouri-Nebraska Bell to the Huskers for the sixth straight year, as the heat of the day drove many students to drinking pop. Many old faithfuls who stuck through the Mis- souri game can be spotted at the bottom. Ginny Selieck is there and Dick Moran has gone to cover. ,;.■ ' . ' ■ At the top the Tassels and the . , ;, .. R, O. T. C. unit are shown parti- iu., } ' cipating in the parade before the ' ::■ ' : Kansas game on Armistice Day and • ' hlomecoming. Below the K. U. band is in formation as their Rock, Chalk, Jay- hawk chant fills the Stadium. Again to , ' _ :. ' the left we go to find Jerry Seiger, Pat Miller and Lucile Reilly in a big heat over the game. Sidewalk painting was a popular sport this year. The fellows who put these out didn ' t get put In jail like some less altru ' stic brethren did. And here go the balloons to cele- brate that pass from Sauer to Kilbourne for eighty yards and the first touchdown against Kansas. That pass will long be remembered by Cornhusker followers. Marion Smith, Delta Gamma, was one of the outstanding junior women. She loves sports and campus politics and follows them along wtih Finkle, Steadman, et al. A large number of students stayed over for the Oregon State game on Thanksgiving. From the expressions on their faces they all seem to be happy. Maybe it was the score. This was one of the few times a cheerleader could be caught in action. Dan Easterday is doing a good job here. J . ■i «- «iS ' ?5-v.iafev ' ' Bertha Haussener, Kappa Alpha Theta, was presented to the students as " Nebraska Sweetheart " at the Kosmet Klub Morning Revue. George hienry Sauer left the football field to serve as prince of the court and to present her to King Kosmet. Between halves of the Iowa game, the freshmen proceeded to pull the sopho- mores off their feet and win the right to discard their red caps. The Iowa rally was one of the best of the year. Here Anne Bunting, Tassel president, is shown presenting Barbara Bible to the crowd as an honor- ary Tassel. Barbara is also shown with her dad. Coach Bible. To the right is one of the feature acts of the Kosmet Klub Morning Show. This Sigma Alpha lota duo was very popular with the crowd which attended the show at the Stuart Theater. Many loyal supporters of the Corn- , huskers could be seen in the stands this fall ;; ; ' but few had the same deep spirit which V:V ' r ' ' Governor Bryan showed when he attended the games with Mrs. Bryan after his recent illness. Two other fans were Chancellor Burnett and Regent Marsh. At the 4 ' :. ' : bottom are the Iowa University drum 00 ' ,. ' major and their yell king with the , ' ' ,}ilf ' ever present Hawkeye mascot. ' ' t J X ' ' ' At last a first rate orchestra was secured for the Military Ball. The •.• ' ,; presentation of Anne Bunting as J-sy hlonorary Colonel by Ed Fisher was ' ' the high spot of this opening dance of the formal season. Hank Kosman un- loosens his wing as he lets fly a long one while watching the hluskers practice. To the left Bob Thiei poses as a tooth paste ad over the receipts of the sales cannpaign. The Kosmet Klub workers are out painting some signs on the walk. Waldron and hlolyoke are hard at work while Crabill looks after one of their Chi Phi pledges, hiere we see the beginning of a budding romance between George Sauer and Anne Bunting. We see her wearing a Delt pin but where are the cigars, George? Jeanette Arensberg, of the Alpha Phi Arensbergs, was another popular girl that was taken out of circulation during the year. This time the snapshot editor was guilty. Tom Davies, an S. A. E., was one of the most faithful " Cornhusker " workers. Dick Moran, Chi Phi, is found quiet long enough to be snapped. That was before he fell heir to the new car and girl. And Glen Justice shows the boys how it should be done. AT- m 1 yim n ■i I H ' . Mr- ' 1 i M ■ ff . Here Is a group of the most charming girls who were in appropriate dress at the Ice Carnival. Directly below, Wilson and Tebo square off for the next waltz of the heralded Green Toga-Progressive hockey game. Prize winners at the Acacia Bowery Ball; who says Keriakedes won ' t be a lawyer? Yes, Leola Schlll appeared with Mr. hlyde, in other words, Les Rood. Our Dean of Student Affairs enjoyed the Ice Carnival as much as anyone. Reports say that he didn ' t fall once. Caro- line Link, Theta, and Frank Person, Beta, try double Sol for a change. What a change. Liz Shearer waiting in the snow for Johnny, and yet she smiles. Mildred Root and Nebraska ' s Bill Thompson pose for their picture. Perhaps the sickly look on Lee ' s face is caused by worrying about the possibility of his campaign car (to the right) freezing up. Or is that something they swiped out of the " Rag " office? The twinkle in her eye looks rather wicked, but you can see, she speaks no evil — Marian Cressey, another Theta, unknowingly snapped in the rumble- seat of Ye Editor ' s car. The boister- ous crowd at the Acacia Bowery Ball, decked out as of the " Gay " 90 ' s " with many O St. Sadies. Even the Snapshot Editor takes the afternoon off to complete registration and pay his fees. Direct- ly below, a few coeds pause at the cage to pay out some of Dad ' s hard- earned cash at the request of Gunderson. ;■:; Diligently, we labor to fill out card after card, in order that our professors may have some record from which to call roll. Yes, ::;,, ' . the Delta Gammas do study before finals: , ' ;• even though it is an effort. Helen Menke and Lloyd Loomis, cold but happy, on their way to the Moon. Professor Arndt leads his class in prayer: some of his sufferers need more than that. And the Alpha Phi ' s are having a study session, too. At least it ' s a session. Who says that they aren ' t tea totalers. One of the most charming couples on the campus, Helen Hitchcock, Theta, and Wayne Patten, Kappa Slg. How many times have we all seen the Tasty Pasty clock, telling us there are five minutes to go. Sorry — but it must be a hasty " Good-Nite. " The final let-down after exams — the Mid-Year Froclic. And Grandma Souders lounges as she studies: while Jack Wickstrom bravely turns his back to her. Another study table. The Theta ' s also have their weak moments. Walter Winchel Finkle, poliflcal leader and predlcter; knows ail, hears all, sees all. Jean Alden and Judge Eddy appear at the Acacia Bowery Ball In the season ' s finest. Didn ' t you enjoy Bill ' s Ivy Day Speech? Prize winners at the Cornhusker Costume Party, strictly a women ' s affair. Beauty and the Tomato Can. And Bunting appeared at the same event in her fishing boots and . . . with Breta Peterson, top hat and crutches. Flo Panter and Don Robertson snapped during formal season. This must have been Louie ' s nite off. To the right, Sheba ' s court visits Col- Agri-Fun Nite; with the tillers of the soil really strutting their stuff. A typical scene in Soc hial between classes. None other than the esteemed Student Council, hatching another scheme at their banquet. The Junior-Senior Prom Girl presentation with charming Lucile Reilly in the spotlight. The oval pictures Owen Johnson, the thinker, a study of medita- tion and thought. Bertha Haussener, " Nebraska Sweetheart " , and Chi Galo- way pause between dances. Another couple at the Costume Party: Max Butler and Virginia Amos as Mickey and Minnie Mouse. ' ' ' ,. ' With the first days of spring the Sig Chi ' s get out their golf clubs to perform for the women, as Louie Zinnecker tries to deny that he is starting out on a picnic. Even the Alpha Delta Theta ' s get out for a bit of fresh air and a cigaret. To the left the Alpha Chi O ' s are making a valiant effort to get some Sunday afternoon exercise. One below seems to have trouble in getting away from the curb. Dick Moran is caught playing around before class. Yea, and the girl looks familiar, too! One would not think to see Theil that he could really be a Tarzan, but here is the proof. These three spring parties were crowded in spite of the popularity of picnics at the time. M the top the Sig Ep Blues party was one of the best of the year, while below the Delts seem to be having a very merry time. The A. G. R. ' s pause during their dance at the Lincoln Hotel to pose for the camera. To the upper left Lloyd Anfin, Sig Ep, is caught by the inevitable snooper. hHe should know better than to play around when Myers is near. Don Robertson and Tom Young, the Phi Psi play boys, start out on one of their weekly picnics with two Kappa ' s. csst S7. i!» L. Roma deBrown was one of the few girls who could mix social prominence with outstanding work in activities. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. This view of the Honors Convocation is Included to show you what it looked like. Dr. hlunter is speaking before the announcement of the high scholars during the past year. Maybe you ' ll get an invitation some day. The spring competition of the R. O. T. C. last year was made more impressive by the presence of General John J. Pershing. He is commending the regiment, which he once directed, for their fine work of the afternoon. To the left Dean Thompson develops his pull while vacationing on the farm. Probably It is this constant practice that makes his work as Dean of Student Affairs so effective. Below the candidates for individual honors of the regi- ment begin their elimination. From this group Bud Standeven, a D. U. freshman, emerged as the winner. Frank Hunt is perfectly oblivious of the presence of the camera and his surroundings. At the bottom, the dam built by the engineers looks like one from real life. It is part of their annual exhibit for the public during the evening of Ivy Day. fi To anxious junior girls the slow , ;,• procession of Mortar Boards in VV search of new membtirs seems to be a death march, as they stroll through the crowd attending the Ivy Day cere- monies. Another feature of the morning was the Interfraternity Sing. The Delta Upsilon singers finally succeeded in dis- placing the crooning Beta ' s as the winners. One can but imagine the thrill that rises in the heart of Alice Geddes as she is found and masked as a new member of Mortar Board. She earned this honor as an outstanding Barb leader and as the president of W. A. A. The climax of the day ' s activities came with the question as to who would be the thirteenth man to be " tapped " for membership in the Innocents Society. Steve hlokuf finally singled out Joe Shramek, a Sig Alph, and drove him to the turf in a beautiful flying block. Steve ' s experience at end for the Huskers made the tapping more effective. The final choices of the two senior honoraries are shown after the ceremonies. Willa Norris, new Mortar Board President, is a Gamma Phi Beta and a popular figure on the campus. The crowd shivers as they listen to the Interfraternity sing. - ••( " •W ! " ! -LlLi! " ' " ;- Proudly they carry the Daisy Chain, as the shivering, thinly-clad women open the ceremony of the May Oueen presentation on the coldest Ivy Day in history. They smiled bravely, however, for the sake of tradition. The May Queen, her court and attendants appear in all their glory. Delores Deadman, May Queen for 1933, tried to shy from our cameraman. But — in the never-die, CORNhHUSKER spirit. Herb was able to orocure a close-up, as shown by the next picture. The beauty of this ceremony does much to further one of Nebraska ' s oldest traditions. The next pic- ture Is that of Commencement Exercises In the Coliseum. This event Is a fitting close to the school year, and the completion of co ' lege careers for over 900 graduating seniors. The long treke from Social Sciences Hall to the Coliseum, as the beginning of the Com- mencement Exervices, Is next shown. Proud- ly, these gowned seniors are marching against the wind that Is sweeping across the mall. Below, Nebraska ' s professors, decked in their various Masters and Doctors inslqnia, lead this parade that marks the reception by the cruel world, of more graduates. ' immi ' mmm Outstanding Cornhuskers BRUCE NICOLL JOHN GEPSON ANNE BUNTING WILBUR ERICKSON FRANK MUSGRAVE Daily " Jebraslcdn Stud 3nt Counc 1 Tassels Barb 1 nterclub Coun cil Kosnn et Klub GEORGE SAUER BYRON GOULDING HENRY KOSMAN LEE YOUNG Football Innocents Society Cc-n Cobs Senior Class .;?% rr-. |iWiiiijjJitf»TO w? ' - ' Nfc tw gKW HEYE LAMBERTUS CARLYLE SORENSEN BERNARD JENNINGS Track Awgwan Daily Nebraskan MARGARET BUOL MARTHA HERSHEY LUCILE REILLY A. W. S. Board Panhellenic Council Big Sister Board MORTON SPENCE Y. M. C. A. LAURENCE HALL Daily Nebraskan VERNON FILLEY ROBERT THIEL ED FISHER Ag Executive Board Interfraternity Council R, O. T. C. ROSALIE LAMME ALICE GEDDES Awgwan W. A. A. BURTON MARVIN Barb Council NORMAN PRUCKA Bizad Ex. Board JEAN ALDEN Y. W. C. A. WILLA NORRIS Mortar Board V NEBRASKA WOMEN BS»7 5 ir;? .?r??,v.:- V i ' LLA.4 r-J _ :C(LLLe . X i LLLf) f I ' LL h. .- lotfrt u UU.a.tA «.MJ_ Ld . ' ■ •L :Lr±j 1-. r C a.u- t EJUi-d.. ■■■ Ou Tf-LfUL. ' ' wZ, £ (.LiC ' J ' " - ' ' ' - ' -» •9 p fL LcS ii A UL . ?- 1 Ad. 6-07L. J7 if ■ ' JiSDxnimf Lf - ; ' i ■ ' ■■ .y 01.K- It Z- - 1. j f( j£ - u %cl,iu a saaa SOCIAL EVENTS Interfraternity Ball COMMITTEE NORMAN PRUCKA ...Chairman LESLIE ROOD Orchestra HARRY SALTER .......Tickets CHAUNCEY PATTERSON Chaperones DICK MORAN ...Publlcihy LLOYD ANFIN ...Decorations T HE Interfraternity Ball, one of Nebraska ' s favorite traditional events and one of the keenly antici- pated " big " parties of the year, was held on February 1 0th at the University Coliseum. Over five hundred couples attended. Jimmy Joy ' s recording orchestra from Minneapolis furnished the music, and the spa- cious floor gave the dancers full opportunity to enjoy it. Among the special features offered by the orches- tra was a number by Jimmy Joy who played two clar- inets at the same time. Another novelty was an arrangement in which all the members of the orches- tra played saxophones. A unique theme of decoration was carried out. The new drapes and lights formed a festive background and the special note for the party was lent by large cards, each bearing the name of a fraternity in Greek letters, which were hung about the walls. On each card was some appropriate banter relating to the character or customs of the fraternity. Reading and discussing these various quips added much to the eve- ning ' s amusement, and their popularity was proved by the eager souvenir seekers who, toward the end of the evening, captured and made off with most of the cards. For the first time this year the committee in charge of the ball was composed entirely of seniors. This was brought about by the reorganization of the entire Interfraternity Council which was effected this year in the endeavor to eliminate some of the party politics. All official delegates to the Council are now seniors with juniors as alternate members. Previously the juniors were regular members and sophomores were their alternates. Under the new plan a committee on committees is appointed by the President of the Council, and it, in turn, chooses the members of all the other committees. Each committee consists of an equal number from each political faction so that a sort of political equality is established. K All-University Parties OFFICERS BURTON MARVIN ..Chairman MARJORIE FILLEY VIce-Chairman WILBUR ERICKSON . .Secretary-Treasurer DR. COREY ......Faculty Advisor Toj. Uu r V. FillL.y. Bottom How — Medial MyiMs, J.Marvin. Ryan. Cook. Andevs-op. Rochfoj-d. We t. KUt-b. , Still. Erickson. Coix-y. B. Marvin. M. Filley, Turnei " , Diamond, Spanj gaaid. MEMBERS Edmund Anderson Marshall Coolc Evelyn Diamond Wilbur Erickson Marjorie Filley Vernon Filley Alvin Kleeb Burton Marvin T HE All-Universify parties have been sponsored this year as usual by the Barb Council, which Is one of the committees of the Inter-Club Council. The first party, held September 16th In the Coli- seum, was a Welcome party In honor of the freshman. This has become a well established tradition among barb students. Joyce Ayres and his band provided the music. Eddie Jungbluth ' s orchestra, w ith several original features and novel arrangements, played for the sec- ond party, which was held on September 13th. The Dad ' s Day party, which was held on October 28th, the day of the Oklahoma game, was attended by eight hundred couples. This party was the crown- ing event of the day ' s activities, being preceded by a Dad ' s Day Luncheon at the Cornhusker and another victory for Nebraska that afternoon, hiarold hiaynes ' orchestra played for this event. James Marvin Margaret Medlar Carlisle Myers Charles Rochford Irwin Ryan Emily Spanggaard Helen Still Lois Turner Harry West The night after the Military Ball, December 9th, the Barb Council party was held In the Coliseum, using for the first time the new permanent gray and blue decorations. Music was furnished by an Omaha orchestra, that of Frank Hodek. The March 1 0th party was the first to be held In the Student Activities building on the Agricultural campus. The orchestra was led by Rose Bulln, one of the few women orchestra leaders. Although the depression has hit the All-University parties as it has all activities, the Barb Council has managed to keep out of the red, and offer successful parties with good music and entertainment to the students at a low price. With the barbs organizing Into a cohesive unit this year, the Barb Council gives promise of becoming more active than ever before, working in conjunction with the Interclub Council and the A. W. S. League. K Military Ball ANNE BUNTING Honorary Colonel T HE colorful spectacle which is the Military Ball again opened the University of Nebraska ' s formal season. On December 8th, Miss Anne Bunting, Lincoln, Pi Beta Phi and Vice-President of Mortar Board , was presented as the hlonorary Colonel of the twenty- fifth Military Ball on the campus. The stage setting, suggested by Marvin Robinson, pictured a replica of the present military building, which faded to reveal the facade of the proposed Pershing Memorial Armory. Pershing Rifles and com- pany sponsors saluted as Cadet Colonel Edwin Fisher met the hlonorary Colonel, uniformed In the tradi- tional scarlet and cream, and escorted her beneath the crossed sabers where they afterwards reviewed the grand march. Miss Bunting Is the eleventh hHonorary Colonel to be elected by the student body, the first being pre- sented in 1923. Art Kassel and his Kassels In the Air played for the Ball, acclaimed by the military staff to be the most successful ever presented. MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE EDWIN FISHER Decorations and Presentation LOUIS ZINNECKER Publicity and Invitations MAX VON BERGEN Tickets NORMAN PRUCKA Musi: and Refreshments LLOYD LOOM IS Checkrooms and Parking BYRON GOULDING Programs 7 ' o i Ruir ZinncckiT. Prucka. Loomis. Bottoiti Roir Von Bcri;en. Fisher. Gouldinj: Junior-Senior Prom T HE Junior-Senior Prom, which officially closes the formal season at the University of Nebraska, was held March 9th in the Coliseum. Andy Kirk and his Twelve Clouds of Joy furnished the music to which over four hundred couples danced. During intermission the curtain was raised from the stage, revealing an immense Genie, at whose feet was Aladdin ' s lamp. The junior class president rubbed the lamp and made a wish for " the most beautiful thing in the world " . The eyes of the Genie sparkled and glowed, and a brilliant red flame cast its fiery shadows over the lamp. As the magical fire slowly subsided within the lamp, the 1934 Prom Girl, Miss Lucile Rellly, was revealed. Conducted by the Senior class Presi- dent, Miss Reilly descended from the stage to the audience where dancing was resumed. Miss Reilly is a Mortar Board and a member of Delta Gamma sorority. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE WILLIAM FISHER MARION SMITH CHARLES GALLOWAY,. ARLENE BORS OWEN JOHNSON BASH PERKINS VIOLET CROSS BURTON MARVIN ROMA de BROWN FREDERICK NICKLAS TOM DAVIES _ LOUISE HOSSACK Co-chairman Co-chairman Presentation and Decorations -Chaperones Chaperones Publicity ..Publicity Tickets Tickets Orchestra Orchestra LUCILE REILLY Prom Girl Top Row — Galloway. Hnssack. Marvin. Bors. Johnson, de Brown. Bottom Row — Cross. Davies. Smith. Fisher. Perkins. Nicklas. I Fa rmers hair HELEN HENGSTLER Goddess of Agriculture OTARTINS at Missouri as an unauthorized holiday, the Idea of Farmers ' Fair has developed into tremend- ously large student events at all of the midwest agri- cultural colleges. Nebraska ' s first Farmers ' Fair was held In 1916. Since that time this event has come to be the largest student event on the campus of the University with an attendance which is often over ten thousand. The management of the Fair is vested in the hands of a Fair Board composed of three senior men and three senior women elected on the third Tuesday of May. Three junior men and three junior women are selected by the senior board to act as advisors and assistants. Today the central feature of the Fair is the pageant. The production of this spectacle reguires the com- bined efforts of over five hundred students. In addi- tion there are agricultural and home economic exhibits, a horse show, ball game, a dance, an athletic show, a livestock parade, a snorpheum, and the usual fair concessions and carnival. SENIOR MEMBERS ARTHUR PETERSON _ Manager GERALD MOTT Treasurer VALENTINE KLOTZ ..Secretary CARLYLE HODGKIN MURIEL MOFFITT LORRAINE BRAKE JUNIOR MEMBERS HOWARD WHITE LOUIS SCHICK CHARLES ROCHFORD FLORENCE BUXMAN LEONA SIEGER CATHERINE AGNEW Top Ron — Brake. Hodffkin. Moffitt. Bottom Row- Klotz. Peterson. Mott. Ivy Day I VY DAY, endeared to Nebraska students through the years of traditional observance, was held this year on May 4th. It Is the occasion for the presentation of the May Queen and her Maid of hlonor, who have been elected by junior and senior women. Delores Deadman was chosen May Queen and Margaret Upson, receiving the second highest number of votes, served as her Maid of Honor. The procession of junior women carrying the daisy chain and senior women carrying the ivy chain pre- ceded the Queen. The Queen ' s attendants are selected by Mortar Board from candidates submitted by sororities. The freshman attendants were Edytha Long, Leona Pollard; sophomores. Bash Perkins and Marion Smith: juniors, VIrgene McBrlde and Ruth Byerly; seniors, Evelyn O ' Connor and Elizabeth Barber. The morning ceremonies also Included the reading of the Ivy Day Poem by Frances McReynolds and the Ivy Day Oration given by Ralph Rogers. The climax of the afternoon is the revelation of the new members of the senior honoraries. Mortar Board and Innocents. IVY DAY PROGRAK I Interfraternity Sing Ivy Day Oration Daisy and Ivy Chain Processional Coronation of May Queen Ivy Day Poem Planting of the Ivy Recessional Intersorority Sing Masking of new Mortar Boards Tapping of new Innocents V i I DELORES DEADMA 4 May Queen NEWLY MASKED MORTAR BOARDS M W UL ' IOEN rKE.NENTATION — nu— Farmers ' Formal VALENTINE KLOTZ Fdrmers Formal Queen A; _L decked out in overalls, old battered hats, husk- ing mitts, and sinnilar accessories, the Ag College boys brought their dates dressed in gingham with ribbons in their hair and strings of corn about their necks, to the Student Activities building on the night of Octo- ber 27th. It was not the same Activities building, however. One had to clamber up a stairs of baled hay to the second floor and then down through a tunnel to reach the dance floor. The dance floor was transformed into a typical hay loft, stacked with corn fodder and baled hay. To add a bit of novelty, the Dean and his faculty took the college boys to a cleaning in a corn husking con- test. Valentine Klotz, Alpha Delta Theta, and Mortar Board, was presented on a swing of multi-colored autumn leaves. Sponsored jointly by the Ag Club and the hlome Economics Association, the Farmers ' Formal has been an annual affair since 1926. The attendance at the affair is restricted to Ag College students. FARMERS ' FORMAL COMMITTEE PHILIP HENDERSON Manag-jr ELVER HODGES _ ...Decorations FLORENCE BUXMAN Decorations GEORGE SHADBOLT ...Orchestra EMILY SPANGGAARD Orchestra HOWARD WHITE Tickets GLADYS KLOPP Tickets GERALD MOTT Presentation ARLENE BORS Presentation Top Row — Mott, Shadbolt. White. Hodges. Hcndeison. Bottom Roir — Agnew. Buxman. Bors. Kiopp. SpangKaard. -180— BOOK FIVE M gfc-;uj»;fts: Me lECHANICAL engineering, the science of man ' s conquest of nature through ability to gain precision In organization, is sym- bolical of man ' s Innate desire to organize and direct. On every side we see countless people illus- trating this urge of man to belong to organized groups or to pro- mote some new type of activity which will bring fellow beings to- gether wlrh greater enterprise. Out of this struggle for greater things man marches on with each generation bringing greater achievements In organization. B O K ' ■ ' .l ' " ' h - ' Sfi(iS „Ui(MN " „»Kt «»--A« «««»»« ' « ' " -V»l»«„, iS! ... •• ' srawaBiiflMswwsKSMMstaa ' ' ' ' ORGANIZED ACTIVITIES ?«S5W ' C ' iVi ' o, .;iS05?GANiZE ' NE of the results of the years of financial distress was to put a severe check upon the growth of the organiza- tion movement which was sweeping the country. Colleges and universities were in the very thick of this expansion and consequently many of them were crowded with countless meaningless so- cieties. Gradually the pendulum has swung in the opposite direction and the weak and unpurposeful have begun to disappear from the picture. Today we have seen a decline in the number of campus organizations until more than ever before they are beginning to rea- lize that now they must demonstrate their worth or they too must follow the down- ward trail. On this campus a new body has been established to supervise this rejuvenation. To the Alumni Board of Fraternity Control the " Cornhusker " extends its best wishes for success. .? ' ;Mfj- V(Wrffii;, 5«5s,V«; 12:30 SATURDAY NIGHT SOCIAL FRATERNITIES HE CORNHUSK.ER 1934- 1 ' i i iilil f ! - . ft t 7 ' o ) Roir — Heriiiy. EaNtcniay. Salter, Galloway. Ross. Prucka. Fourth Roir — Ziefiler, Rosenblatt. Morava. Rood, Jackson, Galitzki. Pattt-rson. Third Ron- — Hall. Smith. Laisen. Yountj, Minier, Davies. Chittt-ndt-n. McFarland. Second Rotr -Winter. Hermsmeyer, Walla, HoIlinK " , Stoll. Jones. Vojii. Miller. Bottom Row — Rudolph. Winquest. Loomis. Frankfort er. Thii-l. Schramm. Shiamik, Nicklas, An fin. Interfraternity CouncI OFFICERS ROBERT THIEL .. .. President LLOYD LOOMIS Secretary JOE SHRAMEK Treasurer Acacia Robert Thlel Alpha Gamma Rho Bill Ralston Alpha Sigma Phi Neil McFarland Alpha Tau Omega Bob Pilling Beta Sigma Psi Carl Holling Beta Theta Pi Harry Rudolph Chi Phi Dick Moran Delta Sigma Lambda Dan Easterday Delta Sigma Phi Orville Walla Delta Tau Delta Norman Prucka Delta Theta Phi William H. Smith MEMBERS Delta Upsilon Leslie Rood Farm House E. Stuart Ross Kappa Sigma Lee Young Lambda Chi Alpha Laurence hHali Phi Alpha Delta John hi. Keriakedes Phi Delta Theta Miles hlouck Phi Gamma Delta Harold Salter Phi Kappa Alois Topi! Phi Kappa Psi John M. Gepson Phi Sigma Kappa Alex Stoddard Pi Kappa Alpha Lloyd Loomis Pi Kappa Phi Harold Goebel Sigma Alpha Epsilon Joe Shramek Sigma Alpha Mu Henry Chait Sigma Chi Bill Patterson Sigma Nu George Shadbolt Sigma Phi Epsilon Lloyd Anfin Tau Kappa Epsilon Harold Winquest Theta Chi Richard Dier Theta Xi Henry Winter Xi Psi Phi LeRov Willis Zeta Beta Tau Herman Rosenblatt 1934 THE CORNHUSKER " op Ron- Evans. Pt_-terson, Van Anda. Nrsbil. Sidner. BL ' t ' kmann. Standi-r, McAIIisttr Third Roir — Pt-nney. Weller. Stiles, Norris. Lonp:. Rowan. Paul. Second Roir — Steinbtrs:. Maurcr. En.irlish. Mumau. Btcker. Ley. Rymcr, Wilson. Bottom Rotr Thompson. Kdley, duBiown, Her-shey. Catheis, Fontein, Morjran. Suiral. Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS MRS. ELIZABETH THOMPSON ..Chairman MARTHA H ERSH EY VIce-Chairman DOROTHY GATHERS Secretary-Treasurer M E M C: E R S Alpha Chi Omega Martha hiershey hHelen Nesbit Alpha Delta Pi Louise Stiles Irene Maurer A ' .pha Delta Theta Frances Rymer Frances Wilson Alpha Omicron Pi Marjorie Ley Allene Mumau Alpha Phi Frances Morgan Elaine Fontein Alpha Xi Delta Betty F-lanson Phyllis Sidner Chi Omega Trudy Hemphill Jean Russell Delta Delta Delta Marian Goudy Breta Peterson Delta Gamma Lucile Reilly Alice Beekman Delta Zeta Gwen Thompson Dorothy Gathers Gamma Phi Beta Willa Norris Marian Paul Kappa Alpha Theta Carolyn Van Anda Faith Arnold Kappa Delta Mary Ellen Ahern Lauretta Murphy Kappa Kappa Gamma Betty Kelley Roma de Brown Phi Mu Ruth Penney Cathleen Long Phi Omega Pi Mary Stander Elizabeth Rowan Pi Beta Phi Virginia Ross Jane Edwards Sigma Delta Tau Rose Steinberg Betty Segal Sigma Kappa Charlotte English Laura McAllister Theta Phi Alpha Ruth Leffers Adele Tombrink Zeta Tau Alpha Kathleen Becker Elizabeth Ferguson icacia MEMBERS Lawrence Beckmann , ' 35.-- Garland Mark W. Bullock, ' 34... ...McCook Murray Brawner, ' 34 ...Kimball Warner Carlson, ' 34... ..Lincoln Fred Chambers, ' 36 Mina+are Harold Coleman, ' 35 McCook John Gro+h, ' 37. Lincoln Lewellyn Halderson, ' 36 Newman Grove V. Roy Kennedy, ' 37 Newman Grove Franklin Meier, ' 35. ;... Lincoln Leonard Perry, ' 35 Lincoln Duane K. Peterson, ' 35 Wausa David Rankin, ' 36 Lincoln Richard Smith, ' 36 Lincoln Harold Sutter, ' 37 Lincoln Robert J. Thiel, ' 34.. Lincoln PLEDGES Mark Baldwin, ' 37. Lincoln Mervil Bon ni well, ' 36 Lincoln Rona ' d Chase, ' 36 Fairbury Sherman Cosgrove, ' 36 Lincoln Howard Dobson, ' 36 ..Sioux City, Iowa Eugene Ellsworth, ' 34 . Grand Island Jean Gallant, ' 36... .....Grand Island Kenneth Good, ' 37 Lincoln William Helllg, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Heilig, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Hockenbarry, ' 37... Lincoln Lloyd Kreizlnger, ' 37 .....Bellwood Jacob Krieg, ' 37 , Torrington, Wyo. Jack McKInzIe, ' 37 Lincoln Cletis Morton, ' 37... Torrington, Wyo. Mark Owens, ' 37 Lincoln Howard Sawyer, ' 36 Glendale, Calif. Fred Shirey, ' 36 Latrobe, Pa. Clyde White, ' 37 Lincoln John Williams, ' 36 Lincoln Charles Ziegler, ' 36 Vesta NebraoVa Chap+er. 1503 H Sfreel The Nebraska chapter of Acacia was founded February 14. 1905. It was the fourth capter hof Acacia, petitioning the National In 1904 and being Installed In 1905, Masons affiliated wllh other fraternities on the campus were per- mitted to join so that several of our charter members are also members of other social fraternities. In 1929 the Nebraska chapter with- drew from the National Acacia frater- nity due to Acacia ' s restrictive member- ship regulrements. At that time the local Acacia chapter of Delta Phi Gamma was founded. The chapter con- tinued as a local fraternity until the fall of 1933 when Acacia lowered its mem- bership requirements and on November 10, 1933. the Nebraska chapter was reinstated into Acacia. The flower of the fraternity Is the Acacia and the colors are Gold and Black. The badge of the fraternity Is the shape of a right-angled triangle. -188- „ t T?j " fZj f J. f4 t. ' r ' Top Rair— Suttur, Rankin. Shirey. Whiti-. W. Hcili -;. Haltiui son. Chambei s. Third Roir — Sawyer, Ziey:k ' r. Ellsworth. Thit ' I, Bonniwell, Cosffrove. Smith. Second Row — Meier. Groth. Bec kma nn. Morton, Peleison, Kreizintrer, H. Heilig. Brawner Bottom Row — Krieg. Kennedy. " ' Bullock. Baldwin. Gallant, McKinzie, Coleman. kCacia OFFICERS DUANE K. PETERSON.. Venerable Dean ROBERT J. THIEL Senior Dean LEONARD C. PERRY Junior Dean FRANKLIN MEIER . . -Secretary MARK W. BULLOCK . .Treasurer A CACIA was organized as a Masonic club for college men at Ann Arbor, Michigan, Feb- ruary I, 1894. Membership, although restricted to Masons, was not at first limited to Acacia solely. Prior to Acacia ' s admittance to the National Interfraternlty Council in 1910, dual membership was abolished, restricting member- ship to Masons who were not affiliated wi+h any other national fraternity. Several changes In the membership require- ments have been effected due to the fact that the average age of men enrolling In the univer- sities being much lower than twenty-one years of age, that required for Masonry. In 1929 he membership requirements were changed to " Masons or sons of Masons In equal percen- tages " . In 1933 these requirements were further changed to " Masons, sons or brothers of Masons, or any man vouched for by two Masons " . Although membership Is not re- stricted now to Masons, the ideals based on Masonry continue with a broader field in which to expand. Acacia has twenty-eight active chapters, all of which are located In schools In the east, mid- west, southwest and on the west coast. Alpha Chi Omega «?;: MEM Mary C. Albin, ' 34...._ - Lincoln Jean Alden, ' 34 - Kimball Betty Barrows, ' 36 --- Lincoln Arelene Bors, ' 35 .___ Wilber Elizabeth Bushee, ' 36 Lincoln Leona Chase, ' 35 -- Lincoln Corinne Claflin, ' 36 .Lincoln Jeantte Clark, ' 34 Omaha Mildred Craven, ' 34 - Osceola Genevieve Dalling, ' 35 Lincoln Paula Davis, ' 36 - Bayard Mary Erb, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Fuqua, ' 36 Omaha Katherine Goebel, ' 35 _- Wisner hiallene hHaxthausen, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Edith hiendricks, ' 36 -.- _ Linco ' n Martha hiershey, ' 34 Lincoln It RS DeMaries hiilliard, ' 35 ._ .Lincoln Janet Jennings, ' 34 Davenport Ruth Johnson, ' 35_ __ -. Valley Seorgetta Kimsey, ' 36--- Lincoln Ruth Long, ' 35....- - Grand Island Janet Mathewson, ' 35 -Wakefield Mildred Morton, ' 35- - Lincoln Rheta Morton, ' 36 - - Lincoln Helen Nesbit, ' 35 Lincoln Berenice Rundin, ' 35 - --Wahoo Virginia Showalter, ' 34 . ...Alliance Maxine Stalder, ' 34 Salem Arlene Steeple, ' 34 Osceola Fern Steinbaugh, ' 36 Oakland Margaret Test, ' 36 ...Lincoln Margaret Thiele, ' 34 Alliance Mary Williams, ' 35 St. Paul Elizabeth Barbour, ' 35 hiartington Ruth Brown. ' 35 Hastings Eloise Diller, ' 37....... Diller Dorothea DeKay, ' 36 Lincoln Flora K. Ewart, ' 35 Wahoo Olive Jack, ' 36 ..Eagle Alice Jorgensen, ' 35 Omaha Caroline Kile, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Edith McMahon, ' 37 Lincoln Virginia Peirce, ' 35.. Shelton Kathleen Radcliffe, ' 35...... ......McCook Louise Rischie, ' 37 Lincoln Louise Scott, ' 36 Ogalalla Helen Selwyn, ' 34.. Topeka, Kans. Virginia Smith, ' 37 ..Valley Maydee Taylor, ' 35 St. Paul 1 H ¥ I ! I 1 i f XI chapter was established on Thanks- giving day, 1907. It did not originate as a local sorority. The charter mem- bers met at the Lincoln Hotel where the installation ceremony took place. From the first, the chapter has taken a promin- ent part in university affairs, practically every honor association on the campjs having Alpha Chi Omega representa- tives. It has had twenty -seven Mortar Boards, four A. W. S. presidents, three May Queens and one Honorary Colonel. Its social customs are the annual alumnae banquet and the state luncheon. The objects of the fraternity are " to encourage the spirit of true sisterhood, to develop through personal effort a high moral and mental standard, and to advance the appreciation and practice of the allied arts among its members. " 11 " " " ft I s is Xi Chapter, 716 Nor K Sixteenth Street f K f P -% Ci v- 1 Ai i4 ykJL Top Row — V. Smith, Bors. Alden. Hendricks. B arrow s. Bushee, Rohrer. Scott. Williams. Fourth Row — Ewait. StalcIerT Diller. Kimsey, Tioebel. Davis. Fuqua. Steejile. Albin. Third Row — Jorprensen, Rumiin. Morton. Haxthausen. Showalter. Clafin, Mat hew son. Brown. Ptirce. S(co7i(i Row — HL-rsht-yT " Barbour. Steinbauprh. John pn. Taylor. Clark. Nesbit. Kile. Chase. Bottom Row Selwyn, Lony:, Rischie, Jenninjxs. Zeigenbusch. DeKay. P. Snijth. Erb. Craven. Alpha Chi Omega OFFICERS ARLENE STEEPLE President MARTHA HERSHEY ,_ .._ Vlce-PresidenS JEAN ALDEN _ _ _ Recording Secretary VIRGINIA SHOWALTER Treasurer N the fall of 1885, James Hamilton Howe, then Dean of the School of Music of DePauw University, Sreencastle, Indiana, conceived the idea that such an organization as a Greek-letter fraternity in the School would be a benefit both to the university and to the young women stu- dents. Having this idea in mind, he called to- gether several of the representative students of the university, and presented the plan to them with the result that seven enthusiastic women banded themselves together for the purpose of founding a fraternity. At present there are fifty-seven active chapters in colleges and uni- versities in the United States and Canada, as well as seventy-eight alumni clubs. Alpha Chi Omega was the first fraternity to establish alumnae advisorships and to establish 3 scholarship requirement with deferred initia- tion. Among the prominent members of Alpha Chi Omega are Maud Powell, Winifred Byrd and Mrs. Edward MacDowell, who with her hus- band founded the MacDowell Memorial Associa- tion at Petersborough, N. H., where the fra- ternity owns one of the studios. THE CORNHUSKER 1934- Alpha Delta Pi MEMBERS Estle Anderson, ' 34 Lincoln Wargarei Easterday, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Amy Jasperson, ' 34 .Colby, Kans. Edith Leach, Graduate Washington, N. C. Irene Maurer, ' 35 Madison Winifred Rastede , ' 35-- --Pierce Virginia Seabrooke, ' 36.- Omaha Louise Stiles, ' 34-- Omaha PLEDGES Edna Anderson, ' 34- Stanton, Iowa Frances Bradley, ' 37 - Sterling, Colo. hielen Eppler, ' 36 -Lincoln Hazel Meier, ' 34 -- Lincoln Virginia PItchford, ' 37 - Albion Evelyn Thomas, ' 37 Lincoln Pearl White, ' 37 -Lexington .a. T A(p l Epsilon CKapfcr 464 North Sixfeenfh Street Alpha Epsilon chapter oi Alpha Delta PI had its inception in the local organi- zation known as the Owasco Club, for- merly composed of a group of high school girls who called their group the J. U. G. ' s, Just Us Girls. As a majority of the members entered the University of Nebraska, the J. U. G. ' s, as organized in 1908. enlarged their group to include non-resident members. In the fall of 1914. the group came to be known as the Owasco Club and discussed the idea of afHIiatlon with a national sorority. The proposition grew In favor with the members and resulted in the appointment of an Investigation committee. Early in the spring of 1915, the Owasco Club petitioned Alpha Delta PI sorority for admittance, and on June I I, 1915. nine charter members were initiated into Alpha Epsilon chap- ter. Since its existence, it has lived rn four houses, its present chapter home being 464 North Sixteenth Street. —192— 1934 THE CORNHUSKER Toil A ' oii-R aatL-d c. White. E. Anderson. Stilis, E. M. Anderson. Srroiid A o»r— Feabrooke. Easterday. Pitchford Thomas. Bradley. Bottom Ron — Leach, Meier, Scow, Eppler, Maarer , Jasperson. Alpha Delta Pi OFFICERS LOUISE STILES .-.. ..President MARGARET EASTERDAY Vice-President VIRGINIA SEABROOKE Recording Secretary-Treasurer At LPHA Delta Pi claims the distinction of being the o ' dest collegiate sorority. Although for fifty-three years it existed as the Adelphean Society and did not adopt its Greek name until 1904, it was nevertheless organized from Its be- ginning in 1851 much the same as a sorority is constituted. Alpha Delta Pi was founded at V esleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. Wesleyan was the first woman ' s college in the world, and the whole South looked to it for many years in the guidance of education of women. In 1904 several of the members of Alpha chap- ter conceived the idea of forming a national sorority and app ' ied for a charter. It was granted to the Alpha Delta Phi sorority in 1913. but in that same year the third letter was changed and It became known as Alpha Delta Pi. There are now fifty-three college chapters and forty-eight alumnae groups in existence. Among well-known alumnae are Mrs. Henry Hoyt, active In political affairs and sister of Ambassador Charles G. Dawes and Jessica North Mac- Donald, poetess. The distinctive A ' pha Delta Pi altruistic project is maintaln ' ng day nurseries for children of working mothers. DT A N H U Alpha Delta Theta MEMBERS Olive Becker, ' 34- JHighmore, So. Dak. Janice Campbell, ' 36 Lincoln Mildred Die+z, ' 34 __._ Scribner Vivian Frundell, ' 34 Concordia, Kans. Mildred Huff, ' 34 ___ ____ Lincoln Josephine Jelen, ' 34 _ ___ Omaha Alfreda Johnson, ' 34 _.__ ___ _Boelu5 Valentine Klotz, ' 34 Lincoln Lea Lenger, ' 34__ _ ...Beatrice Ruth McCormick, ' 34 Lincoln Jane Kent Richardson, ' 36 Lincoln Virginia Roberts, ' 35 Lincoln Frances Rymer, ' 34 Lincoln hielen Smrha, ' 34 Milligan Margaret Ward, ' 35. ...Douglas, Wyo. Frances Wilson, ' 36 Fremont hiazel Wright, ' 34 Staplehurst Marian Bullis, ' 35. Evelyn Johnson, ' 37 Clay Center Lila Peirce. ' 35 ..Shelton PLEDGES Norfolk Evelyn Wells, ' 35 Martel Dolores White, ' 37 Lincoln " T ■SB©?, .u Zeia Chapter, 425 University Terrace Alpha Delta Theta was established on the University of Nebraska campus in 1923. In October of that year, a local group was organized with the intention of becomtnq a member of the national organization as soon as possible, and on December 21 of the same year they were admitted as Zeta chapter of the national Alpha Delta Theta. At that time there were twenty-one active mem- bers and five pledges. The sorority lived first at 310 North Fourteenth St., but in 1924 moved to Its present loca- tion at 425 University Terrace. Scholarship has been a particular aim of the society. In 1923 they attained the highest scholastic average of all sororities and fraternities on the Nebras- ka campus, and they held this position for several years. 19 3 4 THE ORNHUS l ,E R To,) Roir-Ward, WriKht. Dietz. Campbell. White. Bullis. Robt-rts. oiirf I ' oic— McCornuck. Becker. Schrepf. E. Johnson. Smrha. Well s. Richardson. Hulloni Roir— Lenger, " Hult. A.Johnson. Wilson. Ryrner, .Jelen. Peirce. Alpha Delta Theta OFFICERS MARGARET WARD - President MILDRED HUFF - Vice-President HAZEL WRIGHT . Recording Secretary JANE RICHARDSON Corresponding Secretary A, iLPHA Delta Theta was founded at Transyl- vania College, Lexington, Kentucky, on Novem- ber 10, 1919, and was Incorporated as a national y.omen ' s fraternity under the laws of the State of Kentucky March 15, 1928. There are at prsent twenty-four active chapters. Alpha Delta Theta existed first on the campus at Transylvania as a local sorority known as Alpha Theta. This group considered joining some national organization, but they met with certain difficulties, and, upon the suggestion of Isabel Hemenway, sponsor, they decided to found a new national order instead. This new sorority. Alpha Delta Theta, chose as its colors turquoise blue, scarlet, and silver ,and as its flower, the sweet pea. The national publication of the organization was first known as the " Silhouette " , but it is now called the " Portals of Alpha Delta Theta " . Isabel hiemenway, who was so Influential In founding the national sorority. Is now National President of Alpha Delta Theta. A A e -1S.5 IfS X i? , HE CORNHUSKER 1934- Alpha Gamma Rho MEMBERS Vance Balfour, ' 36 Nehawka Robert Barger, Graduate Geneva Lorenz Bredemeier, ' 34 Mayberry Melvin Clark, ' 36- ... Lincoln Ruben Hecht, Graduate _Curtis Ray Hoy, ' 35-- -- -- Lincoln Harold Larson, ' 36 -- Mead Merrill Lee, ' 34 - Brownlee Ray Murray, ' 34 - Curtis Roland Nuckols, ' 36 - --Scotts Bluff Clarence Olson, ' 36-- - Waverly Ervin Peterson, ' 34---- _ Herman William Ralston, ' 34- - -- .....Omaha Louis Schick, ' 35 - Curtis Benny Snipes, Graduate Lincoln Raymond Tonjes, ' 35 West Point Gerald Tool, ' 34 Elmcreek Willard Waldo, ' 34 - DeWitt Thomas Waldo, ' 34 DeWitt Irving Walker, Graduate Waverly Lyman Wallin, ' 34-- - Lincoln Dav son Wischmeier, ' 36 Burchard PLEDGES Howard Busacker, ' 37 Sidney Gale Fudge, ' 37 Swedeburg Raymond McCarthy, ' 35 McCool Junction Theodore Munn, ' 37--- -- .- Waverly Leon Nickman, ' 37 Pleasanton Albert Spohnheimer, ' 35 Hebron Spencer Taylor, ' 37 Beemer Laurence Tommlch, ' 37 Bushnell John Wagner, ' 37 Minatare James Wall, ' 37 Eagle The real history of Kappa chapter be- gins in 1916 when two students decided to leave Gamn-.a chapter and go to Nebraska University to complete their work in agriculture. The idea of an organization had existed for some time in the minds of a tew men who were eager for a stronger fellowship among the students of the Ag College. On October i3. 1916, six men met and organized a club which they called Aq- Guild. When the committee on fraternities and the executive committee of the faculty had sanctioned the move, defi- nite steps were taken to prepare a peti- tion to Alpha Gamma Rho. Meetings were held on Monday evenings, the first regular meeting after organization being held October 30, 1916 A ritual was prepared and attendance of members made compulsory. A petition was prepared and accepted and taken to the Ames convention, which was held on April II, 1917. and at that time Kappa was added to the Alpha Gamma Rho chapter roll. I 9 3 THE N H U S K E 11 - N) ( ' »«» fO j- - 1 Top Rov — Nuckols. Ralston. Murray. Larson. Lte. Si ' cond Roil — Tool. Wischmeier. Waldo. Schick. Busacker. Bottom Roil — Peterson, FudKe. Balfour. Wallin. Bredemeier. Clark. Alpha Gamma Rho OFFICERS WILLIAM RALSTON President THOMAS WALDO Vice-President ERVIN PETERSON -Secretary WILLARD WALDO -Treasurer A, iLPhA Gamma Rho was organized at Ohio State University in the fall of 1904. Nine men, having a common bond of friendship, met in Columbus, Ohio, and organized a local frater- nity which at the suggestion of one, they called Alpha Gamma Rho, the name being obviously derived from the word " agriculture " . One year later, 1905, nine students of the College of Agriculture of the University of Illi- nois organized an agricultural interfraternity society at Champaign, Illinois, giving it the name of Delta Rho Sigma. Immediately following the organization of Delta Rho Sigma, correspondence was opened between the two societies looking toward the amalgamation. In 1908, several of the Colum- bus group went to Champaign; on this occa- sion the rituals, emblems, name, badge, etc., were discussed. Later In 1908 the constitution was signed which established Alpha Gamma Rho as a national agricultural fraternity. —197— tflT N H Alpha Omicron Pi MEMBERS Irene Barry, ' 36 _ Woodbine, Iowa Myra Grimes, ' 35___. _ __ -- .Red Cloud Irene Hentzen, ' 35 Seward Lorraine Hl+chcock, ' 36. ...- Lincoln Marguerite Hollenbeck, ' 34 Lincoln Eleanor Jones, ' 34 Lincoln Virginia Kean, ' 35..... Lincoln Mildred Kirkbride, ' 35 ..■. Lincoln Dorothea Kropp, ' 35 Linco ' n Marjorie Ley, ' 34 .Wayne Maxine Hockett, ' 35 Adlyn Moeller, ' 34... Allene Mumau, ' 35.... Eleanor Pleak, ' 35 ...Wymore ..Lincoln Tobias Villisca, Iowa Phyllis Ridle, ' 34. .....Superior Gretchen Schrag, ' 35 ..Lincoln Marjorie Seaton, ' 35.. Lincoln Elfrieda Stauss, ' 35 Lincoln Betty Temple, ' 35 Lincoln Constance Wade, ' 35 Nebraska City PLEDGES Marjorie Bannister, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Bentz, ' 37 Lincoln Lucile Berger, ' 37... . ...Omaha Dorothy Bose, ' 37 Lincoln Marian Craig, ' 37... Lincoln Inez Haynie, ' 37 Lincoln Muriel hHook, ' 37. Logan, Iowa Helen Humphrey, ' 36.. Lincoln Marguerite Kurth, ' 37 ,... Lincoln Marjorie Marsh, ' 37 ... Omaha WW -- ' r «t ft ' ' PUl ' M3:m . ' rf- - jiif ' W- ■Jj ' jfc-S Helen Naeve, ' 35 ..Cook Betty Paine, ' 37.. . Lincoln Corri3 E. Peake, ' 35 Omaha Willa Perry, ' 37 Red Cloud Pauline Reynolds, ' 37 _, Lincoln Janet Swift, ' 37 Lincoln Jane Temple, ' 37 Lincoln Arlene Vanderhook, ' 35 Pickerel! June Wilson, ' 37 Lincoln Alpha Omicron Pi, sGven h national o ority to be established at the Uni- versity ot Nebraska, emphasized scholar- ship. Lulu King was one ot the two sorority girls elected to Phi Beta Kappa during Alpha O ' s first year on the campus. Since that time Zeta chapter has had man members elected to this society. Corrls Damon Peake of Omaha was Zeta ' s first president. Among active alumnae are Elsie Ford Piper, Assistant Dean of Women; Jennie Lou Piper, His- tory Department at Lincoln High School; Viola Gray and Margaret Edna Spears. Mathematics Department, Omaha High School. Zeta chapter has received many honors in activities as well as in scholar- ship. Mildred Hullinger Fiddock, May Queen. 1923, and her sister. Velora Hul- linger Royce, an attendant the same year, were both members of Mortar Board. Mary Waters Tullis, May Queen, 1920, was a member of Mortar Board. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Y. W. C. A. President. Marie Bowden. Honor- ary Colonel. 1928: Ruth Palmer. Mortar Board and Maid of Honor, 1928; Harriet Nesladek, Prom Girl, 1932; Margaret Upson, 1933, Mortar Board President. Maid of Honor, Phi Beta Kappa, were also prominent in collegiate activities. -198— Zeta Chapter, 1541 S Street f£l£ Toj) Riir— Hook. KirkbridL-. Ri{lle. Kurth. Temijic. Hcckett. NucrnbcrKer, Kroijp. Bentz. Third lioir — Wadu. Hollcnbeck, .lont-s. Kean. Ley. Schrag. Van Nostiand. Seaton. Grimes. Sirond Ron- — CiaiK. Peake. Perry. Hentzen. Reynolds. Paine. Mumau. Bose. Marsh. Button! floir Vand ' M ' hool:. Pleak. Shelhurn. Berser. Hitchcock. Barry. Moell-r. Banni.ster. Stauss. Alpha Omicron Pi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARJORIE LEY President MYRA GRIMES MYRA GRIMES Vice-President ...BETTY TEMPLE CONSTANCE WADE Secretary.. CONSTANCE WADE IRENE BARRY Treasurer... IRENE BARRY A iLPHA OMICRON Pi was founded January 2, 1897, at Barnard College, Columbia Univer- sity. Although Kappa Kappa Gamma was the only sorority on the campus then, our founders felt that they could better attain their college ideals by founding a new sorority than by peti- tioning for a charter from one already estab- lished.. Alpha O has great pride in its four founders. Jessie Wallace Hughen, Phi Beta Kappa, Ph.D., Columbia, is a well-known writer and lecturer on economics and sociological sub- jects. Helen St. Clair Mullan is recognized as one of the foremost lawyers in New York City. Her husband, the late George W. Mullan, Jus- tice of the New York Supreme Court, also won high recognition. Stel ' a George Stern Perry, first Grand-President of Alpha Omicron Pi, writes historical novels and juvenile books. Her " Palmetto " , " Come Home " , and " The Defend- ers " , are well known. Elizabeth Heywood Wy- man, teacher of English and also a writer, was recently awarded five hundred dollars by the A. A. U. W. Journal, 1933, for her essay on " Why Scho ' arship " . Many other Alpha O ' s have unusual distinction. Probably the most unusual is Margaret Bourke White, Associate Editor of Fortune magazine, whose photographs currently appear in Fortune, Apparel Art, Sunday Times, Vanity Fair, Vogue, an d many others. Alpha Omicron Pi early adopted a conserva- tive olan of expansion, considering always qual- ity rather than quantity. There are forty-two active, and forty-five alumnae chapters. »«a;i,. Alpha Phi MEMBERS Jeanette Arensberg, ' 35____ Goodland, Kans. Barbara Barber, ' 36 Lincoln Betty Beck, ' 36 Lincoln Brownie Bess Berquist, ' 36- Omaha Alice Brown, ' 34 ...__ Omaha Marylouise Clark, ' 36 — Weeping Water Harriet Daly, ' 35 Lincoln Virginia Erickson, ' 36 Lincoln Elaine Fonteln, ' 35 Columbus Dorothy Lee hiartzler, ' 36 Superior Lois Hunt, ' 35 _.__Scottsbluff Helen Jolliffe, ' 35-- -.Villisca, Iowa Dorothy Kenner, ' 36 -- Seward Frances Jane McEvoy, ' 35 . -Gillespie, Illinois Herma McMahon, ' 34 Superior Ruth McNally, ' 35- Sheridan, Wyo. Pauline McShane, ' 35- Lincoln Frances Morgan, ' 34- Omaha Eleanor Neale, ' 36 -- - Fort Calhoun Lois Patterson, ' 34 Casper, Wyo. Mildred Stenten, ' 34- -- - Lincoln Virginia Tedrow. ' 35 Omaha Janet VIcek, ' 34 Wahoo PLEDGES Annabelle Abbott, ' 36 Nebraska City Virginia Amos, ' 37 - .- Lincoln Doris Andrews, ' 37 .Lincoln Bonnie Bishop, ' 36 Haddam, Kans. Dorothy Bumstead, ' 37-- Lincoln Penelope Cosmas, ' 35 Omaha Barbara DePutron, ' 37-- Lincoln Jassamlne Dunn, ' 37- Omaha Dorothy Gearheart, ' 36 .. Omaha Donita Gillespie, ' 37 Lincoln Beulah Hall, ' 37 Maywood Dorothy Hood, ' 37 Omaha Frances Ireland, ' 36 Lincoln Helen Luttgen, ' 35 Wichita, Kans. Anne Macken, ' 34- Omaha Sarah Louise Meyer, ' 37 Lincoln Helen Jane Mulliner, ' 37 . - .Lincoln Marian Rolland, ' 37 Lincoln Elizabeth Rubendall, ' 35 _ Omaha Ruth Rutledge, ' 36 Auburn Elaine Shonka, ' 37- Cedar Rapids, Iowa Virginia Sweeney, ' 36 - - Fairbury Nu chapter is Alpha Phi ' s thirteenth chapter and was founded October I, 1905. at the University of Nebraska by thirteen girls. It was never a local organization. The sorority has lived at Fifteenth and Streets, Twentieth and D Streets, 464 North Sixteenth Street, and in 1927 moved to its present loca- tion at 1531 S Street. Some of the present customs of Nu chapter are the Wedding of Alphi Phi. the annual Christmas party for the alumnae and their children, and a humorous paper issued at the senior banquet. Alpha Phi has always tried to main- tain a high standard of scholarship, and as an incentive for this the Lincoln alumnae have presented the chapter with a freshman cup on which is en- graved each year the name of the freshman having the highest average. -200— Nu Chapter, 1531 S Street K r- ' . ri ( ,t MM , C 1 1 c Top Row — Hall, Arensberpr. Rutledge, Bai-nhart. VIcek. Dalton. Roltand. Kenner. Kratky. Patterson. Fourth ?07r— MullinerT Quillan. Shonka. JolUffe. Hunt. Wheeler, Stcckelberp:. CTark ' Tcdrow. Third ?o»-— St entep . Brown. Bumstead. Abbott. Hood. Amos. Meyer. " Beck. Rubendall. Gcarheart. Second Ron- — Erickson, " MudKett. Chamberlain. BtMKMuist. McSbane. Cosmas. Dunn. Bishop. Gillespie. Andrews. Barber. Bottom ff »-- Fontein. DePutron, Lutl en. Ireland. Macken. MeNally, Morgan. Daly, McMahnn. McEvoy, Neale. Alpha Phi OFFICERS JANET VLCEK President ELAINE FONTEIN . Vice-President BETTY BECK ..Secretary ALICE BROWN Treasurer A, iLPHA Phi was founded In 1872 at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. The colors are silver and bordeaux, and the flowers are the lily-of-the-valley and the forget-me-not. There are thirty-five active and one inactive chapters. Up to 1922 there had been twelve members of Alpha Phi in V ho ' s Who in America. Frances E. Wiilard, the only woman in the hiall of Fame and a past president of the World ' s W. C. T. U., was a member of Alpha chapter of Alpha Phi. Clara Bradley Burdette, one of the founders of Alpha Phi, was and is very active in woman ' s club work and philanthropic work. In 1902 Alpha Phi called together the First National Panhellenic Congress, which was com- posed of twenty-one leading sororities. The Clara Bradley Burdette and Martha Foote Crowe funds are scholarship loans for Alpha Phis needing financial aid and also for the building of new chapters. -201- K Alpha Sigma Phi MEMBERS Art Bailey, ' 35..-. ...Lincoln Ray Beerman, ' 35 Dakota City Charles Bliven, ' 34. Dakota City Sam Ely, ' 34. Ainsworth Norman L. Finke, ' 34 ..Kearney Peter J. Jensen, ' 35 ..Ainsworth Walter O. Larson, ' 35 ...Genoa Martin Lewin, ' 34.. Arcadia Neil McFarland, ' 34 .Norfolk George Murphy, ' 35.... Lincoln Lee Penney, ' 34 Tabor, Iowa Don Quinn, ' 34 Lincoln Joe C. Rhea, ' 35 Arlington Marvin Schmid, ' 34 Columbus hierman Schultz, ' 35... Exeter William Spomer, ' 35 Lincoln hloward Stark, ' 35 Norfolk Francis Sturdevant, ' 35 Lincoln hloward Wheeler, ' 35. ...Lincoln PLEDGES Charles Aldrlch, ' 35 Elmwood Omar Bornemeier, ' 37 Elmwood Thad Black, ' 35 Randolph Ted Hall, ' 35 ..Elmwood Douglas Harper, ' 37 Valentine William Holllster, ' 37. Lincoln Galen Jones, ' 36 Lincoln Vance Leininger, ' 37 Fullerton Don Lindemann, ' 37 Lincoln Jack Price, ' 36 Lincoln Jud Schroeder, ' 35 ..Lincoln Evan Smith, ' 37 Shelton Keith Weyer, ' 37 Ainsworth Don Whitman, ' 37 Superior . " " " S S Sri- ati::n i Chapter, 329 North Sixteenth Street ' ' ' A In the spring of 1913 the local frater- nity. Bushnell Guild, made application to the national executive secretary of Alpha Sigma Phi for a charter which would authorize them to become XI chapter of that organization. The charter was granted and that spring the group of men who became the charter members of Xi chapter made the trip to Madison, Wisconsin, and were initiated into the fraternity by the Wisconsin chapter. So it happened that Alpha Sigma Phi was first existent on the Nebraska campus as a social fraternity in the fall of 1913. One of the most powerful strides of the fraternity almost at the outset was that of securing what is now Ellen Smith Hall at the corner of Fourteenth and Streets as a residence. The fraternity has since lived in a variety of residences, one of the most notable having been the distinguished " old castle " at 1845 D Street. I 9 3 THE N H U S K E W j t y ' If - f% MUM Top Ko( -— Ely. Penney. Bailey. Leininser. Weycr. Muij hy. Bli en. Spomei . Second Row — -Jensen. Hollister. Harper, Finke, Jones. Price. Larson, Rhea. Bottom Ron- — Smith, Lewin. Schroeder. Schultz, Beeiinan, Lindemann, Quinn, Black. Alpha Sigma Phi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JOE C. RHEA President JOE C. RHEA NORMAN M. FINKE Vice-President RAY C. BEERMAN WILLIAM SPOMER Secretary WILLIAM SPOMER A, kLPHA Sigma Phi was first established on the Yale campus, December 6, 1845, as a sopho- more society. The story of its growth and de- velopment is one of great interest to the modern organizations which are confornted with little or no external opposition to their existence, rland- in-hand with Delta Kappa Epsilon, then a junior society at Yale, Alpha Sigma Phi staged a tena- cious struggle for existence against faculty de- crees and restrictions until both organizations are now nationally recognized as among the mos " powerful fraternities in the country. A new period of expansion was begun shortly after 1907, when the national organization was revised and the convention and alumni system of control was inaugurated. The prevailing policy In regard to expansion, however, has been one of conservatism, which explains in some de- gree the lack of a great number of inactive chapters which often have a rather deadening influence uoon the mechanlsnn of the national organization. There are at present thirty-two active, and no inactive chapters enrolled in the national or- ganization. —203— HE CORNHUSKER 1934- Alpha Tau Omega M MEMBERS William Bacon, ' 35 Boston, Mass. Edward Binkley, ' 36 -- - Omaha Clair Bishop, ' 34 Lincoln Vincent Broady, ' 35 Plains, Kans. Thomas Britton, ' 36 ... . .Scottsbluff Edward Cannon, ' 35 ...Lincoln Howard Carpenter, ' 34 Lincoln Richard Cullen, ' 36 Lincoln Walter Dann, ' 35.. Beatrice William Devereaux ' 34 Omaha Carl Erb, ' 34 Lincoln James Erb, ' 36 Lincoln Charles Erickson, ' 35 Lincoln Edwin Fisher, ' 34... .Falls City William Fisher, ' 35 Falls City Charles Flansburg, ' 35 Lincoln FHarry Foster, ' 35 Lincoln William Garlow, ' 36 . ' . Cody, Wyo. Bruce Kilbourne, ' 34 Lincoln Clayton Kunze, ' 34 Grand Island John McKee, ' 36 ...Lincoln Glenn Mace, ' 35 FHastings Merrill Moeller, ' 35 Lincoln Frank Musgrave, ' 34... ...Omaha Robert Pilling, ' 34. Omaha Burkett Reynolds, ' 34 Lincoln Donald Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Woodrow Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Frank Tanner, ' 36 Lincoln PLEDGES William Baldwin, ' 36 Riverton, Iowa John Campbell, ' 37 Lincoln FHenry Erickson, ' 37 ...Lincoln Alexander Etting, ' 37 David City Ben Ewing, ' 37 ...Lincoln Claude Flansburg, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Hillyer, ' 37 Lincoln Phil Kani, ' 37 Omaha Martin Mallette, ' 36 Omaha Dale Oder, ' 36 ...F astings Kenneth Pavey, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Schock, ' 36.. Falls City Robert Shellenberg, ' 37 Council Bluffs, Iowa George Unthank, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Walters, ' 37 Council Bluffs, Iowa .ft. g: ||lii 3 r :V: O. " ' Gdmmc Thefa Chapter. 1630 K Street Nebraska Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was Installed at the University of Nebraska on May 29. 1897, by Edward J. Shives of Witten- burg College. Before being absorbed by the national fraternity, Gamma Theta was known as the Olympic Club. The chapter house is at 1630 K Street where It has been located for the past fifteen years. Before this time the chap- ter resided at Twenty-sixth and O Streets. The badge of the fraternity follows the form of the Maltese Cross. The pledge button Is circular, with a field of white enamel, in which is a gold crescent above three stars. The white tea rose is recognized as the fraternity ' s flower. £££ £jr:l££££il £££1 ' i £.££S ££fM£££ y , f ' - Fn. K «» fe ' ' 1 1 5 ' ' 1 Tail A ' o r--Moi ' lI(.M-. Cannon. Oder. C. Erb, Pavuv. Dann. V.. Fishe r ShellenbeiR. Fourth RoirS. Gregory. W. Shuitleff. J. Erb. Kunze. C. H. FlansbuiR. TT hurtleff. Mace. W. Fisher. Third Ro» — Unlhank. Baldwin. Reynolds, Pilling. Britton. Columan, H. Erickson, Mallette, C. Flansburg. Second Ron- — J.Gregory, C. Erickson. S odprl nd. Musgrave. Kani. Milligan. McKol . Chittick. Cullen. Bottom i?o (c—Broady. Tanner. Gailow. Campbell. Hillyer, Walt. Walters, Bacon. Schock. Alpha Tau Omega OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester CHARLES FLANSBURG ..Wor;hy Master... EDWIN FISHER EDWIN FISHER .....Chaplain ROBERT PILLING CHARLES ERICKSON Scribe ..CARL ERB FRANK MUSGRAVE Exchequer GLENN MACE A. iLPHA Tau Omega was the first Greek- letter college fraternity organized after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September II, 1865, and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were three young Confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of establishing a permanent peace. The founders were Otis Allan Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. The first northern chapter was Pennsylvania Tau, which was established at the University of Pennsylvania on April 8, 1881. From this time on the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity spread rapidly throughout the United States. By the end of 1883 forty-six chapters had been estab- lished. At the present time there are ninety- eight chapters. -205- T H H U Alpha Xi Delta MEMBERS Carol Auten, ' 34._ North Bend Ruth Cherny, ' 34 North Bend Lillian Everton, ' 35-- .....Crofton Denice Greene, ' 34..- Elmwood Anna Jean Halbersleben, ' 34 _ -Kansas City, Mo. Elizabeth hiansen, ' 34- .-Lincoln Emily Hickman, ' 35-- Lincoln Marjorie Helvey, ' 34. Sheridan, Wyo. Bernice Kane, ' 35 ..— - Lincoln Lucille Lampert, ' 34 Lincoln Margaret Listen, ' 35 Elmwood Dorothy Orcutt, ' 35.. Lincoln E. Bash Perkins, ' 35 Arnold Leola Schill, ' 35 Alliance Phyllis Sidner, ' 35.. .North Bend Marian Stamp, ' 34... North Platte Frances Stringfield, ' 34 Geneva Eleanor Worthman, ' 36 Louisville PLEDGES Gretchen Bender, ' 36 Sutton Constance Clinchard, ' 36. Balboa Hgts., Panama Carroll Emery, ' 37 Lincoln Florence HInman, ' 37 Lincolr? Elizabeth hlorrigan, ' 34 Sioux City, Iowa Pearl Johnson, ' 36 Gordon Janet Killian, ' 37.. Pocatello, Idaho Betty Knox, ' 37 Lincoln Marian Kurtz, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Ellen Long, ' 35. Omaha Laura Longacre, ' 36... Beaver Crossing Thelma Lunger, ' 36 Gibbon Ruth Matschullat, ' 36 ......Omaha lliff Miller, ' 35 Greenwood Hope Probasco, ' 37 Lincoln Roberta Stout. ' 37... Lincoln Doris Wilson, ' 36 Chicago, Illinois Rho chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, on June 5, 1912. The chapter was founded by twelve girls through the assistance of Mildred Daniels, whose mother had been a member of the P. E. O. chapter which later became Beta chapter, and of Miss Lulu Range of Theta chapter, who was an Instructor at the University of Nebraska. Rho chapter is now in the seventh province of the national organi- zation. It was Rho chapter who origin- ated the custom of having a " Lincoln Mothers ' Club " on the Nebraska campus. Besides contributing to the national Carcasonne project and local philan- thropic work, Rho chapter has furnished a room at the Lincoln General Hospital. After living for seventeen years in the same house at 1527 M Street, Rho chap- ter moved into its new home in 1929. -206— r •At : JTi.:i:r;3tt_.-: I i Top Z oic— HsIyO ' . Parkhurst. Orcutt. Hickman, Schill. Hansen. Clinchard, Wilson. Third Row I. Miller. Knox. M. Mill. -. Worthman. Perkins. Stout. Cherny . Strinerfield. Second Row — Kurtz. Lonp:. Luntrer, Auten, E. Johnson, Probasco. Lampert. K ' lllian. Halbersleben. Bottom Row — Emery. Honifcan. Listen, Hinman, Sidner, Matschullat. P. Johnson, Greene, Stamp. Alpha Xi Delta OFFICERS DENICE GREENE Presidenf PHYLLIS SIDNER .Vice-President FRANCES STRINGFIEI.D _ _ Secretary MARIAN STAMP _ .Treasurer L OMBARD College, Galesburg, Illinois was the place of th e ■founding of Alpha Xi Delta. On April 17, 1893, ten girls who were intimate friends united in a fornnal bond, which becanne the creed of the national organization. The or- ganization was established because of the need of a more democratic attitude among the women on the campus. In 1930, Lombard Col- lege merged with Knox College, making Alpha chapter at K.nox. After ten years of concen- tration in the first local, Alpha Xi Delta was ready to expand. The second chapter, which was a P. E. O. chapter at Iowa Wesleyan Col- lege, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, was added in 1902. In this year and the following, numerous chapters were added in a steady, constant manner, so that the fraternity has become truly national. At present there are fifty-four active chapters. There are no dead or inactive chapters because of the conservative expansion policy maintained by the national organization. This same con- servative policy is reflected in its high scholar- ship standard and broad philanthropic program. H —207— Beta Sigma Psi Vincent Danielson, ' 34 __North Platte Charles DeVore, ' 34..-. ...Lincoln ' William Hermsmeyer, ' 35.. Johnstown Carl Holling, ' 34... Millard Paul Mintken, ' 35 ...Hooper MEMBERS Arnold Steckling, ' 35 ...Bloomfield Harold Steckling, ' 35 Bloomfield Eric Stoesser, ' 34. Staplehurst Lloyd Vance, ' 34 —..Lincoln Vv ' illiam Vv ' olsleger, ' 34 ..Synder Homer Bartling, ' 36.. Winslow Martin Dunklau, ' 35 Arlington Harold Hafner, ' 36. ... Bloomfield Melvin Heins, ' 36... Ruskin Omar Heins, ' 36 Ruskin Albert Keiser, ' 37 Enders PLEDGES Robert Oebser, ' 36. Ponca Edwin Pohlman, ' 36... Garland Elmer Scheele, ' 37 Lincoln Wilbur Schultz, ' 36... Staplehurs+ Erwin Sunderman, ' 37.. Garland Harold Weid, ' 34 ...Tamora Delta chapter of Beta Sigma Psi is a very recent addition to Nebraska Greek societies. It has developed from Con- cordia Club with an original membership of nine Lutheran men students. The organization took place on April IS. 1926. The Concordia Club continued as a club with its members rooming to- gether for a number of years. Various attempts were made at locating in a house but some complication seemed to arise every time up until the beginning of the 1929-30 school year, it moved into its first chapter house located at 251 I O Street. December 14. 1929, Con- cordia Club was installed into the national organization of Beta Sigma Psi. Because of the effect of the depression the house was closed during the year 1932-33. However, during this time the nucleus of the fraternity remained to- gether and continued some of the activi- ties of the fraternity. This year a house was again opened at 2434 Q Street. Delta Chapter. 2434 Q Shreet ■cKi-. " _ ' ■ " ■- " -t; 1934 THE CORNHUSKER To II Hifir — Daniulson. Vance. Dunklau. Hermsmt-yer. Stecklini;. liottoiH ?r r- Kfisi_T. Scheele, Mintken, Holling, Oebser, Sunderniann. Beta Sigma Psi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester CARL HOLLING President LLOYD VANCE LLOYD VANCE Vice-President.. ..VINCENT DANIELSON WILLIAM HERMSMEYER Secretary PAUL MINTKEN HAROLD STECKLING ..Treasurer ARNOLD STECKLING B ETA Sigma Psi was originally founded at Champaign, Illinois, in 1920. Upon the receipt of knowledge of similar organizations at Purdue University and the University of Michigan it was deemed advisable to form a national fraternity. The national fraternity was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois on April 17, 1925. The purpose of the organization is to promote a fraternal society for Lutheran men students at universities and colleges. There are four active chapters: Alpha, University of Illinois; Beta, Purdue Uni- versity; Gemma, University of Michigan; and Delta, University of Nebraska. Several organ- izations are at present being considered as pos- sible members of the national fraternity. Government of the fraternity is vested In a council consisting of one member from each active chapter, and one member from each alumni chapter, and the national officers elected at the annual convention. The National Council is the supreme legislative body and has the power to enact statutes for the regulation of the entire society. The official publication, the " Gold Rose " , is published at Chicago, the national headquarters. ♦ —209- R N H U Beta Theta Pi MEM W. Dale Anderson, ' 34 _ _. Fremont James F. Begley, ' 35 Plattsmouih Harley A. Case, ' 35 Shenandoah, lov a hi. Francis Cunningham, Jr., ' 34_ Lincoln hiarold E. Day, ' 34 North Piatle Delos W. Gay, ' 35 _____ Casper, Wyo. Byron W. Gou ' ding, ' 34 Omaha Dale C. Hager, ' 36 Lincoln James B. hiarsh, ' 35 ___Creston, Iowa William H. Howell, ' 36 _ __Omaha Kenneth Kee, ' 36 _ Cambridge Char ' es E. Ledwith, ' 35 _._ Lincoln Verner Meyers, ' 34 ___ ___ __Seward Maynard C. Miller, ' 35 ____LIncoln BERS Joseph Morton, ' 36 _ _____St. Joseph, Mo. Thomas M. Murphy, Jr., ' 36 Kansas City, Mo. Dean R. McWhorter, ' 34 ___ _ _ hiastings Walter E. Nolte, ' 34___ _ ___ __Hiawatha, Kans. Sanford Rathbun, ' 35 _ ____Fremont hiarry L. Rudolph, ' 34 St. Joseph, Mo. Roger F. Scholl, ' 35 __ St. Joseph, Mo. Ray T. Schreiber, ' 34____ St. Joseph, Mo. George W. Smith, Jr., ' 36 Shelton hloman Walsh, ' 36 _ Lincoln David R. Warner, ' 34 Dakota City hlenry W. Whitaker, ' 36 _ St. Joseph, Mo. Irving L. Wood, ' 35 Lincoln Ross Alexander, ' 37___ Bill Ayers, ' 37 Robert Beghtol, ' 37 __ hlorace Crosby, ' 37____ George Eager, ' 37. __ Winfle ' d Ellas, ' 37__..__ Frederick Kiechel, ' 37. John Landis, ' 34 William Marsh, ' 37____. PLEDGES _ Omaha LInwood Martin, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. ...Broken Bow Jack McGuIre, ' 34 St. Joseph, Mo. .._ __LIncoln Robert Miller, ' 37 Lincoln .North Platte Jack Nicholas, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Lincoln John Parker, ' 37 _._ Central City Wymore Paul Richardson, ' 37 Cambridge Tecumseh Raynor RIggs, ' 37 __ ____Central City -Seward Joseph Roth, ' 36 _ __ Lincoln Fremont IP. J Alpha Tau of Beta Theta PI was founded September 13, 1888. It was organized under the direction of William B. McArthur. a member of the Ohio Wesieyan chapter. After consIdDratlon of a number of conventions the peti- tion for the formation of the chapter at Nebraska was granted. Seven members composed the Alpha Tau chapter in 1888. They were: Oscar Van PeU Stout, Frank Austin Manley, Ralph Piatt, Con- rad Frederick Scharmann. Harry Allen Reese, James Boyd McDonald, and Ed- ward Everett Nicholson. These seven founders of ihe Alpha Tau chapter were students of the University of Nebraska who were llvinq In the same rooming house, and who joined together In a common bond of fe ' lowship. Since 1888 the Beta house has been located in numerous localities In Lincoln before it reoched Its present loca ' ' Ion In 1926. Alpha Tau Chapter, 1515 R Street T iHkj " ! 5l ' rT- ' ». , f • » - f ' •= Jr- -. ' " ih i , » ra ? ' ' r (T r ' - vr- r M ' C» 1 1, »C». J- ' C f • I? P. 9 O Toil Hoic —Kiechel, Whitaker. McGuire. Nolte. Rathbun. SchoU. Anderson. Harsh. Sicoiid Ron- — Rudolph. Begley, Schri ' ibcr. McWhortur. WarncT. Parker. Person. Roth. Third Roir- Eager . Riggs. Elias. n oiildin g. M.Miller. Leilwith. G.Smith. Beghtol, Day. Fourth Ron — Ayer.s. Alexander. Hifger. Kee. E. Smith. Walsh. Nicholas. Case. Murphy. Bottom Roir—R. Miller. Howell. Richardson. Crosby. Marsh. Gay. Morton. Wood. Beta Theta Pi OFFICERS BYRON W. GOULDING _ President HARRY L. RUDOLPH Vice-President DAVID R. WARNER : Secretary HAROLD E. DAY __ Steward B ETA Thefa Pi was founded August 8, 1839, at Miami University in Ohio. The membership was formed from a few chosen members of the Union Literary Society. Due to the unpopular attitude toward secret societies by both students and professors at that time, the existence of such an organization was kept in absolute secrecy. Mem- bership was restricted to only those that could be absolutely trusted. At one time in order to maintain the secrecy of the organization, it was necessary to hold a mock Initiation for an un- desirable student at Miami who had found out about the secret fraternity. The main work of organizing the fraternity was done by John Rally Knox, the founder of the fraternity, and Samuel Taylor Marshall. The eight members of which the fraternity was com- posed at its first meeting were: John Reily Knox, Samuel Taylor Marshall, David Linton, James George Smith, Charles Henry Hardin, John Holt Duncan, Michael Clarkson Ryan, and Thomas Boston Gordon, of ever honored memory. 8 —211- THE CORNHUSKER 1934- Chi Omega MEMBERS Alair Barkes, ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Buol, ' 34 Randolph Margaret Chase, ' 35- -- Kearney Carnenne Felter, ' 36- Lincoln Mary Gilmor, ' 34 -Omaha Lucille Halsted, ' 36 Lincoln Gertrude hHemphill, ' 34 ---North Loup Faye Johnston, ' 34 ---Wauneta Marietta KrisI, ' 34 Milligan Irma Leonard, ' 35 - - Ainsworth Georgia Nelson, ' 36 --Bennington Alice Neil, ' 36 - South Sioux City Erna MotI, ' 34..- Mullen Leona Pollard, ' 36 ..Nehawka Maxine Remaly, ' 34 - Lincoln YIeen Riesland, ' 35 - Lincoln Jeanne Russell, ' 35 Fairbury Jean Walker, ' 36 Indianola Mary Ester Widener, ' 36 ..York PLEDGES Martha Mae Barta, ' 35 ...Ord Margaret Bilby, ' 37 Fairbury Helen Cole, ' 35 Weeping Water DeLeene Carper, ' 36 Nehawka Doris Erickson, ' 35 Stromsburg Emily Gray, ' 35... ..Coleridge Ruth hiagqman, ' 35 ...Scandia, Kans. Vivian Jewell, ' 37 DeWitt Elizabeth Kirk, ' 37 ..Plalnview Stella Larson, ' 35 Norfolk Alice May Livingston, ' 37 Fairbury Virginia McManaman, ' 37 ..Omaha Marguerite Tramp, ' 36 North Platte Muriel Weyer, ' 35.. Ainsworth Lucille Wiggins, ' 37... Fairbury ■ ■•• ;ESl TFTF. Cappa Chapter, 30 N;r K Sixleon h S ' r? Kappa chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska on February 14, 1903. During this time the chapter has participated in all phases of campus activities. There has been representa- tion In all the major fields such as Mortar Boards, A. W. S. presidents, and Y. W. C. A. officials, as well as In honorary societies. Kappa chapter has the distinction of being the only group to have a woman managing editor on the " Daily Nebraska n " . The local Founders ' Day Banquet and the spring Eleusinian Banquet comprise the main social events of the chapter. The ob- jects of the fraternity are the mainten- ance of " hellenic culture and the sup- port of Christian ideals " . t 9 3 4 HE CORNHUSKER 7 ' oj Rail- Buul. Krisi. Weyei . Johnston. Rc-maly. ' i ;; ins. Larson. Third Row — McManaman, Halsted. Riesland. Baikes. Jewell. Widener. Chase. Secotifi Roir — CarpL ' v. Russell. Nelson. Gray. Bilby, Walker. Gilmor . Bottom ?oH ' - -Hemphill. Moll. Ha sman. Leonard. Felter. Erickson. rramp. Pollard. Chi Omega OFFICERS MARY GILMOR _,._ President ERNA MOTL _ _ Vice-President LUCILLE HALSTED .. Secretary MARGARET CHASE Treasurer C .HI Omega was founded on April 5, 1895, at the Universify of Arkansas in Fayetteville. Dr. Charles Richardson of that university, a Kappa Signna, aided the founders in the construction of Its rituals, hie bears the distinction of being the one honorary nnember of the fraternity. The fraternity has been truly national from the time of its founding and was the first to organize and maintain a national executive office. Chi Omega is represented in a larger number of colleges and unive ' ' sitie$ than any other woman ' s group, hav- ing eighty-nine active chapters and being the first group on eighteen of these campuses. The sorority encourages advancement among women by presenting each year to the American woman who has made the greatest achievement In her field, an achievement award. Also included In the program of the group is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, and scien- tific or civic lines. Den -213- Chi Phi MEMBERS V illiam P. Beer, ' 35 - .Genoa John D. Brewer, ' 34 -- Omaha Elbert H. Bunnell, ' 36 . Council Bluffs, Iowa Alfred K. Clark, ' 36 Fort Morgan, Colo. Frank W. Crabill, ' 35__..__ Red Cloud William A. Crabill, ' 35__ Red Cloud Edward C. Elliott, ' 34__ ..Omaha John J. Freytag, ' 34... ...Omaha Galen O. Hult, ' 35...... ...Lincoln Charles L hlusbands, ' 34 ...Lincoln Glenn F. Jenkins, ' 34 Humboldt Bernard Jennings, ' 34... ...Lincoln Bruce F. Johnston, ' 35... .....Omaha William F. Johnston, ' 34 Beaver City Ray Kerr, ' 35. ..Lincoln Harry L. Michael, ' 36 Council Bluffs, Iowa Joseph W. Miller, Graduate Beatrice John J. Modlln, ' 36 Beaver City Richard A. Moran, ' 34 .....Omaha Harland L. Mossman, ' 34 Omaha Tom F. Naughtin, ' 35 .Omaha Jack D. Potter, ' 35 ...Lincoln C. Albert Ross, ' 35.. Lincoln James K. Shafer, ' 35 ..Beaver City Victor D. Smith, ' 36. .Omaha John P. Stafford, ' 36 Omaha Raymond M. Strawn, Graduate Omaha L. C. Strough, ' 36 ..Beatrice PLEDGES Edward L. Caldwell, ' 37. .....Red Cloud Gibson Clark, ' 37 Cheyenne, Wyo. Robert S. Funk, ' 37 ...Lincoln Gordon L. Graham, ' 37... Scottsbluff Jack G. Imler, ' 35 Nelson Gerald D. La Noue, ' 36 WIsner John H. Lapp, ' 37 Lincoln Frank D. Mossman, ' 37 Omaha George H. Plpal, ' 37... ..Humbolt Clarence F. Prohaska, ' 37.. Omaha Clayton W. Schwenk, ' 36 ..Harvard 4r Delta C ■»ot? ' leOb Street The local chapter of Chi Phi was founded May 9, 1895, as Alpha Theta Chi, the fifth fraternity on the Nebraska campus. This organization originally grew out of a club called tho Lime Kil Club, which was composed of University students and professors. At the time of its installation into Chi Phi in 1932, Alpha Theta Chi was recognized as one of the oldest locals in America. The standards set by the early mem- bers of Alpha Theta Chi were so high ' hat growth was slow, but by 1932 It had 51 members and 261 alumni. For a number of years, membership was limited to students In the Arts and Science College, and a high average was necessary for initiation. During the 36 years of Its existence Alpha Theta Chi furnished 18 editors-in-chief of the " Daily Nebraslcan " , a greater number of members for Phi Beta Kappa than any other fraternity, and a large number of athletes and activity leaders. The original home of the fraternity was at the corner of Twenty-sixth and O Streets. Since that iime the chapter has occupied four different houses. In 1916 they moved to 1240 J Street, in 1917 to I54S F Street, in 1919 to Twsnty-sixth and Q Streets and In 1926 to the present location at 1806 D Street. l I , £££lil£fi Fr ri- Tr S ' t ; ' v To;) ?of - Strawn. W. Johnston. Jennings. Brewer. CaldwL ' l!. Hull. Ross. B. Johnston. Third ffo»— Hunter. F. Mossman. F. Crabill. Bunnell. Kerr. Potter. Modiin. Beer Second Run- — Graham. Moran. Clark, Husbands. Imler. H. Mossman, Stafford. Jenkins, Schwenk. Bottom Row — Elliott. I aNoue. Shafer. Pipal. Nauii;htin, W. Crabill, Funk. Strough. Prohaska. Chi Phi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RAYMOND M. STRAWN President WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON . V.-Presldent RICHARD A. MORAN JOHN D. BREWER Secretary JOHN D. BREWER WILLIAM A. CRABILL Treasurer. ..CHARLES L. HUSBANDS V HI Phi, the oldest national fraternity repre- sented on the Nebraska campus, was founded at Princeton in 1824 by the Rev. Dr. Robert Baird. It took its name and motto from ancient organ- izations known as " chapels " of Chi Phi, which existed In Europe during the reformation to promote religious freedom, and were brought to the Carolinas by the Cavaliers. The original chapter later merged into a liter- ary society, but was re-established in 1854 by John Maclean, Jr., a nephew of the founder, who used the ritual book of ihe old society as a guide. As it exists today, the Chi Phi fraternity rep- resents the union of three fraternities of that name; the original Princeton branch, the Hobart College branch, and the Southern branch. After the union, which was ratified by a convention in 1874, a steady and consistent growth marked the history of the twenty-five existing chapters. A policy of limited national expansion has been followed by the fraternity, and there are now only thirty-three active chapters, centered in the Important schools of the south and east. -213- HE CORNHUSKER 1934- Delta Delta Delta M E M B E Mercedes Augustine, ' 34 Grand Island Jane Bedson, ' 36- -- Lincoln Jane Boos, ' 34.. . ..Howard, So. Dak. Ruth Cain, ' 35 Omaha Dorothy Cook, ' 34 Chadron Elizabeth Costelloe, ' 35 .Lincoln Marion Dunlevy, ' 34 San Diego, Calif. Priscllla Eiche, ' 36 ..Lincoln Marian Goudy, ' 34.. Omaha Frances Gregory, ' 36 ...Kansas City, Mo. Lucile hlunter, ' 35 St. Edward PLEDG Barbara Abbott, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth Andrews, ' 35 Hastings Mi ' dred Anon, ' 37 , .....Casper, Wyo. Mila Bald, ' 37 .; Platte Center Erma Bauer, ' 37 .....North Platte Anna Louise Bodinson, ' 35 .Kearney Mary Ellyn Buckman, ' 35 Beatrice Elsie Clough, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor Cook, ' 37 Chadron Inez Dovel, ' 35 Auburn Ardyth Dudek, ' 36 Clarkson Harriet Duerr, ' 34 ..Council Bluffs, Iowa Helen Edwards, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Good, ' 36 Hamburg, Iowa Gladys Jordan, ' 35 ...Valentine RS Margaret Jacobson, ' 36 Lexington Helen Kropf, ' 35 _ Arapahoe Marjorie Lowe, ' 34 . " Lincoln Fredricka Matthiesen, ' 35. . Blair Rowene Miller, ' 36 Ai-uba, Dutch West Indies Katherine Oury, ' 34 Lincoln Breta Peterson, ' 35... ...Lincoln Mildred Root, ' 34 ...Bassett Helen Shelledy, ' 35 Lincoln Anna Belle Wilson, ' 36... .....Nebraska City ES Wi ' .ma Jordan, ' 37 ' Valentine Jane Keefer, ' 37 Lincoln Helen Elizabeth Lawrence, ' 36 ..Lincoln Lucy P. Martyn, ' 37 ...Columbus Ke.) McAdams, ' 35 Hay Springs Mary Lou Phillips, ' 34 Chadron Martha Smith, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. Maxine Smith, ' 36 Auburn Melba Smith, ' 35.. Lexington Siddy Smith, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. Doris Spear, ' 35.. Lexingto n Helen Ullery, ' 35 ..Paradise, Calif. Margaret Waterman, ' 34 ..Omaha Winifred Wilson, ' 34... Chadron iJiaiin;: :!!;! ii , =iSg«. »iC ' ite-S S Kappa Chapter. 1601 R Street Kappa chapter of Delta Delta Delta was established at the University of Nebraska on November 28. 1894. Tri Delta was the fourth sorority founded on this campus. The sorority has had several homes, one being next to the qovernor ' s mansion, while the present house, erected in 1927 at a cost of $60,000, is located at the corner of Six- teenth and R Streets. The house is built of brick, in Old English style, and will accommodate thirty-seven girls. Mrs. Paul Ream is the house mother. Faculty members who are Tri Deltas are Miss Mabel Lee. head of the Physical Educa- tion Department; Dr. Winona Perry, Mrs. Sylvia Cole Diers, and Miss Margaret Fedde, head of the Home Economics Department. Other noted alumnae of Kappa chapter rQ Katherine Wills Cole- man, national president of Mortar Board: Miss Mae Pershing, and Eunice Chapin, au+hor and editor. General John J. Pershing is an honorary member of Kappa chapter. K ■ i -. i - mp C f To y Ixoii- Cain, Gruyoiy. Andrews. Joi ian. Eichf, BLiison. Oury. Jacobson. Mc Adams. Secand Raw — Waterman, BiilS. Good. Duerr. Fett- rso n. Hunter, Lawrence. Bald, D. Cook. Third Row — Root. Matthiesen. Smith. Cloujfh, AuKUstine. Costeiloe. Smith. Anon. Abbott. Faurih Rotr — Miller. Shelledy, Smith. Bodinson. miery . Lowe. Kropf, Wilson, Jordan. Botttrm Row — E. Cook. Smith. Phillips. Dovel . Martyn. Dudek, Dunleyy. Bauer, Goudy. Delta Delta Delta OFFICERS LUCILE HUNTER RUTH CAIN __ _ . HELEN SHELLEDY , . MARGARET JACOBSON President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer D ELTA Delta Delta was founded at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, on Thanks- giving Eve, 1888. The founders were Sarah Ida Shaw, Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Florence Isabelle Stewart, and Isabel Morgan Breed. At the present time there are eighty-seven active chap- ters, three of which are in Canada. The total membership is 20,000. Government is vested in a national council of nine officers, with the cen- tral office located at Evanston, Illinois. The national president is Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy, dean of women at the University of Missouri. A national convention meets once every three years. Tri Delta has an endowment fund of over $200,000 to .aid worthy students. The sorority has supported a school in Be!gium, and has en- dowed a roon at the Cite Universitaire in Paris, France. " The Trident " , published four times yearly, is the official magazine. It was first printed three years after the founding of the sorority, and has appealed continuously since then. Two complete histories have been edited, one In 1907, the other in 1931. A ■217- Delta Gamma MEMBERS Ruth Allen. ' 36 Omaha ;Rosemary Anderson, ' 35 __. Lincoln Alberta Applegate. " 34-... Grand Island Alice Beekmann, 35___ Blair Margaret Broady. ' 34__.__ _ Lincoln Jean Brown lee, ' 35 - - Omaha Helen Calhoun, ' 34 _. Lincoln Betty Christensen, ' 36 __ Lincoln Mary Jean Clapper, ' 34 -. Omaha Louise Comstock, ' 35 Lincoln Vivian Cowglll. ' 34 Kansas City. Mo. Ruth DeKlotz. ' 36 Lincoln Katherine Fitzsimmons, ' 36 Tecumseh Louise Harris, ' 34 Omaha Barbara Harrison, ' 35.-. Lincoln Dorothy Herman, ' 36 Lincoln Maraaret Hill, ' 34 Council Bluffs, Iowa Phyllis Jean Humphrey. ' 36 Mullen Jean Martin. ' 34 _ _ Madison Aileen Miller. ' 34 Tabor. Iowa Harriet Minler, ' 35 . Lincoln Margaret Alice Mordaunt, " 34 ._ .St. Joseph, Mo. Geraldine Moses. ' 34 _ Lincoln Florence Panter, ' 34 Dorchester Louise Perry, ' 35 .Lincoln Lois Rathburn, " 36 Lincoln Lucile Reilly, ' 34 Lincoln Josephine Reimers. 35 ' ..Grand Island Mary Reimers. ' 36 Grand Island Rulh Sklles. ' 35 Lincoln Elsa Swift, ' 35 . ' . Scottsbluff Marlon Smith, ' 35 Omaha Kathryn Tukey. ' 34 . ' Omaha PLEDGES Jean Arnold, ' 35 .-. St. Joseph, Mo. Frances Bristowe. ' 37_ . _ Broken Bow Elizabeth Broady. ' 37 Lincoln Be r nice Branson, ' 36 Lincoln Madge Byers, ' 36 Harlan, Iowa Jeanette Chase. ' 35 Stanton Kathleen Drisklll, ' 37 _ Spearfish. S. D. Marian Fulton, ' 35 _ Grand Island Margaret Harris, ' 37 Omaha Elizabeth Hendricks. ' 37 __Omaha Maxine Herrles, ' 37 .__ Pawnee City Be -ty McKerney. ' 36 Kearney Joan RIdnour, ' 36. . Lincoln Marcia Ross. ' 37... ._ ._ .Lincoln Susan ne Smith. ' 36 Omaha Jean Taylor, ' 35 .Lincoln Harriet Walker. ' 37 Omaha Martha Watson. ' 35 .Omaha Dorthea Waechter, ' 37. . . . _ Omaha Betty Whaley, ' 37 _ Columbus Rosamond Wigton, ' 37.. ..Lincoln Mary Alice Woodworth, ' 36 Fremont Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma was founded at the University of Nebraska In 1888 by Sara Deutsch, Carrie Dennis, Laura Haggard, and Bessie and Alice Wing. It has since increased In size so that the usual annual chapter roll is around sixty-five members. Members of Delta Gamma have always been Inter- ested in activities on the campus, In- cluding W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A.. A. W. S.. and the publications. Nearly every year some member of Kappa chapter of Delta Gamma proves herself outstanding enough to be given the honor of Mortar Board. Some of the most outstanding alumnae of Kappa chapter are Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter of William Jennings Bryan, and at present the United States ambas- sador to Denmark; and Grace Abbott, Chief of Children ' s Bureau, Department of Labor, Washington, D. C, and one of the ten most outstanding women of the United States. -218- f -• |- ' f O O 0 ? • C j t A Ci B C 0 ■f € « " C- f 0r.i ri ri -l Toil Row — Swift, Byers. M ' Smith. Reilly. Mordaunt. Rathbum . Chase. M. Reimers, Moses, Minier. rourth Roif — Wii ton. Arnold. Humphrey, Beekmann, Martin, SUlles. Peri-y, M, Broady. Taylor, Christensen. T iiirf Koir — M. Harris. Driskill. Walker, Harrison, Wnodworth, Whaley, Comstock, Clapper, Cowgi ll, L, Harris, Sccontt lioir — Ross. He|-man, Mclverney. Fulton, DeKlotz, Bristowe, Herries. Banter. .J. Reimers. " Hendricks, Tukey, )tt ym I ' oic-Waechter, Anderson. Hill, . llen. Miller, S, Smith, Branson, Brownlee, Fitzsimmons. Watson, E, Broa Bolto oady. Delta Gamma OFFICERS MARION SMITH President LUCILE REILLY . _ Vice-President LOUISE HARRIS Secretary MARGARET MORDAUNT, LOUISE COMSTOCK Treasurers D ELTA Gamma was founded in 1874 at Lewis Institute, Oxford, Mississippi, by Eva Webb Dodd, Mary Conford Leonard, and Ann Boyd Ellington. It now has forty-seven active chap- ters which are divided into seven provinces, and forty-eight alumnae chapters. There are four chapters in Canada, making Delta Gamma an international fraternity. During the World War, Delta Gamma estab- lished a fund of $30,000 to care for orphans of Belgium within the Iron Ring. In recognition of this work, a children ' s clinic in Marchienne has been named the Delta Gamma Clinic. The first pin was an H with Delta Gamma on the cross bar. The pin was changed to an anchor in 1879. The quarterly journal of Delta Gamma is the " Anchora " . Under the direction of Jessie Robertson Kingery, a student loan fund of $50,000 was established to help needy girls complete their education. Delta Gamma is governed by a council and a national convention. IKJ H E CORNHUSKER 1934- Delta Siama Lambda MEMBERS Russell Batie, ' 34- North Platte Allan Contryman, ' 35 Ogalla ' a Ben Cook, ' 36....- Scribner Dan Easterday, ' 34 .- Lincoln Carroll Eisenhart, ' 34 Culbertson Edwin Ewart, ' 36. ..Lincoln Kenneth Fuelscher, ' 35 Big Springs Clark Hamilton, ' 35 Lincoln Derrill Harlan, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Helvey, ' 35 Sheridan, Wyo. Don Hodder, ' 34 Lincoln Jack Johnson, ' 34 Clinton, Iowa Walker Johnson, ' 35 Lincoln Howerth Kelly, ' 34 Hastings Peter Smith, ' 37 Horton, Wyo. Harold Twiss, ' 35 - ...Omaha Connor White, ' 35. Sutherland John Alexander, ' 37.. Neal Delong, ' 37 ., Warren Douthit, ' 37... Robert Freeman, ' 36. Harry Gartner, ' 37... David Hazard, ' 37... PLEDGES Colby, Kans. Ben Lee, ' 37... Lincoln Eugene Lee, ' 37... Lincoln Omaha ..Clarinda, Iowa .Red Oak, Iowa Laurence Lincoln William Lindeman, ' 37 Casper, Wyo. J. Rufus Strough, ' 34.... Beatrice Clair Wiley, ' 37.. Imperial Kenneth Young, ' 35 Humbolt Epsilon Chapter, 1425 R Street Epsllon chapter of Delta Sigma Lamb- da has existed upon this campus since January 31, 1925. Formerly it had been Delta Lambda, a local organization. Following its installation in January, 1925, Epsilon rented its first house, but it soon proved inadequate to the needs of the growing chapter. Despite the fact that the fraternity was In Its In- fancy, the members were able, through the aid of the honorary members, to purchase a house at 2740 R Street. The progress of the chapter during the next two years was very rapid. Dur- ing the greater part of this time, Its destinies remained In the hands of Lloyd R. Wagner, who, besides being chapter president, was Its most active member. Through the assistance of Dr. Elcne and the alumni, arrangements were com- pleted for the erection of a new chap- ter house, a building association was incorporated under the laws of the state of Nebraska, and the actual work of the construction was begun. By Septem- ber the house, located at 1425 R Street, was ready for occupancy. -220- K. SI O O ' J p f a p , fh o f (O " . ii J l ▲ J: To)j i?oir Maddt-n. Hamilton, White. Fuelscher. FiL-cman. Kelly. Witte. Thud Row— J. Johnson. W. Johnson. Cook. Batie. Countryman. Easterday. Harlar Second Row— Ewart. H. ider. Gartner. Helvey. Douthit. Wundle. Stroush. Bottom floic— Smith. Wiley. Eisenhart. Lindeman. Twiss. E. Lee. Alexander. B. Le Delta Sigma Lambda OFFICERS first Semester Second Semester CARROLL F. EISENHART President CARROLL F. EISENHART JERRY MADDEN.. __ Vice-President HOWERTH KELLY HAROLD TWISS Secretary HAROLD TWISS KENNETH FUELSCHER Treasurer KENNETH FUELSCHER D ELTA Sigma Lambda, the first college frater- nity composed entirely of members of the Order of DeMolay, was founded at the University of California, September, 1921. These men aimed to establish a local college fraternity that would strengthen and maintain the bonds of friendship and brotherhood created earlier in the Order of DeMolay. A national organization was pro- vided for when a group at the University of Nevada heard of the rapid progress made by the California society and established itself along similar lines. Before the third anniversary of the original chapter the Nevada group was ad- mitted as the second chapter. The badge is a jeweled shield containing the three Greek letters, A S A. This shield is super- posed upon a white gold maltese cross. The coat of arms consists of a shield divided into three parts. In the upper right hand corner are three stars ;in the center a fasces; and at the lower left a chain. A lion Is reclining above the shield, and a scroll containing the name Delta Sigma Lambda is beneath the shield. Delta Sigma Phi MEMBERS Donald L. Clithero, ' 35 __ __ York J. Ernest Deming, ' 34 ...- __. Mason City Lynn A. Dovel, ' 35 Lincoln Wyman H. Gray, ' 36..... Omaha Carl G. Humphrey, Graduate ..Mullen F. Dee Koehne, ' 34 Fremont Pau! W. Mason, ' 34 Omaha Frank W. Mueller, ' 34..... ...Hampton Chester A. Olson, ' 34 Crawford Robert A. Stevens, ' 36 Omaha Raymond M. Toman, ' 35 ...St. Paul Orville E. Walla, ' 34 Morse B ' uff Earl P. Walker, ' 35 Mullen Clair M. Wilson, ' 34. Morrill PLEDGES William Apgar, ' 37.... Lincoln Earl Bruning, ' 36 Milford Robert Cellar, ' 36 ..Lincoln Howard Church, ' 34... Alexandria Michael J. Eyen, ' 34..... Lincoln Perry Franks, ' 37 Hamburg, Iowa Albert W. Hopp, ' 37 Hastings James H. Hunt, ' 36 Omaha Ray E. Mead, ' 36.. .....Omaha Richard F. Miles, ' 36 ...Schuyler James H. Pixley, ' 37 Battle Creek. Mich. Earl P. Simonsen, ' 37 Hampton Reed Smith. ' 37 ...Omaha Loren H. Swedberg, ' 37 Hampton • ••« In 1912 a local pharmaceutical frater- nity was established on the University of Nebraska campus. There were twelve members In the original society. At the time of the World War, the organization was discontinued for two years due to the fact that the greater part of the group enlisted In service. Reorganiza- tion took place in 1919. In 1924 a slight change in the organization was made, and by the permission of the University officials, the fraternity adopted as its name the Greek letters, Delta Sigma. During the year 1924-1925 the group petitioned for membership In the na- tional fraternity of Delta Sigma Phi. The local group during the year was well represented by its members In all the activities of the campus and so was well recommended for membership. On Octo- ber 25. 1925. the organization was in- stalled as the Alpha Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. Prominent charter members of the Alpha PsI chapter Include Dr. Samuel Avery, Chancellor Emeritus, and Dean Rufus Lyman. Alpha Psi Chapter, 1510 K Street 19 3 4 THE C ORNHUS KE R Top Ron- — Celiar. Clithero. Stevens. Mason, Waila. Second RoH- Church. Mueller. Deminji, Eyen. Hunt. Bottof ' i Row — Koehne. Simonsen, Wilson, Toman. Delta Sigma Phi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester PAUL MASON President CHESTER OLSON CLAIR WILSON .__ Vice-President __ ORVILLE WALLA DEE KOEHNE Secretary _ LYNN DOVEL J. ERNEST DEMING Treasurer J. ERNEST DEMING T HE Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, a college fra- ternity of international scope and activity, was founded on the tenth day of December, 1899. The fraternity had its beginning in New York City, with the organization being a mutual and cooperative movement of a body of regular stu- dents of the College of the City of New York, Columbia University, and New York University. The mother chapter, first called " Insula " and later changed to Alpha, was in and of the City College of New York, and the membership of the brotherhood in Columbia University and in New York University functioned at first jointly v.ith the mother chapter as distinctive units or divisions, to later and soon afterwards form the second and third chapters. The fraternity, as so created, was conceived in the new hope of the dawning twentieth cen- tury, that it should fulfill the desire of the serious young college men for a ' ■ellowship and brother- hood, with as near a practical-working ideal as possible, not fettered with too many traditional prejudices and artificial standards of member- ship and accompanied by a clean, pure, and honorable chapter home life. -223- N H U K Delta Tau Delta Jack Bosse, ' 36...- Meadow Grove Klair Bosse, ' 35... Meadow Grove Donald Eberly, ' 34 Lincoln Raymond Elliott, ' 36 .Omaha Herbert Gardner. ' 35 Galesburg, Illinois Arthur hiaberlan, ' 34 hiavelock Dan L. Hall, ' 35 .Omaha Neil Hall, ' 34 .. Lincoln James Heldt, ' 36 .... Scottsbluff Elmer Hubka, ' 36 Virginia Otto Kotouc, ' 34.... Humboldt Warren McCaw, ' 34 Colon MEMBERS Emmett Morava, ' 35 New York, N. Y. Max Moravec, ' 35... ...St. Paul Leslie Palmer, ' 35... Fairbury Norman Prucka, ' 34.. Wilber Ben Rimerman, ' 36 Omaha Eerie Sampson, ' 36... Oskaloosa, Iowa George Sauer, ' 34 Lincoln Collins Strand, ' 34 Minden Morris Wakely, ' 34 Omaha Raymond Wiggins, ' 35 Gothenburg Julius Willson, ' 35 Lincoln Keith Yenne, ' 36 Ft. Morgan, Colo. PLEDGES Henry Barbour, ' 37 Hartington Jerry Berggren, ' 37 ...Scottsbluff Lumir Bocek, ' 37 Wilber James Bourke, ' 36 Imperial Arthur Burdick, ' 37 Eagle Pete Burns, ' 36 Lincoln Bill Brune, ' 37 Chappel John Carey, ' 35 Minneapolis, Minn. Bill Cline, ' 37 Omaha Floyd David, ' 37. ..Imperial Hugo Dean, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Eby, ' 37 Omaha James Gaughen, ' 36 .North Bend Vernon Groves, ' 37 Ft. Morgan, Colo. John Howell, ' 37 Omaha Stewart Johnson, ' 37 Scottsbluff- Ralph Mlsko, ' 36 Ord Paul Morrison, ' 37 Scottsbluff Phillip Navioux, ' 37 Lexington Gail O ' Brien, ' 34 .....Omaha Bud Parsons, ' 35 ...Lincoln Robert Ray, ' 36... Lincoln Harry Swanson, ' 37 Omaha Harry Wright, ' 37 S cottsbluff lis ' fiift Beta Tau was chartered at the Uni- versity of Nebraska, April 7, 1894. H was the thirty-fourth chapter of Delta Tau Delta. An unusual proceedure was adopted in establishing Delta Tau Delta at Nebraska University. A group of mem- bers of the fraternity who had finished the school in which they had been en- rolled and had been initiated into the fraternity, had settled in Omaha. Lin- coln. Beatrice, and other towns in east- ern Nebraska. These men formed an alumni chapter known as the Nebraska Alumni Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. Wishing to have an undergraduate chapter of their fraternity In the Uni- versity at Nebraska, they obtained a charter from the Arch chapter for the undergraduate chapter. Then they went carefully over the list of non -fraternity men In the University and selected a representative group from all four classes. The chapter lived at various houses until 1925 when they moved to their present location, 1433 R Street. Since Beta Tau has been chartered there have been 475 men initiated Into the chapter. Beta Tau Chapter. 1433 R Street K - -- £,-.: ' ■ ' f - rri ' -t- Top R-xr-Wriffht, Elliott. Sampson. K. Boss(. Navioux. J. Bosse. Dickinson. Bourke, Gardner. Hewitt. Third ftoM- Haberlan. Wiggins. Barbour. Morava. Carey, Prucka. Rimerman. Groves. Cline. Willson. Sicand Ron — Heldt, Palmer. Cox. McCaw. Eby. Sauer, Burns. Hall, Ray, David. Bottom Row — Yenne. Brune, Strand, Bocek. Wakely. Kotouc, Morrisson Eberly. McGinley. Delta Tau Delta OFFICERS D NORMAN E. PRUCKA. JAMES D. HELDT BEN RIMERMAN. JACK BOSSE ELTA Tau Delta was founded at Bethany Col- lege, Virginia, now West Virginia. An informal organization was effected in the spring term of 1858, but the adoption of motto, badge, and constitution did not occur until early in 1859. The first distinctively southern fraternity, the Rainbow, united with Delta Tau Delta in 1886, after lengthy negotiations. The Rainbow frater- nity was founded In 1848 at the University of Mississippi. Out of compliment to the older order the name of the official journal of Delta President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Tau Delta was changed from " The Crescent " to " The Ralnbov " . The badge of the fraternity is a square shield with concave sides, displaying the gold letters Delta Tau Delta on black enamel: above is an eye; below a crescent, and in each corner a star. A six pointed star, bearing the same sym- bols, with the addition of clasped hands and anchor, was formerly worn, but was legislated out of existence by the convention of 1878. Delta Upsilon MEMBERS Jack Avery, ' 36 -- - Lincoln Andrew Blundell, ' 34__ _ - .- Chadron Harlow Brewer, ' 35--- Callaway Charles Burslk, ' 35 Ravenna Robert Chase, ' 34 , Lincoln Thomas Cheney, ' 36 - Lincoln Richard Christensen, ' 35 - Strcmsburg Jack Clark. ' 36 Omaha Beverly Finkle, ' 36 Lincoln Hugh Gray, ' 34 - Friend James Harris, ' 36- Lincoln John Jenkins, ' 36- Omaha Jay Jorgensen. ' 35 - Omaha Maurice Johnson, ' 35 Norfolk George Hjt on, ' 34 Lincoln Robert Kiffin, ' 34- _ Lincoln Henry Kosman, ' 35 - Omaha Robert Long, ' 36 .- Grand Island Wood row Magee, ' 34 Lincoln Frank McGrew, ' 34 Seward Herbert Myers, ' 34 - — Lincoln Charles Mlnnich, ' 36- Lincoln Eugene Pester, ' 36 Lincoln Dwight Perkins, ' 35 - Lincoln Leslie Rood. ' 34 - Hoboken. N. J. Robert Schick. ' 34 - Seward Hugh Schmidt, ' 34 Lincoln Richard Schmidt, ' 36 - - - Lincoln Bud Standeven, ' 36- - - Omaha Vean Stone. ' 35- - Coleridge Willis Stork. Graduate - Norfolk Dallas Tappan. ' 34 Daykin Deane Webster, ' 34- - - - Omaha PLEDGES Clayton Ankeny. ' 37 - - Lincoln Gilbert Autrey. ' 35 Omaha Holcombe Bergquist, 37 Omaha Lewis Cass. ' 37 Ravenna Lewis Colyer, ' 36 Torrington, Wyo. Georqe Goodale, ' 36 - - Lincoln George Gray, ' 37 - Coleridge Fred Guggenmos, ' 35- - - Dorchester Harmon Harvey, ' 37 - Lyons Don Jackson. ' 37 - Lincoln John Jarmin. ' 37 Lincoln Donald Jorgensen, ' 37 Omaha Richard Kosman, ' 37 -.- Omaha Harry Lohr, ' 37 Columbus Jack Lyman, ' 36 - Lincoln Harold Magee, ' 37 Lincoln Charles Marsh, ' 35 Fremont Richard Middle kauff. ' 37 Lincoln Pliny Moodie, ' 37 - West Point Leslie Nordgren, ' 37- Lincoln Truman Oberndorf, ' 37 - Lincoln Robert Pierce, ' 36 Lincoln Arthur Plith, ' 37 - David City Carroll Reese, ' 35- - Chappell Leslie Reynolds, ' 36 Ottumwa, Iowa John Roberts, ' 37 Lincoln Louis Sass, ' 35 Elgin George Sawyer, ' 35 Torrington, Wyo. The Nebraska chapter of Delta Upsilon existed on the campus for a number of years as a local organization known as Tau Delta Omicron. It was soon found that much value could be gained by affiliating with some national social fra- ternity. Upon the advice of Dr. H. O. Rowlands, a Delta U at Colgate In 1872, the local group decided to peti- tion that organization for membership. After careful examination for several years, admittance to Delta Upsilon was granted at the sixty-fourth convention of the national fraternity. On the ninth of December, 1898, the thirty-eighth chapter of Delta Upsilon was admitted in a ceremony in the assembly hall of Brace Laboratory, where the new or- ganization had Its first meeting rooms. After living at several different loca- tions the chapter moved to 1701 E St.. where their present French Colonial chapter house was built In 1931. —226— Netraska Chapter, 1701 E Street ££££££ £ f £ i! £££££f.r.flll£ p a. f p p. p. ■ " S «. »- 8 r f Sr h CI CTj P . C O f : • ££iS:f;£f_ ro;i A ' g»— Oberndorf, Sorensen. Perkins. Finkle, W. Masee. H. Kosman. Cass. Long. Lohr. Autrey. Fifth Koir - R. SvhmMt, Harris. R. Kosman. Minnich. Brewer. Jackson. Hutton. KifRn. Crittenden. Reynolds. Fourth Row —Axevy. Sawyer. Goodale. Clark. Bergquist. Lyman. Myers. Sass. Cheney. Colyer. Third Row Huiac. H. Schmidt. GueBenmos. J. Jorsrensen. Harvey. Jaimin. Norderen. McGrew. Stone. Roberts. Sicond ?oi !- Jenkins. Stork. Middlekauff. Standeven. Christensen. Pester. Bursik, Plith. Blundell Rood Bottom Ron— Tappan. Webster. G. Gray. Pierce. H. Magee. Ankeny, H. Gray. Chase, D. Jorgensen. Johnson Delta Upsilon OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARVIN ROBINSON President WILLIS STORK WOODROW MAGEE Vice-President V OODROW MAGEE EUGENE PESTER Secretary _ ROBERT CHASE LESLIE ROOD Steward LESLIE ROOD W, ITH the opening of the year 1934, Delta Upsilon looks back upon 100 years of successful growth since the first chapter was founded at Williams, on November 4, 1834. Here, thirty young men met in a small dormitory room, and united in a protest against the evils existing in secret societies. This meeting was but a part of the growing sentiment against secret organ- izations, and within a short time groups with similar purposes grew up on the Union, Hamil- ton and Amherst campuses. Feeling the need of a more extensive organization to carry on the fight against secret societies, these groups soon decided to unite in their common purpose. They formally met in a convention in Troy, New York, and here Delta Upsilon became a national organization. As the evils of secret societies began to disappear, the policy of the fraternity changed from open opposition to one of non- secrecy. Since this time strong local organiza- tions have been added, until in 1934 Delta Up- silon includes 58 active and only 3 inactive chapters. K Delta Zeta MEMBERS Velora Beck, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothy Gathers, ' 35 Omaha Margaret hHopper, ' 35 Forest City, Mo. Katherine James, ' 34 Sterling Helen Runkel, ' 35__ _. Milford The! ma Sterkel, ' 35 _ ___ Lincoln Gwen Thompson. ' 34 Merrill, Iowa Bernice Preston, ' 35 .Lyons PLEDGES Louise Bernhardt, ' 34 McCook Louise Frasier, ' 37 Osceola Beulah Geyer, ' 36 Waterville, Kans. Doris Mills, ' 37. Lincoln Mildred Williams, ' 37 South Sioux City ' .. € irii T! Zeta Chapter. 626 North Sixteenth Street Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta was In- stalled at the University of Nebraska on February 12. 1910. Zeta was the fourth chapter to be founded in the national Delta Zeta. The charter members were Pearl Arnot, Venus Learner, Janet Cam- eron. Emmaline Wolfe. Fannie Putcamp Smith. Crete Briggs, Francis Frances, Mary Ellen Cameron, and Nettle Wills Shugart. Installation of Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta was conducted by Mrs. Alfa Lloyd hlayes. a national officer of Delta Zeta. Zeta chapter had no local chap- ter but went directly national upon its organization. Upon the Insiallation oT Zeta chapter, Delta Zeta became a national sorority. .Zeta chapter is In the eleventh province of which Miss Edna Wheatley, Arkansas City, Kansas, is province president. The chapters in this province are Alpha Phi In Lawrence, Kansas, and Zeta in Lincoln. The chap- ter house of Zeta chapter Is at 626 No. Sixteenth Street. The alumna advisor Is Miss Joee James. 228- 19 3 4 THE C ORNHUSKE L,i(ii Toil A ' o»-— Williams. Thompson. Steikcl. Preston. Beck Bottom ifoic— Geyer. Hopper. Bernhardt. Runkel, James, Gathers. Delta Zeta OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester KATHERINE JAMES President KATHERINE JAMES DOROTHY GATHERS Vice-President DOROTHY GATHERS MARGARET HOPPER Secretary BERNICE PRESTON GWEN THOMPSON Treasurer .._ GWEN THOMPSON D ELTA Zeta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on October 24, 1902. The foun- ders were Alfa Lloyd, Anna Keen, Mabelle Min- ton, Anne Sinnnnons, Mary Collins, and Julia Bishop. The Grand Patron at the time of found- ing was Dr. Guy Potter Benton, D.D., LL.D. The colors are old rose and vieux green, and the flower is the Killarney rose. The national maga- zine, " The Lamp " , is issued quarterly. Delta Zeta is governed by a national council of six members elected at the biennial convention of the sorority. It is a member of the National Panhellenic Congress and has one of the largest scholarship loan funds in that organization. The social service project is the Delta Zeta Commun- ity Center at Vest, Kentucky, hiere the sorority equipped a school which gives grade work and high school training accredited by the State of Kentucky. A dormitory, dining hall and other buildings have been added to the center in re- cent years. There are fifty-eight chapters of Delta Zeta In various parts of the United States. -229- H U •arm H ouse MEMBERS Robert Barber, ' 34 Indianola Roy Blaser, ' 34 .. _ Duncan Leiand Copple, ' 34 - Rosalie John Davis, ' 36 -- Syracuse Harold Duis, ' 36 _ -- -Odell Merlon England, ' 34_ _ North Platte Paul Harvey, ' 34 _ - St. Paul Philip Henderson, ' 35 Superior Ervlile Huqhes, ' 35 .., Albion Donald Joy, ' 36... Franklin Heye Lambertus, ' 34 ...Gothenburg Lawrence Liebers, ' 36 ..Lincoln John Lowensteln, ' 34 Kearney Walter Moller, ' 35 Grant Raymond Person, ' 35 ..Mead Arthur Peterson, ' 34. — Oakland David Rice, ' 36 ...Neligh Owen RIst, ' 35 Humbolt Elton Ross, ' 34 — Gibbon Burr Ross, ' 36 Rosalie Boyd Shank, ' 35 .Superior Walter Spilker, ' 34 Blue Hill Orrin Webster, ' 34 Dalton Howard White, ' 35 Tecumseh PLEDGES Vincent Arthaud, ' 36 Cambridge Darrell Bauder, ' 36 Pauline Rodney Bertramson, ' 37 Potter Orvllle Blaser, ' 37 Duncan John Clymer, ' 36 Greenwood Robert Gushing, ' 36 ....Ord William Garnick, ' 36 Ord Gordon Hobert, ' 37 Mlllerton Joe Huffer, ' 35 Monroe Vincent Jacobson, ' 37 ..Albion Frank Kingston, ' 37 Arcadia Jack McGarraugh, ' 37 San Antonio, Texas Joseph Mattson, ' 37 Central City Roland Nelson, ' 35 Mead Albert Nore, ' 37 -. Albion Lyndle Stout, ' 37... ...Grant Paul Swanson, ' 35 Stromsburg Chester Walters, ' 37 Grant Clyde White, ' 37... Tecumseh William Donahue, ' 35 Inland .it. ■ •■1 aj---.-,. ' ' ' ' win i- ' - - • - - Nebraska Chapter, 2545 O Street The Nebraska chapter was organized on May 20. 1911. In 1913 the chapter moved from 1436 S Street to 307 North Twenty-fourth Street. In 1922 it again moved to 2545 O Street, its present location. Seventeen men are listed as charter members of the Nebraska chapter. The national officers at the time of the pre- sentation of the charter were: C. B. Hutchinson, president; H. P. Rusk, vice- president; and R. E. Holland, secretary- treasurer. The chapter has in the past and in the present been well represented in campus activities. All of the present Judging Teams on Agricultural campus have a Farm House man participating. Individual honors on the campus list such honors as: Alpha Zeta chancellor; Dairy Ciub president. Block and Bridle Club secretary, Tri-K president, Inno- cents society, Ag Executive Board, Stu- dent Council. Assistant " Cornhusker " Business Staff. Manager of Farmers Fair, Pi Epsilon Pi. Sigma Xi. Collagrifun committee. Varsity track basketball and football, Junior Fair Board. Gamma Sigma Delta. Pershing Rifles. -280— 19 3 4- THE ORNHUS KE f r cs D f Top lioii ' — Spilker. Moller. Petti ' son. Harvey, B. Ross, Rice, Henderson. Second ?o?r Lambei ' tus. Joy, Blaser. Ba,rber, Duis. E. Ross. C. White. Bottom Row — Donahue, Davis, Webster, Nelson, H. White, Hobert, Person. Jacnbsnn. Farm House OFFICERS ROY BLASER Pres;derf JOHN LOWENSTEIN._. Business Manager LELAND COPPLE Treasurer ARTHUR PETERSON . .Secretary F ARM House fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri in 1905. Since that time there have been established eight chapters, all of which are active at the present time. These chapters are located at: Universities of Nebras- ka, Illinois, Oklahoma A. M., Wisconsin, Kan- sas State, Iowa State and Minnesota. A national conclave is held every two years, the last of which was held at Urbana, Illinois, in 1933. Each chapter is represented at these conclaves by two official delegates. The govern- ing board of the national organization is elected at these meeiings. The colors of the fraternity are green, white and gold. The badge in the shape of a shield is set with pearls and rubies with letters F. hi. appearing in the center. The finances of the national organization are budgeted by the Freeark Fraternity Manage- ment System. The purpose of the organization is to affect bonds of brotherhood among its members to establish a home for worthy agricultural students while in college and to promote moral, social, and intellectual welfare among Its members. 9 - 231— Gamma Phi Beta MEMBERS 34 - Hastings Nellie Boren Jean Browder, ' 35 Albion Dorothy Clements, ' 36 . Sioux City, Iowa Wanda Crawmer, ' 35 Bartley Alice Dawson, ' 34- Madison Rosa Drath, ' 34-.. ...Herndon, Kans. Katherine Foster, ' 36 Imperial Patricia Frlsbie, ' 34 Red Cloud Louise Hossack, ' 35 Sutherland Frances Kingsley, ' 34 Lincoln hielen McFarland, ' 35 Red Cloud Willa Morris, ' 34 ...Inavale Marian Paul, ' 35 Lincoln Evalyn Perry, ' 35 Lincoln Ann Pickett, ' 36... Sterling Bernice Prouse, ' 36 ..Lead, So. Dak. Frances Rice, ' 34 Wilsonville Carol Raye Robinson, ' 35 St. Louis, Mo. Evelyn Stowell, ' 36 Lincoln Virginia Welsh, ' 34 Kansas City Mo. Glorene Wiig, ' 36 Sutherland PLEDGES Beth Brill, ' 37 - Trinidad, Colo. June Foster, ' 35 Imperial Julia Greene, ' 37 ...hiastings Thais hialey, ' 37 hHolbrook Jean hloag, ' 37... ...Lincoln Margaret Schellman, ' 37 Lincoln Marjorle Swift, ' 37 - Lincoln Margaret Vail, ' 36 ,. Lincoln Pl Chapter, 415 North Sixteenth Street Pi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1914 by Lois Grace Bee, Sara R. Cole, Ruth Brown, Mary Taylor hlungate. Sylvia Prokes. Isabel McLeod, Ann Paton, and Gladys Wilkinson. The charter was granted to Pi chapter late in the spring and part of the in- stallation took place at the governor ' s mansion due to the fact that the present governor was the fa he of Dorothy Morehead. a Gamma Phi Beta. The rest of the installation took place at White hiall. the prominent South Lincoln home of another Gamma Phi. The first sorority house was located at Thirtieth and O Streets. It was later located at Sixteenth and R Streets, Thir- teenth and J Streets, and I 144 J Street. The present house, which accommodates forty and Is finished in Georgian style, is located at 415 North Sixteenth Street. 19 3 4 THE ORNHUS KE T } li ' C- Q yj Top Roir — K. Foster. Hoap, WJip:, Pickett. Hosaat - J. Foster. Rnhinsnn . Frisbie. Sccmid Row — Prouse, Drath. StoU. Norr j s . Vail, Paul, Kingslcy. Greene. Bottom Ron- — Ptri-y. Brill, Crawmer. Browder, Swift. Schellman, McFarland. Rice. Gamma Phi Beta G, OFFICERS WILLA NORRIS .__ _ . Presidenl MARIAN PAUL Vlce-Presidenl ROSA DRATH Secretary ANNE PICKETT Treasurer ' AMMA Phi Beta was founded November I I, 1874, at the University of Syracuse, at Syra- cuse, New York, by Frances E. Haven, E. Adeline Curtis, Helen M. Dodqe, and Mary A. Bingham. The colors are brown and mode, or double brown as they are often called. They are a tribute to Dr. Brown of Syracuse University. The Gamma Phi Beta pin is a monogram of the three Greek letters enclosed by a black enamel crescent. The general government of Gamma Phi Beta is vested in a grand council, which is the official representative of the sorority. The chapters and associations are grouped into provinces, the provinces being directed by province directors, who receive their instructions from the grand council. Likewise, the chapter is governed by the chapter officers, who receive their instruc- tions from the province directors. Gamma Phi Beta has 44 active and 2 inactive chapters. The two chapters which are inactive were made so when all sororities were discon- tinued by order of the colleges in which they were established. N H Kappa Alpha Theta MEMBERS Faith Arnold. ' 36 - Lincoln Betty Baker, ' 35 Lincoln Margaret Beardsley, ' 34 - -- Omaha Leah Carlsen, ' 35 Lincoln Margaret Carpenter, ' 36. — Lincoln Dorothy Lee Collin. ' 35. ..Hastings Marguerite Cornell, ' 36.. Lincoln Marian Cressey, ' 34 Lincoln Mary Helen Davis, ' 35.... ...Lincoln Mary Lou Denton. ' 35 Talmage Martha DeWeese, ' 35. .....Lincoln Hester Mary Dutch. ' 35 ...Ogallala Dorothy Gregg, ' 36 .Nebraska City Bertha Haussener, ' 36 Nebraska City Priscilla Herrick, ' 36 .Onnaha Helene Hitchcock, 34 Hastings Dorothy Kunz, ' 34 Wood River Betty Ladd. ' 34 Kewanee. Illinois Marian Lawson, ' 34 Hastings Carolyn Link, ' 34 Exeter Elizabeth McKeen, ' 34 Denver, Colo. Mary Elizabeth Proudfit. ' 35 Lincoln Margaret Seely. ' 35 Lincoln Mildred Sherman, ' 34 Omaha Marjorie Smi;h, ' 34 . ' ..Fremont Esther Souders, ' 35 Omaha Dorothy Jean Stewart, ' 34 McCook Caroline Van Anda. ' 34 ..Fremont Elizabeth Whitney, ' 36 Lincoln f LEDGES Betty Apperson, 37 Alexandria. Va. Patsy Armstrong, ' 37 Lincoln Jean Biurvall. ' 37... Omaha Maurine Carothers. ' 37 Broken Bo Jane Cleary. ' 35 Grand Island Catherine Crancer. ' 37 ..Lincoln Janet Dickinson. ' 35 ; Ravenna Elizabeth Glover, ' 37 Grand Island Mary Lou Glover. ' 35 Grand Island Betty Gregg, ' 37 ...Nebraska City Carolyn Lehnhoff, ' 37 Lincoln Edytha Long, ' 36 Superior Helen Luhrs, ' 36 Rockport. Mo. Barbara McCaw. ' 34 Norfolk Molly Mclntyre. ' 37 ...Omaha Mary Ann Martin. ' 37 Lincoln Helen Menke. ' 37 Crete Dorothy O ' Connor. ' 35 Fremont Cyn:hia Pedley, ' 37 ..Minden Louise Powell, ' 37 Columbus, Ohio Mary Ruth Reddish, ' 37 Alliance Courtney Reeder, ' 37..... Columbus Elizabeth Shearer, ' 36. Omaha Katharine Shearer, ' 37 Omaha Roberta Smith, ' 36 Oakland, Iowa Jane Van Sickle, ' 37 Lincoln Vera Wekesser, ' 37. Lincoln Mary Yoder, ' 37 Lincoln Rho Chapter, 1545 S Street i Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1887, through the recom- mendation and enthusiastic Interest of a Theta from Kappa chapter at Lawrence, Kansas. The charter of ihe local chap- ter was granted to the four charter members. Gertrude Laws Hardy, Minnie Latta Ladd. Dena Loomis Gere, and Elizabeth Bonnelle Williams. in 1891, the graduating members re- turned the charter to ihe national officers, rather than permit Rho chapter to be taken over by new and inexperi- enced members. However, four years lat er. several fraternity enthusiasts recog- nized the need of the reinstatement of a Theta chaoter on this campus, and thereby resecured their charter for Rho chapter. K ■)P g ' f » ' f ( fl £ 0f ' $• ' f ' ?i •9 ' ' " Toi Roil — Arnold. Dutch. McKeen. Dinton. Ladd. R. Smith. D. GieKK. Dickinson. McCaffrey. Bell. Fi ' lHl Roir- - Pelfs . Link. Powell. Van Sickle. Seely. Whitney. O ' Connor, Lehnhoff. Biurvall. Menke. Fourth Roir — Piper. Herrick. Kunz. Reildish. Haussener. Long. Mclntyre. Proudfit. M. Smith. McCaw. Third Ron- — Beardsley. CariJenter. M! Glover. Sherman. Collins. Lawson. Luhrs. B. Gregtr. Carothers. Crancer. S ' cotid Koir — Baker. Davis. DeWeese. Yoder. Cressey. Souders. Pedley. Fleetwood. Cleary. Hitchcock. Boltov ' Ron- E. Shearer. E. Glover. Carl.sen. Reeder. Stjwart. K. Shearer. Van Anda. Apperson. Martin. Cornell. Kappa Alpha Theta OFFICERS HESTER MARY DUTCH President MILDRED SHERMAN Vice-President CAROLYN VAN ANDA Secretary CAROLYN LINK , Treasurer HELEN E HITCHCOCK Corresponding Secretary K APPA Alpha Theta was founded January 27, 1870, at Asbury College, now DePauv Univer- sity, at Greencastle, Indiana. This college opened its doors to women for the first time in I860 when it admitted four, two of whom were Bettie Locke and Alice Allen. Inspired by her father, Professor Locke, of Asbury College, Bettie Locke with Alice Allen decided to form a Greek letter fraternity of their own, for at that time Ihere existed such organizations for men only. These women interested two other stu- dents, Bettie Tipton and hiannah Fitch, and the four wrote a simple initiation ceremony, the principles of which are the basis of Kappa Alpha Theta ' s present ritual. They then formed the constitution which is still used and is still held secret. Immediately a pin was designed by the four, and the badge finally decided upon was the familiar kite with the letters K. A. T. on a white chevron on a black background which symbolized high ideals, lasting friendship, and scholarship. Since its founding in 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta has increased till it now has 64 chapters, four of which are In Canada. ♦ —235- Kappa Delta MEMBERS Mary Ellen Ahem. ' 35 Shubert Virginia Barth, ' 36 ..- - Lincoln Alice Bookstrom, Graduate. ...- Lincoln Gerayne Crawford, ' 35 Bancroft Martha Davis, ' 34. Lincoln Josephine Ferguson, ' 36. .... Lincoln Pauline Foe, ' 34 Greybull, Wyo. Goldie Graham, Graduate Onnaha Ruth Gregory, Graduate Bancroft Loretta Murphy, ' 35 Omaha Royal Ogden, ' 35... Chapman Maxine Packwood, ' 35 Riverton Lois Sawyer, ' 35 ...Torrlngton, Wyo. Beth Elaine Taylor, ' 36 . Lincoln Evelyn Wiltamuth, ' 34. Lincoln PLEDGES Matilda Amacher, ' 37 Osceola June Butler, ' 37 Norfolk Jane Forney, ' 36... Lincoln Eria Gaddis, ' 37 Lincoln Alice June Goss, ' 36 Lincoln Ruthe hHamilton, ' 34. ..Grand Island Mannette hiedgecock, ' 36... Lincoln Anna Marie Jacobs, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Kline, ' 37 ..Lincoln Lawanna Kelley, ' 37 Omaha Jayne Lyman, ' 36.. Gering Helen Mashek, ' 37... Norfolk Dorothy Pease, ' 37 Lincoln Alice Souk up, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Van Den ' berge, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Veon, ' 35 Lincoln Nadine Wheeler, ' 37 Lincoln In 1920 Delta Omega, a local organi- zation, became Pi chapter of Kapp ' i Delta. For the first year the chapter, which grew from five to twenty -four girls, held their regular Monday evening meetings in the apartment home of one of its members. In the fall of 1921 they leased the three-story house at 1620 Q Street for five years. Among the outstanding women of the early Pi chapter was Carrie Belle Ray- mond, who was a great music leader in Lincoln for over forty years. In her honor Carrie Belle Raymond Hall and also the carillon bells of the First Ply- month Congregational Church have been named. In 1926 Kappa Delta moved to its present location at 405 University Ter- race. The house was built to accommo- date thirty girls, and is finished in the Old English timbered-gable style. Pi Chapter, 405 University Terrace 19 3 4 THE ORNHUS KE T- A h ' J-f hi -J Top ofc- -Crawford. Lyman. Wiltamuth, Venn. Ki -lley. Sawyer. Mashek. Butler. Second Roir — Wht-eler. Taylor. Peasi. P ackwoo d. Hamilton, Foe. Van Denber;jre. Kline. Bottom Row — Gaddis. Davii . Fertruson. Barth. " Ahcrn. Osden, Jacobs. Soukup. Murphy. T Kappa Delta OFFICERS LORETTA MURPHY President PAULINE FOE _ ..Vice-President MAXINE PACKWOOD Secretary MARTHA DAVIS Treasurer HE history of Kappa Delta Is a story of friendship and long service. It was founded at Virginia State Teachers College in Farmville, Virginia, on October 23, 1897, by four girls who wished to create a beautiful synnbol to perpet- uate their friendship far into the future. Kappa Delta was among the leading sororities of the National Panhellenic Congress and was the only sorority ever admitted to the Congress on first petition. Among Its financial obligations Kappa Delta began a student loan fund to aid worthwhile Kappa Deltas who were in need of financial assistance. The sorority also maintains a chil- dren ' s ward in the Crippled Children ' s hHospital in Richmond, Virginia. Today there are seventy-three active chapters and one hundred alumnae associations sca+tered over the United States. In 1930 Kappa Delta ranked fourth in size among tho other national sorority groups. -237- THE CORNHUSKER 9 3 4- Kappa Kappa Gamma MEMBERS Jean Beachly, ' 35. Lincoln Jean Campbell, ' 35__ -.. .Norfolk Louise Condon, ' 35 -- Omaha Evesia Damewood, ' 35 Lincoln Roma de Brown, ' 35..- Lincoln Alberta Gambell, ' 35 Des Moines, Iowa Susan Gibbs, ' 34 Lincoln Earlene Gibson, ' 34 Dallas, Texas Mary A. Heard, ' 34 Arkansas Ci+y, Kans. Be+ty Kelley, ' 34.. Omaha Elizabeth Kel ' y. ' 36 Nebraska City Mary Agnes Kerl, ' 34 Oakland Frances Krause, ' 35... Lincoln Jane McLauqhlin, ' 34 Lincoln Ruth Mallery, ' 36 Alliance Margaret Moore, ' 36.... Omaha Tyler O ' Connor, ' 36 Omaha Madeline Raymond, ' 36 hllnsdale, Illinois Virginia Selleck, ' 36 Lincoln Jane Stein, ' 35 Edgar Wilhemein Sprague, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Glaideth Abboti, ' 37...... hlyannis Blllie Black, ' 37 Grand Island Doris Christiansen, ' 37 Nebraska City Dorothy Clark, ' 37 Columbus Julianna Cunningham, ' 35.. ..Arkansas City, Kans. Cathryn Davis, ' 37 ..Lincoln Dorothea Fulton, ' 37 Lincoln Georgia Hall, ' 37 Omaha Kathryn Heinsheimer, ' 36 Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Charlotte Huse, ' 36 ... .Norfolk Jeanne Huse, ' 35 Norfolk Maurine Maloney, Graduate.... North Platte Mary Owen, ' 37 ...Omaha Jane Sawyer, ' 37... Pawnee City Marjorie Souders, ' 36 Auburn Katherine Southwick, ' 36 Friend Emajane Spadt, ' 36 Crete Margaret Straub, ' 36... Lincoln Jean Walt, ' 37 Lincoln Marian Wilhelm, ' 37 ...Omaha Lois White, ' 36 Dallas, Texas Georgina Wilson, ' 37 Omaha Jean Woodruff, ' 37 Omaha Sigma Chapter, 616 Norfh Sixteenth Street Between the years 1882-1883 there were twelve young women of the Uni- versity of Nebraska who belonged to the T. T. T.. The Tempest Tossed. They devoted some time to the study of the lives and works of modern standard authors. Sigma Chi had just been estab- lished, and a number of men were at- tempting to re-establish Phi Delta Theta. which had bsen in the University ■ s early as 1875. These two fraternities, anxious to have a girls ' fraternity on the campus, urged that this group of girls apply to Kappa Kappa Gamma for a charter. Because there were girls in the club who belonged to other secret societies, the matter was dropped. Then In April. 1884. the Sigma Chis again encouraged the girls to apply, and this time they applied for a charter for the Sigma chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, which was granted May 19. 1884. C» Ci O f ?-) T Ih ? v| -i -!i n " ? " | P C !. fl Tui ' Kuir Sa vyiT. Wall. Wilson. Wilhulm. df Brown. Abbot. Stiaiib. Condon. McLaushlin. Fourth liuic Hall. Sliadt. Buachly. Hi ' insheimer. Ntville. Gambell. O ' Connor. Kelley. Love. Third Ron- White. SpraKue. Chi-istensen. Heard. Gibson. Stein. Cunninjiham, Owen, Selleck. Second Kow — Campbell. Woodruff. Southwick. Clark. Kiause. C. Ruse. Davis. Fulton. Bott iti Row — Maloney. Kelly. Raymond. Souders. Moore. Black. J. Huse. Mallery. Kappa Kappa Gamma OFFICERS EARLENE GIBSON Preild3nt BETTY KELLEY -- Recording Secretary ELIZABETH KELLY Treasurer K APPA Kappa Gamma was organized at Mon- mouth College, in Monmouth, Illinois, as early as March of 1869, but did not make its public appearance until October 13, 1870. Four giris decided they would have something new and as there were chapters of Beta Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, and Phi Gamma Delta on that campus, they wanted to start a Greek fraternity for girls. They had not heard of any other girls ' fraternity at that time. These four girls admitted each other to their solemn councils and the four formed the founders of the Alpha chap- ter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. They were M. Louise Bennett, 72; hi. Jeanette Boyd, ' 72; Mary M. Stewart, ' 72, and Anna E. Willits, ' 74. There are now sixty-three active chapters and nine inactive ones. Kappa Kappa Gamma called the first national Panhellenic convention with representatives of seven women ' s organizations. " The Key " was the first publication undertaken by a women ' s fraternity, and was first published in 1882. A THE CORMHU ! , E R 19 3 4- Kappa Sigma MEMBERS Edward Bignell, ' 37. --- ..Lincoln Edward Bloom, ' 34 Lincoln Hubert Boswell, ' 34 Lincoln Richard Bulger, ' 34 .. Lincoln Robert Bulger, ' 36 ...Lincoln Lawrence Ely, ' 36 ...Grand Island Carl Ernst, ' 36... Omaha ' Wesley Griffen, ' 35.. Oakland John Hallett, ' 35 ..Lincoln Harry Letton, ' 35 Lincoln LaVerne Luedeke, ' 37 Stanton Neal Mehring, ' 35 Grand Island Burton Moore, ' 35 Lincoln James Morris, ' 34.. Wayne Wayne Patten, ' 34 Sterling, Colo. Barney Schrept, ' 35 Lincoln James Scott, ' 36... Lincoln William Scott, ' 35 Lincoln William Sommers, ' 34... Fremont Richard Spradling, ' 37... Lincoln George Stauss, ' 34 .. Lincoln Harold Tucker, ' 37 ...Lincoln Lee P. Young, ' 36 Kansas City, Mo PLEDGES John Becker, ' 37. Plattsmouih Robert Bemis, ' 37 ...Lincoln Haley Durman, ' 37 Harris, Mo. Donald Ferguson, ' 36. ...Aurora James Fulton, ' 37 Lincoln Victor Herrmann, ' 37 Osceola George Hughes, ' 37 Lincoln Jerome Long, ' 37 York Richard Mosgrove, ' 37 ..Valparaiso Richard Muller, ' 36 Norfolk William Nelson, ' 37 Oakland Garett Quinlan, ' 37 Lincoln Claire Ritchie, ' 37 Lincoln Homer Rowland, ' 36 Lincoln Robert TImm, ' 37... Osceola Val Verges, ' 36..... Norfolk S l ' ftjfc C-J vr, Alpy a Ps) CHspter. !Mt H Sireef Alpha PsI, of Kappa Sigma, was In- stalled on the Nebraska campus In 1897. The national organization granted a charter at that time to a group of nine students, the leaders of whom were Charles A. Turrell, now a resident of Paris, France, and Charles Schwarz. Lin- coln. Kaopa Sigma ' s first house was located at 1428 R Street. In 1923 the fraternity moved to Its present location at 1141 H Street. The house, which has been built about nine years, Is Old En- lish. with accommodations for forty men. The fraternity colors are emerald, white and scarlet; the flower Is the lily of the valley. Among well known alumni are Colonel Clarence C. Culver, Fred Ballard, play- wright, and Verne Hedge, who was formerly mayor of Lincoln, national president of Sigma Tau, Worthy Grand Master of Ceremonies, Worthy Grand Procurator; the late Harry P. Letton -)t the New Jersey State Board of Health, and United States public health service before his return to Lincoln as consult- ing engineer. -240- p. a ? . ?! o. f% n f - f-TJ fcj - ' l t " - ' . ' n, C ! : - f-- Top Roir — Ritchie, R. Bulfftr. Duiman, Rolland. Ernst. Hammer. Spradling. W. Scott. Third Row — Barney. Mehrins. Ely, B. Bulger. Starnes. Ferguson, Verges. Mosgrove. Second Row — J. Scott. Tucker, Letton, McGlasson. Lue leke. Becker, Patten. Bloom. Bemis. Bottom Row — Hallett, Fulton. Young, Stauss. Schrepf. Moore, Long. Muller, Quinlan. Kappa Sigma OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester O. WAYNE PATTEN Grand Master LAWRENCE ELY LEE P. YOUNG, Jr Grand ProctraJor_ _ NEAL MEHRING HARRY P. LETTON Grand Master of Ceremonies JOHN HALLETT C. RICHARD BULGER __ Grand Scribe HARRY P. LETTON WESLEY GRIFFEN Grand Treasurer WESLEY GRIFFEN K APPA Sigma frafernlty was founded on De- cember 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia, Charlottsville, Virginia. The formal organization was the culmination of the friendship of five founders, best known of whom were William Grigsby McCormick, whose family invented the McCormick reaper, and John Covert Boyd, U. S. N., one of the Incorporators of the Ameri- can Red Cross. The fraternity has expanded until, at the present time, there are 106 active and 22 Inactive chapters. Among the distin- guished alumni are Senator William Gibbs Mc- Adoo, former Secretary of the Treasury; Admiral Gary T. Grayson, physician to three presidents ' Lowell Thomas, author and lecturer: Fred Ballard, playwright; William Powell and Johnny Mack Brown, screen stars: DeWitt Coffman, vice- admiral, Atlantic fleet; George Jean Nathan, author, editor, critic: Cale Young Rice, poet, dramatist, composer; William S. Kles .authority on International banking: J. Warren Davis, Judge United States Circuit Court of Appeals, and William Graham, Presiding Judge, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals. w THE CORNHUSKER 1934- Lambda Chi Alpha MEMBERS William Bogar, ' 35-- - Creston, Iowa Chester E. Charles, ' 34 Julesburg, Colo. Kenneth A. Davison, ' 35 Fairnnont William S. Eddy, ' 34.- Marysville, Kans. Ernest W. Green, ' 35.-- Concordia, Kans. F. Laurence hiall, ' 34 Lincoln Rudolph hiamsa, ' 34..- Clarkson hiarold Jacobs, ' 36 .- , -..Lincoln Robert Schricker, ' 36 ...Lincoln Ernest Wilner, ' 36 Lincoln PLEDGES Dean Anderson, ' 36... Lincoln William Brogan, ' 37 Tilden Robert Gibbons, ' 36 Lincoln h arold Graham, ' 35 Lincoln Frank Griffee, ' 37 Marysville, Kans. Standley hiaight, ' 35.... ..-..Dubois Edward E. hloush, ' 37 hlay Springs Kenneth K. Kerst, ' 37 Lincoln Glyndon Lynde, ' 36 hiartington Albert Molzahn, ' 35 ..Phoenix, Ariz. Markt Richards, ' 37..... Oregon, Mo. Derrill Stevenson, ' 37- ..Oregon, Mo. Richard Turner, ' 37 - Dubois Virgil Wilson, ' 37 Bradshaw The local chapter, Gamma Beta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha, was founded December 18, 1919. The local society from which the chapter was chartered was Kappa Delta Phi. The first home of the chapter was at 517 South Eleventh Street. Since then the chapter has resided at 420 North Sixteenth Street, 1701 K Street, and at its present location at 1519 U Street. Activities and scholarship have been the words of battle-cry for the frater- nity. Lambda Chi Alpha has had its per cent of prominent activity men such as Munro Kezer. Phi Beta Kappa, editor and Innocent: Jack Elliott, Innocent; William Eddy, Phi Beta Kappa, publica- tions and Student Council: and Laurence Hall, editor and political leader. Gamma Beta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha has been among the leaders in scholarship on the campus. We have had posses- sion of a scholarship plaque consistently. —242- Gi.- rima Beta Zeta Chapter. 15 19 ' J S re t T H N H U W 1S» Ki ' l M 4 « J? ! D - f ; . |b| ' « v H e , ' s I " ' iF= f J C ° - " ' ' T ' o; ?o«— Stevenson, Eddy. Green. Hali. Schricker, Kerst. Griff ec. Srroiid Roic — Wilson. Richards (Jibbons, Anderson. Ellio tt. Molzahn. Bottom Roir — Turner, Bopar Housh. Jacobs. Charles. Davison Lambda Chi Alpha OFFICERS First Semester Second Semes e CHESTER E. CHARLES President ERNEST W. GREEN ERNEST W. GREEN .Vlce-President____KENrjETH A. DAVISON KENNETH A. DAVISON, Secretary ROBERT SCHRICKER WILLIAM BOGAR Treasurer WILLIAM BOGAR L AMBDA Chi Alpha was founded at the Uni- versity of Boston, Boston, Massachusetts, Novem- ber 2, 1909. The fraternity is now in Its twenty-fifth year of existence and in those twenty-five years has expanded its national chapter rol! to eighty-six. There are two inactive chapters, these being at hiarvard and Dartmouth where a strict ruling is in effect regarding fraternity expansion. A very prominent authority in Greek organ- izations is Bruce hi. Mcintosh, national admin- istration secretary of Lambda Chi Alpha. Other prominent Lambda Chis include Donald Deskey, Interior decorator of Rockefeller Center; Mickey Cochrane, baseball catcher: Oral hfildebrand, Cleveland pitcher: and General John J. Pershing as an honorary member of our chapter at the Missouri School of Mines. Eighty-two per cent of the total membership of Lambda Chi Alpha were In service In the World War. Lambda Chi Alpha has grown so rapidly in its twenty-five years of existence that we are now in the Fraternity Big Ten. The national fraternity has never been below fourth in scholarship. -2 J 3- Phi Delta Theta MEMBERS Richard Chowins, ' 36 Lincoln William Comstock, ' 35 Omaha William Deakins, ' 35___ _ _ _... North Platte William Farnsworth, ' 36 - Grand Island Vernon Geiger, ' 35 __ ..St. Joseph, Mo. Willard hlorchem, ' 36 Ransom, Kans. Donald O. hlorning, ' 36 San Diego, CaliF. Miles B. Houck, Jr., ' 34 Omaha James Koubik, ' 35 Cheyenne, Wyo. Robert Lantz, ' 35 Lincoln George K. Leonard, Jr., ' 36 Lincoln William Thomas Minier, ' 36... Craig Robert Pray, ' 35.. Omaha Robert Smith, ' 35 — Omaha Kenneth Vogt, ' 34.. ...Nebraska City FLEDGES Gordon Aldrich, ' 35 Lincoln Raymond Cochran, ' 35 Lincoln Charles Cooper, ' 36 Council Bluffs. Iowa Robert Deems, ' 37 Omaha Don Gipson, ' 37 Omaha Robert hlutton, ' 37.. Lincoln Tom Larson, ' 36 Lincoln Carlisle Myers, ' 36 Lincoln Jack Mohr, ' 35... ..Coleridge David Sowles, ' 36. — „ ..Lincoln Donald Travers, ' 37 ...Allen When the Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered on March 16, 1875. Lincoln was still a backward farm metropolis and the University of Nebraska was still in its infancy. The local chapter, the first fraternity on the campus, celebrated the fifty-ninth anni- versary of its founding and the fifty- first year of continuous existence on March 17th last. Faculty opposition caused the chapter to close early in 1883, but the pledging activities of A. E. Anderson, Initiated in Indiana Gamma, who entered Nebraska In the fall of the same year and Immedi- ately began to pledge men for the chapter ' s revival, caused the faculty board to reconsider its action. The re- sult was that an application for a new charter was granted December 14. 1883. The chapter ' s early meetings were held in the law offices of a local alumnus, but later through his help par- lors in the Masonic Temple were secured. For the past several decades the chap- ter has owned a house of Its own, how- ever, and is now lodged at 544 South Seventeenth Street, former home of Judge Fields. Nebraska Alpkia Chapter, 544 South Seventeenth Street N H IT IT f " " f f Til II Roiv Vofrt. Comstnck. Gipson, Leonard. Lantz. Aid rich. Hoichtni Sfcond Rf}}f — Cochrane. Mohr. Myers. Houck. Minier. Smith. Horning. Hottoin Row — Farnsworth. Chowins, Pray, Hutton. Gtiger, Sowles. Edminston. Phi Delta Theta OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester WILLIAM COMSTOCK President ROBERT SMITH MILES B. HOUCK. Jr Reporter RICHARD CHOWINS WILLIAM K. FARNSWORTH. Secretary. GEORGE K. LEONARD ROBERT PRAY .Warden WILLIAM K. FARNSWORTH I HI Delta Theta fraternity was founded De- cember 26. 1848, at Miami University in Oxford. Ohio. The founders were Robert Morrison, John Wilson, Robert Drake, John Lindley, Ardivan Rodgers and Andrew Rogers. Later to the same chapter in 1851 came Benjamin hiarrison. who later was president of the United States. By 1850 four chapters had been founded in neigh- boring states and now there are 102 chapters distributed from Nova Scotia to California, from British Columbia to Florida, a great band cover- ing the United States and Canada. The " Scroll " , issued bi-monthly (fraternity directory of officers and chapters), carries inter- esting news from each of the chapters and articles on alumni and active chapter men. Prominent alumni of Phi Delta Theta are Ben- jamin hiarrison , former president of the United States; Will Hays, Tom Connally, Joseph B. Ely, Jouett Shouse. William Allen White. Grantland Rice, Duncan Fletcher, W. B. Bankhead, Chick Evans, Lou Gehrlng, Harry Kipke, Secretary of Interior Ickes, 1933 All-Americans, Fred Craw- ford, Bill Corbus and Francis Wistert. THE CORNHUSI kER 1934- Phi Gamma Delta A .rA David Blanchard, ' 36 ..._ _ _ __ .Lincoln William Butterfield, Graduate .Norfolk Clifton Conaway, ' 35 Lincoln Wade Davenport, ' 36 - Valentine Donald Easterday, ' 34 -- Lincoln Whiting Harvey, ' 35 Missouri Valley, Iowa Victor Hildebrand, ' 34 Seward James Holmquist. ' 36 -- .Tekamah Jack Houston, ' 35 .. _ Tekamah Herschel Lamme, ' 34 ...Ulysses Stephen Lowe, ' 34 .....Kearney James McGeachin, ' 34 Lincoln MEMBERS Pat Minier, ' 35 Oakland Robert Ord, ' 34 .Mitchell William Otten, Graduate North Platte Maurice Patterson, ' 34 North Platte Morris Ranger, ' 36. Buffalo, Wyo. Harold Salter, ' 34...... ..Norfolk Dale Taylor, ' 34 Fargo, No. Dak. William Twinem, ' 34. North Platte Frederic Veale, ' 36 LeMars, Iowa William Von Seggern, ' 34 Wayne Taylor Waldron, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES Carlisle Boyes, ' 37 Seward Robert Boyes, ' 36 Seward John Brain, ' 37 ..Omaha Kahn Lortscher, ' 35 DuBois Maurice Lundgren, ' 37 Omaha Paul Moss, ' 35 Fairbury Bernard Scherer, ' 36 Dallas, So. Dak. Lambda Nu ot Phi Gamma Delta was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1898. The founders of the chapter were Floyd Van Vallin, Arthur C. Pan- coast, Edward hlarvey, George W. Por- ter, and William H. Hunter. The chap- ter has lived in various houses since that time, the last fourteen years having been spent at the present location. 1339 So. Nineteenth Street. This house is built to accommodate forty men and is Early American architecture. Phi Gamma Delta, like other frater- nities on the Nebraska campus, suffered from the World War, all but two men enlisting in the army. The Fljis, as they are called, quickly regained their lost prestige after the war. The Nebraska chapter numbers among its prominent alumni such men as John Champe, Jefferson Machamer, Roland Locke. William Aitken, Leonard Hurtz, Antony Blish, and John Sanders. —246— Lambda Nu Chapter, 1339 South Nineteenth Street 19 3 4 THE CORNHUSK.ER ' ' r To j ?OH- — Houston . Ord, Hildi biand. Salter. Lowe, Patterson. Second Row — Davenport. Minier. Taylor. Waldron, Blanchard. Holmquist. Bottom Row — Veale. Eastvrday, Ranser. Von Sepsern. Harvey. Phi Gamma Delta OFFICERS DONALD EASTERDAY . MAURICE PATTERSON President ...Steward r HI Gamma Delta was founded in the room of John Templeton McCarty in " Fort Armstrong " , a dormitory room at Jefferson College, Cannons- burg. Pennsylvania, the night of April 22, 1848. A constitution was adopted May I, 1848, which day is recognized as founder ' s day. The convention of the fraternity, called the Ekklesia, meets annually. Sectional conventions are also held. Until 1868, when the faculty abolished secret fraternities. Alpha at Jefferson College was the center of government during the recess of the conventions. At this time the grand chapter was transferred to Nev fork City. In 1898 the system of government was en- tirely changed. The fraternity is now governed by the three general officers, president, secre- tary, and treasurer, and two others, the five con- stituting a body called the Arehonate. In 1884 an individual coat-of-arms was designed for each chapter, and used secretly until the publication of the cata ' og in 1890. N H U Phi Kappa Psi MEMBERS Alfred Adams, ' 34.. _ Lincoln Lansing Anderson, ' 36 Holdrege William Christensen, ' 35 Lincoln Byron Clark, ' 34... Omaha Donald Dobson, ' 34..... Lincoln Jack Gavin, ' 35 — Lincoln John Gepson, ' 34 Omaha Charles Gruenig, ' 35 Mullen George hlolyoke, ' 35 Omaha Edgar hHuddleston, ' 34 S+. Joseph, Mo. Carrol Johnson, ' 36 Omaha Wilbur Johnson, ' 36 ValenHne Roberf Joyce, ' 35 Lincoln Larsh Kellogg, ' 36 Nebraska City Campbell Kropp, ' 34 Nebraska City Tom Patterson, ' 35... St. Edward hHugh Rathburn, ' 35 Lincoln Don Robertson, ' 35 hloldrege Glen Thompson, ' 35 ...York Carl Wiggenhorn, ' 36... Ashland Flavel Wright, ' 34 ... Omaha Thomas Young, ' 34.. Norfolk Tom Benton, ' 37 Malvern, Iowa William Christie, ' 37... ..Omaha William Fradenburg, ' 37 .....Omaha Gene Frantz, ' 37 Friend William Hamilton, ' 37 Omaha Jack Hammond, ' 37 ..Fremont Glen Harvey, ' 37 Fremont Wi-iliam Logan, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Kirk McClean, ' 36.. .-. Omaha Alfred Martin, ' 37 Omaha William Moose, ' 37 .....Omaha Erie Reid, ' 37.. Torrington, Wyo. John Robb, ' 37 Lincoln Joe Westover, ' 36 Valentine Donald Wiemer, ' 37... Omaha ' _■ ■ Phi Kappa Psi was the sixth fraternity to have a chapter on the campus of the University of Nebraska. Phi Delta Theta, Signna Chi, Beta Theta Pi. Signna Alpha Epsilon, and Delta Tau Delta had previ- ously been granted charters to petition- ing students. The group of undergradu- ates petitioning Phi Psi were only an unofficial gathering in the beginning, but they soon organized formally and selected for a name the Greek letters Zeta Theta. Their meeting place was a room at 1500 O Street. The eighteen members of Zeta Theta worked for more than a year before they were accepted by the national fraternity. They were finally granted a charter on the twenty-third day of March. 1895. The new fraternity moved into its own home at 1134 G Street in April of the same year. Some years later Phi Psi occupied a house at 51 I North Sixteenth Street and in 1918 the present residence was erected. •i . Nebraska Alpha Chapter, 1548 S Street K s (P = " • ' f » •«- f = f « • •»»•- f - " C l { -- (f - y y ' ' p p» ' {-■ ■ ' " - f - ' h ' i ' -- • U- ' •■ ' - ' " • 7 " o j ?oa- E. A nek I sun. Adams. HuiUllcston. Benton. Holyoke, LoKan, L. AndLMson. Robb. WiKiicnhoi n. Moose. Third Roic — Kfllopi?. Fiadenbuitr. Dobson. Dahms. Vieregp. Clark, Thompson, YounK. Patterson, Wiemer. Second Rotr — Spt. r.ce, Hammond. Hai vty. Johnson. Gavin. Westover. Frantz. Christ» ' nsi. ' n, Craddock, Wright. Bottom A ' ojc Hamiiton. McCk an. Chi ' istie, Martin, Joyce, Gepson. Kropp, Rt-id. Rathburn, Gruenig. " T Phi Kappa Psi OFFICERS First Semesler Second Semester THOMAS YOUNG G. P JOHN GEPSON FLAVEL WRIGHT ._ V. G. P.... BYRON CLARK CHARLES GRUENIG P CHARLES GRUENIG BYRON CLARK B. G GEORGE HOLYOKE r HI Kappa Psi was founded by William Letter- man and Charles Moore, students at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania. In the win- ter of 1852 an epidemic of typhoid fever broke out at the college and those who did not be- come ill were called upon to care for the stricken ones. Drawn together by their common service, these two men were seized with the spirit of fraternalism. They called together a number of their closest friends to join them in founding Phi Kappa Psi. The fraternity soon had a second chapter at the University of Virginia, and then several at other colleges in Pennsylvania. Phi Pbi took on a national aspect. This expansion continued, halted on!y for a short time by the Civil War, until at the present time there are fifty-two chapters of Phi Kappa Psi in colleges and universities throughout the country. The fraternity ' s chief publication was first called the ' Phi Kappa Psi Monthly " , and then the " Quarterly " . Later it was again issued each month and known as the " Shield " . N H U K E PhiMu MEMBERS Ann Anderson, ' 35 -.. Osceola Margaret Atwood, ' 34 Humboldt Twlla Blecka, ' 35 . .Narka, Kans. Gertrude Brammer, ' 35 Louisville Charlotte Brooke, ' 35 York Doris Cochran, ' 36 Lincoln Helen Davie, ' 34 __ Lincoln Dorothy Holland, ' 35 Lincoln Helen LIndberg, ' 34 Lincoln Cathleen Long, ' 36. ._ Nebraska City Virgene McBride, ' 34 Omaha Ruth Mitchell, ' 34 McCook Christine Nesbitt, ' 34 Lincoln Ruth Penney, ' 35 Auburn Alice Ouigle, ' 34 Lincoln Beth Schmid, ' 35 Lincoln Winifred Shallcross, ' 34 __ Bellevue Esther Shurtleff, ' 34 Humboldt PLEDGES Eve Adams, ' 37 - Eagle lone Allen, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Bates, ' 37 _ __ ._ Lincoln Alice Branson, ' 36 Fort Crook Mary Virginia Brown, ' 36-- Lincoln Dorothy Chapelow, ' 37 - Lincoln Alice Lou Davie, ' 37- Lincoln Wilma Dawson, ' 37 ---- Lincoln Mary Erion, ' 35 - -- Omaha Janet Hallderson, ' 34 Chadron Olive Humbert, ' 36 - Oakland, Iowa Virginia Johnston, ' 37 Lincoln Eleanor Longman, ' 36 Eagle Jean Palmer, ' 37- Ulysses Alice Standeven, ' 35 - -. Oakland, Iowa Jean Tyler, ' 37 Lincoln Esther Vandeburg, ' 36 -Lincoln mi. wmi " ■4|rt-]ufr ' vlir, . lit 2?!a Gamma Chapter, 1520 R.S rseh The local Sigma Beta was organized at the University of Nebraska during the fall and winter of 1920-1921. Although recognized as an organization b ' y the S ' udent Council, it was kept secret on the campus. Mrs. Z. W. Keller inspected the local chapter. The petition which had been sent to the national president of Phi Mu was accepted on April 18th. Installation services for the twenty-one char ' er mennbers were held May 6 and 7, 1921. for Zeta Gamma chapter of Phi Mu. The first home of Phi Mu was located at 529 South Fourteenth Street; later it was moved to 720 South Six- teenth Street, and in September, 1930, the presen home at 1520 R Street was completed. Among the more prominent alumni of the local chapter are Marie Herney, Los Angeles County Attorney; Hazel Beckwith, Harriet Cruise, Augusta French and Katherine Cruise. --250- K Top I ' uH- -AtUims, Dawson, L. Daviu. Long. V McBriil e. Brown, Kier, Branson, Loninnan. ' I ' hird Koir-— Hailderson. SjjalleioSJ?- Palmer, Brooks, ijl tuitlijf , Lindburi;, L. McBride, Ncsbitt, Anderson. Secmiri Ruu-H. Davie, HunTbert, Cochran, Atwood. tJiTon, P enny , Blecka. .Johnson. Chapelow. Bottom Koi ' !- Schmid. Bates. Tylei-. Standeven. VandeburKTBrammer. Holland, Mitchell. PhiMu OFFICERS RUTH PENNY _ .President GERTRUDE BRAMMER GERTRUDE BRAMMER Vice-President.., CATHLEEN LONG VIRGENE McBRIDE Secretary DORIS COCHRAN WINIFRED SHALLCROSS Treasurer .. WINIFRED SHALLCROSS I HI Mu, the second oldest secret organization for women, was founded January 4, 1852, by Mary Ann Dupont, Martha Bibb Hardaway, and Mary E. Myrick, students in Wesleyan College, at Macon, Georgia. This college, incorporated in 1836, has the distinction of being the oldest college for women in America. The three found- ers of the Philomathean Society, as it was then called, did not announce its existence publicly until March 4, 1852. December, 1857, saw the first magazine of the fraternity, the " Philomath- ean Gazette " . Robert E. Lee was the first honorary member, and Jefferson Davis was another. From its founding, the organization has re- tained the characteristics of the fraternal bond. The same ideals, insignia, ritual, and constitution are part of Phi Mu today, the only changes being those necessitated by the passage of years and the transition from a local to a national sphere. «,,iiipe-ir j-if--. HE CORNHUSK.ER 1934- Phi Omega Pi MEMBERS Erma Hopt, ' 35 _ Lincoln Judith Larson, ' 34 _ Lincoln Marguerite Lofink, ' 34 -..- .Lincoln Virginia Moomaw, ' 35 Lincoln Elizabeth Rowan, ' 34 .Montrose, Coic. Mary Stander, ' 35 Gordon Lola Strohecker, ' 35... Lincoln PLEDGES Virginia Veith, ' 37 ...Line Alpha chapter of Phi Omega Pi was ■founded on the University of Nebraska campus March 5, 1910. The fifteen founders were all members of Eastern Star. Before moving ho Its present location, at 500 North Sixteenth Street, Phi Omega Pi occupied five other houses in Lincoln. The present home is owned by the chapter. Alumnae of Phi Omega Pi include Mrs. James E. Bednar of Omaha. Mrs. H. C. Gramlich, Mrs. E. H. Burr, and Mrs. William Fleming, all of Lincoln. Phi Omega Pi became a member of the National Panhellenic Council in 1933. Also in 1933 a merger was com- pleted between Phi Omega Pi and Sigma Phi Beta. The name and badge of Phi Omega Pi were retained. Alpha Chapter, 500 North Sixteenth Street 19 3 4 HE CORNHUSKER 7 ' oy Row — Strohiicker. Harris. Slander. Hottom Row — Hopt, Moomaw. Veith. Rmvan. Phi Omega Pi OFFICERS ELIZABETH ROWAN President MARGUERITE LOFINK Vice-President MARY STANDER . . Treasurer Secretary VIRGINIA MOOMAW T HE only national Greek letter fraternity founded at the University of Nebraska, is Phi Omega Pi, which came into existence on March 5, 1910. The fifteen founders were all members of the Order of Eastern Star. In accordance with Masonic traditions, the fraternity was orig- inally called Achoth, a Hebrew word, and mem- bership was restricted to those belonging to the Order of Eastern Star. In October, 1922, the name of the fraternity was changed to the Greek Phi Omega Phi and in 1927 the membership became restricted to those girls whose fathers, brothers, grandfathers, or uncles of blood were Masons of good standing. In 1931 this restriction was removed and application for membership to the National Pan- hellenlc Council was made. Until 1933, Ph Omega Pi remained an associate member of this group, and In October, 1933, complete membership was awarded. —233- THE CORNHUSKER 9 3 A Phi Sigma Kappa MEMBERS William Armstrong, ' 34 Lincoln Emsley Chittenden, ' 35... Clatonia Morris Fisher, ' 34. ...■..: ... . " . " ' . ' i !-. .- $...:.. Lincoln John hHarberg, ' 36 Springfield George hlossack, ' 35. Omaha Willard hHumpal, ' 36 ..Bridgeport Jack Morris, ' 34 , Lincoln Joe Nelson, ' 35.. Fairbury Marvin Nuernberger, ' 35 Wakefield Alex Stoddard, ' 34.... Lincoln Floyd Thompson, ' 35 Indianola Leon Wondra, ' 35. Weston PLEDGES Virgil Baker, ' 36 ...Curtis Brewster Crary, ' 36 ...Guide Rock Leonard Carlson, ' 36 Omaha R. Glenn Jones, ' 37 Bridgeport Wayne Carpenter, ' 37 _ Beatrice Otto Lenser, ' 35... Hildreth Everett Chittenden, ' 37 ..Clatonia V ■illiam McCowin, ' 37 Maywood Sigma Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa existed as a local fraternity known as Silver Lynx until 1925. Silver Lynx was founded in 1911, originally in- tended as a club for unaffiliated Omaha men. htowever, as the organization grew it began to offer affiliation to men other than from Omaha. From 1911 to 1917 Silver Lynx lived in four different resi- dences near the campus. The present location at 348 North Fourteenth Street was the first house to be built on the campus Intended especially for a frater- nity home, being built in 1917. Silver Lynx moved to their new home In the fall of 1917 and have ever since main- tained their chapter home. During the year of 1918 Silver Lynx found it neces- sary to close Its chapter when all the members were enlisted in the service of their country, reopening again In 1919. Silver Lynx was Inducted on April II, 1925. with 59 members of Silver Lynx being found on the roll of charter mem- bers of Sigma Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. -254— Sigma Deuteron, 348 North Fourteenth Street m 19 3 4 THE C ORNHUSKER Toi) ffojc- Wondra. Bible. A. Ch ' ttendtn. Humpal. Sccoud Roir — Carlson, Hossack, Jones. Thompson. E, Chitti-ndcn. liottom Roir — -Cully, Crary, Naden. Haibeiy. Phi Sigma Kappa OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARVIN NUERNBERGER President WILLARD HUMPAL GEORGE HOSSACK ..Vice-President LEON V ONDRA JOHN HARBERG Secretary JOHN HARBERS EMSLEY CHITTENDEN Treasurer... EMSLEY CHITTENDEN r HI Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 at the Massachusetts State College. It attracted as its first students men of the pioneer spirit and of high purpose. From such a group Phi Sigma Kappa was organized. For fifteen years the founders and their successors toiled quietly and fruitfully, and laid secure the foundation upon which should be raised a fraternal order which was to take its place among the leaders of the land. The nationalization of Phi Sigma Kappa began in 1888 when the first branch chapter was estab- lished at the Albany Medical School. The twelve years following the first step toward that goal constituted a most critical period. As is generally known among men of the older frater- nities, during this period from 1888 to 1900 every conceivable obstacle was encountered due to the general public distrust in the entire fra- ternity system. In the main the difficulties in developing a great national organization were overcome by 1900. At that time there were twelve chapters well organized and disciplined. -255- THE C ORNHUSKER 1934- Pi Beta Phi Barbara Bates, ' 36 ..._ Lincoln Lois Braham, ' 34 , ......North Platte Anne Bunting, ' 34.. [ Lincoln Maxine Cloidt, ' 35- . " . Plattsmouth Calista Cooper, ' 35 Humboldt Mary DePutron, ' 36 _ Lincoln Jane Edwards, ' 35 Lincoln Beth Marie Garrett, ' 35 Lincoln Katherine Grabill, ' 34 Sidney Edith Haynie, ' 35 _ Lincoln Ruth hiaynie, ' 36 Lincoln Naomie Henry, ' 34 __Pawnee City Mary Jane Hughes, ' 35- Omaha Sarah Hutchings, ' 36 - - Falls City MEMBERS Jacqueline James, ' 36 - Omaha Beth Langford, ' 36 Lincoln Eva Mae Livermore, ' 35 ..Omaha Mary Janet McGeachin, ' 36 Lincoln Helen McQuistan, ' 36 Pender Margarite Metzger, ' 34 .Omaha Ruth Preston, ' 34 .Avoca, Iowa Vivian Price, ' 35 .- Lincoln Mary Ouigley, ' 35. _ -.- Valentine Ruth Sears, ' 36 Omaha Bebe VanDruff, ' 34.. Council Bluffs, Iowa Veronica Villnave, ' 35. Casper, Wyo. Margaret Walker, ' 35 Lincoln Catherine Waller, ' 34.. West Point Nola Alter, ' 36 Dorthy Boehner, ' 35 . Eugenie Bedson, ' 37. Helen Cary, ' 36 PLEDGES Alma Malvern, Iowa Lincoln Kearney Ruth Louise Dierks, ' 37 Lincoln Sally Ehlers, ' 35 Scribner Patty Drummond, ' 37 Lincoln Virginia Foster, ' 37 Lincoln Helen Hewitt, ' 37 Friend Helen Higdon, ' 37 Goodland, Kans. Sancha Kilbourn, ' 36... Omaha Alice Kirby, ' 37 Springfield, So. Dak. Bobbie May, ' 36.. Lincoln Mary Jane Munger, ' 37 North Platte Leiia Shockley, ' 36 Lincoln Maxine Thurston, ' 37 Riverside, Calif. Charlotte Treat, ' 36 Cheyenne, Wyo. Cornelia Walcott, ' 36 Valentine Eleanor Weaverling, ' 37 ..Kansas City, Mo. Marilou Williams, ' 37 ..Fort Morgan, Colo. Marion Wilson, ' 37.. Omaha •3«» -H Nebraska Beta Chapter, 426 Norih Sixleen Nebraska Beta chapter of Pi Bata Phi was founded January i, 1895, with nine charter members: Jennie May Barbar (Mrs. Francis J. Plym), Gertrude Wright (Mrs. Henry F. Vosper), Kate Snow Walker (Mrs. Ben Johnson), Edna Blanche Carscadden (Mrs. J. E. Wilson). Lula Eva Wirt, Mae Miller Lansing, Ada M. Quaintance. and Belle W. Reynolds. This chapter has held residence in the following homes: Twenty-fourth and Q Streets. 518 North Sixteenth Street, 1414 G Street, 1724 F Street, 1020 J Street, 345 North Thirteenth Street. 1640 G Sl-reet, 1545 F Street. 500 North Six- teenth Street. The present home at 426 North Sixteenth Street was first occupied in the fall of 1926. Honored alumnae on the Nebraska campus include Miss Florence McGahey, University of Nebraska Registrar; Pro- fessor H. ' Alice Howell, Chairman of the School of Dramatic Art, and Miss Bernice Miller, University Y. W. C. A. Secretary. x r _ . - r ' €? ' P c C ' c c-i A n Q V Second Ro Bottom Ro Pi Beta Phi First Semester JANE EDWARDS EDITH HAYNIE , BETH LANGFORD, RUTH SEARS OFFICERS Second Semester -President . .LOIS BRAHAM Vice-President... MARY J. McGEACHIN ..Secretary RUTH PRESTON Treasurer RUTH SEARS r I Beta Phi, recognized by the National Pan- hellenlc Congress as being the first national fra- ternity for women, was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867, by LIbble Brook, Clara Brownlee, Emma Brownlee, Ada Bruen, Nancy Black, Jennie hlorne, Ina Smith, Maggie Campbell, Fannie Whitenack, Rosetta Moore, Jennie Nicoll and Fannie Thomp- son. The organization was then called the I. C. Sorosls. In 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi, and In 1889 the fraternity was incor- porated as a national organization. It now has seventy-eight chapters, one of which Is In Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The badge of Pi Beta Phi is the golden arrow: the pledge pin is a gold arrow-head. The colors are wine and silver blue: the flower Is the wine carnation. Pi Beta Phi maintains a settlement school at Gatllnburg, Tennessee. The purpose of this school Is to teach the mountaineers arts and trades, and also to give them a liberal education. THE CORNHUSK.ER 1934- Pi Kappa Alpha MEMBERS Woodrow Berge, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Coffey, ' 36 - Lincoln Richard Decker, ' 35 ...- Lincoln Charles DeFord, ' 34 Buckingham, Cob. Frank J. Fischer, ' 35_ ___ Valentine Robsrt Galloway, ' 35 Omaha Laurence hlumphrey, ' 35 L ' ncoln Lloyd Loomis, ' 34 Augusta, Kans. Paul McBride, ' 35 _ Orchard Bryant Olsson, ' 35.- ..Lexington Pierce Raubach, ' 35 Valentine Albert Schwaderer, ' 35.. .....Nebraska City Randolph Soker, ' 35... Hildreth Robert Stump, ' 34 Lincoln Harold Swanson, ' 35. — Hermann V arren Thompson, ' 35... Dorchester PLEDGES Sam Adams, ' 37 Big Springs Joe Ambs, ' 37... ...Omaha Howard Baker, ' 37 ...Grand Island Kenneth Chapman, ' 37 Wymore Dean Chase, ' 37 .....Wymore Richard Fischer, ' 36 ...Valentine Don Flasnick, ' 37... ...Omaha Francis Hanna, ' 37 Valentine Gavin Humphrey, ' 36 Lincoln Ed Jackson, ' 36.. Omaha Lester McDonald, ' 37 Grand Island Forest Milham, ' 37 ....Lincoln Joseph Pavelka, ' 35 Crete Paul Rapp, ' 37 Omaha V iliiam Rupp, ' 37 Grand Island Lloyd Smith, ' 37. ...Grand Island James Tichy, ' 37 Omaha William Watkins, ' 37 Wilber On September 26, 1910, a group of male Congregational students organized as the Bushnell Brotherhood. The for- ma ion had as an incentive an improve- ment of the living conditions ot Con- gregational students and a closer com- munion with the church. After being fully incorporated and put under the supervision of a board of directors, the group proceeded to at- tract other men. In October, 1910, the name v as changed to Bushnell Guild to conform to the name of the corporation. In 1915 a Congregational Guild In Illinois wanted to use the name of Bush- nell Guild. This permission was granted, and in 1918 the Lincoln chapter initiated the Champaign chapter which adopted the then existent ritual and insignia. This chapter later became affiliated with Alpha Kappa Lambda, a national Christ- ian fraternity on the Pacific Coast. Gamma Beta Chapter, 1201 J Street f r f o 7 ' oy Roir V ' isvhi:!-. McBri k-, Ruiip. W ' atkins, Looniis. Hanna. Chast. Schwadfiei ' . Second Roir- Milham. Pavelka. Baker, Flasnick, Hanop. Ambs. McDonald. Jackson, Berpe. Bottom Ron- Rapp. Chapman. Thompson. Raubach, Galloway. Humphrey. Fischer. Tichy. Deckei " . Pi Kappa Alpha OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LLOYD -LOOtvllS President __ RICHARD DECKER RANDOLPH SOKER Vice-President ROBERT STUMP ALBERT SCHWADERER Secretary WOODROW BERSE RICHARD DECKER Treasurer ..LAURENCE HUMPHREY B USHNELL Guild began negotiations to be- come a Greek fraternity in the fall of 1922. After looking over the field of fraternities not already represented on the campus, PI Kappa Alpha loomed as the most logical choice. The local chapter was visited by the Grand President of the national fraternity on the tenth of April; the charter was granted, and initiation of active and alumni of Bushnell Guild took place on the nineteenth of April, 1924. Following this nation- alization the chapter became known as Gamma- Beta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. This fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on March I, 1868. Expansion was limited to the southern states until I 889 to per- mit concentrated development. In 1904 the limit was enlarged to include the Southwest. In 1919 the remaining ban was removed and charters were allowed to be granted anywhere in the United States, and in 1933 the bonds were still further enlarged to permit the expansion into Canada, making it one of the few International fraternities. THE CORNHU K C R 19 3 4- Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEM Maurice Brown, ' 34 _ Helvey Rex demons, ' 34- Concordia, Kans. Cornelius Collins, ' 34 Hebron Tom Davies, ' 35 Utica Robert Davis, ' 37 Omaha John DeBrown, ' 35 Lincoln Warren DeBus, ' 34 _ Bsllevi le. Kans. William Deines, ' 34 Bayard Robert Graham, ' 34 _ _ _ Falls City Jacit Green. ' 36 Lincoln Frank Greens! it, ' 34 Lincoln Ar.hur Hoag. ' 34_ _ _ Lincoln Harold Hopps, ' 35 - ---- Lincoln William Hughes. ' 36 _.Fort Collins. Colo. Robert Joy, " 34 _ _ Lincoln Robert Leacox. " 36 Sh3nandcah, Iowa Ed. Lyman, ' 34 ...Omaha PLED Arthur Abbott, ' 37 Hyannis Frank Brayton. ' 35--. Escalon. Calif. William Colwell, 37 Pawnee Cl y Robert Davies, ' 37 Utica Clark Duncan. ' 36. Broken Bow John Ellis. ' 36 Omaha Sam Francis. ' 37 Lamar. Colo. Frank Gallup. ' 36 Alda Allen Gatewood. ' 37 Morrill William Glenn, ' 37.. Falls City William Green, ' 37 Lincoln Jerry Hunt, ' 37 Lincoln Dan Kingman, ' 36.. Omaha Ervyl Lewis. ' 37 Belleville, Kans. Bill Ludwick. ' 37 Lincoln BERS Bjd Maust, ' 36 Falls City Jack Minor, ' 36 Lincoln Russel Morrisson, ' 35 ...Lincoln Ed. Nelson, ' 35 Lincoln Don North, ' 36 Lincoln Palmer Nye, ' 34 Shenandoah, Iowa Jack Pace, ' 36 Lincoln Charles Schwa gsr, ' 34 Omaha James Sharpe, ' 3 b... Omaha Norman Shields, ' 34 Hastings Jack Shoemaker, ' 36 Omaha Jo3 Shramek. ' 34 .David City Johnson Snipes, ' 36.. Lincoln Paul Ward, ' 36 Lincoln Mervin Worrell, ' 34 Lincoln Melvin Rasse. ' 34 Fairbury GES Raymond Macy, ' 37 Superior Ross Martin, ' 37 Lincoln Richard Miner, ' 37 Falls City Mark Morten sen, ' 35 Fremont Jack O ' Sullivan, ' 36 Columbus William Poole, ' 37.. Lincoln David Powell, ' 37 Omaha GIfford Price, ' 36 Lincoln Mark Rhea. ' 37 Arlington Norman Shaw, ' 37 Lincoln William Stenton. ' 37 Lincoln Allan Turner, ' 37 ..Western Springs, Illinois Max Williams. ' 37 Omaha Robert Wineland, ' 37 Lincoln Lambda Pi Chapter. 635 Nor h Sixteenth Street The Nebraska chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was organized on May 26. 1893. Arthur J. Tuttle, then a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the University of Michigan, received a letter from Miss Lola Paddock in the college year 1892- 1893 urging that a chapter of SIgms Alpha Epsilon be organized at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Miss Paddock had attended the University of Michigan the previous year, but had transferred in 1892 to the University of Nebraska. Mr. Tuttle then opened a correspondence with Willard P. Bross, whose name Miss Paddock had sent him. Bross gathered his friends. C. E. Tefft, E. H. Haughton, W. H. Sawyer, C. F. Gewd, G. H. Avery, F. B. Hadley. and E. O. Pace and the chapter was founded. The name Ne- braska Lambda Pi was chosen, since they formed the initial letters of Lola Paddock. ; f . f , pj P f Ci P f? f f - ' " P P " tji j- f f - fc - ' 1 fc - ' rr ; Top Row Nye. Graham. Clcmons, Powell, ftla tersop, Morrison, Turnei-. Bost. W Green. Brown, Macy. Fourth Row — Gretnslit. North, Duncan. Warcrr nraink. ' k. Joy. SchwaK r. Bray ton. Rhea. Shaipe, Ellis. Third A ' t ir Wincland. Abbott, Shot-maker. Pice. Mine r. Hoag. Lyman. Lewis, de Brown. VVoirFlI. Luchvick. Second Rair — Price. Maust . QeBus . Martin, Snipes, liavis " . J. Gi ' een. Glenn. R. Davis, Stenten. O ' Siil iva n. Bottom i?oir Hoppe. Shaw, Poole, Collins. Dients, Akin. T. Davies. Gallup, Williams, Hunt, Carlsen. Colwell. c Sigma Alpha Epsilon OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RICHARD CARLSEN Eminent Archon WARREN DEBUS MAURICE BROWN. ..Eminent Deputy Archon....MAURICE BROWN JACK SHOEMAKER Eminent Recorder ...FRANK GREENSLIT JAMES BOST Eminent Warden ROBERT LEACOX OlGMA Alpha Epsilon was born In the old ci+y of Tuscaloosa at the University of Alabama in 1856. Noble Leslie De Votie was its founder, and associated wi+h hinn were seven others, who, like him, were students at the university. John Rudolph, John Kerr, Nathan Cockrell, Wade Foster, Noble De Votie, Thomas Cook, Abner Patton and Samuel Dennis were the eight foun- ders. These eight students had been fast friends, but were about to be graduated and possibly separated, so they desired a bond stronger than friendship which would serve to hold them fast together for the rest of their lives. Thus it came about that the friends under the leadership of Noble Leslie De Votie founded S ' gma Alpha Epsilon. The intent of the founders, +hat Sigma Alpha Epsilon should become a general fraternity was one of the foremost thoughts of the members in the early months, hlopes for extension were soon materialized, for in the third meeting a motion was passed which set direct plans in operation. At the present time the fraternity has 108 active chapters and numerous alumni associations. —261— HE CORNHUSKER 1934- Sigma Alpha Mu W MEMBERS Karl Braverman, ' 36 Grand Island Max Canar, ' 36 - Omaha Henry Chait, ' 34_ __ Omaha Gerald Cohn, ' 35_ - -- Sioux City, Iowa Jack Epstein, ' 35 Omaha William Flax, ' 36 .Omaha Sam Fleishman, ' 35 Omaha Max Glazer, ' 35 Fort Dodge, Iowa Irving hHiil, ' 36 Lincoln Leo Hill, ' 34 .Lincoln Harry Rosenstein, ' 35 ...Omaha Henry Swartz, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES harry Altsuler, ' 37 Omaha Sidney Bergen. ' 37 Sioux City, Iowa Oscar Carp, ' 37 Omaha Sidney Chait, ' 37. Omaha Sam Goldberg, ' 36 New York David Goldware, ' 37. Omaha Arnold Levine, ' 37 Rosalee Henry Riekes, ' 37 Omaha Sam Turkel, ' 37 ...Omaha Harry Weinstein, ' 37 ..New York Sigma Omicron chapter ot Sigma Alpha Mu was first a local known as Kimett. The local was founded in 1925, and went national in December, 1926. The fraternity ' s interest seems to lie in scholarship, having won the Hainer Trophy twice and securing a placque in every year of its existence. Sigma Alpha Mu also holds the highest average ever made on the campus by a non- professional fraternity. Individual attainments which are out- standing were the winning of the Delta Sigma Pi key for the highest average In the Business Administration College by Harry B. Cohen, and David Wohlner. David Fellman received a three-year scholarship at Yale to secure his Ph. D. degree. Zolley Lerner is now in charge of the Kansas City Little Theatre. Some of the prominent local alumni are Rabbi Jolt, Hymen Rosenberg, and Louis Finklestein. Omicron Chapfer, 1325 R Sfree ' 934 THE CORNHUSKER i fp O O f . . f f " t f J ■»= ' -f ' f Toji Roil — Canar. Weinstein. Fleishman. Altsuler. Glazer. Carp. Braverman. Swaitz Sccmd Row — GoldberK. Roscnstfin. H. Chait. Flax. Goldware. L. Hill. Bc-iKen Bottom Row- I. Hill. Tuikel. Riekes. Levine. Cohn. S. Chait, Epstein. Sigma Alpha Mu OFFICERS JACK G. EPSTEIN Prior HARRY ROSENSTEIN -Exchequer GERALD COHN . ----Recorder SAM FLEISHMAN Assistant Exchequer WILLIAM FLAX Historian s GMA Alpha Mu fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York on Thanks- giving Eve, November 26, 1909. Founders ' Day is celebrated annually throughout the fraternity. The inception of this fraternity was due prin- cipally to the desire of its founders to band together Jewish students of worthy character for the spreading of doctrines of fraternalism, for self-development and for activity for their Alma Mater. There was little thought of nationaliza- tion at first and there was no chapter extension outside of New York State until 1913. There are thirty-seven active chapters and thirty alumni clubs. The executive offices of the fraternity are at 120 W. 44th Street, New York City. The executive body, known as the Octagon, consists of eight alumni fratres, four of whom are elected annually for a two-year term. The Octagon elects the supreme officers of the fraternity at Its first regular meeting. -263— ■ m H m« HE CORNHUSK.ER 1934- Sigma Chi MEMBERS Verne Alder, ' 36. ..- Pierce Ralph Anderson, ' 36 Lincoln Neil M. Burr, ' 35 Guide Rock Richmond Davis, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Douglas, ' 35...._ Lincoln Edwin Faytinger, ' 34 Linwood Charles Galloway, ' 35 Holdrege Ralston Graham, ' 36 . - Lincoln Orville Hanel, ' 34 Belleville, Kans. Barnard Houtchens, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Clarence Kersey, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. S. A. Kirkpatrick, ' 35 Omaha Bernard McKerney, ' 36 ...Kearney Chauncey Patterson, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Duncan Sowles, ' 35 Kearney Charles Taylor, ' 35... St. Paul Sheppard Taylor, ' 36 Omaha Merritt Wells, ' 35.. Lincoln PLEDGES Verne Anderl, ' 37 David City Floyd Baker, ' 37... „ Omaha V esley Baehr, ' 37 .....Fu ' lerton V illiam Cunningham, ' 37 Lincoln Morris Gould, ' 37 Lincoln VV ' illiam Griffin, ' 37 Fullerton John hieinke, ' 37... Nebraska City Robert Kasal, ' 37... Omaha Frank Landis, ' 35. .Seward Sheldon Mitchell, ' 37 Nehawka George Ramel, ' 36 Lincoln Charles V. Sattley, ' 36.. ....Greeley, Colo. William Wilcox, ' 37 Omaha Robert Woolever, ' 36 York hlarry Dorr, ' 37 Lincoln The Alpha Epsilon chapter of Sigma Chi was founded January II. 1883, and has maintained Ihe longest continuous existence of any other chapter on the campus. Charter members were W. H. Lichty, C. Clement Chose, Myron E. Wheeler, Edson P. Rich. Don L Clark, Dan H. Wheeler, Frank Wheeler, and Frank Woods. Sigma Chi is a member of the famous Miami Triad, along with Phi Delta Theta and Beta Theta Pi. Each year the annual Triad party is held, which is one of the major parties of the year. Prominent alumni of the chapter in- clude: Maior General Fechet, William Jennings Bryan. Jr.. Lucius Starrs, W. E. Hardy, Judge Spurlock, J. L. Belnop, Nye Marlhouse, Judge Sheppard, Judge K. M. Landis, Myron Wheeler (the only living charter member), and Chester H. Aldrich. -264- Alpha Epsilon Chapter, 1510 Vine Street T H A 1 -- « - ' - -». tl- :k: i J f» f1 ?%. - ? " - 7 ' op A ' ; !- -McKfint-y. Alder. Ka al. ' Ils, SowUs, PattersMti. Raniel. Tkhd Roir- BaeYiv. Mitcht-ll. Bun. HLMnTcT, Taylor. Galloway. Sheldon Sfcond Ro ir- Ka ivi. Landis. Dorr. SulhcrlaiKl. Sattley, DuuKlas. Bottoni ?o r— Woolevei-. Hand. Wilcox. Anderl. (Iriffin, Becker. Sigma Chi OFFICERS First Semes+er Second Semes+ei CHAUNCEY PATTERSON ..Consul CHAUNCEY PATTERSON CHARLES GALLOWAY Pro-Consul CHARLES GALLOWAY VERGIL YELKIN. Annotator VERNE ALDER CHARLES GALLOWAY Quaestor CHARLES GALLOWAY T HE Sigma Chi fraternity was founded at Mlannl University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Its founding was the result of a dispute in the Delta Kappa Epsllon chapter at that school. Six mennbers of the Dekes refused to vote for a can- didate in a campus election which the rest of the fraternity backed. As a result of the dispute they withdrew from the Deke fraternity and with an outsider founded a new fraternity, Sigma Phi. Because of conflict with an eastern fraternity already bearing that name they soon changed the name to Sigma Chi. They with Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta comprise the well known Miami Triad. The fraternity now has 93 active chapters and 19 Inactive chapters. Sigma Chi claims a distinction otherwise un- known to the fraternity wor!d In that a chapter of Sigma Chi was active in the Confederate army during the Civil War. Famous alumni in- clude Booth Tarkington, George Ade, John Mc- Cutchen, Grover Cleveland, Patrick J. Hurley, Henry S. New, Fontaine Fox, T. Coleman Du- Pont, Roy Chapman Andrews, Buster Crabbe, Regis Toomey, Fielding Yost, Jock Sutherland. Sigma Delta Tau MEMBERS i£ ' Gertrude Ellis, 35 ' Lincoln Ruth Fox, ' 34. ---- ---- -- Omaha Gwendolyn Meyerson, ' 36. ..Council Bluffs, Iowa Rosella Perlis, ' 36... Omaha Betty Segal, ' 35 Omaha Florence Smeerin, ' 36 . Woodbine. Iowa Rose Steinberg, ' 35 Omaha PLEDGES Shirley Barish, ' 37 Omaha Irene Ellis, ' 37... Lincoln Frances Kalln, ' 37 Sioux City, Iowa Hermine Kleeman, ' 37 Austin, Texas Rochelle Mendelsohn, ' 37 Chicago, Illinois Sally Novak, ' 37 Nebraska City Faye Weisman, ' 37 Chicago, Illinois Bernlce Yousem, ' 37 ..Omaha Hill iiiiitnife iiiiiiiijiM ' - .MiMMlillP J Thefa Chapter, 420 North Sixteenth Street Theta chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was established at the University of Nebras- ka, May 23, 1925. The fraternity existed for a short time as an unorganized house. The house was first located at Thirteenth and G Streets, then at Twenty-third and Sumner Streets, at Twentieth and Gar- field Streets, at Twenty-fifth and O Streets, at Twenty-seventh and N Streets, and finally at 420 North Sixteenth Street, where it has been located for the past five years. The house is a white frame building, and is built to accommodate twenty-three. Sigma Delta Tau has been represented In Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Lambda Theta. Theta Sigma Phi. and Mortar Board. Sigma Delta Tau has received the scholarship cup awarded- on the Nebraska campus several times. T H N H U K Top RoTc— Yousem. Secal. Steinberg . G. Ellis. Peilis. Sfcond Ron- — Barish. Novak. Smecnn. Mendelsohn. Meyerson. Buttoui Hon- — Weisman. I. Ellis. Kalin. Fox. Kleeman. Sigma Delta Tau OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RUTH FOX President GWENDOLYN MEYERSON BETTY SEGAL Vice-President BETTY SEGAL GWENDOLYN MEYERSON Treasurer ROSE STEINBERG ROSELLA PERLIS Secretary ROSELLA PERLIS OlGMA Delta Tau was established in 1917 at Cornell University, Ithaca. New York. The foun- ders were assisted by Nathan House, who is now their honorary member. There are now fourteen active chapters, and twelve alumnae associa- tions. Sigma Delta Tau is represented in thirty- six states, Canada, England, and Austria. The official badge is a jeweled Torch. Five pearls adorn the cross bar of the Torch, and one the handle. Above the five pearls are the letters S. D. T. A diamond brightens the flame. The pledge button is a gold torch on a round pin of old blue. The colors are cafe au lait and old blue, and the flower is the tea rose. © He CORNHUSKER I934- Sigma Kappa MEMBERS Marie Agans, ' 34 _ .Lincoln Irma Conroy, ' 34 Lincoln Charlotte English, ' 34 -- Omaha Sally Flotree, ' 34._ Albion Elsie Jevons, Graduate _ Wakefield, Kans. Louise Lyman, Graduate -- .Lincoln Ruby V. Schwemley, ' 34 Wray, Colorado Widman, Alyce, ' 34 Pasadena, Calif. Harriet Woods, ' 34..... Lincoln PLEDGES Nadyne Davis. ' 36 Lincoln Valeda Davis, ' 36 Lincoln Fern Funk, ' 37 Central City Margaret Grant, ' 35 Lincoln Laura McAllister, ' 35 Lincoln Annie Laurie McCall, ' 36 Omaha Maxine Whisler, ' 37 Omaha Betty Woods, ' 37 ...Lincoln J. . Kdppa Chapter 720 South Sixteenth Street Alpha Kappa chapter of Sigma Kappa originated as a colonized group under the direction of Lulu Margaret Jones who was at that time an Instructor In the Physical Education Department of the University of Nebraska. For six months., the group bore the name of Delta PsI. In the spring of 1923, a charter from the national organization was received, and on March 23 of that year, twenty- five were pledged and twenty-lhree were initiated by a grand officer and repre- sentatives from neighboring chapters ot Sigma Kappa. In the eleven years that Sigma Kappa has been on the Nebraska campus, it has had seven Mortar Boards, two Maids of Honor to the May Queen and two Y. W. C. A. presidents. The local chapter also has held two scholarship cups, as well as having had numerous menbers in scholastic honoraries. —268— 1934 THE CO RNHUSK.ER tjiim To i A ' y r -Enpflish, Flotrue, WhisliM , Woods. C onroy . Bittimi Ron- ' -Asians. McCall. Widman. Davis. Schwemley. Sigma Kappa First Semester RUBY V. SCHWEMLEY MARIE AGANS HARRIET WOODS ELSIE JEVONS O FEI C ERS Second Semester - President RUBY V. SCHWEMLEY Vice-President ALYCE WIDMAN ...Secretary HARRIET WOODS ...Treasurer.. ELSIE JEVONS OlGMA Kappa was founded at Colby College, Watervllle, Maine, in 1874. The five founders were the first five women to enter Colby after its doors were opened to women students. In 1875 effort was made toward extension at Wil- liam College and Cornell University. Distance from the Alpha chapter and lack of rapid means of travel and communication discouraged these attempts, and it was not until 1904 that expan- sion became extensive. There are now forty- five chapters including one at the University of Manitoba in Canada. Government is vested in the Grand Council which is composed of grand president, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and counselor. Convention is held every two years with the Grand Council meeting in the intervening year. The forty-eighth international convention was at Saranac Lake, New York. The official quarterly publication is the " Tri- angle " . National philanthropic endeavors in- clude the maintenance of two reDre ' ; ' = ' nt ti ' es in the Maine Sea Coast Mission, to which Christ- mas gifts are sent every year by each chapter. ifis. H U Sigma Nu : MEMBERS Joe Alter, ' 35 Alma Clarence Anderson, ' 34... Hastings Roland Anderson, ' 36. Lincoln Aubrey Beck, ' 35. Broken Bow Bill Bowers, ' 34 .. Chadron John Bundy, ' 35 ......Lincoln Dick Cockburn, ' 35 Lincoln Wallace Crites, ' 35 Chadron Winston Cruzan, ' 36 Oklahoma City, 0 ' : ' a. Newman Detrick, Graduate York Max Emmert, ' 35 . . ..Omaha Ray Frerlchs, ' 34 .Talmage Harold Jacobsen, ' 36. Trenton, Mo. Owen Johnson, ' 35 Stromsburg John Kos, ' 36 Lincoln Glen Lyons, ' 35. .....Crawiord Everett Mead, ' 34 Hamburg, Iowa Everer Mu.nn, ' 36 Waveriy Bill Musser, ' 36 Rushville Carl Nichols, ' 36 - Ogallala Fred Nicklas, ' 35 : Syracuse Jim Peery, ' 36 Omaha Merrill Plimpton, ' 35.. Glenwood, Iowa Robert Scott, ' 35 Ogailala George Shadbolt, ' 34.. Gordon Russell Thompson, ' 36.... Whitney Wa ' lace Webster, ' 34..._. Lincoln Harold Whitmer, ' 34 ..Lincoln Jack Wickstrom, ' 35 Omaha PLEDGES Charles Alexander, ' 37... Lincoln Bill Robert Anderson, ' 37 Sioux City, Iowa Don Blunt, ' 36 Fremont Jack Boehner, ' 36 Lincoln Ted Brad ' ey, ' 37..... Beatrice Bill Brunig, ' 35... Leigh Don Grless, ' 37 Lincoln Dick Kelley, ' 37 Omaha Darwin Liggett, ' 37. York Bill Orr, ' 37 Bob Patterson, ' 37. Joe Saults, ' 37 Art Smith, ' 37 Robert Trout, ' 36.. Edwin Vail, ' 37. ... Jim Wilson, ' 36 Dick Zoesch, ' 37... .Council Bluffs, Iowa Casper, Wyo. Gordon Lincoln Omaha Lincoln Nebraska City Omaha Dslia E ' Chapter, 625 Norlh Srxteen;li SVeet Delta Eta chapter of the Sigma Nu fraternity was founded on this campus on the sixteenth day of June, 1909, iust twenty. five years ago. As seventy- seventh chapter of the fraternity, it had its beginnings when a group of eleven men petitioned the national organization for a charter of Sigma Nu. The peti- tioning group was not a local fraternity. There were at that time eight national fraternities represen ' ed on the Nebraska campus. In the fall of 1909 Delta E:a chapter moved to its first home at 1525 M Street. Since that time It has dwelt in homes at 320 South Fifteenth Street. 525 South Eleventh Street, Twenty-fifth and Q Streets and 1615 F Street. At the end of the first semester of the school year 1928-29 Its new home at 625 North 16th Street was completed and the members of the chapter moved to that address where the fraternity has since resided. -270— N H S f 1 C ' ?= • ? ' h ' ' ' l ft " (| h y A I Roir Musser, Mowbray. Munn. Thomiison. R. And rson. Ciitis. C. Andeison. Fnriehs. Plimpton. Lyons Third Rotr — Jacobsen. Emmt-it, Whitmer. Trout. Smith. Mead. Wickstrom. Nicklas. Blunt. LJKpett. Sf cond Roir — Scott. Bradley. Peeiy. K »s. .Jchnson. Niche ' s. Gritss. Webster. Patterson. Shadbolt. Bottom Roir — Wilson. Boehner, Cioizan. Bundy. Orr. Zotsch, Alexandei-. Kelley. Cockburn. Sigma Nu OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester FRED NICKLAS Commander FRED NICKLAS MERRILL PLIMPTON... Lieut. Commander MERRILL PLIMPTON CLARENCE ANDERSON Treasurer. ... CLARENCE ANDERSON OWEN JOHNSON Secretary... WALLACE CRITES OISMA Nu fraternity was founded In Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia, on the first day of January, 1869. V. M. I. was estab- blished by an act of the Virginia legislature in 1839, authorizing its organization. In its early beginnings it was modeled after the United States Military Academy and attained a repu- tation second only to that institution. Sigma Nu had its beginnings in this pictur- esque and historic part of the South when Foun- ders James F. hlopklns, Greenfield Quarles and James M. Riley effected its organization in the early years following the Civil War. The first few years of Sigma Nu ' s existence were struggle- some ones for fraternities, many of the universi- ties of the country having strong opposition to secret organizations. This afforded a serious ob- stacle to plans of expansion. V lthln a few years, however, college fraternities overcame this opposition, and numerous collegiate chapters were added until at the present time there are ninety-eight active chapters of Sigma Nu. —271— K Sigma Phi Epsilon •ji v Harold Aldrich, ' 34 L ' .oyd Anfin, ' 34 Robert Bsnson, ' 36 Louis Bentley, ' 35 Elmer Bracket!, ' 35 las n Butcher, ' 35 Jack Card, ' 35 Charles Dukeslaw, ' 35. Paul Elder, Graduate-. Vernon E ' ge, ' 34. .... ... Dusne Graham, ' 34 Jemes hieaton, ' 35 Wiiram Hendy, ' 34 Fred Hunt, ' 34 Glen Justice, ' 34 Robert Ammon, ' 37 Evan Benjamin, ' 36 Gilbert Benson, ' 35... John Bishop, ' 36 Ronald Douglas, ' 37 Leonard Fleischer, ' 36 Lawrence Harris, ' 37. . Norman Harris, ' 37 . Herman Hauptman, ' 35. Homer He ' ms, ' 37 George hlujhos, ' 37 MEM Lincoln Omaha ...Pender ..Hamburg, lov a Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Pav nee City Princeton, lli ' nois ..Red Oak, Iowa Albion ..Hay Springs North P:att3 Goodland, Kans. ..Grand Is ' and BERS Willard Kremer, ' 35 ...Stanton Gregg LeMaster, ' 35 .....North Platte LaVon Linn, ' 34 Pawnee City Harry McKee, ' 35 ..Gregory, So. Dak. Lester Prokop, ' 35 .Hay Springs Leonard Ouinn, ' 36. Omaha Harmon Rider, ' 36 Council Bluffs, lov a Ted Sawyer, ' 34 Pawnee City Winston Strain, ' 35 .... Gregory, So. Dak. Ronald Thompson, ' 35 ...Wahoo Roller Tooley, ' 35 Central City Keith Vogt, ' 35 Bancroft Walter Wa ' la, ' 34. West Point C!a Watson. ' 35 Vail, Iowa Victor Wragge, ' 36 Howell P ' . EDGES ..L ' ncoln Lincoln ...Lincoln Fremont Crete Grand Island Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Lincoln North Platte Lincoln Frank Hunt, ' 37 ..Goodland, Kan . lilo Jensen, ' 37 ..Denn ' son, lov a William Kingston, ' 37. WaynD Charles Long, ' 37 North Platte Dean McKenna, ' 37. Lincoln Merle Martin, ' 36 Ashland Lloyd Pflum, ' 37... Imperial Walter Pflum, ' 36 Imperial Donald Reutze ' , ' 36 Nsligh Richard Rider, ' 37 Counci ' rjuffs. hv 3 Gone Zusoann, ' 37 Goodland, Kans. A ' p ' ns CHapter, 601 N rfli Sixteenth Street Nebraska Alpha ot Sigma t ' hi tpsiion was installed at the University cf Nebraska on April 15, 1911. The name of the local chap ' er before being nationalized was Kappa Tau Epsilon. Ths fraternity first lived on Street, thence moving to Twen ' y-sixlh Street and ih r to 1724 F Street. In 1929-30 Nebraska Alpha built a new house at 601 North Sixteenth Street, finished in Old Englisn Gothic, which will accommodate thlrtv- slx men. The house was dedicated o Clifford B. Scott, composer of SIg Ep Girl. The annua! party of the fraternity Is the Blue Party given in the spring of each year. This tradition was founded in 1930. Prominent alumni besides Clifford B. Scott, of Nebraska Alpha, are: T. E. Strain, vice-president of the Con ' inenrs ' National Bank, and Dr. Nels A. Bsnqston chairman of the Geography Dspartmert at the University of Nebraska. r r iT r c. a • , f - l " ' ' ft ' " v i c f% f ' ' ■fT: f Q t), . p.. . p. t ' rP- f vr P " fi ' 5 ' P? Ir P ' ' h fr- pj i - v. Top Roir VouX. Harriman. McKenna. Helm. R. Ri lcr. Bentley. Hcndy. Hunt. Ammon. I ' mirth Roir — EIkc Prokop. Walla, Butch. t, Kinjirston. Sawyer. H. Rider. Anfin. R. Benson. Third ?oir — W. Pflum. Quinn, L. Pflum. Hollstein. Rt-utzel. Aldrich. McKee. Bailar. Porter. Second Row — Jensen. Dukeslaw. Heaton. Watson. N.Harris. L. Hai ris. LeMaster. Zuspann. Douglas. Bottont Ron- Wrajrffe. G. Benson. Fleischei " . Huj;hes. Justice, Long. Thompson. Card. Sigma Phi Epsilon OFFICERS First Semesfer Second Semester LLOYD ANFIN President KEITH VOGT KEITH VOGT _ Vice-President .ROBERT BENSON MASON A. BUTCHER Secretary CLAIRE WATSON TED I. SAWYER Treasurer TED I. SAWYER S IGMA Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College, now the University of Richmond, Rich- mond. Virginia, in November, 1901. At the time of its inception few, if any, ministerial stu- dents were made fraternity men at Richmond. Sigma Phi Epsilon admitted several to member- ship. This departure coupled with the fact that the badge was heart-shaped caused them to be called the " Sacred Hearts " . Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown to a national fraternity of sixty-eigh ' ' chapters, nine of which are inactive. The colors of the fraterity are purple and red, the flower being the American beauty rose. Its favorite song is the " Sig Ep Girl " , the title being derived from the popular nickname of the fraternity, Sig Ep. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Dr. Frank Speck, professor and author. University of Pennsylvania: United States Senator Frank B. Willis of Ohio; Congressman Albert Johnson: Dr. Charles Kelsey, professor University of Penn- sylvania. Tau Kappa Epsilon MEMBERS Rinaldo Bacon, ' 35. _ Earl Carstensen, ' 35 . Joe Clema, ' 34 Clarence Edney, ' 35_ . .Lincoln Curtis .Elk Creek .Holdrege Arne Engberq, ' 34.. Kearney David Franzen, ' 34 . Beaver Crossing Dorrance Freeman, ' 34 Mara ' e Russell Gilman, ' 36 .Lincoln Dee Griffith, ' 36 Lincoln Harold Mines, ' 35 ...Lincoln Charles Hroch, ' 36.. Wllber Boyd Krewson, ' 33 Elm Creek Kenneth Lunney, ' 34.. York Bruce Nicoll, ' 34 Greenriver, Wyo. James Palmer, ' 35 Nehawka John Phelan, ' 34 Dixon Robert Prest, ' 35 Trenton Burnett Roberts, ' 34 L ' nccin Milo Smith. ' 35... Hallam Richard Stines, ' 34 Fairmont Donald Theleen, ' 34 ...Walley, Iowa Robert Thorpe, ' 36 Sioux City, Iowa fHarold Winquest, ' 34. hloldrege PLEDGES Glenfall Barnes, ' 36.. LInco ' n Fred Blumer, ' 37 Lincoln Dale Carstensen, ' 37. ...Curtis Paul Darby, ' 37 Trenton Fred Ehlert, ' 37.. Woodbine, Iowa Leo fHeywood, ' 35 Scribner Bill Hicks, ' 37 ...Curtis Francis Hughes, ' 37 ...Bloomfield Royal King, ' 36 Lincoln Donald Loos, ' 36.... ...Lincoln Mack Malmsten, ' 37 ...Lincoln Keats Markell, ' 37 .....Elk Point, So. Dak. Charles O ' Connor, ' 37.. Lincoln Jerry Prochaska, ' 37 Sioux City, Iowa Leonard Rail, ' 35... Crete Robert Zimmerman, ' 37 ...Beatrice i! • i4Ulr% S ' :: S-i ., Phi Chjpler, 315 North Fourteenth Street Alpha Delta tralernity was organized at the University Club of Lincoln, Ne- braska, on November 4, 1923. On the tollowinq day the faculty committee on student organizations recognized the Alpha Delta as a campus fraternity. The aim of Alpha Delia was to further interest In literature and scholarship and to promote fellowship. Alpha Delta after having shown a great deal of pro- gress for a period of two years, petl- lioned Tau Kappa Epsilon for a charter on February 25, 1925. On May 30, 1925. a charter, styled Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, was granted by the national organization, and thirty-seven charter members were initiated. Prominent alumni include: Dr. Lowery C. Wimberly. author and Instructor at Nebraska University: J. Harris Gable, auihor of children ' s books: Wilber Knight, director of athletics at Nebraska Agricultural College; D. E. Hamnond, newspaper editor; and Kenneth Mallette, purchasing agent for " Chicago Daily News ' . -274- a- f-r rx«- ' s ' f r ( % . p ( . To;? fffijr — O ' Connor. Theleen. Lunney. Stines, Loos. Hicks. D. Carstensen. Third Row — E. Carstensen. Smith, Darby, Franzen, Phelan. Rail. Malmsten Second RoH — Palmer. Hroch. Krewson. Zimmei-man, Thorpe, Blumer NicoH. Winquest. Bottom Row — Griffith. Hey wood. Gilman. Bacon, Kins. Engberg. Hines, Prest. Tau Kappa Epsilon OFFICERS Firsf Semester Second Semesler BRUCE NICOLL .__ President ROBERT THORPE KENNETH LUNNEY Vice-President RUSSEL GILMAN HAROLD WINQUEST Treasurer... EARL CARSTENSEN EARL CARSTENSEN. Secretary MILO SMITH T . AU Kappa Epsilon was the outgrowth of a note of protest which took form and became , active at Illinois Wesleyan University as The Knights of Classic Lore. The first public an- nouncement of the formation of this society was made through the columns of the Illinois " Wes- leyan Argus " , a student publication issued Feb- ruary I, 1899. In September, 1902, it estab- lished the first fraternity house at Illinois Wes- leyan, and at the suggestion of Richard Henry Little, famous newspaper man, simultaneously adopted the name of Tau Kappa Epsilon. In 1909 a new constitution was adopted, placing the fraternity upon a national basis. Prominent alumni include Mr. J. E. Pierson, founder of the foreign edition of the Chicago Daily Tribune: Mr. P. H. Elwood, landscape architect; Mr. Bruce Saville, sculptor; Mr. Eldon Cessna, owner of Cessna airplane factory; Mr. Charles Walgreen, Jr., owner of the Walgreen drug chain, Mr. Lester H. Martin, president of Great Lakes Insurance Company. N H U Theta Xi MEMBERS Walker Cordner, ' 34 _ ...Lincoln Wayne Gallanf, ' 34 York Duward Jackson, ' 35 ...Greeley, Colo. Philip Kail, ' 35 ...Lincoln Kenneth Kent, ' 34... Red Cloud Leon Lichtenberg, ' 35 .Norfolk Robert McCallum, ' 34 Lincoln Wesley Mathews, ' 34 .Lincoln Roger Seng, Graduate. York Ralph Sheeran, ' 34 York Jess Weyant, Graduate Lincoln Henry Winter, ' 34 Casper, Wyo. PLEDGES Harold Amos, ' 35.... Lincoln Lester Amos, ' 37 Lincoln Marion DeJarnett, ' 37 , Lincoln Jean Kearns, ' 37... ...Lincoln George Petzold, ' 37 Lyman John Stone, ' 34 ...Omaha John Watson, ' 37 .Norfolk T Alpha Epsilon chapter of The+a Xi was originally a local social fraternify, Mu Sigma. It had long desired to become a chapter of Theta Xi. but because of the fact that Theta Xi was an engineer- ing fraternity it was impossible until 1927 when it became a general social fraternity. A Founders ' Day Banquet called • 6294 " is held annually on April 29th. which is the date ot the foundation of the national Alpha chapter. This date is celebrated by all of the chapters. Alpha Epsilon chapter is now ninth among the thirty-one national chapters wtih reference to national standing. Among Its more prominent local alumn are: Professor William Lane DeBaufre, chairman of the department of Mechan - cal Engineering, and Professor Clar-c Edwin Micitey, chairman of the depart- ment of Civi l Engineering of the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Alpha Epsilon Chapter, 142t H Str?-t 19 3 4 K Tuji Ron- — Shteran. Gallant. Jackson. Cordnui. Stcoiui Roir — Stone. LichtenburK. McCallum, Watson. HiAtotti Row — H. Amos, Petzolti, L. Amos, Winter. Theta Xi First Semesier HENRY WINTER ... . LEON LICHTENBERG. RALPH SHEERAN . DUWARD JACKSON O Ff-I CERS Second Semester .President HENRY WINTER .. Secretary KENNETH KENT Treasurer LEON LICHTENBERG Elder RALPH SHEERAN T HETA XI was founded at Rensselaer Polytech- nic Institute April 29, 1864, when eight students formally took the oath of initiation and signed the constitution by classes. It was the only fra- ternity to be founded during the period of the Civil War, when fraternity activity everywhere v. ' os weakened or suspended. After the organization was perfected, nego- tiations were started with a group of friends at Yale. As a result the second chapter was in- stalled early the next spring. Because of their close friendship these two fornned the nucleus from which later activities of the organization were directed. At present there are thirty-six active chapters, and none inactive. Prominent national alumni include: Congress- man Butler Ames, and William A. Thomas; Philip Bartholomae, playwright; Palmer C. Rick- etts, President Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; Professor Vs. Karapetoft, writer and consulting electrical engineer; John J. Raskob, former Vice- President General Motors; and Carl J. Madsen. Xi Psi Phi MEMBERS Jack Cassidy, ' 36 _ ._ Lincoln Gerald Clifton, ' 36_ _ __Elwood Sheldon Davis, ' 36 __ White Plains Harold Helwig. ' 34 .__ _ ___ Lincoln E. J. hiepper, ' 35 Underwood, No. Dak. J. M. Hoatson, ' 35 Sutherland Loren Johnson, ' 35 ' . Nebraska City Frank Maixner. ' 34 _ .Dwight John Seberg, ' 36 __ Elwood Edwin Triba, ' 35 __ Columbus Vernon Van Horn, ' 34 ____ Herman Le Roy Willis, ' 34 Hastings PLEDGES Vernon Bale, ' 37 , Lodgepole Harlow Brewer, ' 36- - -- _ Calloway William Broggan, ' 37 _ __ _._Tilden Robert Bush, ' 37 Creighton Robert Chapin, ' 37 Nebraska City Gayne Dailey, ' 36..- Lincoln Harold Gallagher, ' 36 ..Page James Green, ' 36.. Moonfield Rudolph Hamsa, ' 35 Clarkson Cecil Miller, ' 37 Clearwater Morris Olson, ' 35 Detroit Lakes, Mich. Max Musik, ' 35... Marysville, Kans. Theodore Schoeni, ' 37 ..Kensington, Kans. Eugene Shurtleff, ' 37 ..Humboldt Jack Trumble, ' 37.. Lincoln Earl Walker, ' 35 Mullen Herbert Waller, ' 37 Lincoln Wallace Webster, ' 34.. Lincoln Psi chapter of Xi Psi Phi was installed on the Nebraska campus on December 15, 1905. The local chapter of the national professional dental fraternity was founded for the purpose of provid- ing a better and more substantial foun- dation upon which to build a profes- sional life. As such It has filled a recognized need of the profession for students. Xi Psi Phi has done much to create interest In dentistry, and has suc- ceeded in bringing about a much closer fellowship between students and faculty, and between students and practicing dentists. The chapter has located In various parts of the city, but has finally located at 1640 G Street when Its members are not to be found in the third floor of Andrews Hall. Some of the more prominent local alumni are: Dean G. A. Grubb. Dr. F. L. Webster. Dr. C. A. Bumstead, Dr. C. E. Brown. Dr. G. S. Warren, Dr. R. F. Sturdevant, and Dr. F. Greiss. Psi Chapter, 1640 G Street I 9 H E N H U K E To]t KoN ' —- Olson, (irtH-n. Cnssitiy, Willis, BrewLT. Hup pur. Second R ' jw — Hoatson. Ttiimble. Triba. Clifton. Maixn(_T. Van Hoi-n. Bottom RoT ' -SebLTjr. Chopin. Johnson. Musik. Schofni, WV-bster. Wallc i ' . Xi Psi Phi First Semester LE ROY WILLIS .. HAROLD HELWIG E. J. HEPPER E. J. HEPPER OFFICERS Second Semester President JOHN SEBERG -Vice-President, JACK CASSIDY ... Secretary GERALD CLIFTON . . Treasurer LOREN JOHNSON X, .1 Psl Phi was organized February 8, 1889, at the University of Michigan by F. P. Watson, A. A. Deyoe, L. C. Thayer, W. F. Gray, W. H. Booth, G. G. McCoy and E. Waterloo. On May 3, 1902, it was Incorporated under the laws of the state of Michigan. The government of the fraternity is vested In the convention called the " Supreme Chapter " which meets In February every second year. During its recess the administration is In the hands of the Supreme Chapter officers and a Board of Directors. The fraternity is divided Into four divisions or districts. At the present time there are 28 active chap- ters with national central offices at Chicago. There are six Inactive chapters. The total mem- bership of the fraternity Is 16,400. The colors of the fraternity are lavender and cream and the flower is the American beauty rose. The most prominent alumni of the organization is Dr. B. L. Hopper, national recognized Pros- thesist. The journal of the fraternity Is called the " Xi Psl Phi Quarterly " , and It is published at Buffalo, N. Y. N H U K Zeta Beta Tau MEMBERS Melvin Berkowitz, ' 35 Omaha Bernard Galltzki, ' 35 ..Topeka, Kans. Louis Hirschfeld. ' 34_ North Platte Harvey Leon, ' 36- , Omaha Nathan Levy, ' 34. ._ Hastings Marvin Pizer, ' 36-- Omaha Benjamin Rehmar, ' 34 --. -Lincoln Herman S. Rosenblatt, ' 35 Omaha Edwin Speier, ' 35- Sioux Falls, So. Dak. Edwin Sommer, ' 34 - Omaha Jack Swislowsky, Gradua+e Columbus Justin R. Wolf, ' 35 -- Omaha PLEDGES Lloyd D. Friedman, ' 37 Omaha Herbert Z. Kaplan, ' 37 -.- -Omaha Phill Laser, ' 37-- Omaha Harold Sommer, ' 37 - Omaha Albert H. Stein, ' 37 Omaha ; . " iiiiiit ' ' - ' pha The ' a Chapter, 3 5 North Fourteen. " h Street Zela Beta Tau a Nebrasica Is an out- growth of the Belford Club. The local chapter, Alpha Theta. was Installed by a group ■from the Universll ' y of Missouri In 1922. A few months later the present residence at Fourteenth and R St ee s was purchased. Although ihe housing facilities force o limited membership, the fraternity has been successful In bringing students to Nebraska from throughout ' ihe middle- west, Zeta Beta Tau has led ihe campus in scholarship twice in eleven years. The chapter has had letter men In basltet- ball. baseball and swimming. Prominent among Ihe alumni of the local chapter ko Saul Arenson. pro- fessor of chemistry. University of Cin- cinnati; Meyer Bebor. professor of bio- chemistry. University of Nebraska Medi- cal School; David Yabroff. chemistry department, Universly of California; Joseph Pizer, manufacturer, Los Angeles, California. 280- W-z n ' T l rli « ' ,«- i .»,, . f- n f Top i?OH ' — Berkowitz. Rosenblatt, Kaplan, Rehmar, Speier. Second Rou — Stein. E. Sommer. Hirschfeld. Galitzki, H. Sommei. Bottom Row — Laser, Friedman, Pizer. Swislowsky, Leon. Zeta Beta Tau OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JACK SWISLOWSKY President.., ...EDWIN N. SOMMER HERMAN S. ROSENBLATT..Vice-Pres...HERMAN S. ROSENBLATT BERNARD 1. GALITZKI ...Secretary MELVIN BERKOWITZ EDWIN N. SOMMER Treasurer BERNARD I. GALITZKI Z ETA Beta Tau was originated by some four- teen men in the year 1898. Their original meet- ings and business was transacted irregularly at first until news of +he organization had spread to a then local group on the campus of the Col- lege of the City of New Yorlcj This group peti- tioned the original founders of the organization for membership in 1902, and at that time Alpha chapter was founded marking the organization at the first collegiate chapter of Zeta Beta Tau. Since that time the growth of the fraternity has been by leaps and bounds until now in its thirty-sixth year the fraternity numbers some thirty-four active chapters on its roster and boasts a membership well over four thousand. Its growth is particularly phenomenal inasmuch as during its most trying and formative years the occurrence of the World War served to severely hinder further expansion. Since that time, how- ever, it has so progressed that its chapters grace the campi of all leading educational institutions in the United States and Canada. All affairs of the fraternity are handled through the agency of a central office located in New York. The fraternity is a much respected member of the National Interfraternity Council of which hiarold Reigleman, a one time promi- nent Zeta Beta Tau, served as president for several terms. 281— Zeta Tau Alpha MEMBERS Melda Alber, ' 35____ Betty Ambrose, ' 34 Naomi Bedford, ' 34 Kathryn Evans, ' 34___ Gertrude Fountain, ' 35_ .Council Bluffs, Iowa ._ __Knoxville, Tenn. Stratton -- Fort Omaha Lincoln Clare Hallet, ' 35 __ .Lincoln Elizabeth Hammond, ' 35 .- .Lincoln Winifred McCall, ' 35 Lincoln Violet Wilder, ' 34 Lincoln PLEDGES Elsie Beschorner, ' 35. Lincoln Helen Lessman, ' 36 Margaret Wilke, ' 35 ..Lincoln .Lincoln ©? m Zeta Tau Alpha was first represented on the campus of the University of Nebraska In 1927, when a local group, Alpha Upsllon. became Beta Eta chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha. The chapter, with sixty-one members, was Installed In the governor ' s mansion, an honor which was extended by an alumna member, Mrs. Adann McMullen, the wife of the Gover- nor of Nebraska. Zeta Tau Alpha is very proud of having won the two most coveted cups on the campus this year — the one for highest scholarship and that for making the greatest progress In scholarship during the year. 3-:a £ta Chapter, 1144 J Street 934 THE CORNHUSKER Top Row — Beschorner. Becke r. F ountain . Bottom Row — Wilko, Evans. Hammond, McCall, Bedford. Zeta Tau Alpha KATHRYN EVANS KATHLEEN BECKER MELDA ALBER BETTY HAMMOND OFFICERS Presidenf Vice-President -- Secretary Treasurer z ETA Tau Alpha was founded at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, on Oc- tober 25, 1898. At this time Zeta Tau A ' pha, an international organization, has 71 chapters, 65 alumnae chapters, and maintains a central office at Evanston, Illinois. Zeta Tau Alpha has as its philanthropic work one of the greatest pro- jects known among fraternities, the maintenance of a health center for the benefit of needy mountaineers, in Currin Valley, Virginia. " Themis " , the magazine of the fraternity, ranks first among all Greek publications. Its editor, Mrs. Shirley reasan Krieg, is the chair- man of the Board of Fraternity Editors. -283- Top i ' o«- Munshaw. Schrader, Hmwii. Mooip, Hylanil. Baktr, Tebbctts. Bishop. Piouty, Ailanis. Third Ron — Schmittil. Finch, Pieicf, Nelson. Davis. Farley. Marshall. Muiihead. Pttermichael. Sccmtd KoH ' — Minor. Schneel. Daniels. Phillips. Rea. Hood. Ream. Holcomb. Bentley. Bottom Roil — Holyoke. Wolfe. Baer. Smith. Kos, Scnvv. Hill. Maish. Bursess. H ousemotners th( Acacia Mrs. W. A. Brown Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. J. W. Bis hop Alpha Delia Pi Miss Edi+h Leach Alpha Delta Theta--- Mrs. Emma hlolyoke Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. Ezza Pullman Alpha Phi. ._ Mrs. Leo Schmi+tel Alpha Xi Delta - Mrs. Ella Marshall Beta Theta Pi Mrs. J. S. Pierce Chi Omega Mrs. Margaref Rea Chi Phi - Mrs. Melsana Daniels Delta Delta Delta .Mrs. Paul Ream Delta Gamma .- Mrs. Gertrude Adams Delta Sigma Lambda Mrs. H. C. M. Burgess Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Zella Wolfe Delta Upsilon -- -... Mrs. Caroline Phillips Delta Zeta Mrs. Eloise Tebbetts Gamma Phi Beta - . Mrs. E. C. Woodbury Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. Myra Cox Kappa Delta...- ...Mrs. E. W. Marsh Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. E. W. Nelson Kappa Sigma ..Mrs. Chauncey P. Smith Phi Delta Theta - Mrs. Dora Finch Phi Mu Mrs. Daisy Muirhead Phi Omega Pi.. Miss Louise Munshaw Pi Beta Phi... Mrs. Pearl Petermichael Pi Kappa Alpha.. Mrs. Margaret Davis Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Hal V. Minor Sigma Chi ...Mrs. Cora Bentley Sigma Delta Tau Mrs. Madeline Baer S ' gma Kappa Mrs. Frank Schrader Sigma Nu ...Mrs. Clara Sklles Prouty Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Lola FHood Theta Chi Mrs. Anna Knapp Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. Katherine Farley Theta Xi... Mrs. Anna Hyland Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Stowe I -284— A SCHOLAR HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS 19 3 4 INNOCENTS BYRON GOULDI NG FRAN K MU SGRAVE RICHARD MO RAN JOHN GEPSON WOODROW MAGEE GEORGE SAUER LLOYD LOOMIS ROBERT THIEL VERNON FILLEY ROBERT PILLING OTTO KOTOUC H EY E LAMB E RTUS JOSEPH SHRAMEK Innocents Society OFFICERS BYRON GOULDING President FRANK MUSGRAVE Vice-President RICHARD MORAN Secretary JOHN GEPSON Treasurer T O the campus in general, the " tapping " of a man on Ivy Day means recognition of ability and achievement In the field of student activi- ties, but to the man who has won this high honor, the ceremony gives him an opportunity in a much broader scope for continued leader- ship and service to the University as well as to the student body. The work of the society is mainly that of sponsoring activities of general student and university interest. Outstanding among this work is that of strengthening and perpetuating Nebraska traditions. The society also endeavors to promote and stimulate interest in new and worthy projects constantly arising, through the cooperation of the faculty and administration in addition to the student body. This year ' s society will go down in history as the one to accomplish a far-reaching reorgani- zation of the fundamental methods and rules of election. The changes were adopted to strengthen and increase the prestige of the organization and to answer internal and external demands for a practical and ideal system of selecting outstanding juniors for membership. The changes include the adoption of a sliding membership scale, a combined minimum and maximum point system for consideration of BYRON GOULDING President eligible candidates, and the creation of a per- manent faculty committee to supervise the gen- eral student election. In addition, the 1933-1934 society, continuing the project started by last year ' s group of furnishing the Coliseum with permanent decora- tions, completed this undertaking in time to display the results of the campaign for the first time at the Homecoming party, sponsored annually by the society. The regular work of the society during the fall is that of sponsoring all rallies, the student card section, managing the election and func- tioning of cheer leaders, publication of slogans, and giving the annual Dad ' s Day luncheon. Top Row — Shramek. Kotouc. Lambcitiis. Saucr. Loomis, Thicl. Bottom Ron- — Pilling?, Filluy, Muserrave, Goulding, Moran. Gepson. Magec. 287— t 19 3 4 MORTAR BOARD W I L L A ANNE RUTH DONNA JANE MARTHA ALICE L U C I L E MAR G A R E T VALE NT 1 N E N O R R 1 S B U N T I N G C H E R N Y DAVIS BOOS H E R S H E Y G E D D E S R E I L L Y B U O L K LO T Z JEAN LUCILLE A L D E N H ITCHCOCK ORNHUS KE R Mortar Board OFFICERS WILLA NORRIS President ANNE BUNTING Vice-President RUTH CHERNY Secretary DONNA DAVIS Treasurer JANE BOOS Reporter M lORTAR Board is a national honorary society for senior women. Nebraska Mortar Board had its beginning in 1905 as a local organization called the Black Masque. On February 16, 1918, the National Mortar Board Society was founded by Cornell, Swarthmore, Ohio State, and Michi- gan universities, and in 192! the Nebraska group became associated with the national as the Black Masque chapter of the organization. The purpose of the organization is to promote college loyalty, advance the spirit of service and fellowship, maintain a high standard of scholar- ship, recognize and encourage leadership, and stimulate and develop a fine type of college woman. Membership is determined chiefly on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. New members are selected from the junior class each year and announced at the annual masking ceremony on Ivy Day. Thirty prominent girls are chosen from the class by vote of all senior women. The active Mortar Board members then choose any number between five and twenty whom they judge eligible. Unanimous vote is necessary for election. WILLA NORRIS President Mortar Board sponsors many campus activi- ties. It has aided In the establishment and development of Tassels, the girls ' pep organiza- tion, and Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen women ' s honorary scholastic fraternity. At the first of every year It holds a convocation for all freshmen women and gives out the freshmen buttons. For the past two years, the society has given a University party during the winter season. It began in 1932 with a " Leap Year " party, when the girls acted as escorts. The affair was so successful that it was repeated in 1933. A Scholarship Tea is given annually to honor all sophomore, junior, and senior women who have averages above eighty. Top Row — Klotz. Geddes. Hershey, Buoi, Alden. Bottom Row — Boos, Davis, Bunting. Norris. Cherny, Rc-illy. —289— Phi Beta Kappa O ,- F I C E R S h. J. KESNER J. P. GUILFORD. .__ CLIFFORD M. HICKS.. MATILDA PETERS GERTRUDE MOORE . President ..Vice-President Secre+ary Treasurer Historian " t MEMBERS Marie Davis Agans Mary Cathern Albin Paul Alcorn Je n Alden Harlie B. Allen C rol Ajjfen Rachel Luree Baker Kathleen Smith Becker Jaoe Boo s Wiiliann Henry Butterfield Russell Les ' ie Casement Harold Frederick Dahms Donna Davis Alice EveK n D awso n Arne G. Engberg Emma Grace Fritz Al ' ce Marie Geddes Frank Greenslit John Wilbur Haegen Dorothy Janes Hughes Lillie Henrietta Ibser Clara Augusta Koenig Joseph Erwin LaMaster Elsie Neota Larson Neil Radcliffe McFarland Frank Clifton McGrew Paul Herman Gottlieb Moessner Ruth Elizabeth Moon Marguerite Elizabeth Ough Katharine Munro Oury Hazel F. Powell Alice Genevieve Quigle Ruby V. Schwemley Harold Everett Spencer Lucie Margaret Starr Helen Paincia Still Jomps K. Stoj Gwendolyn Barbara Thompson MiJiiced Walde Harry Leslie West J ohn David Wilso n Paul William Fred Witt Kenneth Edwin Woods -290— K Sigma Xi OFFICERS DR. T. A. KIESSELBACH DR. D. A. WORCESTER DR. E. N. ANDERSEN DR. M. G. GABA -President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. R. C. Abbott Prof. C. W. Ackerson Dr. J. E. Almy Dr. Emma Andersen Dr. Esttier Anderson Dr. Arthur Anderson Samuel Avery. Chancellor Emeritus Dr. E. H. Barbour Prof. Carrie Barbour Dr. M. A. Basoco Dr. N. A. Bengston Dr. R. R. Best Prof. A. T. Blair Dr. I. H. Blalce Mrs. I. H. Blake Dr. M. J. Blish Dr. B. J. Boschult Dr. W. C. Brenke Dr. D.J. Brown H. P. Brown Prof. F. S. Bukey Chancellor E. A. Burnett Dean. W. W. Burr Prof. J. B. Burt Dr. C. C. Camp Dr. A. L. Candy Dr. G. E. Condra Dr. S. H. Corey M. Afanasien J. R.Allen Charles B. Blswell H.H. Biswell Roy Emil Blaser Ida Blore V. L. Bollman Edqar Ernst Chard Allard Folsom Prof. L. K. Crowe Prof. R.W. Deal Prof. W. L. DeBaufre Dr. H. G. Deminq H. P. Doole Dr. P. A. Downs Prof. C. M. Duff Dr. E. L. Dunn Dr. D. W. Dyslnger Prof. O. E. Edison Prof. E. B. Engle Prof. M. I. Evinger Dr. Charles Fordyce Dean O. J. Ferguson Prof. T.J. Fitipatrick Prof. C. J. Frankforter A. L Frolik Dr. M. G. Gaba Dr. Rebekah Gibbons Dr. R. W. Goss Dr. M. Grodinsky Dr. A. C. Guenther Mrs. J. P.Guilford Dr. C. S. Hamilton Prof. J. W. Haney Dr. Charles Harms Prof. L. 1. Hathaway F. A. Hayes Dr. B.C. Hendricks Dr. W.J. Himmel Dr. B. L. Hooper George E. Hudson Prof. J. C. Jensen Dr. A. F. Jenness Dr. J. Jay Keegan Dr. F. D. Keim Prof. H.J. Kesner Dr. T. A. Kiesselbach Dr. E.J. Kirk Dr. J.S. Latta Dean. R. A. Lyman Prof. A. L. Lugn Dr. Eula D. McEwan Dr. A. R. Mclntyre Dr. H. H. Marvin Dr. H. W. Manter Dr. J. T. Meyers Prof. C. E. Mickey Dr. Serglus Morgulis Prof. F. W. Mussehl Prof. F. W. Norrls Dr. H. Arnin Pagel Prof. N. F. Peterson Dr. Geo. L. Peltier Mr. F. Peralta Dr. G.J. Pfeiffer Dr. T. A. Pierce Dr. R.J. Pool ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Paul R. Frink C. L. Graham Maxwell H. Halderson F. S. Harper Paul H. Harvey Irwin N. Hember Roscoe E. Hill V. H. Houqen Holqer A. Johnson Brigitta E. Koerting L. Mary Lanqevin L. E. Llndgren Frank C. McGrew Lucille M. Mills Gerald O. Mott R. Eleanor Omer Arthur W. Peterson Emil E. Prochazka Dean G. W. M. Poynter R. Roberts Dr. C. E. Rosenquist Dr. C. Rubendall Prof. J. C. Russell R. M. Sandstedt L. F. Seaton Prof. E. F. Schramm Mr. C. B. Schuliz Dr. T.T.Smith Pr of. M.H.Swenk Dean T. J. Thompson Dr. H.M.Tysdal Dean F. W. Upson Dr. L. Van Es Dr. O. Wade Dr. Elda R. Walker Dr. Leva B.Walker Prof. W. E.Walton Dr. E. R.Washburn Dr. J. E. Weaver Prof. Edith Webster Dr. H.O. Werner Dr. D. D.Whitney Prof. C. Wible Dr. C.C.Wiggins Dr. W. A. Willard Dr. D. A. Worcester Richard A. Rice Frank L. Roth Verner F. H. Schomaker C. H.Shlldneck O. E. Sperry Ruth E. Sperry W. D.Webster Ralph Weihing W. W. Yocum —291- Toil Uitii- I ' liiy. l.iiiiili. Smitli, Skialile. Lutz, Blecka. Cuililts. Davis. Third Rnir— Boos. Baeder. Mtdlar. Hentzen. Apfelbtck, Schwemli-y. Becker. Lan.crfold. Second Ron- — Schultz. Petiea. Diamond. Johnson. Goss. Dodrill. Neale. Bolfotn Roil — Steinbeipr. Ftnstermacher. Oxenfojd. Barber. Thompson. Remmers. Hai-ms. Alpha Lambda Delta OF FICERS BARBARA BARBER _ President EVELYN DIAMOND _ Vice-President IRENE REMMERS Secretary CAROL THOMPSON ___ Treasurer Barbara Barber Elizabeth Bushee Evelyn Diamond Mary Dodrill Irene Apfelbeck Frieda Baeder KatJ lgen B ec ker Twila Bleclca J Boos Donna avls Doris Dickinson Verna Ehike Inez Fensternnacher Genevieve Frank Madge Garnett Zada Harms Helen Ewing Emily Floyd P auJjn e Fr eedl un Alice Gedcles Selma Goldstein Claire Hallet Edith Haynle MEMBERS Active Ruth Haynie Viola Johnson Eleanor Neale Vera Oxenford Collegiate Irene Hentzer DeMarles Hllllard Dorothy Hughes Margaret Jackson Helen Kropf Beth Langford Helen Lutz Dr. Emma Anderson Miss Margaret Fedde Honorary Dean Amanda Heppner Mi ss Ruth Odell t ss Maole Lee Dr. V Tnona TA. Perry Ada Petrea Irene Remmers A3a ScKulTz Rose St einbe rg Carol TfTompson Laura McAllister Margaret Medlar Katherlne Oury Ruby Schwemley Marjorle Shostad Louise Skrable Marjorle Smilh Betty Temple Miss Elsie Ford Piper Dr. Wimamson Ai ,LPHA Lambda Delta is a national freshmen women ' s honorary sorority which was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. The Nebraska chapter was installed in 1931 under the sponsor- ship of Mortar Board. At present there are twenty-five active chapters. The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to promote higher scholarship among freshmen women, and to help them adapt themselves more readily to their class work in the University. The organization also tries to promote closer asso- ciations among girls with similar interests. The basis for membership is a ninety average the first semester of the freshman year or a ninety average for the entire freshman year, provided twelve credit hours are carried. Two initiation ceremonies are held each year, one taking place in the fall and one in the spring. Members are active during their sophomore year and become collegiate members for their remaining two years in school. The organization has a faculty and a senior advisor to help carry on the work and to keep in contact with other groups on the campus. Old members serve in an associate capacity. Top Ron- — Brtdemeii.M-. An l(.rson. White. Warner. Shailboit. Shank. E. Peterson. Second Row— Rt ' inm ' iWey. Donahue. Hodijcs. Harvey. Heyne. Henderson. Hodffkin. Lowenstein. Bottom ?o(r— Wilson. H. C. Filley, V. Filley. Blaser. A. Peterson, Waldo. Mott. Webster, Frolik. Alpha Zeta OFFICERS ARTHUR PETERSON Chancellor VERNON FILLEY Chronicler WILLARD WALDO - - Censor GERALD MOTT Scribe ROY BLASER Treasurer MEMBERS Carl Anderson Roy Blaser Lorenz Bredemeler William Donahue Vernon Filley Paul Harvey Philip Henderson Elmer Heyne Elver Hodges Carlyle Hodgkln John LIndell John Lowenstein T HE Nebraska chapter of Alpha Zeta, national agricultural honorary, was installed on January 21, 1904. The organization has existed nation- ally since 1897, when the Townsend chapter was founded at Ohio State University. There are now thirty-four chapters, located in every im- portant agricultural school in the country. Alpha Zeta was founded primarily to recog- nize scholastic ability and leadership in men majoring in the agricultural field, and to pro- mote the profession of agriculture itself. Only those students who rank In the upper 20 per cent of their class and show qualities of leader- ship and good character are eligible for mem- bership. The honorary nature of Alpha Zeta has made it one of the most important organizations on the Agricultural College campus. Each year the local chapter presents a gold scholarship medal to the highest ranking fresh- man student In the college. They also aid in sponsoring the annual Agrlcu ' tural College Gerald Mott Arihur Peterson Erwin Peterson Cletus Reinmitler George Shadbolt Daniel B. Shank Walter Spilker Willard Waldo James Warner Orrin Webster Howard White Raymond Wilson hlonors Convocation. During the past year the chapter has attempted to promote the adop- tion of an honor system for the Agricultural campus. Meetings of the fraternity are held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month In Agri- cultural hiall. The group often has the oppor- tunity of hearing nationally known authorities speak on topics relating to the development of personality and character as well as the phases of agriculture which are of interest to every student in the agricultural field. Members are chosen each spring. In order to be eligible a man must have completed three semesters of work In the Agricultural College. A national convention of Alpha Zeta is held every two years. The national organization publishes two bulletins, the " Alpha Zeta Quar- terly " and the " Weekly Alpha Zeta Impetus " , which are distributed to the various chapters over the country. —293 Toil A ' o " MiIt ' S, Houston, Warner. Kotouc. Haeuen. Hansen. Second Row — Geddes. Albin, Schneider. Jennings, Ruwe. Capek. S ehvyn . Bottom i?o»- KeIier. Kirshman. Arndt, LieRossi nol, Kilgore. Spangler. FullDfook, Dein. Beta Gamma Sigma OFFICERS J. EDWARD KILGORE _.__ President C. D. SPANGLER- _.... Vice-President E. S. FULLBROOK Secretary K. M. ARNDT Treasurer Mary Cathern Albin Agnes M. Capek Alice Marie Geddes J. Royce Miles Karl M. Arndt T. T. Bullock MEMBERS Undergraduate Wilbur Haegen Bernard Jennings C. Waldmar Hansen Otto Kotouc Howard M. Houston Chester Ruwe Herman Sie ' fkes Raymond Dein E. S. Fullbrook Graduate Harold ten Bensel Frederick Warner William Schneider Helen S. Selwyn J. Edward Kilgore Cedric Yoder Faculty Walter H. Keller J. E. Kirshman DETA Gamma Sigma, national honorary frater- nity in the College of Business Administration, corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in the College of Arts and Sciences. Alpha chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was organized on the University of Nebraska campus May 10, 1924, and it has enjoyed a continuous existence since that time. The national society of Beta Gamma Sigma consists of twenty-nine chapters, located in the prominent Business Colleges throughout the United States. An annual publication, the " Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange " , is circulated by the national organization in an attempt to correlate the progress of the various chapters and in order to acquaint the various local chapters with the national work. Beta Gamma Sigma serves in two capacities. The main object of this organization is to encour- age and reward scholarship in lines of business Dean J. E. LeRossignol Clifford D. Spangler G. O. Virtue activity within the College of Business Admin- istration. It also aids in the promotion of leader- ship and in the expansion of education in the science of business. Membership is limited to the upper 10 per cent of the students in the senior class In the College of Business Administration. The primary requisite for membership is a superior rating in scholarship, and a candidate is also judged on additional merits. A gold key, signifying mem- bership by virtue of high scholarship, is pre- sented to all members at the time of their initiation. As an honorary fraternity. Beta Gamma Sigma merits a superior rating. It has been successful in encouraging the attainment of a hign scholastic standing among students in the Col- lege of Business Administration, and It has given an additional stimulus toward the expansion " f learning to its members. -294- H r i iimii |P» »H||: 1 f ■ " 71 wliS vS JKlil kl 1 ■ mW l j - B K " ' . ifJW ' " - VIH Cn3 A -1 V " Vftiki il M H M » 1 IIoHI V " " ' 1 H ' K ' 1 . T l l H B H Bs H K l m — t ' ' K B ' I Hfl B c H BIHJ V ' oyi lu r ArnKisun. Siiilkur, Laisun. Hall. Second Koir — Hughes, Tool. Rochfoi li. Schick, Elk in. Bottom Row — Murtay, Wenzl. Shadbolt. Waldo. AVhiU . Reinmiller. Block and Bridle Club GEORGE SHADBOLT LEONARD WENZL ... OFFICERS ..President CLETUS REINMILLER Treasurer ..Secretary PROF. M. A. ALEXANDER Advisor Edmund Anderson Harry El kin Neil Hall Erville Hughes Walter Larson Merrill Lee Ray Murray Cletus Reinmill MEMBERS Charles Rochford Louis Schick George Shadbolt Walter Spllker T HE Block and Bridle Club is a chapter of a national organization founded by the Animal hlusbandry Clubs of midwest agricultural col- leges. Delegates from Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, and Nebraska met at the Stockyards Inn during the International Livestock Exposition of 1929 and drew up the constitution of the organization. Each year the Club holds its national conven- tion in Chicago during the Livestock Show. Because it has a definite function and pur- pose the Block and Bridle Club has always been one of the outstanding clubs on the Ag campus. It attempts to interest students in animal hus- bandry and to promote scientific study in this line. The entire program of activities which It sponsors is designed to stimulate the spirit of competition and sportsmanship and to foster cooperation and leadership. Among these activi- ties are the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben, a showmanship contest modeled after the Ak-Sar-Ben livestock show: a Meats Judging contest for both men and women; and a Livestock Judging contest Gerald Tool Willard Waldo Leonard Wenzl Howard White open to all but judging team members. The Club also awards medals to the members of the Senior Judging team and helps care for the crowds that attend the meetings sponsored by the Animal Husbandry Department. New members of the Block and Bridle Club are selected by vote of the active chapter. Only second semester sophomores, either majoring or actively interested in the Animal Husbandry Department, are eligible, and qualities of leader- ship and ability are carefully weighed, as mem- bership is limited. Meetings are held on Wed- nesday evenings twice each month In the Block and Bridle Club room. This Club room, located In the Animal Husbandry building, is the only student club room on the campus, and is open at all times to those who wish to study or read the literature provided concerning animal hus- bandry. During the national convention each year an award is made to the most active club In the organization. THE N H U K y Top Hon- Koudele, Bins:ham. Kreuscht- r-. M CJkr, Sam Second Row — May hew, Cowgcill, Stamp. Sandiock. Burkholder. Bottom ftoH— Dickau. Dunlevy. Honisan. Vautjhn. Cti • o.Qtffcv Mu Phi Epsilon MARION L. DUNLEVY President VELMA JAMES - Vice-President Eunice Bingham Vivian Cowgill Hilda DIclcau Marlon L. Dunlevy Elizabeth Horrlgan Velma James Lillian Koudele HILDA DiCKAU _ _. Secretary ELIZABETH HORRISAN . _ _ Treasurer ERS Esiher Kreuscher Henrietta Sanderson Garnette Mayhew Helen Sandrock Marian Miller Marian Stamp Violet Vaughn M iU Phi Epsilon, women ' s national honorary musical society, was founded in 1903 at the Metropolitan Conservatory of Music in Cincin- nati, Ohio. Sixteen years later, in 1919, Mu Gamma chapter was established on the Univer- sity of Nebraska campus. The general purpose of the society is to fur- ther musical ventures, and the scholarship of applied music students, both nationally and locally. The members hold a business meeting and a musicale each month, and a public musicale in the form of a concert is given yearly. The society ' s national publication, the " Triangle " , is distributed to each chapter every four months. In conformity with the purpose of the organi- zation, its members are chosen from those junior women who have a scholastic average of at least 90 per cent, and v ho fulfill the requirements of musical ability and personality. The appli- cants must appear before a skilled try-out com- mittee, which judges the individual ' s proficiency. The chief philanthropic work of the society is the scholarship benefit fund, from which one scholarship is given yearly to a needy initiate, and the loan fund which is maintained for the assistance of the active members. Mu Phi Epsilon is a member of the music Panhellenic founded this year at the University of Nebraska. This musical council includes Mu Phi Epsilon, Delta Omicron, and Sigma Alpha lota, the three national musical sororities. The purpose of this council is to bring about a greater degree of cooperation between the musical sororities, and to create a common in- terest for thgir I ' l-l- linn- Si.iMh- Hiimphft ' y. Bolton. Entcnman. Stinur. Eddy. Frerichs. Easterday. Sicond A ' o r- Ciabill, Cams. DeminK, Hut ton Davies, Ely. Gillespie, Sutherland. Bottom ?o ' r— Coffman. Fosti ' i . Wahl. Van Steenberpr. Adam. Merrill. Nuttins. Phi Delta Phi OFFICERS ALBERT WAHL Magister LESTER STINER IVAN VAN STEENBERG.. Secretary DON M. STARNES CECIL F. ADAM ..Exchequer Gladiato " " Tribune MEMBERS Cecil F. Adam Willis Bolton William H. Cams William A. Crabill Earnest Deming William Devereaux Wayne Davies Sam Ely Don P, Easterday William S. Eddy Orville Enteman Raymond L. Frerichs Howard Gillespie Harold Gish Carl G. Humphrey George Hutton Marvin Schmidt Randolph Soker Don M. Starnes Lester Stiner Kenneth Sutherland Ivan Van Steenberg Albert Wahl r HI Delta Phi, professional law fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. It was brought to the University of Nebraska through the efforts of the twelve charter mem- bers and Professor Charles A. Robbins in 1895, just four years after the College of Law was established as a part of the University. The purpose of Phi Delta Phi is to promote higher standards of professional ethics and cul- ture In school and in the profession at large and to unite those working in the field of law so as to accomplish this end. It Is in some degree an honorary fraternity. A student must have twelve hours in Law College with an average of not less than 72.5 before he may be considered eligible for membership. For this reason, no students are rushed before the end of the first semester. Nearly all the members of the faculty of the Law College of the University of Nebraska are members of the fraternity. Local meetings are held every two weeks at the various social fraternity houses on the campus. At these meetings some lawyer or judge usually speaks on one of the phases of legal work. The national fraternity Is the largest legal organization in the United States today, and has sixty-three chapters throughout the country, it was the first legal fraternity founded, both nationally and at Nebraska University. It is governed by a biennial convention. During the time between conventions a council of three men acts as the governing body. The various chap- ters are grouped geographically into eight provinces with the present in immediate super- vision. A quarterly magazine known as the " Brief " is published by the national society and circulated to the various chapters. The publi- cation contains reports on the most Important cases coming before courts all over the country. -297 K ' ' Kuti LLa,i xi, Lutz, Burs. Buxman, Hutchesun. Srcond Koir — Klotz,. Woife. Jeffries. Ingersoll, Smrha. GeiKer. Hottnw Rotr - Brake. Gatten. Peterson, Von Housen. (Moffit not in picture) Phi Upsilon Omicron r HI Upsilon Omicron is an honorary society for professional Home Economics students. Xi chapter was established on the Nebraska Agri- cultural Campus in 1925. Dr. Staples, the first sponsor, was instrumental in bringing Phi Upsilon Omicron to this campus. There were seven original members. The primary purpose of the society is to advance and promote Home Economics. Corre- lated with this aim Is the moral and Intellectual development of the members, and the establish- ment of bonds of friendship between them. Members are chosen by unanimous vote of the active chapter, with the approval of the faculty council. MICRON Nu, national honorary society for Home Economics women, was organized to recognize and promote scholarship, leadership, and research In the field of Home Economics, leadership In the field of professional activity, and good classroom teaching. Omicron Nu was founded in 1912 at Michigan State College, and in 1914 Zeta chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska. Membership Is restricted to those students who are within three semesters of graduation, who have attained a specific average grade. Selection of new members Is made by a vote of the faculty and student body of the group, with the faculty vote counting as two-thirds. o micron Nu lioir Galten. JelTn s. Smrha. Brake. In-ns »ll. h ' air Kinysley. TTTTTson. Craven. 0 .iman. Peters. Top Ron- —Jameson. Sheeran, Elliott. Bt-achler. Joyct-. Haack. Uiban. St co7id Row — Rogrers. Rice, Younp:, Winter. Haldei ' son. Brewer. Fellman. Phelan. Bottom RoH ' --Colborn, Schomaker. Baui ' . Bulger. Edison. Scott, Chab. Sigma Tau HUGH GRAY EDWARD BEACHLER OFFICERS __ President KENNETH YOUNG Secretary _ Vice-President WALKER CORDNER ... Treasurer PROF. O. E. EDISON Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Henry Baur Edward Beachler John Brewer Richard Bulger James Carrigan Victor Chab Carl Christenson Gordon Colborn Walker Cordner Duane Erickson Hugh Gray Lyle Haack Max Halderson Durwood Hedgecock George Hossack Stanley Jameson Robert Joyce Wesley Koch Gregg LeMaster Marvin Nuernberger John Phelan Richard Rice George Rogers Verner Schomaker Marion Scott Ralph Sheeran Howard Simonson Milo Smith Duane Treadway James Urban Hen ' -y Winter Kenneth Young O IGMA Tau is an honorary engineering frater- nity open to all members of the Engineering College. The national fraternity was organized in 1904 and now has twenty-one chapters. The Nebraska chapter was founded In the same year as the national fraternity. The purpose of Sigma Tau is to promote scholarship, to offer better opportunities for the growth of fellowship among engineering stu- dents, and to be of service in engineering edu- cation. This year for the first time, the Nebraska chapter sponsored the engineering convocation, which, it is hoped, will become an annual activity. The O. J. Fee award and the Sigma Tau fresh- man medal for high scholarship were presented again this year as they have been in the past. The freshman medal is a bronze medal awarded every year to the sophomore who, during his freshman year, made the highest average grade of all the freshmen in the College of Engineering. Junior and senior students in any division o the Engineering College are eligible for mem- bership in Sig ma Tau. The members are selected first by scholastic qualification and then by per- sonal qualities such as practicability and sociali- bility — qualities which are considered essential for success in the engineering field. In 1930 Sigma Tau had the honor of being the first honor society to be given full member- ship by the Association of College Honor Socle- ties. This honor was a distinctive award for Sigma Tau. The fraternity publishes a magazine, " The Pyramid " , in order to maintain close con- tact between chapters. Recently the members of Sigma Tau started a loan fund which is main- tained to aid students in post-graduate work. Top Ron — Bitnei-, Shafer. Ivins. Holoubek. Modlin, Wolf. Bottom Rou — Weber. Pizer. Bucholz. Mostofi. Haiiis. Stearns. Tanner. Theta Nu JAMES K. SHAFER. OFFICERS _ President JAMES HARRIS JOE HOLOUBECK ......Secretary-Treasurer ..Vice-President MEMBERS Chris Bitner Don Bucholz Jack Ivins John Modlin Fa+ulla Mostofi Marvin Pizer Ivan Stearns Frank Tanner Clarence Webe Clare Wolf T HE Barker chapter of Theta Nu, national honorary pre-medic fraternity, was organized on May 20, 1922, just a few years after the frater- nity was founded at the University of Wyoming. The local chapter was named in honor of Dr. Barker, who was formerly an advisor to pre- medic students at Nebraska. Dr. Barker Is now an Instructor in the medical school at North- western University. Membership in Theta Nu is based on genera! ability, personality, leadership, and high scholar- ship. Elections are held at the close of each semester, and the new members are " tapped " at Nu-Med banquets. Although the annual Pre-Medic Day is usually sponsored by the Nu-Med society, the members of Theta Nu are in a large part responsible for the arrangements. At this time all pre-meds are the guests of the University medical school at Omaha. Tours are planned through various buildings on the campus, Including the University hospital, the library, dispensary, and class rooms. The group usually has the opportunity of visit- ing the operating rooms, and members of the faculty explain various steps of the operations In progress. All in all, this day spent in Omaha is one of the most valuable experiences in pre- medic training, and really gives the student an Idea of the actual practice of medicine. The organization sponsors the publication of the " Nu-Med News " , professional bulletin of the pre-med college. The promotion of high scholar- ship and the extension of professional Interest have been the most notable accomplishments of this organization. A FACULTY AND STUDENT GROUP PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS HE CORNHUSKER 1934- Tui Uuir Myhre. Erb, Wub Ui . Nu . -rnbf r;j:er. Carriffan. Moeller, ButchLT. Resler. Secovd Row — Whalin. Swanson, Chab, Allen, Skinner. Mickey, Gant, Schmidt. Fauss. Third Rotr—Kcsni v. Eviny:er. Scott. Babcock. Bauer. Mickey. Harkness. Cronquist. American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS First Semester RICHARD M. BABCOCK .President MARION B. SCOTT Vice-President ARCHIBALD B. BAUER ..Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester MARVIN L. NUERNBERGER... President MASON A. BUTCHER Vice-President C. MERRILL MOELLER Sscretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Harold E. Aldrich Nathan A. Allen, Jr. Richard M. Babcock Archibald B. Bauer Marion A. Buchta Mason A. Butcher James C. Carrigan Victor Chab Gordon E. Colburn Ralph O. Cronquist T HE Nebraska student chapter of the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers was organized al the University by the students of the Civil Engineering department on October 5, 1921. The constitution and by-laws were duly recog- nized as amended, by the American Society of Civil Engineers on November 6, 1921, which action gave the student chapter national stand- ing. The Society is the oldest National Engineer- ing Society in the United States, being instituted in 1852 at the University of Illinois. It was founded for the purpose of advancing engineer- ing or architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard among its members, and affording a chance for closer contact among men of practical science. Stu- dents have an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other and may discuss subjects of interest to student engineers. There are 109 student chapters affiliated with the George D. Eberly Carl Lee Erb Donald C. Fauss Robert L. Gant James D. Miclcey C. Merrill Moeller Aubrey D. Myhre Curtis A. Nelson Marvin L. Nuernberger Bruce E. Resler Hugh H. Schmidt society, having a total membership of over 15,000 men who are working to advance the field of civil engineering. The organization on this campus seeks to pro- mote good fellowship among the students, encourage scholarship, and sponsor all activities of the civil engineering department, such as social events, smokers, speakers for various occa- sions, and exhibits for Engineers ' Night. Eminent practicing engineers occasionally speak at meet- ings, aiding to form a contact between the stu- dents and the professional field. Regular bi- monthly meetings are held, for which it is usually arranged to have some prominent civil engineer speak or some civil engineering student present a lecture on an engineering project. All civil engineering students actively and sin- cerely interested in the field of civil engineering are eligible for membership. K TcD Row — Jameson. Pospisil. BuachUi-. Dexter. Gallant. Second H-iir — Pilling. Beck with. Rogers. Simonsen. McCaw. Schwieger. Bottom Ran ' — SlajTnaker, Sjogren. Romigh, Tayloi-. Von Baigen. Luebs. American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS A.O.TAYLOR _ _ Chairman O. L, ROMIGH ._ _ Secretary OnO VON BARGEN Vice-Chalrman R. A. RICE ...Treasurer MEMBERS J. W. Anderson E. D. Beachler R. I. Beckwith R. Chowins Wayne Gallant C. A. Gotl ' S. L. Jameson Leo Kris! W. W. McCaw R, M. Mann C. Mantor E. Martin S. Mattley R. Pilling, Jr. Philip Pospisil Emil Prochazlca G. A. Rogers Leo Short hi. E. Simonson R. L. Trout ASSOCIATE MEMBERS C. E. Charles J. J. Freytag M. R. Ga rrison J. H. Morrow Emanuel Pitsch T HE University of Nebraska Student Branch of the A. S. M. E. was established in 1908, twenty- eight years after the founding of the national organization. Its purpose is to give engineering students a broader knowledge of the mechanical engineering field, to give them an independence in their profession, and to allow them to observe the operation of engineering societies. Meet- ings are held every month to present technical papers written by the student members and to discuss engineering projects with practising engineers. A number of special programs and activities are carried on during the year aside from the regular business meetings. These include such things as demonstration of a special high speed film, films from the Boeing school of aeronautics. E. E. Prawl B. J. Schwieger M. M. Shapiro R. H. Vi Imer W. H. Wolsleger talks on the Union Pacific speed train, an Inspec- tion trip to Omaha, the Engineers ' Week, and a social party. In 1931 the A. S. M. E. reorganized the 108 student branches and made them a junior organi- zation. This brings the students much closer to the professional engineers. Under the new plan many privileges are given to student members which aid them in gaining information concern- ing the entrance to many manufacturing plants. Each year representatives are sent to a district meeting in Chicago. Ail students in the Mechanical Engineering department are eligible to membership in A. S. M. E. The membership usually averages about sixty. . f t • nm y T To ' Roiv -Rhea, HuddUston. Schneider. Dein. Graham . Kotouc. Haejron. Bottom Roir — Unzicker. Spangler. Prucka. Clemons7 bUbmer, Nye, Rathbui n. Alpha Kappa Psi OFFICERS REX CLEMONS President WILLIAM SPOMER _ _._ Secretary JOSEPH RHEA ..Vice-President PALMER NYE Treasurer PROF. C. D. SPANGLER Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Maurice Brown Rex demons Robert Graham Wilbur Haegen Edgar Huddleston Otto Kotouc A, iLPHA Kappa Psi. the oldest national frater- nity in commerce, was founded at New York University in 1904. It has grown until now the organization consists of fifty-one collegiate chap- ters located at the principal schools of commerce in the United States, and twelve alumni chapters located in the principal cities of the country. Total membership is over 9,000. The local chapter, Zeta, was founded in May, 1914. The professional program of the fraternity may be summed up under three heads: first, an attempt to maintain and encourage a vigor- ous interest in current events, especially as they appear to change or modify the terms of the economic struggle; second, an attempt to sup- plement and augment class Instruction in a variety of fields by contacts with business men; third, an attempt to directly benefit the college by aiding in promoting school activities and Palmer Nye Norman Prucka Hugh Rathburn Joseph Rhea William Schneider William Spomer Stanley Unzicker spirit. An annual prize, the Alpha Kappa Psi Citizenship Award, is given to the graduating senior who has best combined excellence in studies with service to the College. To be eligible for membership a student must be working for the degre of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration and must have an ' average of seventy-five. This is Intended not to make the organization honorary In scope and function, but rather to limit eligibility to those who are seriously concerned with other educa- tion for business and who show considerable apt- ness and Interest. It Is the hope of the organiza- tion that through this medium a group of serious. Intelligent, and interested students may become banded together with the benefits accruing not only to the members themselves, but also to the school, to business, and to society. Top ?o)r -Pest al. Schomaker. Paviik. Eeardsley. Hofmcyt-r, Haack. Srrond Row — LeMasttr. Fellman. McLauphlin. Shutran. Johnson. Edmiston. Edwards. Bottom Row — Urban, Elliott, Frankfort er. Wintt r. Bul?:t ' r, SondereRger. Chemical Engineering Society First Semester E. C. ELLIOTT H. E. WINTER R. E. BULGER J. J. URBAN OFFICERS ' resident ..Vice-President Secretary ..Treasurer Second Semester H. E. WINTER J. J. URBAN ..V. F. SCHOMAKER R. E. SHEERAN MEMBERS Kenneth Anderson Ralph Beardsley Richard Bulger Vincent Dvorak Paul Edmiston Edward Elliott Sol Felman Dick Edwards Don Grone Lyie Haack Karl Halter Earl Hofmeyer approximately ten years ago a group of students in the chemical branch of the College of Engineering founded the Chemical Engineer- ing Society. The purposes of the organization are to provide a means of becoming better ac- quainted with the application of chemical en- gineering In industry, to foster a spirit of cooperation and good fellowship among students of the college, and to promote the Interests of chemical engineering in the University. Pro- fessor C. J. Frankforter was appointed faculty advisor of the original society and has since served continuously in that capacity. The Chemical Engineering Society is open to all students registered in the College of En- gineering as chemical engineers. Meetings are held once each month throughout the school year. Arrangements are usually made to have some prominent chemical engineer speak at E. Johnson Gregg LeMaster James McLaughlin Charles Nielsen Joseph Pavlilc N. R. Pestal Ralph Sheeran Carl Sonderegger Verner Schomaker Yale Titterlngfon Frank Urban James Urban Henry Winter these meetings upon topics of interest to the society. Motion pictures dep ' cting various chemical industries are often shown. The society takes an active part In the programs given dur- ing Engineers ' Week, particular ' y Eng ' neers ' Night. For the first time this year the society Is sponsoring the presentation to the outstanding senior chemical engineer of an award known as the " Chemical Engineering Award " . It is in the form of a key, and scholarship and leadership are the bases for its presentation. It is planned to r resen+ one of these keys each year in the utu-o. Application for membership in the American Institute of Chemical Engineering has been made and negotiations for acceptance are In the process of completion at the present time. This action will result In a national status as a student chapter. % ± P ' t § it V ' ■ ' J MHr )- ' . ' i? ' t . t H i f ' ' H KSrJ 1 Tojj Roir — Erck, Ferjruson, S pack . McMillin. T Jei nc v. Candish. Doe. Third Roiv — G. Savery, Tqc ' - RanjjelerT Fawull, Ballinjier. Hendricks. Hinman. Davis. Second Roir — M. Savery. Meiei-. Studnicka, Williams, Hendricks. Lewis, CornL ' ll. Fonte in. Welch. Bottom Koir— Reed. Miller. T nmhri nk. Leland. Runse. Rehtus. (TnTT RefrTnoU. Council of Religious Welfare OFFICERS DEAN R. LELAND.- Chairman MISS LULU L RUNGE .,VIce-ChaIrman ADELA M. TOM BR INK... ..Secretary-Treasurer Professor Olin J. Ferguson Professor Meyer G. Gaba GROUP A (Faculty) Professor Bsrnard C. Hendricks Professor Edgar L. Hinman Professor Hattie Plum Williams Professor Albert A. Reed Professor Elizabeth M. Tierney GROUP B (University Pastors and Association Secretaries) Henry Erck Lutheran Dean R. Leiand Presbyterian Rabbi Jacob Ogle Synagogue William C. Fawell Methodist L. W. McMIIlIn Episcopal R. E. Rangeler. Lutheran C. D. Hayes Y. M. C. A. Berniece Miller. Y. W. C. A. William G. Rembolt Evangelical Ray Hunt Christian Father Lawrence F. Obrist.... Catholic Gilbert T. Savery United Brethren Rabbi Harry Jolt Synagogue Graje Spacht Baptist GROUP C (Presidents of Student Organizations) Jean Alden Paul Candish Don Fauss Hester Freeman C rl Grille Bob Hird B elle Ma e Hirschner James Howard Gretchen Kohler Grace Lewis Anna M ixs Rehtus MlThcent Savery Dorothy Schmuelle Winifred Shaljj ross Mr, Sheldon Morton Spence Lucille Studnlcica Adeja Tombrlnk Jerry To_ol AlfTed Weitkamp Martha Welch Margaret Wilke Mildred Williams Gra e Young r HE Council of Religious Welfare was organ- ized in 1929 for the purpose of uniting different religions on the University campus. This organiza- tion is especially proud of the cooperative spirit prevailing among the various churches and the religious activities of the University. Another factor which distinguishes the Council is the fact that all religious sects, the Roman Catholic, the Jewish, and the Protestant, are fully represented. Its membership Is divided into three groups. In Group A there are seven members of the faculty: in Group B, the University pastors and the secretaries of Christian associations: In Group C, all students who are presidents or chairmen of religious organizations. One of the chief functions sponsored by the Council was the International Friendship Banquet which was held on Armistice Day, November I 1, to honor all foreign students. All University Church Night, which was Friday. September 22, was held for the purpose of students to become acquainted with their respective churches. All University Church Day, another function, was held on Sunday, November 5, for the purpose of having underclassmen as guests of the upper- classmen. Also special services are performed preceding Easter. The Council meets once a month and brings religious speakers to the University as Convo- cation speakers and visitors to discuss different aspects of religion before the University com- munity. K Top Row — Fish. Wallin. Rolofson. Shit-Ids. Tool. Bottom Row — Ralston. Warner. Huffer, SwansonT Valdo. Dairy Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JOE HUFFER President RAYMOND McCARTY RAYMOND McCARTY Vice-President _ JAMES WARNER JAMES WARNER Secretary-Treasurer PAUL SWANSON MEMBERS Harold Duts Joe Huffer Raymond McCarty T Albert Pearl William Ralston Lyie Rolofson HE Dairy Club was organized in 1925 for the purpose of advancing the l nowledge of dairying as an agricultural enterprise, and of providing a means of social contact betwen students and professors. Feeling that there was a need for a stronger departmental club for students inter- ested in dairy work, members of the Dairy Club effected a reorganization with this in view in the fail of 1932. Retaining its purposes of encour- aging and developing student Interest in scien- tific dairying and the promotion of fellowship among students majoring in dairying, member- ship was placed on a strictly selective basis. Only those students who have proven their inter- est in the dairy industry by activity in that field and who have good scholastic and activity records are now eligible. The selection of mem- bers from students eligible is by ballot, a three- fourth majority vote of the members present at a regular meeting being necessary. During Organized Agriculture Week, the Club Oliver Shields Paul Swanson Gerald Tool Willard Waldo Lyman Wallin James Warner sponsors one of the largest student activities on the Ag campus, the Dalryland Cafeteria. The cafeteria serves lunch to several hundred visitors who would otherwise be Inconvenienced by hav- ing to leave the campus at lunch time. In the spring the Club stages a dairy cattle judging contest for college students. Using the several breeds of dairy cattle owned by the University, quite a large contest Is conducted. It Is entirely a student activity and the members of the dairy cattle judging team act as officials. Each year the club helps to defray the expenses of the dairy cattle and dairy products judging teams and In addition presents each member of the teams with a gold medal. In the Interest of fellowship the Club holds very Interesting and Instructive meetings on the evening of the second Wednesday of each month. The Club has an annual spring picnic and also sponsors several mixers in the Student Activities building each year. K Tott Huir L ' jmon. Dalby. tc-n Benstl, Schr.iuiUi-. Pi ' . F " cht. Mat hall. Sedlacfk. Third Ran — Dorifly, Roll. O. Siibold. Klp.h. " B inaham . Mock. Louthan. Second Row — Jaciiut ' S. J. M. Bicknell, Graves. Kuehn, L. Stihold. Putney . .1. A. Bicknell. Chaiinian. Bottom A ' o c- -Todd. Gerhard, Bute . DollTTTohnson. Kvetensky, Findley, Westbiook. Delian Union Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ALICE V. DOLL President FRANCIS B. JOHNSON WILMA C. BUTE Vice-President__ANGELYN J. KVETENSKY DOROTHY J. GERHARD. ...Secretary ..WALLACE FINDLEY LEONARD WESTBROOK Treasurer. LEONARD WESTBROOK MEMBERS Joan A. Bicknell Harold R. Donely Francis B. Johnson Opal E. Louthan Theodore W. Schroeder Julia Bicknell Wallace Findley Alvin A. Kleeb Leiand S. Marshall Lumear Sedlacek Eunice Binghann Leonard O. Focht Ruth A. Kuehn Howard L. Mock Lillian I. Seibold Wiltia C. Bute Dorothy J. Gerhard Helen M. Kunz Mllo W. Price Olive M. Seibold Veria I. Chapman Belle L. Graves Angelyn J. Kvetensky Mildred A. Putney Harold W. ten Bensel Eugene C. Dalby Lilette J. Jacques Paul C. Lemon Bohumll M. Rott Lucille Todd Alice V. Doll Leonard Westbrook I HE Delian-Union Literary Society was organ- the society. The programs are generally of a Ized May 20, 1931, to unite the Delian Literary musical and dramatic nature. Debates, book Society, founded 1889, and the Union Literary reviews and other Intellectual subjects are pre- Soclety, founded 1876. sented during the literary half hour. The purpose of the society Is to promote Special programs are planned during the individual development and group achievement school year. There are Girls ' Nite, Boys ' Nite, along musical, dramatic, public speaking, poll- Alumni Nite, Senior Farewell, and others. Once tical and social lines. Developing capable citl- each year a banquet is held for the active and zens and building lasting friendships Is the ultl- alumni group. On that evening the members mate goal of the group. and alumni get together and reminisce about Any unaffiliated student in the University is the past and speculate on the progress of the eligible to become a member of the organize- society. The banquet serves to bring the older tion. Prospective members are invited, by each and younger groups closer together In their Individual member, to attend the social meet- relationships. The annual " Crete Picnic " , which Ings. After the guest Is acquainted with the culminates the activities of the year, was held group, a petition must be signed and accepted In May this year. Al! the alumni go to Crete by the members before the guest Is asked tc with the active group for a day of mutual en- join. The society takes an active part In Barb joyment. functions on the campus. Members of the society who have graduated Social meetings are held every Friday evening from the University form an active alumni In Dellan-Unlon Hall, In the Temple Theater group. During the summer months this alumni Building. These meetings include a program and group supervises an active program for the literary half hour presented by the members of society. —308— K ' t ' ltii Jioir H. liaui. Schomakt, 1 . Wth.- tLr. Taylt»r. Cuiilnei ' . Second Rotr Chab. Phelan. ShecMan. Rice. A. Bauer. Bottom Row -Romiiih. Babcuck, Scott. Winter. Uiban. Haiderson. Engineer ' s Week Committee CHAIRMEN MARION SCOTT HENRY WINTER VICTOR CHAB WALKER CORONER DEANE WEBSTER JOHN PHELAN General Chairman .Secretary -Treasurer __ Banque Convocation Publicity Traffic RALPH SHEERAN VERNER SCHOMAKER ORVILLE TAYLOR HENRY BAUR ARCH BAUER Campus Structure Activities .Window Displays Field Day Tickets DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN JAMES URBAN RICHARD BABCOCK ORIN ROMIGH Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering T HE Engineers ' Week Committee, one of the more important groups in the College of En- gineering, held a very successful Engineers ' Week from April 30 to May 4 inclusive. Invita- tions were extended to approximately 600 high schools to attend this annual affair. The guests were conducted about the buildings, and were given the opportunity to observe various demon- strations and see the work of the students. Work on the exhibitions was done entirely by students, and each man explained and demon- strated his own work. The work of each student was very practical and was made for the purpose of attracting public interest. The faculty, as a whole, supervised the work done. Engineers ' Open House was held Thursday, May 3. In each of the buildings work was placed on display for public inspection. In the evening, the customary Engineers ' Night pro- gram was held. There was a general convoca- MAXWELL HALDERSON Electrical Engineering GEORGE HOSSACK Agricultural Engineering HUGH GRAY Applied Mechanics tion of all engineers on Friday morning, and Field Day was observed that afternoon. At this time picnics and contests of various kinds were carried on. In the evening the annual banquet took place, at which time all the awards for the year were presented. The speakers for the occasion were Colonel Frankforter, who acted as toastmaster. Dean Ferguson, and Doctor Paine, from Omaha University, who was the main speaker. During the week each department was respon- sible for two downtown window displays. The attendance during the week, especially on En- gineers ' Night, exceeded all previous records, and a great deal of interest was evidenced In the exhibits displayed. The members of the Engineers ' Week Com- mittee are chosen each spring by an election within the college. This election Is supervised by the Engineering Executive Board. K Tvii Kijir Caiii k . Motl, Pnmioy. Caulk . Butltr. Vi,,n. SecoTui Row — Kenne r. Munijer. Lesh. Hitchcock. Munn. Thompson. Anderson. Bottom Row — Kirkbride. McShane. Phillippi. Brown. Goerinu. Clark. Camp. Van Scyoc. Girls ' Commercial Club OFFICERS MARYLOUISE CLARK President MARY VIRGINIA BROWN Vice-President EUNICE CAMP Treasurer ALJi=l A ANDERSON _ Secretary DR. ESTHeC DERSON Sponsor MEMBERS Althea Anderson Mary Virginia Brown Marian Butter Dorothy Boehner Nora Bubt Agnes Capec Marylouise Clark Eunice Camp Helen Cary Helen Caulk Constance Chrlstopolus Evelyn Capron Barbara DePutron Lorraine Hitchcock Ruth Hutchinson Alfreds Johnson Dorothy Kenner Mildred Kirkbride T HE Girls ' Commercial Club Is a local organ- ization for all of the girls who are registered In the Business Administration College or who are registered In Teachers ' College and who are taking at least six hours of commercial courses. The local organization was founded In 1929 for the purpose of bulld ' ng friendship, of promoting a democratic spirit, and of encouraging the de- velopment of efficiency in the commercial activi- ties among the women students Interested In commercial fields. The regular business meetings of the Girls ' Commercial Club are held every second and fourth Wednesday of the month at Ellen Smith hiall. These Include either a general discussion of topics of current interest or a lecture by Maurine Lesh Pauline McShane Edna Munn Mary Jane Munger Mary McCrary Helen O ' Gara Lila Pierce Ellna Posplsil Carlene Phillippi Ona Ready Mary Rehrig Helen Selwyn Catherine Stoddart Verlla Tree Frances Thompson Dorothy Veon Marjorle Van Scyoc some business man or woman or by an instructor of the University. Members of the organization sometimes take trips to various business houses so that they can give the students a general Idea of their func- tion and management. Social parties are held during the year, and there Is usually a dinner given each month. One party Is given annually by the Girls ' Commercial Club and the Men ' s Commercial Club together. This function creates a closer contact between the two clubs and affords fine contacts. When the club was found- ed. It had twenty-five charter members. There Is no limit on the number of members. Usually there are about thirty or thirty-five. Tni» Ron- Doiii ill. Pftcist-n. HoM rraf. Nelstm. Ridthr. Be lfoi(l. Lutx. Bors. Scott. Spadt r. f- ' ' ruith Hon- — Detrich. In;j;ersoIl. P. Graf, Jiifijles, Campbell. Price. Smith. Worthman. Clinchard. Viols. Haggait. Third i?o?r— Schlichtman, Leech. Bernhardt. Forell, Heikes. Leymaster. Yunsblut. Krisl. E. Buxman. Applegate. Schluckebier, KoertinjT. Second Roir — Gatten. Williams. Ruzirka. Klotz. V. Graf. Wolfe. Moore. Asmew. Geiser, Corjett. Withers. Bottom Row — Barber. White. Schoenleber, F. Buxman. Smrha, Von Housen, Johnson. Hallstrom. Keim, Chatt. Home Economics Association OFFICERS HELEN SMRHA President FLORENCE BUXMAN Vice-Presiden+ NORMA PETERSEN Secretary ARDITH VON HOUSEN Treasurer LOIS TURNER .. " Cornhusker Countryman " Representative ELSIE BUXMAN Freshman Commission Representative BARBARA BARBER Program Chairman RUTH V OLFE... Program Assistant LEONA GEIGER.. Publicity Chairman JANICE CAMPBELL... .Publicity Assistant CATHERINE AGNEW..,.. ...Social Chairman RUTH BEDFORD Social Assistant GENEVIEVE JEFFRIES Y. V . C. A. Representative LORRAINE BRAKE.. Big Sister Board Representative LYNNETTE GATTEN. Phi Upsilon Omicron Representative MILDRED CRAVEN Omicron Nu Representative HAZEL INGERSOLL Upperdass Commission Rep. MISS STEELE Sponsor Catherine Agnew Lois Allen Ann Anderson Elizabeth Applegate Barbara Barber Ethel Bauer Naomi Bedford Ruth Bedford Louise Bernhardt Margaret Bornemeler Arelene Bors Lorraine Brake Gertrude Brammer Elsie Buxman Florence Buxman Janice Campbell Marjory Capwell Mary Carnahan Ruth Carsten Shirley Chatt Constance Clinchard Kathleen Colbert Anita Corlett Mildred Craven Elizabeth Detrich Mary Dodrlll Dorothy Farmer Doryce Flennlken Aletha Foreii Maize Foreman Miriam Frazer Lynnette Gatten Leona Geiger Elsie Goth Pearl Graf Vera Graf Marjory Gray Stella Haggart Fern Hallstrom Gertrude Heikes MEMBERS Raymona Hilton Eunice Holdgraf Athia Howard Cressa Hutcheson Hazel Ingersoll Genevieve Jeffries Viola Johnson Virginia Kelm Margaret Kerl Mary Frances Klngsley Alice King Gladys Klopp Valentine Klotz Rebecca Koertlng Rose KrIsI Winifred Lawton Irene Leech Irene Leymaster Margarlte Lofink Thelma Lunger Helen Lutz Sarah Lytle Mable Ma+tison Harriet Martin Emma Mauch Artice Miles Eleanor McFadden Charlotte McGill Eileen Moore Jean Nelson Christene Nesbitt Mildred Nuernberaer Helen O ' Neill Marian Paul Alice Frances Petersen Norma Petersen Elinor Price Inez Reichenbach Clara Ridder Irene Ruzlcka Gladys Schllchtman Margaret Schluckebier Ruth Schobert Esther Schoenleber Marjory Scott Helen Smrha Melba Smith Margaret Spader Mae Stanek Arline Stoltenberg Mildred Tickler Lois Turner Thelma Viols Ardlth Von Housen Pearl V hite Alma Williams Veria Mae Withers Ruth Wolfe E ' Inor Worthman Janet Yungblut Dorothy Zlegenbush T HE Home Economics Club was established in November, 1921, for the purpose of promoting the intellectual, professional, and social interests of every girl in the Home Economics Depart- ment. It was reorganized in the spring of 1929 into the Home Economics Association, thus be- coming a member of the national organization of that name. All students who are taking a major or minor in the Home Economics Depart- ment are eligible for membership. Tui) Ron — Rommel. D. Robbeit. M. Robbcit. StoltcnbeiE, SUi-lc. Bottom Row — Jacobsen. Brinkman. Apfelbeck. Kreuscher, Epiey. Lambda Gamma OFFICERS IRENE APFELBECK - President ANNA BRINKMAN Vice-President ESTHER KREUSCHER - Secretary-Treasurer MARIAN EPLEY Intramural Representative Irene Apfelbeck Ann Brinkmann Marian EpIey Dorothy Jacobsen Esther Kreuscher MEMBERS Dorothea Robbert Magdalene Robbert Katherine Rommel Emma Steele Arline Stoltenberg v yNE of the younger organizations on the University camous is Lambda Gamma, a sorority established for the Lutheran women who are attending the University of Nebraska. The local chapter was founded at Nebraska in 1926. Al- though Lambda Gamma was unable to establish a house this year, they hope to be able to do so in the near future. Lambda Gamma has as its primary aim that of fostering fellowship and friendship among Lutheran girls. It also aims to foster spiritual welfare and sociability among the girls of the Lutheran belief, and it furthers the teachings and principles of the Lutheran Church. To ac- complish this purpose, the sorority enters in activities to which its members belong. This year the girls participated in intra-mural sports. To be eligible for membership the girl must be a member of the Lutheran Church. Mem- bers are chosen from those desiring to join on the basis of scholarship and character. The applicants must have an average of eighty. Meetings are held on every Wednesday evening in Ellen Smith hiall. The group has an occasional religious meeting with an address by an outside speaker. Once a month it holds a social gath- ering. In the spring and fall of each year Lambda Gamma is hostess at a rush tea. The tea this spring was held in the tea room of Rudge Guenzel ' s department store. Lambda Gamma now has ten members and is already planning to hold a banquet early next fall. K Top Rtni-J-Avkstin. Bocik. Erickson. Cully. Becker. Brint.m, Medinlev. Second Rotr — Sevei-y. Eby. Prokop, Robe its, Spui-lock. Wimpcnny. St axeman. Bottom Hoir- Fiancis. Elliot. Pi ' ucka. Bosse. Baines, Nollkamiier. M en s v ommercia Club KLAIR BOSSE RAY ELLIOTT J. E. LeROSSIGNOL Robert Allen Clarence Anderson Harold Barnes John Becker Lumir Boceic Jack Bosse Ray Brady Dwighf Brinton John Campbell Thomas Clare Lynn Cully Robert Eby Ray Elliott OFFICERS President HAROLD BARNES Treasurer FACU LTY Dean C. D. SWAYZEE Secretary -Advisor Wilbur Erickson Bernard Galitzki Herbert Gardner Edward Gildner Harold Goebel David Goldware James Heaton Duward Jackson Owen Johnson Clayton Kunze Martin Lewin Obed Lindqren Jess McGinley Martin Mallette MEMBERS Victor Markytan Ross Martin Tom Nauqhton Ralph Nollkamper dx Nusbaum Byron Phillips Edwin Pohlman Clarence Prohaska Lester Prolcop Norman Prucka Joe Rhea Ben Rimerman Howard Roberts Quin Scott T HE Men ' s Commercia! Club is a professional organization of students of the Business Admin- istration College. It was founded on the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus in 1913 and has served to unite the men of the college in both commercial and social interests. It strives also to promote the best interests of the college. In its business interests, the organization is associated with the Lincoln Junior Chamber of Commerce. It cooperates with the executive board in sponsoring activities in the Business Ad- ministration College, and it assists in publishing the " Bizad News " . It is represented by two member-, on the Bizad Executive Board. The most important activity sponsored by the organization is Bizad Day. This is a one-day holiday when all the students of Business Admin- Edward Severy VVoodrow Shurtleff William Spomer Gerald Spurlocl Deino Sfageman Richard Stine Leslie Weid Leonard V estbrook Keith Weyer William Wimpenny Harold Winquest Robert Younq Louis Zinneclcer istration College join in a general picnic. It has come to be a popular tradition, and is the larg- est one-day celebration held by any college In the university. A club room is maintained on the third floor of Social Science building where members may read, study, or lounge. Meetings are held there every Wednesday evening at seven-thirty. Mem- bership is open to any man in the Business Ad- ministration College, and the number is un- limited. The average membership ranges around sixty, making the club one of the largest organ- izations of Business Administration College. Periodically the members of the club take in- spection trips to various manufacturing plants and larger business houses In order to observe the methods of operation. THE CORNHUSKER 1934- Tup vtxc— Pritchatd, Ruzicka, J. Mlaii . I):i ii s, Ki ewson. Hoatj :. Colyer. Fourth i. ' :i ' — HoloubL ' k. Kennedy, Vannoy, Mo toti. Moose. Gk-nn. Ewin Loudon, Bornemeier. Third Ron- — Stearns. Warnke. Sheiiard, Lonp,. ITutton. Modlin, Halderson. Karrer, R. Blair. Jarniin. Second Roii- — Hajnilton. McGlasson. Mossman. Bruninti, Pizer. Heilman. Frey. Luckey. Vonderschmidt. Oppen, Sens. Bottom Roir — Murphy. Phares. Carpenter. Randall. Bucholz. Shafer. Manter. Brendel. Strouijh. Freed. Harris. Nu-Medi OFFICERS IVAN STEARNS _._ _ - President JAMES K. SHAFER - - _....VIce-PresIdenl DON BUCHOLZ - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Gretchen Bender James Blair Ralph Blair Russell Bornemeier Clarence Brott Don Bucholz Edward Cannon Wayne Carpenter Ernest Cerv Lewis Colyer Louis Davies Miles Deardorff Carl Deltemeyer Nornnan Emerson Ben Ewin Ford Albert Freed Clarence Frey William Glenn Lew Halderson William Hamilton James Harris David Hazard Victor Herrmann Leo Heywood R. Hoag Clarence Hoclcstra Joe Holoubek John Ivins John Jarmin Robert Jones Rush Karrer V. L. Kennedy Karl Kerber Boyd Krewson Frances Lincoln Robert Long Deloss Loudon N. lU-MEDS was originally founded in 1894, as the University Medical Society. In 1913, when the College of Medicine was moved to Omaha, the name of the society was changed to Nu- Meds, and the membership was correspondingly changed to Include all students registered for pre-medlc work. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to promote scholarship and to provide an opportunity for social contacts among stu- dents who plan to enter the medical profession. The chief function of the Nu-Meds society is Harold Lutton C. Millard McGlasson Alfred Marron George Martin Florence Melvin John Modlin Bill Moose Frank Mossman Raymond Murphy Ralph Oppen Gudmund Petersen Carl Phares John Poppe William Pritchard Reginald Randall John Robb Phillip Rosenblatt Joe Ruzicka Judson Schroeder Willard Seng James K, Shafer Deems Shepard Irving Skorrenek Alfred Stappenbeck Ivan Stearns Robert Stevens James Stewart LaVerne Sfrough Warren Vannoy George Vierig Henry Vonderschmidt Cornelia Walcott Robert Warnke Richard West Joe Westover Jack Wickstrom Gordon Williams to sponsor monthly banquets at which addresses are given by prominent physicians and surgeons on subjects of especial Interest to students of medicine. Once each year Dr. Poynter. dean of the Nebraska School of Medicine in Omaha, is the guest speaker. The group also sponsors Pre-Medic Day. when all Pre-Medics are guests of the College of Medicine at Omaha. A pub- lication known as the " Nu-Med Annual " Is printed each year by Ihe group, as a record o " ! " the activities of the society during the year. K Tui: Koir — Doubt. Jameson. B. Marvin. Huenc-feUl. Nielsen. Howe. Bauer. Domingo. Third Row Osborne. Turner. Diamond. Jackson. Swift. Steffen. Lundy. Sirmitl R nr Siiii, Lindgien. Anderson. Keller. Starr. Petrea. Hufnat ' le. Bohlen. Bolluiii Run- J. Marvin. V. Filley. Medlar. Hallstrom. West, M. Filley. Stilgebouer. Ferjruscn. Palladian Literary Society EVELYN HALLSTROM HARRY WEST VERNON FILLEY LOIS TURNER LOiS TURNER JOHN STOVER Betty Anderson Henry Baur Anne Bohlen Elwood Camp Evelyn Diamond Clifford Domingo Mary Bannister T OFFICERS Firjt Term - .President ..Vice-President MARGARET MEDLAR____ _ Recording Secretary WILBUR HANSEN _ Treasurer Second Term ...President ..Vice-President ADA PETREA Recording Secretary JAMES MARVIN Treasurer Third Term President ..Vice-President BETTY ANDERSON Recording Secretary JAMES MARVIN Treasurer Christine Ferguson Marjorie Filley Vernon Filley Max Halderson Evelyn Hallstrom Wilbur Hansen Lewis Bottorff Marjorie Brew MEMBERS Wesley Huenefeld Marlon Jackson Stanley Jameson Lucille Lindgren Princess Lundy Burton Marvin James Marvin Margaret Medlar Charles Nielsen Ada Petrea Evelyn Osborne Florence Stevenson PLEDGES Shirley Diamond Theodore Mattley Beth Stllgebouer Helen S_till John Stover Edward Suchy Altheda Swift Lois Turner George Wiebusch James Riisness June Steffen HE Palladian Literary Society was the first student organization at the University of Ne- braska. In October, 1871, a group of thirty students met and formed this society, whose membership was originally restricted to men. Three years after it was founded, the club be- came co-educational, and is now conducted on a fifty-fifty basis. Only those persons registered in the University who are not members of any social fraternity or sorority are eligible for mem- bership in this organization. The name Palladian was derived from that of Pallas Athena, the Greek goddess of wisdom, and was chosn to symbolize the original purpose of the society, which was entirely literary. The objects of the Palladian have been altered to fit changing popular needs and conditions of student life. The purpose of the present organization is to build and strengthen the moral and intellectual capacities of its members. Weekly programs and oratorical and literary contests provide an opportunity for members to develop their vari- ous talents. The society aims to perfect social qualities of the students by promoting good fellowship, furnishing parties and other social gatherings. The annual publication " Pal Daze " and the alumni news letter keep the 2,000 alumni in close contact with the active society. 31.5 « « t. " t f f « iJiki P». , t- ' Top ntir — Hed.cres. Middlebauf. Hauschild. Saults. Mourer. Cowell. Ruddy. RLHiiy;er. Humlicck. Fourth Ro ir -Gayman. Schoeninp, Bauei. Oder. McCracken. Anderl. Doud. Grimes. Tooley. Robbins. Third ?0(c— Wallen. PHth. Chard, Neujahr. Fink. Higps, Keim. Walker. Davidson. Second Roir — Mills. Hoyle, Ericson. Moi-tensen, Zoesch. Alexander, Maag. Fleischer. Wilkins, Nevin. Hottotti ?ofr Brew. Everton. Wible. Langevin. Lyman. Burt, Bukey. Patterson, Goldstein. Rommel. Pharmaceutical Club OFFICERS MAURICE PATTERSON ._ ._ ._ . President GEORGE BAUER Vice-President KATHARINE ROMMEL Secretary NINA GOLDSTEIN _...._ Treasurer MEMBERS John Alexander Charles Ellis Charles House! Lloyd Neujahr Walter Schnabel Vernon Anderl Russel Emerson Paul Hoye Donald Nevin Raynnond Schoening John Bauer Charles Ericson Evelyn Hoyle Allen Oder Kathryn Simpson Harold Belvins Loren Everton Frank Humlicek Maurice Patterson Ray Smidt Charles Bliven Louis Faddis Gerald Keim Richard Perkin Cecil Smith Merlyn Bryarn Richard Fenton William Kingslon Wilbur Pilster Gerbgrt Stuh r Wendall Cade Lewis Fink Charles McCracken Arthur Plith l-fenry Taler Edgar Chard Leonard Fleischer Robert McNerney John Quinlen Arnold Theede Richard Christensen Banks Gayman Irwin Maag Floyd Rediger Roller Tooley Willard Cowell Nina Goldstein Raymond Macy Avon Robbins Wilbur Walker Donald Cox Edward Grimes Richard Middlekauf Katherlne Rommel Floyd Wallen George Craft George Hauschild Lucille Mills Mildred Root Charles Werner John Davidson Carl Hedges Mark Mortensen Wayne Ruddy Vernon Wilkins Joseph Doud Rex Higgs Kermet Mourer Joe Saults James Wilson Fred Murphy Wayne Schammel Richard Zoesch I HE Pharmaceutical Club is one of the largest ceutical work and the course of training through professional organizations on the Nebraska which the students must pass in order to become campus. Its membership includes all students registered pharmacists. Various drug plants are registered in the College of Pharmacy. The club featured in the exhibits. This night is one of was organized soon after the College of Pharm- the well established traditions o f the College of acy became a part of the University. Pharmacy, and is an event of which the Club In addition to creating a greater professional may well be proud. Interest in pharmacy, the club serves as a means The club also sponsors the Freshman Picnic of bringing about a greater degree of fellow- which is designed to enable the students to get ship and association among pharmacy students. better acquainted with each other and with the The chief activity sponsored by the Pharma- members of the faculty, ceutical Club is Pharmacy Night. On this occa- Through these various activities the Pharma- sion the college is host to the general public. ceutical Club helps to bind the students together Various exhibits are arranged with the idea of in a spirit of fellowship which is essential to presenting to the public a resume of pharma- the advancement of modern pharmacy. -316- Top Row — SchwerdtfcKer, Pospisil. Brown. Phillippi. Sehvyn. Bottom Row — Ready, Albin. Johnson. Christopulos, KiiTvtnde. Phi Chi Theta OFFICERS ALFREDA JOHNSON _ _ Preslde,i+ MARY CATHERN ALBiN _ Vice-President CONSTANCE CHRISTOPULOS Secretary MILDRED KIRKBRIDE Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Cathern Albln Edith A. Brown Constance Christopulos Marylu Clark Helen Cole Lorraine Hitchcock Alfreda Johnson Mildred Kirkbride Carolyn Link Lila Peirce Carlene Phillippi Elma Pospisil Ona Ready Esther Schwerdtfeger Helen Selwyn Alaire Barkes PLEDGES Louise Clements Lois Haile r HI Chi Thefa was founded June, 1924, at Chicago, Illinois. It rose from the union of Phi Kappa Epsilon and Phi Theta Kappa. Rho chap- ter of Phi Chi Theta was installed May 31, 1927, by Miss Bess Vesey, third grand vice-president of Phi Chi Theta and professor at Denver Uni- versity. The society was organized to promote a higher degree of business education and spe- cialization among girls in the Business Adminis- tration College. Phi Chi Theta now has twenty- seven chapters which are located in the principal business colleges of the country, and it is a charter member of the National Professional Panhellenic Association. The national publica- tion of Phi Chi Theta is the " Iris of Phi Chi Theta " , through which the influence of the group is extended to all its chapters. The requirements for membership are high. Representative girls with an average of at least seventy-eight per cent are eligible to member- ship. Candidates must be at least sophomores working for a degree, and they must show evi- dences of leadership, as manifested in the activi- ties of the college. Members are selected once each semester. Each year at the annual Recognition Convoca- tion the Key of Phi Chi Theta is awarded to a junior girl in the College of Business Adminis- tration who has achievd the highest scholarship and who is representative of the college. Alfreda Johnson was the last to receive this award. The executive board of the College of Busi- ness Administration makes up the president and treasurer of this organization. —317— Top Row — Akiffii. Hiu wilt.- _-. VVilliam:,. Kilv;. ,.-.-. Botttnn Row — Foley, Wagrner, Morgan. Schellberg. Physical Education Honorary OFFI GRACE MORGAN _ President LOIS FOLEY .._ _ Jean Aider Jean Brownlee Lois Foley CERS RUTH SCHELLBERG Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS Georgia Kilgore Grace Morgan ..Vice-President r HYSICAL Education Honorary is made up of those elected to membership after fulfilling cer- tain qualifications, among which are scholarship, professional attitude, dependability, and co- operation. The honorary group was organized about three years ago this spring. It started when the girls of the Physical Education Club desired an organization that would take into its membership only those who were worthy of honor and who were interested in professional lines of endeavor. Ruth Schellberg Irmel Williams Only sophomores, juniors and seniors who are either majors or minors in Physical Education are eligible to membership. New members are announced at the annual spring banquet given by the Physical Education Club for the seniors of the department. The dues of the organization are used to secure a speaker for the spring banquet. All girls in the department belong to the Physical Education Club, and it is from them that members are elected to the Physical Educa- tion tHonorary. Top Hon ' IIidwhIlc. LJayei-. .Sch, llhciLX. Vail. Kiisn, ss. Dicult. Uaniilson. ' lavlni. Third Ron- — Antk-rscn. F iliy. McConchie. Williams. Miciiey. Morgan, .Mdi-n. Eastabi oahs. Chapman. Sicojtfi lioir Moomaw. Meyers. Hickman. Phillips. Nabity. Lc.ttnian. . l vay. KnoN. Kottom Ituir Wasiner. .Amlreason. Hornbuckle. DeininKer. McGilvrey, Buriress. Lee. Swift. —318— ' ■ » ! lioir — Andersen. Yun rblut. Cra v1V)i !. RiU-y. Swift. Hanfoiil. Clark. Seconti A o»---Weh..T. M. Gcnrtrt-. Braun, Baic-i-. Barkley. M. GooiKe. Ford. Luke. Bottom Row — Rundin. MeiL-r. Hahn. Sandersnn. Kiiz. Pabst. Williams. S Sigma Eta Chi IGMA Eta Chi was founded May I, 1923, at the University of Ohio, Columbus, Ohio, and Epsilon chapter at the University of Nebraska, February 22, 1928. The members of this sorority are chosen from among women of Congregational preference for the purpose of encouraging a feeling of Christ- ian fellowship. A tea is sponsored annually for all Congregational women on the university campus. An active interest is taken in intra- mural sports. Meetings are held once a week at Ellen Smith hiall. Chapters of Sigma Eta Chi are located on campuses throughout the western part of the United States. K MOWN originally as the Bethany Circle, the national organization of Kappa Beta has had as its purpose the establishment of friendly rela- tionships among university women who are con- nected with the Christian church. The sorority was founded at Champaign, Illinois, in 1911, the local chapter being installed on May 15 1926. Any University girl who desires to affl ' iate with the activities of the Christian church is eligible to membership in the organization. In accordance with national standards, Theta chapter endeavors to make itself a definite means of Christian influence among women stu- dents by arousing interest in the church through social and re ' igious activities. Kappa Beta Roif P utnam . Smith. Soukup. Hall R ' lijir Lyman. " Nelson. Hershner. Duiharii. (ronn. K 7 ' o;; A ' oif-ShfUlon, Mills, ? ' . Johnson. Loctteilc. Bruce. Schultz. Griffith. Second Roir — McKim. Van Royen. Eichelberger, Maher. H. Johnson, Beckmann. Kraemer. Lukert. Bottom Row — Lugn, Bengston, Graetz. Carlsen. Rathbun. Wright, Barbour, Schramm, Frankforter. Sigma Gamma Epsilon OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester KEITH L. RATHBUN _. President KEITH L. RATHBUN CARL R. CARLSEN Vice-President.. ..HOLGER O. JOHNSON THOMAS G. WRIGHT Secretary-Treasurer A. DEE GRIFFITH MARION GRAETZ Chapter Editor MARION GRAETZ MEMBERS Lawrence J. Beckmann David A. Franzen John Kraemer Keith L. Rathbun Wallace L. Bruce Marlon Graetz Gerald Loetterle C. Bertrand Schultz Carl R. Carlsen A. Dee Griffith Louis H. Lukert Vilas P. Sheldon. Jr. Donald D. Dobson Wendell S. Johns V. C. McKlm Joe Svoboda Grayson M. Eichelberger Frank W. Johnson John C. Maher Thomas G. Wright Holger O. Johnson Lloyd C. Mills IGMA Gamma Epsilon Is a national profes- The Nebraska chapter meets regularly twice sional fraternity for students of geology. The each month. Besides conducting its regular national organization was founded at the Uni- business, it sponsors lectures and open discus- versity of Kansas in 1915. The Nebraska chap- sions pertaining to science. National conven- ter originated as a local " Pick and hiammer tions of the fraternity are held every two years. Club " in 19 1 6, and a year later became affiliated Each chapter chooses one delegate from its with the national society as Delta chapter. membership, and his expenses are paid by the The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to national council. The last convention was held aid in the advancement of its members in social, at Pennsylvania State College in 1932, and Pro- scholastic, and scientific fields. It also con- fessor E. F. Schramm, a charter member of Delta tributes toward the extension of friendly rela- chapter, was then elected Grand President, tions and cooperation between the univers ties The national organization publ shes a quarterly and scientific schools in the United States and magazine called " The Compass " . Canada, and the upbuilding of a national society The Nebraska chapter has been very influen- devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, tial in the advancement of scholarship among metallurgy and ceramics. geological students and the furthering of interest The only fixed qualification necessary for mem- in geology. The members have helped to build bership in Sigma Gamma Epsilon is that the up a geological library in Morrill hlal ' which has student must have a major in geology. Selec- contributed to the whole un versify as well as tions from these students are made on the basis the geology department itself, of scholarship and personality. Tail I inv — Brune, McNally. Kropf. Srconii Fioir — Cross. Easterday. Roscnfeld. Sejral. Bottom Rotr — Sandborn. Lowi-ey. Van Anda. Morgan, Cleaiy. Theta Sigma Phi OFFICERS CAROLYN VAN ANDA President MARGARET THIELE Vice-President LUCILE LINDGREN Secretary FRANCES MORGAN , Treasurer Violet Cross Margaret Easterday Rosalie Lamme Frances Brune Jane Cleary Lucile Lindgren Jeannetre Lowrey Janet Killian Helen Kropf MEMBERS Ruth McNally Frances Morgan PLEDGES Doris Sanborn Betty Segal Margaret Thiele Carolyn Van Anda Harriet Rosenfeld T HETA Sigma Phi, national professional honor- ary for women in journalism, was organized by seven women students at the University of Washington at Seattle, on April 8, 1909. The organization has as its purpose the uniting of college-trained women in the profession, the conferring of honors upon women who distin- guish themselves in journalism, either as under- graduates or as professionals, and the improve- ment of the working conditions for women of the profession. The organization has grown until at the pres- ent time there are chapters at many of the leading universities in the country. There are also several alumna chapters. The official pub- lication is called the " Matrix " , which is issued each month. The organization is also allied with the Women ' s National Journalistic Register, an employment exchange which strives to increase the opportunities in journalism, and raise the status of women in that field. Membership in Theta Sigma Phi is limited to upperclass women who are students in colleges or universities in which chapters of the fraternity are located and who are specializing or major- ing in journalism and whose work in that line Is of high standing. Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, at the University of Nebraska, was granted its charter on May 20, 1916. In addition to its active and alumna members, the chapter has a number of associate and honorary members. These honor- ary members must distinguish themselves in the literary or journalistic field. One of the more outstanding Nebraska alumnae is Mignon Good Eberhart. The badge of the organization is in the shape of a Roman gold linotype matrix one-half or three-fourths Inch in length, bearing the Greek letters, Theta, Sigma, and Phi, together with the torch of learning. The colors of the fraternity are violet and green, and the flower is the violet. Lambda chapter has, for a number of years, sponsored the Journalism dinner, and assisted in planning Journalism Day, which is held in the spring. —321— Top How — Peteison, Hoesemeyer, Heyne. Mott. Seco7id Row — Bredemeier, Shank, Spilker. Kinch. Blaser. Bottom fioir— Henderson, Hotiges, Harvey, Webster, Frolik. Tri K Club T HE Tri K Club Is an honorary agronomy club. Its purpose Is two-fold: to sponsor closer fellowship between students interested In agron- omy, and to encourage crops judging work. The organization Is purely local in nature. To be eligible to membership, men must be second semester sophomores or above and have a scholastic average of 80. Tri K Club was organ- ized In the spring of 1931. Members of the Crops Judging Team of 1930 made up its char- ter members. The officers are: President, Ray Wilson; Vice-President, Ray Kinch; Secretary- Treasurer, Elmer Heyne. T HE Crops Judging Team represents the major activity of the Tri K Agronomy Club. Members of this year ' s team are: Ray Kinch, Elmer Heyne, and Philip Henderson, with Boyd Shank and Arthur Peterson as alternates. This year ' s team placed first in the intercollegiate crops contest at Kansas City and first at Chicago, thereby becoming the first team to win both contests In the same year. At the Chicago contest this team established a new high score and Kinch set up a record score as an individual. The suc- cess of this team was due to the thorough train- ing given by Coach A. L. Frolik. Crops Judging Team Top Koic — Peteison, Shank. Bottom Row — Hey no. Kinch. Henderson. Frolik. —322— 7 ' r, . Rtni- - Kud ' . ' . Wallin. S ob xla, Pitzi r, Swanson. Jncobson. Nelson . Ross. Davis. Third Run- —James. To o l. Wahl. Matt ' son. Kiisl. Von House-n. rrcls. Htyne. Wischnii ier. Srr:uifi Roir — Gray, Beimiardt. Frasei ' . Fo ' t-man. C arsten . Cockerill, GL-iirer. Williams. Tickler. Bottom v ' o " " - Frisbie, Lawrence, Greene. Wilkinson, Woyes. Waldo. Peterson, Wolfe. Lowenstein. University 4-H Club OFFICERS WILLARD WALDO President JOHN LOWENSTEIN Vice-President RUTH V OLFE ... .Secretary ARTHUR PETERSON .Treasurer MEMBERS Vincent Arthaud John Bengston Louise Bernhardt Margarethe Bornemeier Marjorre Cockerill Vincent Danielson John Davis Doris Flennilcen Maize Foreman Miriam Fraser Edith Frels Gale Fudge Leona Geiger Marjorie Gray Gertrude Helkes Elmer Heyne Vincent Jacobson Rose KrisI John Lowenstein Helen Lutz T HROUGH their club work a great many 4-H Club boys and girls become Interested in attend- ing college and enter the College of Agricul- ture. Feeling that they would I ke to continue their contacts as 4-hl Club members a group of former 4-H Club students organized the Unl- i erslty 4-H Club In 1923. The University Exten- sion Department, parent organization of the 4-H Clubs, has also functioned as the sponsor of the University 4-H Club. Almost all Ag. College students who have been active In 4-H Club work join the Club since the only membership requirement is activity in a 4-H Club some time during their career. Meetings are held monthly in Ag Hall. Mable Ma+tison Roland Nelson Helen O ' Neill Arthur Peterson Howard Pitzer Burr Ross Ruih Schobert May Stanek Arline Stol+enberg Frank Svoboda Paul Swanson Mildred Tickler Ardith Von Housen Willard Waldo James Wall Lyman Wallin Alma Williams Dawson Wischmeier Ruth Wolfe One of the functions of the Club Is the award- ing of gold medals every spring at the Ag Col- lege Honors Convocation to the former 4-H Club member of each class who has the highest scholastic standing for the year. Another activ- ity of the Club is the sponsoring of the annual 4-H Club Roundup held each spring at the Col- lege of Agriculture. The Club takes charge of entertaining and making at home the four hun- dred club boys and girls who attend this event. The Club also sponsors several mixers during the year and holds several parties and social meetings as well as an annual picnic In fulfilling its program of social activities for its members. Top Row — Petacap " ' Hershey, Schmid. Bors. Lutz, R owan . Second Row — Bom. Cathtrs. Davis. S tamp . Perkins. CrossrTHcBride. Bottom RoH ' — Fo ntei n. Miller. AJden. heiny. Smith, H gssac tcT University Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS JEAN ALDEN RUTH CHERNY ELAINE FONTEIN MARJORIE SMITH -President ..Vice-Presiden; Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Helen Lutz Social Elaine Fontein -- Vespers Bash Perkins Finance Violet Cross Publicity Elizabeth Rowan Industrial Jane Boos ...Membership Martha Hershey Conference Marian Stamp Vesper Choir Roberta Coffee. Breta Peterson International and Inter-raclal Donna Davis Chujch Relations Louise Hossack Program and Office Genevieve Jeffries Agricultural Campus Beih Schmid Project Arlene Bors Nebraska-in-Chlna COMMISSION LEADERS Ruth Cherny Freshman Dorothy Cathers Sophomore VIrgene Mc Bride Upperclass Miss Bernlce Miller General Secretary I HE Y. W. C. A. was founded on the Univer- sity of Nebraska campus in 1884. Its headquar- ters were originally in the basement of University Hall. The organization later helped to raise funds to buy the Temple building, where it moved in 1906. In 1919 the Y. W. C. A. estab- lished a permanent residence in Ellen Smith Ha ' l, when the University converted this home into a women ' s building. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to afford opportunity for fellowship and the exchange of ideas for the religious way of life. The three major program phases of the Y. W. C. A. are race relations, peace, and industrial relations. All activities are planned in an endeavor to create a better social order. A weekly Vesper hour, including a brief address, is held for wor- ship and meditation. Freshmen, sophomore, and upperclass women discussion groups are spon- sored to help girls become acquainted and give them the opportunity to discuss topics of inter- est. There are staff groups meeting weekly in international, inter-racial, industrial, and inter- church interests. The May Morning Breakfast held on Mothers ' Day marks the culmination of the year ' s activi- ties. The Hanging of the Greens dinner, the Nebraska-in-China week, and the Finance and Membership drive, when every girl in school is personally solicited by a " Y " member, are other events which have become annual activities of the organization. s . ' KRE-SHMAN CABINET Top voir— Buxman. Yodei " . Schnitte " . McFadden. d ?o(( " --Palm ' ? Bottom Roir- CKeiny, Kec ' fi-r. DePution. Hadsell. Miller, Alden, Hood. . v jH u. ' niversity I HE Freshman Cabinet of the University Y. W. C. A. has been organized for only two years. The officers of the Freshnnan Commission Groups form the Freshman Cabinet, which meets weekly. This Cabinet has three main projects, the first being the Freshman Commission Dinner which it sponsors early in the first semester. The Cab- inet arranges the Christmas Vespers, and assists out-going members of the Senior Cabinet with the May Morning Breakfast, which is held every year on Mothers ' Day in honor of the Mothers of the Y. W. C. A. members. The various Freshman Commission Groups assist the Cabinet in these projects. Y. W. C. A. I hlE Vesper Choir of the University of Nebras- ka was organized in 1921 under the supervision of Miss Amy Martin. The first choir had a mem- bership of ten girls. There are twenty-five mem- bers in the present choir who were chosen as the result of tryouts held at the beginning of the first and second semesters. The Vesper Choir furnishes music every week for the Vesper services at the Y. W. C. A. Vesper Muslcale Concerts are given each year at the University Episcopal Church at Easter time and at Christ- mas. The choir endeavors to carry out one of the purposes of the Y. W. C. A. by giving an opportunity for self expression. VESI ' liU CHOIR Top Row — Lohrmann. V augh n. S chn-iH ' l. Buckley. Miller. Kreuscher. Srrotid Row — Williams. Kubendall, Brune. Chapt-low. Andejiaiio. Iiutt:,iti Row Palmer. Moomaw, Stamp. Long. Ti-amp. llorrigan. -325— K ■ ■■ PS p«»« ■ H Pfl n R f ' Wm H BiT S PH irKi S I AX I ■ Jlfl . i - Mff S M D 1 ' ' Kl r 1 19 BIB " foj i m H F ' ' i H H " 1 TuiJ Run- Ltmbki . Bute, Ajjans. Hill. WairiLT, Stevenson. Roiofson. Bauer. McCandit-ss. S co7id Eotr — Mitchell, Crowley, Bernhardt, Baker, Smith. Caujk, Lathrop. DeCory. Anderso n. Bottom Roll ' — Day. Stover. Wilson, Tool. Wolf. Adams, Keller. " Hornbuckle. " " " " Wesley Foundation T HE Wesley Foundation Is an organized effort of the Methodist Episcopal Church to promote a vital religious life and program among its stu- dents and faculty members in the University. The objectives of the organization are the con- servation of values, the achievement of good character, and the development of Christian personality. It was incorporated under the laws of the State of Nebraska in 1922, and a Board of Trustees consisting of twenty-one members was created. The Wesley Foundation has erected the first unit of its proposed new building, the parsonage. This building is located near the campus. The second hall will be a religious and social center for all Methodist students. This year there are 1 ,700 such students registered at the University, or about one-third of the entire student body. Dr. P. - . Murdick Is President of the Board of Directors of the Wesley Foundation. Within the Wesley Foundation there are four Methodist student groups which have been or- ganized. The first Is the Methodist Student Council. Members of this Council are elected from the active student groups which are affi- liated with the nine local Methodist churches of the city. Kappa Phi Is a Methodist girls ' club on the campus, and is open to all girls who belong to this denomination. A methodlst organization for men Is also established on th? University campus. This religious fraternity is Phi Tau Theta, and is open to all Methodist men. Another interesting student or ganlzation Is a religious dramatic group, the Wesley Players. This group presents only religious plays, and this year has produced two, " The Rock " and " The Terrible Meek " . Rev. W. C. Fawell is the Direct- or of Wes ' ey Foundation and Uni- versity pastor for Methodist stu- dents on the campus. REVEREND FAWELL REVEREND MURDICK —326— To)i Roir -W-Av n. Davie. Eihvards. Ewinj:;. Crippen. Second Row — Knajip, Younjr. Gibson, Dan, Collins. Schneider. Bottom Row — Eby, Duba. Jackson. Hardins. Eurich. Zink. Rucklos. Delta Siama Delta OFFICERS WILLARD ZINK JOHN SCHNEIDER.. FRED DAVIE HOWARD EBY DON EDWARDS ROBERT YOUNG ,. ...Grand Masler Worthy Master Scribe Historian .. Senior Page Tyler MEMBERS Lambert Collins, ' 34 . Henry Duba, ' 34 Howard Eby, ' 35.. . Donald Edwards. ' 35 Roy E. Eurich, ' 34 Albert Harding, ' 34 Nennaha Milllgan Hartington Lincoln . Friend .Meadow Grove Herbert Jackson, ' 34 Gordon Rucklos, ' 34.. John Schneider, ' 36 . Robert Young, ' 35 Willard Zink, ' 35.. PLEDGES Dwayne Crippen, ' 37 Atkinson Walter Dann, ' 37 Beatrice Fred Davie, ' 37 Lincoln Hervey Ewing, ' 37 Lincoln Fred Fairchild, ' 38 Lincoln Wayne Harms, ' 36 Phil H. Kleppinger, ' 38. Ray Knapp, ' 38 Quinton Quay, ' 38 Beatrice Deshler ...Lincoln Wessington, S. D. Denver, Colo. Lincoln ., Beatrice Summerfield, Kans. Lincoln K tffr.ff Top Row Thomas. Cumminirs. H VJ lt ;p W.Johnson. Strom. Cami ' btl). Holtzendort T. Third Row — Roscow. Wedean. Cooptr, Reest. Reents. Weberg. Heck. EagTtTorr ' Second Row — A. Johnson. Reynolds. Hillman. Weber, Keller. Wicker, Stedman. Paine. Piper Bottom Row — Woods, Komarek. V. Wilts e. Barber. Taylor. Borin. Keriakedes, Danielson. Phi Alpha Delta OFFICERS KARR TAYLOR - Justice JOHN BARBER VIce-Jusiice JOHN KERIAKEDES Clerk VIRGIL WILTSE .- Steward HARLAN BORIN - -- Marshall w MEMBERS John L. Barber, ' 34 _ Omaha Harlan Borin, ' 35 Bloomfield Raymond Donahue, ' 34. __ .Lincoln Harvey HIilman, ' 34 ...Otoe Wilbur Johnson, ' 35 ...Clearwater John Keriakedes, ' 34 Lincoln Fred Komarek, ' 35 Bruning George Piper, ' 35 Lincoln John A. Reynolds, ' 34 Wayne William Smith, ' 34... Long Pine J. Karr Taylor, ' 34 Hastings Edgar Thomas, ' 35.. David City Arthur Weber, ' 34 Bassett Raymond Wicker, ' 35 Grand Island Virgil Wiltse, ' 35 ..Falls City Hammond Woods, ' 34 Fairfield Allen Bsrkman, ' 36 Lincoln Andrew Campbell, ' 36 Lincoln Norman Cooper, ' 36 ..Aurora Claude Gumming, ' 36 Hastings Lester A. Danielson, ' 35 Wausa Robert Dunlap, ' 36 Omaha Paul Eagleton, ' 35 Decatur Jens Hansen, ' 35 Oak Robert Heck, ' 36 Fa ' ls City Howard Holtzendorff, ' 35 Falls City Allen Johnson, ' 36 Lincoln Henry Keller, Jr., ' 36 Lincoln Joseph Kutiiek, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES John C. Landis, ' 36 Seward Otto Lenser, ' 36 Hildreth William McGuire, ' 35 Dawson Bayard H. Paine, Jr., ' 36 Grand Island Bernard Reents, ' 36 Pickrell Robert Reese, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Roscow, ' 35 Lincoln Walter Stedman, ' 35 ... Crete John Strom, ' 35 Sac City, Iowa Adrian Tolen, ' 36 Columbus Carroll Weberg, ' 36 . ..Kiron, Iowa Harold Wedean, ' 35 ... Axtell Homer Wiltse, ' 35 ..Falls City ' 934 THE CORNHUSKER ( f) f To} Row Walker, Hill. I ' abst. R athlni in. V ;k.-ss. -r. Hyiainl Bottmn Qjr— KlinyT ' TJoir. Ivimhall. Si mnso n. " ' h iFzsimmons. Sigma Alpha lota OFFICERS LL CILE REILLY LOIS RATHBURN DOROTHEA GORE GRACE WEKESSER President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 3 C | r¥-yYT Q MEMBERS Katherlne Fitzslmmons, ' 36 Dorothea Gore, ' 36 Ruth Hill, ' 36 Laura Kimball, ' 35 Berene ' ce Klein, ' 34 Velora Beck, ' 36 Elsie Mansfield, ' 37 Helen Naeve, ' 35 Eleanore Pabst, ' 36 Marjorle Scott, ' 36 Tecumseh Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lois Rathburn, ' 36 .Lincoln Lucile Reilly, ' 34 Lincoln Katherine Simpson, ' 34. Lincoln Grace Wekesser, ' 34... ..Lincoln PLEDGES Lincoln Evelyn Stowell, ' 36 Lincoln Davenport Dorothy Sundeen, ' 35 ..Lincoln ..Cook Helen Ullery, ' 35 Chico, Calif. Lincoln Mildred Walker, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln Roberta Willbee. ' 37 Creston, Iowa —329- ij li±A t 1 m mtmrn. F " ' ' H ' H B ' v K ' 1 L W " Bm ' ' I H Top Uow — Semin . Sittler. Bedford Third Row — CampbeHr ' Bernat T j-ea t. Gilley. Stan.iifo rd. Mansfield. Dinneen, Jewell. Davis, HassmiaTiii. Baker, McConchk- Sccoyid Roir — Phillippe. Williams. Longacre. Farvvell. Lycas. Wood. Philson. Lewis. Bottom Row — Nelson. Sa mson . Sp anggaa id. Krabbenhoft, K ratk y. Pierce, WoodfiH Carrie Belle Raymond Hall V, ARRIE Bell Raymond Hall, women ' s resi- dence, was opened in September, 1932, with accommodations for 170 students. Colonial in architecture, every room is designed to provide both comfort and beauty. It is built so that other units may be added as the need arises. Dr. Elizabeth Williamson is social director of the dormitory. The group is self-governing and has revised its proctor system of supervision in the last year. Five upperclasswomen comprise the staff which is responsible to, and appointed by Dr. Williamson, their services being remun- erative. Those four acting as proctors are Mar- garet Kerl, Frances Sallman, Grace Kratky, and Emily Spanggaard. Their rooms are located geographically in the building, each girl being responsible for the supervision of the wing in which she lives. Miss Kerl is the secretary- treasurer, with Miss Sallman acting as assistanr treasurer. The other two proctors serve as spon- sors of music and sports, respectively. A third sponsor, in charge of dramatics, is appointed to the governing staff, with the added duties of social chairman. Iva Krabbenhoft has taken this responsibility during the past year. The major social events during the year in- clude the formal and the closed spring party, both being held In the spacious auditorium. At a formal tea on University Cliarter Day, the dormitory was hostess to Phyllis Bentley, noted English author, and speaker at the morning ceremonies. The hall was represented by skits In both the Kosmet K ' ub review and the Co-ed Follies. Botto Tot) Koic— Phillippi. Petei-sen. Clements. Miller. Ojrden. Sal lman . Srrond Row — Mijser. Ericson, Pospisil, Butlis. Rommel. Jelintl ft. Tngell. Row — RutledKe. Stappenbc-ck. Fisher. Tipton., Carpenter, 0]ller, Kinm-tt. Shuber. Carrie Belle Raymond Hall MEMBERS Ruth Andersen, ' 35 Ruth Andrews, ' 35 Harriet Angell, ' 36 Geraldine Baker, ' 35 Evelyne Barta, ' 37 Ruth Bedford. ' 36 Gretchen Bender, ' 36 Bozena Bernat, ' 36 Elsie Bonnes, ' 37 Nellie Boren, ' 34 Josephine Borron, ' 37 Alice Branson. ' 36 Marian Bullis. ' 35 Maxine Butts, ' 35 Pauline Byrnes, ' 34 Loraine Campbell, ' 35 Elsie Carlson. Graduate Bernice Carpenter. ' 35 Ruth Cheney, ' 37 Mignonette Clausen, ' 34 Louise Clennents, ' 36 Evelyn Coe, ' 35 Kathleen Colbert. ' 36 Ruth Collins. ' 35 Elaine Curry. ' 37 Margaret Danforth, ' 36 Drury Davis. ' 37 Elolse Diller, ' 37 Dorothy Dinneen, ' 34 Mabel Doilins, Graduate Doris Ericson. ' 35 Edna Ewing, ' 37 K iildred Fales, Graduate Florence Farwell, ' 37 Dorothy Fisher, ' 34 Grace Fosler. ' 34 Marie Friclcie. ' 36 Irene Geist, ' 34 Elizabeth Gilley, ' 36 Gretchen Gottsteln. ' 37 Ruth Haggman, ' 36 Beulah Hall, ' 37 Mildred Hall. ' 37 Vista Hoslcing, ' 37 Olive Jack, ' 36 Marian Jelinek, ' 36 Vivian Jewell, 37 Dorothy Johnson, Graduate Margaret Kerl. ' 35 Esther Kinnet, ' 37 Iva Krabbenhoft, ' 35 Grace Kratky. ' 34 Lily Ann Kratky. ' 37 Loretta Kunce. ' 35 Kathryn Lammli, ' 37 Irene Lewis. ' 36 Stella Lindhardt, ' 37 Laura Longacre, ' 36 Mayme Longcor, ' 36 Margaret Lucas, ' 37 Harriet Lucore, ' 37 Helen Luttgen. ' 35 Edwina McConchie, ' 36 Elsie Mansfield, ' 37 Maxine Masheter, ' 36 Kathryn Miller. ' 37 Ethel Monson. ' 37 Marian Morgan. ' 37 Evelyn Moser, ' 37 Clementine Nelson, ' 37 Janet Nelson, ' 36 Jean Nelson, ' 36 Ruth Nelson. ' 37 Dorothy Ogden, ' 37 Janet Ogden. ' 37 Genevieve Olsen, ' 36 Josephine Olsen, ' 36 Marie Pakes. ' 37 Doris Peabody. ' 34 Alice Petersen, ' 37 Margaret Phillippe, ' 37 Carlene Phlllippi, ' 35 Carol Dee Philson. ' 35 Ruth Pierce, ' 37 Elma Pospisil, ' 36 Kathleen Radcllffe, ' 35 Katherlne Rommel, ' 36 Harriet Rosenfeld. ' 36 Maxine Rutledge, ' 37 Frances Sallman. ' 34 Elizabeth Sampson, ' 35 Marjorie Schlmmelpfennig. ' 34 Helen Selwyn. ' 34 Agnes Semin, ' 37 Margaret Shirley, ' 37 Allene Shuber. ' 37 Nina SIttler, ' 37 Emily Spanggaard, ' 36 Margaret Standlford, ' 37 Margaret Stappenbeck, ' 36 Ellen Srb, ' 37 Marian Tipton. ' 36 Charlotte Treat. ' 36 Karma Venable, Graduate Mabel Vlasak, ' 37 Doris Weller, ' 34 Pearl White. ' 37 Mildred Williams, ' 37 Winifred Wilson. ' 34 Marie Wood, ' 36 Viola Woodflll. ' 37 Elaine Woodruff, ' 34 —SSI— • HJV r rP ' y A ' if ' .. a I i- ■llB ■|efl|B£ ' ' Hr ' 3t l B . L -- 1 II Vi iM B| H|P k ' i H H l P- ' ' ' 5M!h «?« t " H Top Roic — Smith. Starr, Pumroy. Skrable. E. Long:. Second Row — Geddes. R. Lonj?. Armstrong, Borkenhasen, Freeillum . J orgense n. Bottom Roir — Mayhew. Weaver. Davis, Baker. Cross. ■— — — Howard Mall He lOWARD Hall was established as a coopera- tive house for women students in 1932. The idea was conceived by the A. W. S. Board, and with the help of Miss Piper and Dean Amanda hlepp- ner, plans were made so that the house could be opened for residence in the fall. The Hall was named in honor of Alice Fros+ Howard who was the first woman graduated from the University of NTebraska. Its purpose is to bring together a group of girls who, through cooperation and organization, may lower their living expenses and gain the social advantages possessed by other organized houses. Vv ILSON Hall was established in September, 1933, as a cooperative house mainly through the efforts of Miss Elsie Ford Piper who is in charge of housing university women. It was named in honor of Mrs. Emma Parks Wilson who was the first Dean of Woman at the University of Ne- braska. The girls of Wilson Hall are organized much as other groups on the campus. Their leader is called the head resident and is appointed by the Dean. They are able to cut expenses chietiy by doing all of their own work except cooking. They accomplish this by working in committees. Wilson Hall Top Rnir — Collier. Dean, Waffgener. Riley. Lucore. Funk. Bottom fo t ' — Williams. Graybeil. Davis. A mk-rso n. Weavtr, Fleming. Calty. - 332— BOOK SIX ROWDED walks and clicking turnstiles have again returned to Nebraska to herald the return of another great football season. Rising out of the midst of depres- sion, great throngs once again turn their eyes toward the grey nnasonry of Memorial Stadium to pay tribute once again to their Alma Mater. They come to see a mighty football team rise from the very turf of the field to sweep all opposition into the discard. They come to bear witness that at Nebraska, football is king. ' »«Wl -«W ««i»»««B«v PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES - ' " %i - A ! EWARD FOR SUCCfSS T O many the outstanding success of the 1933 Nebraska football teann meant a long delayed reward for consistent achievement in this field, while to others it meant the satisfying of an inward pride in their University. But to hundreds of young men it meant an assured chance to engage in their favorite form of recreation. Although it is a matter of common knowledge that football receipts carry the burden of the minor sports program, we seldom think of it in this connection. Through the increase in revenue the past season the athletic de- partment has been able to change the policy of dropping sports from the calen- dar to one of replacement of those already removed. Realizing their respon- sibility in this field the Athletic Board of Control has already begun to rebuild the athletic program so that once again all may enjoy its benefits. :? ' v? ' i ' ' " S;?5? ' - ' ;: ; i t i JOHN SELLECK PROF. R .D. SCOTT BYRON GOULDING WARREN D EBUS R, E. CAMPBELL Athletic Board of Control T. J, THOMPSON L. F. SEATON R. E. CAMPBELL JOHN K. SELLECK L. E. GUNDERSON W, ITH the building of Memorial Stadium in 1923 athletics at the University assumed a bur- den of financial obligation which seemed to be apart from ordinary University finances. To meet this situation the Board of Regents deemed it advisable to create an administrative body which would control all University athletic affairs. As a result of this decision the Athletic Board of Control was organized January I, 1924. I ' - consisted of eight members who served without pay. Six of them were University officers; the other two represented related Interests. Since 1932 the students have also had representatives on the board. The University officers are the Executive Dean, the Finance Secretary of the Board of Regents, the Conference Representa- tive, the University Purchasing Agent, the Man- ager of Student Activities, and the Athletic Director. As the board is now composed, T. J. Thompson holds both the posts of Executive Dean and Conference Representative. Other mem- bers are one representative of the Alumni Asso- ciation and an officer of the trust company which Issued the Stadium bonds. The student representatives are a senior member of the Stu- dent Council and a senior member of the " N " Club. The chief task facing the new body was pay- ing for the Stadium. This has now been accom- plished and that structure Is entirely free of R. D. SCOTT D. X. BIBLE G. W. HOLMES BYRON GOULDING WARREN DEBUS debt. As soon as their first enterprise was well organized they began to lay plans for financing the construction of a field house. These plans had their culmination In the University Coliseum which is now one of the most Important build- ings on the campus. In addition to these special duties the board has always been responsible for the selection of new coaches at such times when vacancies have occurred. They must approve al! scheduled contests, provide for the maintenance of the Stadium and Coliseum, and subject the general financial dealings of the athletic depart- ment to a close supervision. Under their aus- pices a very comprehensive system of Intra- mural athletics has been developed in recent years. By the construction of Memorial Stadium and the Coliseum the Athletic Board of Control has provided the athletic department of the Univer- sity with a fitting home. On the field of the Stadium, men of the Scarlet and Cream contest against the teams of other schools for supremacy In football and outdoor track. Under the east stands are dressing rooms for visiting teams as well as our own. hfere also is the Indoor track. The board has Its own offices in the Coliseum where such sports as basketball, swimming, box- ing, wrestling, handball, and the various indoor events of the intramural program hold sway In their seasons. -3S7— To}} Row — Lambei-tus, Thompson. Sorensen, Schroeder. Milne, Pflum, Williams. fourth Ron- — Widman. Sauei . Lynde. Jones. Mason. Loder. Daniels. Stoi-y. ThirrJ Roir — Eaton. Parsons, Boswell. Schewe. Rist. Wondra. Keriakedes. England, Funken. Second Row — Mead, Uiban. Gavin. -Justice. White. Toman. Blaser. Galitzki, Chambers, Kuklin. Bottom Row — Meier. Ayies. MiUer. DeBus, Dean. Scheier. Yelkin. Funk. " N " Club FRANCIS AYRES CHRIS MATHIS . OFFICERS President JACK MILLER ..Vice-President HEYE LAMBERTUS .-. Secretary ..Sergeant- at- Arms Francis Ayres Jerry Adam Henry Bauer Robert Belka E. D. Beachler Clair Bishop John Bishop Roy Blaser Hubert Boswell Howard Church Leiand Copple Rex demons Fred Chambers Mike Charters Ellery Davis Kenneth Davison Orlin Dean Warren DeBus Adolph Dohrmann J. B. Douglas Dan Easterday Norrls Eaton Lawrence Ely Merlon England Gordon Fllesbach Wentworth Fling A. Freeman Glenn Funk Ludwig Gartner Phillip Garvey Jack Gavin Ray Gavin Adam Green Wllber Haegen MEMBERS Elmer Hubka Robert Joy Glenn Jones Glenn Justice John Keriakedes Bruce Kilbourne Heye Lambertus Jerry LaNoue Jesse Livingston Kenneth Lunney Bud McBrlde Walter McDanlel Donovan McDonald Victor McLaughlin Roberto Mario Paul Mason Bernie Masterson Chris Mathis Everett Mead Franklin Meier Jack Miller Jim Milne Jack Minor R. P. Nicholson Gall O ' Brien Rollin Parsons Vorls Peden Lee Penney Harold Petz Don Plrie Walter Pflum Carroll Reese Owen Rist Howard Roberts Harold Salter George Sauer Bernard Scherer James Shafer Don Shirley Glenn Skewes Jim Story Kenneth Sutherland Russell Thompson Ray Toman Keith Turner Bill Waker Murle Wells Howard White David Whltworth John Williams Virgin Yelkin Bob Young T HE University of Nebraska " N " Club was organized during the year 1916-17 by the Uni- versity athletes who had won Varsity letters in the various branches of sport. It was organized under the direction of Doctor Stewart, Director of Athletics, for the purpose of assisting in im- proving athletic conditions at Nebraska. The requirement for membership is the winning of an " N " through intercollegiate competition. However, it is necessary for a letter man to be initiated before he is finally admitted to the Club, at which time he receives the " Iron N " , symbol of the organization. Meetings are held in the " N " Club Trophy Room in the Coliseum. One meeting is held at the opening of the school year and other meet- ings following the close of each sport season such as football, basketball and track, to initiate new members. A special meeting in the form of a luncheon before the Homecoming game was held last fall in the club room with over a hundred old " N " men as guests of the active group. This meeting resulted In making C. S. Sherman, Sports Editor of the Lincoln Star, an honorary member, due to his loyalty to Corn- husker athletics. —338— JACK HOUSTON BYRON CLARK REX CLEMONS S Athletic Managers TUDENT athletic managers for football for the past season were the following: Rex demons, senior manager, and Jack hlouston and Byron Clark, junior managers. The athletic managers are all that the name implies, their duties involv ing the checking out and general care of foot- ball equipment. All of the student managers helped in the work at the home games but only demons, as head manager, attended the games away from Lincoln. The student managers ob- tain their positions through the elimination method. There are six sophomore managers from whom thr ee are chosen for junior man- agers. From the three junior managers one is chosen to be the senior and head manager. The selections are made by Coach Bible. LACH year the University of Nebraska five cheerleaders are chosen at the beginning of the football season to lead cheers at rallies and at football games. This year Edwin Fisher was was elected yell king. A new plan was adopted this year of alter- nating leaders from one section of the stadium to another, the yell king remaining with the stu- dents. Thus the cheerleaders were saved from complete exhaustion by not having to lead either of the two Knot Hole Clubs twice in succession. The cheerleaders worked with the Corncobs and Tassels to promote pep. The cheerleaders sent a representative to the out-of-town football games. In this way the spirit that prevailed in Lincoln was maintained away from home. Cheer Leaders Johnson Ed.tcr Fisher —339— W ' : Toi ' Roir — JohnEon, J. Mar -in. Prokop. Joy. Griffith, Shotmakf i " . Third l ' x— Davison, Miniei . Doe, Caid. Ryan. B. Marvin, Werner. Second ojr— Berkowitz. Crabill, Speier. Schwenk. Cohn. Oebser. Bulgrer. Miller. Bottom Row — Fuulscher, Myers. Flansburg:, Kosman. Smith, Hasher. Hei msmeyei Humphrey. Pi Epsilon Pi OFFICERS HENRY KOSMAN ...President CHARLES FlANSBURG . Secretary EMMETT MORAVA Vice-President MEM JACK FISCHER Treasurer BERS Elmer Bracke+t Charles Flansburg Leon Lichtenburg Lewis Schick Lamoine Bible Kenneth Fuelscher Maynard Miller Edwin Speier Frank Crabill Jack Fischer Pat Minier Robert Smith Gerald Cohn William Hermsmeyer Emmett Morava Ronald Thompson Tonn Davies George Holyoke Burton Marvin Gordon Williams Kenneth Davison George Hossack Fred Nicklas John Wilson Richard Dier Loran Johnson Lester Prokop Charles Werner Henry Kosman Joe Rhea Charles Zeigler PLEDGES Melvin Berkowifz Omar Heins Carlisle Myers Don Shurtleff Jack Card Galen Jones James Marvin Clayton Schwenk Lloyd Chiles Don Joy Gene Pester William Smith A. E. Countryman HarDid Jacobsen Ben Rimmerman Jack Shoemaker Lew Halderson Alvin Kleeb George Ramel James Steward Dale Hager Harold Larson Joe Ruzicka Taylor Waldron Irving Hill Don Loos Irwin Ryan Carl Wiggenhorn Clare Wolf N 1921 there was established an organization known as Corn Cobs. Their purpose was to maintain pep in the University and to foster school spirit. In 1925 the Corn Cobs became the Nebraska chapter of PI Epsilon Pi, national pep club with chapters at Kansas, Kansas State, Missouri, Iowa State, Washington, and Iowa. The Corn Cobs attend all pre-game rallies in a body and form the nucleus of the activities. They assist at football games by selling pro- grams. Each year the whole group attends at least one out-of-town football game helping to make a closer connection between the compet- ing schools. This year they made the trip to Manhattan, Kansas, and saw the Nebraska- Kansas State game. In the spring of every year the members of Pi Epsilon hold their an- nual dinner dance. Every fraternity Is entitled to two representa- tives in Corn Cobs, one active and one pledge. and barb students are allowed twelve members. Earlier this year there was a reorganization of the Corn Cobs at the request of the Student Council who suspended their charter. The re- vision was carried through and the old, ante- dated charter was replaced with a new one more adapted to the present situation. -340- Toi) Roir S tt. !nj_ t ru. DHvis. Ericson. Mau L-r. Thumpson. Lanjjfoid. Btownlie. Wack . Shell ilv. Fourth. Hfiir- R -mei-. Wogjiinff. James. Barkes, Crawford, Eppler. McAllister. Medlar. Geddes. Nabity. Third Row — McBii k-. Withers. Snieerin. Poikins. Pollaid. R- ' imers. Sp anggaa rd. To mbrin k. Filley. deBiown. SfC ud vofc BaTBer. Murphy. Buxman. Sidn r, Smith, Bors. H ossa ck. ' ' ct wem ey. ijtander. Rgwan. Biune. Bottov} Row — Evans. S chra g. Shearer. Sterkel. Huff. Bunting. Klotz. Packwncd. Haggman. Klopp. Tassel: ANNE BUNTING MILDRED HUFF .. Barbara Barber Alalre Barkes Betty Becic Jane Bedson Arlene Bors Jean Brownlee Frances Brune Anne Bunting Elizabeth Bushee Florence Buxnnan Gerayne Crawford Donna Davis Roma deBrown Helen Eppler Doris Erlcson T OFFICERS President VALENTINE KLOTZ Vice-President MAXINE PACKWOOD -Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS Kathryn Evans Marjorle Filley Leona Geiger Ruth Haqgnnan Mary Edith hiendricks Louise Hossack Mildred Huff Gladys Klopp Valentine Klotz Be h Langford Helen Lindberg Laura McAllister Vlrgene McBride Winifred McCail Irene Maurer ASSELS. the girls ' pep organizations of the University of Nebraska, was founded in 1924 under the sponsorship of Mortar Board. The purpose of the organization is to create a better feeling of sportsmanship and fellowship among women students. The membership of Tassels is composed of two representatives from each or- ganized house, five from the agricultural campus. and as many girls from the unaffiliated women students as the group wishes to take. The new members are elected each year by the active members of Tassels. In 1932 a convention was held at Lincoln for the purpose of organizing the girls ' pep groups of the schools In the Big Six into one organiza- tion to be known as Phi Sigma Chi. Delegates Margaret Medlar Loretta Murphy Irene Nabity Eleanor Neale Maxine Packwood Bash Perkins Leona Pollard Madeline Raymond Mary Relmers Frances Rice Elizabeth Rowan Frances Rymers Gretchen Schrag Ruby Schwemley Elizabeth Shearer Helen Shelledy Phyllis Sidner Florence Smeerin Marjorle Smith Emily Spanggaard Mary Stander Rose Stelnburg Thelma Sterkle Lucille Studnicka Gwen Thompson Adelle Tombrink Constance Wade Alice WidrTian Viola Mae Withers Elaine Woodruff representing Kansas State and Kansas University attended. Last year the convention was held at Manhattan, Kansas. At this time Phi Sigma Chi became a national organization with Anne Bunt- ing. Nebraska, as president; Wanda Edmonds, Kansas, as vice president; and Leora Light, Kansas, as secretary-treasurer. This year the convention will be held at Lawrence, and at this time Iowa State and Missouri will become mem- bers. Some of the activities of Tassels are the sale of University Players tickets and Student Activity tickets; holding rallies before football games and attending all football and basketball games in a body. Top Row — Petz. Knight. Adam. Bottom Row — Weir. Schulte. Bible, Browne. Varsity Coaching Staff I N the athletic department at Nebraska, Dana X. Bible holds the position of Athletic Director, as well as being head football coach. As such, his duties cover a wide scope in the field of sport, hie is the general supervisor of the entire department. Arranging schedules and places for athletic contests are but two of his many tasks, hienry F. Schulte, who came to Nebraska in 1919 as head track coach, has built up a reputation in track for Nebraska that in indeed enviable. His position as line coach in football gives him another great responsibility. Nebras- ka ' s head basketball coach is W. hi. Browne, hie has placed Nebraska basketball teams in a place of respect in the Big Six. Browne acts as an assistant football coach during the season when that sport is popular. He came to Nebraska from Lincoln High where he established a record sel- dom equalled. Ed. Weir, freshman football coach, has been at Nebraska for five years. It is Weir ' s task to prepare the fresh material to that state of perfection where it makes good varsity mate- rial. The Husker baseball team is coached by Wilbur Knight. Knight has charge of Nebraska " B " basketball. Harold Petz is the supervisor of intramural athletics for the University .and assists in the coaching of several sports. The Scarlet matmen are under the supervision of Jerry Adam. Nebraska swimmers receive Instruction from Ken Sutherland, whose title Is that of swim- ming coach. Harold Ostran Is coach of Nebras- ka ' s boxing team. The tennis team is super- vised by Gregg McBride. Besides these coaches and Instructors in the different phases of sport, there are several student assistants. In football, Lawrence Ely has been helping, and George Sauer and Bernard Masterson have been re- tained for next year. Morris Fisher is a student assistant basketball coach. John K. Selleck is the business manager of athletics at Nebraska. He takes charge of all of the financial affairs connected with any sport. It is necessary to receive his canction for any sporting enterprise within the school which in- volves a financial aspect. The reports of the last football season show a large increase in the attendance at games. It is now the aim of the athletic board to make the athletic contests available to the greatest possible number at the least possible expense. -342- MEMORIAL STADIUM IN NOVEMBER 1 FOOTBALL THE CORNH K COACH DANA X. BIBLE W. HEN the seniors left the field in the Oregon State game they finished an impressive history, three seasons without a defeat on the home ground. Sauer, Masterson, Kilbourne, and Bishop ended a long partnership which had be- gun back in their high school days. A resume Varsity Football of the Nebraska season for the past year throws a very favorable light upon Nebraska football power. There were eight victories and but one defeat, and that defeat was by one of the strongest teams in the nation and was received away from home. Nebraska ' s intersectional schedule can be classed with the hardest of any. Pittsburgh in the east, Texas in the south, Oregon State from the west, and Iowa from the mid-west, all of whom are truly representative teams. The Huskers rated second on!y to Michi- gan in the United States according to the Dick- inson system which rates the teams in accord- ance with the relative strength of the opposition which they overcome. Besides this outstanding honor the Nebraska team was rated as one of the outstanding candidates for the Rose Bowl Tournament of Roses game. In the entire seas on the Huskers more than doubled the amount of first downs made by their opponents, the totals being 125 to 57. The net yardage gained for the season by the Huskers was 2410 yards while their opponents gained but I 1 84. Nebraska football reached a new high in the 1933 season. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE OcN 7 — Texas, at Lincoln Oct. 14 — Iowa State, at Ames Oct. 21 — Kansas State, at Manhattan. Oct. 28 — Oklahonna, at Lincoln Nov. A — Missouri, at Columbia Nov. I i — Kansas, at Lincoln - --- Ncv. 18— Pittsburg, at Pittsburg Nov. 25 — Iowa, at Lincoln -- Nov. 30 — Oregon State, at Lincoln-- - Nebraska ... 26 .... 20 - 9 .- 16 -- 26 -.. 12 - - 7 - 22 Opponents 7 6 6 Top Uoir Mehiin-. Villi;ii Fo ' xyth Koif- Uptcwrov , M:i " t ' rson, Thompson. Copplc. Milni-. ' ' iN(in. HubUa. Meiei-. Jones. O ' Brie-n. Saucr. Kilb tui n ' . Boswcll .ird Ko r- M ' .-ail, .luslice. Reese. Heltll. Skewcs. Parsnns, Pflum, Roby. •S ' TOKrf Ron- Cockburn. I.aNoiie. Benson, Keriakedes. Bishop, DeBus. Millei rj„... 0 L...I... U. — ....... U:t.l.. TLf..! ..nn T l.,..iAnn r l..n.,nn.: Browne. Bible, McI,A ' an. Deppen, demons. —314— Football NEBRASKA 26, TEXAS The mighfy Nebraska Cornhuskers inaugurated the 1933 football season by passing and plunging their way to a 26-0 victory over the highly touted University of Texas Longhorns. About eighteen thousand fans witnessed the Huskers bottle up Bohn hiilliard, sensational Texas back, and smother the team in defeat. At no time during the game was there any doubt as to the outcome. In this game Coach Bible was allowed to clear the bench, a feat which he was unable to perform during vhe entire 1932 season. It was in the third quarter, after the second touchdown, that Bible began to shift players. George Sauer, Bernie Masterson, Jerry LaNoue, and Johnny Williams scored for the Huskers while Masterson converted two of the extra points. Only once were the Texans inside the Scarlet thirty-yard line. A total of 320 yards gained rushing was amassed by the Huskers while Texas gained but 85. NEBRASKA 20. IOWA STATE The second game of the 1933 season was a rout. On October 14, the Iowa State Cyclones were the victims of a 20-0 score. The Scarlet play was super- ior in every phase of the game. For the second time in the fall campaign. Coach Bible used every substitute. That old Iowa whirlwind met an im- movable object in the Huskers. In the entire game the Cyclones gained a net yardage of but twenty- two yards, while the Cornhuskers piled up a total of 444. The ability of the Huskers was impressive with the backfield reeling off substantial gains with a well-diversified running and passing attack. The Cyclones, who had been pointing for Nebraska, were not given much of a chance to show off their highly praised offensive power. The one Cyclone first down of the afternoon was the result of a pass. Nebraska forced its way to twenty-two first downs. Sauer, Skewes, and Yelkln scored for the Scarlet. NEBRASKA 26, MISSOURI On November 4 the Scarlet gridders journeyed to Columbia, where the Missouri Tigers were smoth- ered 26-0, in a driving rain. The powerful Husker offensive virtually overwhelmed the obviously weaker Mizzou line. Skidding and slipping its way to several substantial gains, the Scarlet outfit gained the enormous total of 403 yards and 23 first downs despite the drenching downpour and the muddy field condition. Sauer ' s forty-five yard run for a touchdown within three minutes of the start of the game and Bosweli ' s fifty-eight yard dash in the closing minutes of the third canto were the most spectacular features of the conflict. Bosweli ' s run set up the pins for another Sauer touchdown plunge a few moments later. The other two touchdowns were the result of sustained marches. Parson ' s abilities as a ball carrier were brought out in these marches. Masterson and Williams scored. ?r:3 mJi HCK n . BDVomw:.! T H O N H U Football NEBRASKA 9, KANSAS STATE MASTERSON WO thousand enthusiastic and faithful Corn- husker football fans journeyed south to Manhattan on October 2! to witness the downfall of another g Six foe, Kansas State, 9-0. Corn Cobs, Tassels, and Band members as well as innumerable other Scarlet followers were left weak following an afternoon of intermittent spells of anxiety, joy, and frenzy. In the first five minutes of the third quarter, with the score 0-0, Kansas cut loose with a barrage of passes that filled the air with flying footballs. Following the kick-off, the Wildcats swept fifty-one yards to the hHusker fifteen-yard line. The next four plays resulted in a net loss of exactly eighteen yards and gave the htuskers possession of the ball on their own thirty-eight. With the Kansans in apparent disorder, Boswell ran his pet play through tackle and dodged and evaded Wildcat tacklers until he was forced out of bounds on the Kaggie four yard line. It took three plays before Sauer finally plunged through for the lone touchdown of the day. Jerry LaNoue, fleet sophomore halfback, inserted in the lineup in the fourth quarter, was largely responsible for the Scarlet march down the field to the one yard line, where the Wildcat held for downs. Kansas ' frantic efforts to pass were abruptly checked when Meier intercepted a pass and chased his way back to the twenty yard line. LaNoue and Boswell brought the ball back to the ten. Three plays resulted in a gain of but five yards and Coach Bible rushed Bernie Masterson into the game to placekick. Masterson booted the ball squarely between the uprights with the end of the game less than a minute away. Aside from the third period Kansas aerial attack the game was all Nebraska. Praise for the Husker victory must be shared equally by the line and backs. Previous to this game both teams were undefeated in the Big Six race, and the hHusker victory placed them in the lead. BOSWELL OBRIEN DEBUS Morgan ' s pass to Graham was good for nine yards. Boswell is shown trying to break It up. 1934 THE CORNHUSKER Football KILBOURNE BISHOP MEIER A scramble for one of the many fumbles in the Oklahoma game. NEBRASKA 16, OKLAHOMA 7 SAUER V_y KLAhHOMA, the first team to score upon the Huskers in the season, went down before fhe Scarlet 16-7, on October 28. The Scarlet line seenried to have met its equal in Oklahoma. The fray, marred by numer- ous and frequent fumbles on the part of both teams, was a dull affair after the initial kick-off. That first kick-off, however, was as unusual and as interesting a bit of play as one sees in many a day in college footba Big Bernle Masterson booted the kick-off into the wind far over the heads of the waiting Sooner backfield. The ball rolled dead in the end zone, and the Oklahomans, apparently expecting it to be brought out to the 20-yard line for play, did not lay a hand on it. The Nebraska team sifted through and Boswell, quick to take advantage of the oppor- tunity, fell upon the ball, with the resulting score, 6-0. An 80-yard march with Sauer, Masterson. and Miller lugging the ball, ended when Miller plunged over in the first minutes of the second quarter. Masterson ' s toe sent the ball spinning through the uprights. In the final quarter Sauer performed a feat that he had never accomplished before in his college career. With a hlusker attack seemingly repulsed on the Sooner 5-yard line, Sauer stepped back and placekicked the ball between the bars for the last Scarlet score of the day. The Oklahoma touchdown came in the third period as a result of a Scarlet fumble, a pass, a penalty, and a plunge. The outstanding defensive play of Meier left nothing to be desired. His ability to get into virtually every play placed him as one of the outstanding Big Six linesmen. The statistics revealed that Nebraska earned ten first downs as compared with four for the Sooners. The Cornhuskers ' net yardage amounted to 176 yards while the Oklahoma total was 35. Eight fumbles were attributed to the hluskers and the Sooners fumbled five times. Coker is shown about to stop Sauer after a five yard gain. i m m TZoifS ' N H U Football NEBRASKA 12, KANSAS %■ ' frfT -iy-r - ki T, MILLER HIRTY-ONE thousand people witnessed the Cornhuskers take to the air on Novennber I I , to down a keyed Kansas Jayhawk eleven, 12-0. Over 1,000 Kansas University students journeyed to Lincoln to view the game. The victory was the sixth straight for the hluskers with but one touchdown scored against them. The immense throng which overcrowded the stadium was the largest since the Missouri game of 1928. The most thrilling play of the game was a perfectly executed pass in the second quarter. Sauer feinted back from his own 28-yard line and suddenly turned and threw a long pass that spun through the air for forty-two yards and nestled snugly into the outstretched arms of Bruce Kilbourne, who ran the remaining forty yards to a touchdown, untouched. Undoubtedly, this pass was one of the most spectacular plays ever accomp ' ished on Nebraska sod. During the first quarter Kansas dominated the play, but with that exceptional pass play in the second quarter, Nebraska seemed to take on added power and controlled the play for the remainder of the game. The second Husker touchdown came in the fourth quarter, again the result of a pass. Sauer passed forward to Kilbourne, who in turn passed back to Master- son. Kilbourne ' s pass touched the ground, but Masterson scooped it up and slanted off into the corner of the end zone. This same play was used by Minnesota last year to defeat the Huskers 6-0. A glance at the statistics revea!s that Nebraska earned eleven first downs to five for the Jayhawks, and gained a total of 270 yards to 93. It proved to be a costly victory, however, for Lee Penney ' s arm was fractured and he v as out of football for the season. Frank Meier ' s finger was thought to have been broken but it was soon discovered that it was badly lacer- ated instead. I he day was hiomecoming for the Scarlet and Cream. PARSONS LANOUE PENNEY Sauer punts out of danger with the ball on Nebraska ' s one- yard line. 1934 THE CORNHUSKER Football ■lONES MEAD THOMPSON YELKIN « .w ' » ; v Jf ' ' -. % ' - | ' f A view of Russell overtalcing Boswell on the ■four-ya- ' d line aifer a fifty-nine yard gain. NEBRASKA 22, OREGON STATE G Oregon State, 22-0. ,LIMAXING one of the most successful football seasons In Nebraska ' s history, the Huskers crushed one of the strongest teams on the Pacific coast, A crowd of 25,000 jammed the Memorial Stadium on Thanksgiving day to witness the rout of the team from Corvallis which had held Southern California to a 0-0 tie earlier in the season and two weeks before had downed the Fordham Rams, 9-6. Nebraska led at the half, 6-0, its touchdown being the result of an interference pass penalty which gave the hluskers a first down on the 22. A pass and several plunges brought the ball to the 2-yard line where LaNoue hiked across. Late in the third quarter, Franklin, elusive Beaver halfback, slipped around Nebraska tacklers until the ball was placed on the Ffusker 5-yard line, a first down. Here, the Husker line stiffened and four plunges at the line resulted in no gain. The quarter ended with this play and the Scarlet again had ' he wind at their backs. Sauer ' s punt carried more than 60 yards in the air and rolled off Franklin ' s finger as he tried to catch it and he finally recovered on the 20. This change of affairs com- pletely demoralized the entire Oregon team and a rout soon followed. A bad pass from center rolled over the Oregon goal line and added two points to the hlusker score. A few minutes later Masterson inter cepted a pass on the Husker 42-yard line. Four players and Sauer went across standing up after a 28-yard sprint. Following the next kickoff Debus ' interception gave the Huskers the ball on the Oregon 33-yard line. Then Bible sent in the reserves and It required just two plays to score. Skewes passed to Benson for 30 yards and Benson lugged the bail around end for a touchdown on the next play, as the game ended. Harris, Kansas, gets off a long kick as three Nebraska nnen close in. K Football .: ' ' mm :V:. ' C " - : ' " ' - ' ' " ' ' ' itf ' ' Red " Franklin in pursuit of a bad pass from center which resulted in a safety. NEBRASKA 7, IOWA 6 JUSTICE ERNIE Masterson ' s perfecf placement kick follow- ing his touchdown proved to be the winning point on November 25, when the hluskers nosed out Iowa, 7-6. Iowa, the miracle eleven which came from nowhere last year ro establish itself as a high scoring eleven In the Big Ten this season, brought a powerful team to Lincoln. It was Leiand Copple who set up the pins for the Biblemen ' s lone touchdown. When Dick Crayne, sensational Iowa back, fumbled a low pass from center, and then completely missed the ball when he attempted to punt, Copple came through and recovered for Nebraska on the hiawkeye 29-yard line. Three plays later found the Huskers with a first and ten on the Iowa 5-yard line. The Iowa line held for three downs. It was then that Masterson scooped the ball out of the hands of Jack Miller, who was holding it for a try for a field goal, and sped around Nebraska ' s left end for the touchdown. Masterson ' s strategy in a tight place Is commendable, hlls scores made him the hero of the day. Iowa ' s touchdown late in the final quarter after a strong gale caught a Nebraska punt in the air and stopped It on the Scarlet 35-yard line. With two passes and a six-yard plunge, Iowa placed the ball on the I -yard line. Two plays later Crayne went over right tackle to score. Coach Ossle Solem of Iowa Inserted Russ Fisher Into the lineup to placeklck. The stands arose with one accord as he prepared to kick and when the ball went low the Nebraska followers went wild. The game ended with Nebraska again threatening to score, eleven yards from the goal line. Sauer did not play In the game. The crowd of 34,000, seated in every available place, was the largest to witness a game n Memorial Stadium since the Nebraska-Notre Dame game in 1925. In winning this game, Nebraska assumed the crown as football kind in the cornbelt. s ait: ' .-i-ijtiiii Is SKEWES GRAHAM PFLUM HUBKA View of Fra n It 1 1 n (No. 24). Oregon State halfback, who kept the Ne- braska team on the alert with his elu- sive broken field running. 1934 THE CORNHUSK. Football ROBY COPPLE SCHERER KERIAKEDES ■isher ' s try for the point to tie the score was low and wide. Pi NEBRASKA 0, PITTSBURG 6 MILNE ' ' ITTSBURGH ' S dreaded Panthers floored all Ne- braska ' s hopes for a perfect season, when they forced the hluskers to bow in defeat, 6-0. It was on November 18, before 35,000 fans that the Easterners gave the Scarlet its lone setback of the year. Playing at home, the Panthers outyarded, outdowned, and outplayed the sturdy Huskers. They bottled up the hlusker offense and forced Nebraska into a defensive game. Three times the powerful Panthers were within five yards of the Scarlet goal and three other times they advanced the ball inside the hlusker 15-yard stripe. Again and again the hlusker defensive tightened just in time to avert disaster. The outstanding star of the entire game was George hienry Sauer, who was directly responsible for halting the threatening Panther. On more ihan one occasion during the game did Sauer demonstrate his Ail-American abilities. More than three-fourths of the tackles made inside the 15-yard line were Sauer ' s. The fatal touchdown came in the fourth quarter after several Pittsburgh attacks had been repulsed. It was fourth down and three yards separated the Panther from a touchdown. Three tries at the line had gained seven yards. It had been proved that as long as the Panther elected to stay on the ground he would not be allowed to cross over. Then came that fatal pass, Shedlosky to Nicksick, which proved to be Nebraska ' s downfall. It was just a little pass, officially credited as a three-yard gain that meant the great difference to all Nebraska followers. It was the first defeat for the Huskers in fourteen starts. The Nebraskans completed seven out of fourteen passes ihrown for a gain ot 73 yards, while the running plays brought only 50 yards. Pittsburgh amassed a total of 354 yards. It was a thrilling game. The stout defensive play of the hluskers drew great praise but the Panther proved his superiority and certainly earned his victory. The Nebraska line holds on the three- yard line just before Crayne went over for the lone Iowa score. Coach D. X. Bible N, I EBRASKA is truly fortunate in having a man like Dana X. Bible as head football coach and director of intercollegiate athletics. Coach Bible is a nationally known figure. He has been elected president of the American Football Coaches Association for 1934, and has served on rules committee of that organization for several years. In the five years in which he has been head coach at Nebraska, Coach Bible has established the outstanding record of winning the Big Six championship four times. Before coming to Nebraska, Bible had served for eleven years as head coach at Texas A. and M., where he left a very enviable record. It was largely through his efforts, as direc or of athletics, that Nebraska ' s 1933 football schedule included three major intersectional games with some of the outstanding teams in the country. It is not entirely for his ability as a coach however, that Coach Bible is noted, hlis personality has won for him a place in the hearts of Nebraska stu- dents and faculty which few others have ever attained. UMJHIJV ftTATV JOnWlU. »An-«Uti. I iebraska " )! George Sauer Named on First all America fr» Associated Press m%mM Sail •rorffe aril Power HttMCONHI ■ m ■ ,,,,,, Cvoriio Sfiuer Sliin a " vki-t ir i-si Ih-fi-nts K " . " . ' 2- !■ II,M, Vl»»»k;- liiMk..l. 1»1 tt of the Coun gYl Jgto " f r m I ' SWHtl MlifA - W t Snorting (Sreen ■njexKi. V ' M ' l.SJ!} ' itsEaM. 12 fo ' o, in ' Shrine Contest il raskiin v_J ' ' - " ' li MofSe SAUER LE SAUER MTEO AS LEADING GRIOOER SAUER , TO 12- WIN II HN.S •tM( ) tK t. err fwnrs, Phelan. M ' Gugin. K ' ace_Jiauer On All Ami ' rica • ••«». »ilH IUJU f 111 ■•• •—.«—«..»•. 1. . Saner Outshu HESRAJliAilAR GEDKEMINMID ifciiftrsmtti umuciKiEvu P«SSIHG«SW[SI[liN T.:( M ' JUST HAD TO iyroDtCKI { li West ' s 12-0 ' Win- ,- -. ;„;7 ClAMPASTARFORMlliBiA (.iuoimt AS HE STOPS INDIAN DRIVES: „ __ PGiALTIES. FUMBLES COSTLY ST RIPE FOR WEST I, iTES WITH WESrSJ»III Gridders for -OimsHm H m€ George Henry Sauer " In George Henry Sauer Nebraska has a man who need doff his cap to no football player in the country. His name will be emblazoned on many of the leading All-American all-star teams " . This prophecy by Clyde E. McBride, sports writer for the Kansas City Star, was fulfilled beyond any doubt. Sauer was placed on nearly every All-American team in the country. Some of the more important of these selections were the team picked by Grantland Rice for Colliers magazine, the Associated Press All-American team, the team selected by the All-American board headed by Christy Walsh, and Lib- erty ' s All-player All-American con- sensus te am. Sauer ' s performance in the East-West game removed all doubt of his qualifications for a berth on the official All-American eleven. Coach Bible says of Sauer, " He is one of the best all around players with whom I have ever been asso- ciated. He can kick and pass, and is a very fine ball carrier. He backs up the line on defense and is a player whose spirit is never broken. As a student at Nebraska, Sauer is modest, unassuming and very pop- ular. He weighs one hundred and ninety-five pounds, is six feet two inches tall, and is twenty-two years of age. lA THE BASKETBALL SEASON OPENS BASKETBALL THE CO ;■ Varsity Basketball InEBRASKA ' S basketball team, although it started very slowly against outside competition, finished the season with a record superior to that of any in recent years. The statistics revealing that the team won seven games and lost eleven does not give the true light of its abilities. In the Big Six it finished fourth and crowded the champions, Kan- sas, in both of the games played. The first game played in Lincoln on January 9 proved to be an upset when the hHusker cagers, as the underdogs, rose to superior play to edge out the Kansans, 24-21. This was the first home game of the season for the Scarlet dribblers and it helped noticeably in renewing interest in Nebraska basketball which has been lagging for several years. Previous to this game the Brownemen had suffered defeats at the hands of Marquette, Northwestern, DePauw, North Dakota University, and Minnesota U, and had conquered North Dakota State College and Iowa State. The latter game was won 37-31, in an overtime pe riod. The Husker quintet suffered its first defeat in the Big Six at the hands of Mis- souri and two days later was overcome in an over- time period by Kansas State. The University of Wyoming five, later runnersup in the National A. A. U. tourney and boasting two All-American players, visited in Lincoln the next week and handed the Brownemen a 33-24 defeat. The Scarlet team tasted defeat at the hands of Oklahoma before winning from Kansas State and Missouri. Okla- homa downed the hluskers again at Norman and Kansas edged them out at Lawrence, 25-24. The Scarlet basketeers finished the season in a blaze of glory with two victories, one over Iowa State and the other over St. Louis U. The following men received major letters in bas- ketball:- Leiand Copple, Dwight Loder, Kenneth Lunney, Paul Mason, Rollin Parsons, hfarry Soren- son, hlenry Whltaker, hlarvey Widman. SEASON SCHEDULE December 20: Nebraska Opponent Marquette at Milwaukee -.22 25 December 2 I : Northwestern at Evanston 22 35 December 22: DePau! at Chicago 13 33 December 29; North Dakota at Grand Forke 22 50 December 30: North Dakota State College at Fargo. ...32 29 January I : Minnesota at Minneapolis 16 32 January 5 " Iowa State at Ames 37 3! January 9: Kansas at Lincoln 24 21 January 13: Missouri at Columbia.. 26 36 COPPLE— Center WIDMAN— Guard PARSONS— Guard LUNNEY— Forward LODER— Forward ■ Varsity Basketball A ,T the end of the first semester, Leiand Copple, SIX feet three and one-half inch star center from Rosalie, dropped out of school and Coach Browne was faced with the problem of reorganizing the lineup. The loss of Copple from the team dealt the team a great blow. For the remainder of the year Coach Browne alternated Sorenson and Wid- man at center, while Lunney, Boswell, Whitaker, and Loder took turns as forwards. Parsons, Mason, Widman and Yelkin were the outstanding guards. Rollin Parsons, a junior who played his high school basketball at Jackson, was chosen for the second All-Big Six team. Parsons plays at guard and is rated highly as an all around player. Paul Mason, senior, a guard who made All-State while playing with Omaha North hiigh, handles the ball well and Is an exceptionally good defensive man. Kenneth Lunney, a senior from York, has an un- canny eye for the basket, his pot-shots featuring in more than one of Nebraska ' s games. Harry Sorenson, a sophomore from Hardy, is a deft ball handler and his height of well over six feet makes him indispensible to the squad. Harvey Widman, a sophomore from Mead, proved to be a find of the season. His defensive play is excellent and distinguishes him as a valuable man. Henry Whitaker, sophomore from St. Joe, came into the limelight in the second semester. This diminutive player can cover the floor so well that he soon became a favorite. Dwight Loder, sophomore from Waverly, is an excellent forward and shows promise of doing big things. Hubert Boswell, senior, played regular at forward during most of the season but did not letter be- cause of ineligibility. Vergil Yelkin, sophomore, was outstanding at guard but did not letter because of ineligibility. SEASON SCHEDULE January 15: Nebraska Opponent Kansas State at Lincoln 24 January 20; Wyoming at Lincoln 24 January 27: OUahonna at Lincoln 36 February 3: Kansas State at Lincoln 38 February 9: Missouri at Lincoln 34 February 17: Oklahoma at Norman 22 February 19: Kansas at Lawrence ...24 February 24: Iowa State at Lincoln 26 March 3: St. Louis at Lincoln 29 25 33 44 3! 27 53 25 21 25 COACH BROWNE MASON— Guard BOSWELL— Forward SORENSEN— Center WHITAKER— Forward To} Ro»— Pedtn. Kni ' ht. Hopt. Bottom Ron- — Ci-uise. Schick, Bautr. Lee, Nebraska " B " Basketball w. u. JNDER the direction of Coach Wilbur Knight hhe Nebraska " B " basketball teann completed an unusually successful schedule. Of the fourteen games played the " B " team won eleven and lost three. All of the three teams which defeated the seconds were played twice with Nebraska winning the other games. The schedule included games with Hebron College, Luther College, Concordia College, Doane College, Dana Col- lege, York College, Kearney College, and Ne- braska Wesleyan University. " B " team awards were made to: Marlon Scott, Donald Durfee, Forrest Bauer, Robert Chase, Theodore Cruise, Carl hlopt, Charles Hulac, Merrell Lee, Walter Palling, Vorls Peden, Louis Schick, and Dan Shank. Merrill Morris, Thomas Cheney, and Clare Wolf completed the requirements for awards but were Ineligible. ITH Robert Young and Lawrence Ely coach- ing, the " B " football team played a schedule of three games. The team tied with Nebraska Wesleyan University, 0-0, in Lincoln, tied with Kearney State Teachers College, 0-0, at Kear- ney, and lost to Wayne State Teachers College, 14-13, at Wayne. The " B " squad offers oppor- |-unlty for training and experience for future varsity material. Jerseys were awarded to the following nubbins players: Charles Armstrong. Chester Beaver, Delmar Bailor, Robert Benson, Richard Cockburn, Robert Chase, Russell Case- ment, Hugo Dean, Wallace DeBrown, Dave Fow- ler, Benno Funken, Richard Fisher, James Heldt, Ladas Hubka, Charles hHulac, Meal Mehrlng, Walter Moller, John Miller, Frank Mueller, Ver- non Neprud, Owen Rist, Marion Scott. Ray Toman, Herman Schultz, Edward Uptegrove, and Jack Wilson. Nebraska " B " Football ■ H 3j|] P " Tl ii ■l K. l l iiv p (P- IH H V - c: ' jf y m C ' J ¥ mft0 -sii - .- ' Bjjjj P " H vV S U 1 p2y r " P . ' ;- 1 Wm Wi " J L ' ' - - ■1 B . : ' ' i Top i?oir -Moller, Rist, Fowler. Funken, St cnnd Roiv — Casement. Fischer, Toman, Bea ' er, Miller. Kottom o " -— (k ' Brown, Mueller. Ely. Cockburn, Chase. AiTtistroncr. —356— OVER THE BAR AT 13 FEET TRACK pr ' .V. V. .ti. . ' i - ro.;.¥ THE Track T iiiV " _- --. HE 1933 track season found the Husker cinder- men, under the knowing tutelage of Coach hlenry F. Schulte, establishing an enviable record. The Nebraska team, always well up in the Big Six, in 1933 won first in both the outdoor and Indoor meets. On March I I It scored 33 points to tie with the Oklahoma University team for first place In the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation indoor meet, and on May 19-20 It earned 71 1 3 points to continue In first place in the out- door meet. The M. V. I. A. A. corresponds to the Big Six followed in the other sports at Nebraska. The first meet " of the 1933 season was a dua meet with Minnesota. The hHusker cinder stars travelled to Minneapolis on February 18 and showed the northerners their heels, 68-36. The track and field teams from Kansas State came to Lincoln on the fourth of March and Coach Schulte ' s squad sent them home with defeat. The final score was 69-35. A triangular track and field meet was held at Manhattan, Kansas, on the sixth of May with Nebraska, Kansas and Kansas State participating. The Scarlet and Cream scored 71 points to come out the victor. The University of Kansas was sec- ond with 54 2 3 points and Kansas State trailed with 37 I 3. When the University of Minnesota trackmen came to Lincoln to compete, the Huskers granted them but few places, the final tally being, Nebraska 95, Minnesota 36. The meet was held on the twelfth of May. At the twelfth National Collegiate Athletic As- sociation Championship Track and Field Meet held in connection with the Century of Progress, 1933, on Soldier Field, Chicago, June 16 and 17, Lam- bertus was second In the 220-yard low hurdles and Gray was second In the broad jump. These two seconds gave the Nebraskans 16 points and placed them tenth among all of the 43 schools which placed. The following men received track letters: Roy Blaser, Frank Booth, Fred Chambers, Adolph Dohr- mann, Glenn Funk, Donald Gray, Elmer FHubka, Steve hlokuf, Glenn Jones, Jerry Lee, tHeye Lam- bertus, Everett Mead, John Roby, hloward Roberts, James Story, Glenn Skewes, George Sauer, and Ray Toman. Minor awards were made to Don Mc- Donald, Howard White, Francis Ayres, and Victor McLaughlin. With several lettermen back next year. Including Lambertus, prospects for a successful 1934 cam- paign are bright. The finish of the 100-yard dash, with Hall of Kansas (out of the picture on the left) first, and Lambertus of Nebraska second. Hall makes a final lunge at the tape, and wins the mile relay for Kansas by a few inches. A closeup of Francis Ayres, who was Nebraska ' s candidate in the two-mile event. Flick of Kansas wins the high hurdles, with Dohrmann of Nebraska a close second. Lambertus, Nebraska ' s world record hurdler, was leading this race until he fell on the third hurdle. Cunningham of Kansas coasts to the tape and sets a new Big Six record for the 880. John Roby upheld Nebraska ' s laurels In the pole vault. He finished second in the finals of this event. Vv ' ard of Oklahoma wins the 440- yard dash without serious competition. N H U S K E R Track Be ' ESIDES the regular school track meets, Nebraska men competed Individually In several other meets. In the Kansas Relays held at Lawrence on April 22. Don Gray placed first in the broad jump, hieye Lambertus was third in the 100-yard dash, Adolph Dohrmann came In fourth in the 120-yard high hurdles, the hlusker 880-yard relay team, made up of Lee, Lambertus, Roby, and Booth, placed third, and the Medley relay team with Story, Roberts, Funk, and L ee running, came In second In that event. At the Drake relays held In Des Moines, Gray was second In the broad jump, Skewes fourth In the discus throw, the 880 relay team second, and the medley relay third. Probably the most outstanding member of the 1933 hlusker track team was hIeye Lambertus, whose marks in the hurdles and sprints have com- manded national recognition. His form In clearing the hurdles is near-perfect and he has been ac- claimed by noted sports scribes as one of the best hurdlers of all time. He sliced 2 IOths of a second off the world ' s record In the 60-yard low hurdles and set a new mark of 6.4 seconds In the dual meet with Kansas State. Another one of Nebras ka ' s leaders was Don Gray whose leaps In the broad jump have placed him high in national track circles. In the Big Six meet he established new record of 24 feet 7% Inches in that event, but It was not allowed because of the wind at his back. A summary of Husker feats In the 1933 Big Six track and field meet will serve to exemplify Ne- braskans ' abilities. In the 100-yard dash Lambertus was second and Lee fourth. In the 220 Lee was second and Roby third. In the mile. Funk came In fourth. Story placed third and Blaser fourth In the two mile. Dohrmann finished second in the 120- yard high hurdles. In the field events Scarlet men swept the honors. The results of the discus throw reads almost like a Husker lineup: Skewes, first; Hokuf, third; Sauer, fourth; and Hubka, fifth. Hokuf took first place In the javelin throw. Cham- bers second, and Jones fourth. In the shot put Hubka was third, Hokuf fourth, and Mead fifth. Roby was second In the pole vault, while Skewes tied for third and fourth. Toman tied for third and fourth In the high jump and Gray tied for fifth in the same event. Lee was second only to Gray in the broad jump and Roby made the fifth longest jump. Hall of Kansas wins the 220-yard dash, with Jerry Lee and John Roby ot Nebraska close at his heels. Newblock of Oklahoma clears the bar at 6 feet. S ' j inches — a new Big Six record. A closeup of Heye Lannbertus, Nebraska ' s world channplon hurdler. The preliminary heat of the 100-yard doih, wi;h Hall. K. U. ' s crack sprinter, leading Jerry Leo by a few feet. Steve Hokuf won the iavelin throw for Nebraska with a heave of 194 feet, 1 1 2 inches. Coach Henry F. Schulte. Nebraska ' s famous track mentor. He has coached Nebraska teams since 1920, and has turned out a number of world champions. Glenn Cunningham of Kansas now holds the world record for the Indoor mile. He is shown here as he finished the first lap of the 880 at the Big Six meet last spring. 1.JIV .-■ bf .7 ¥ :! ' T ' op Ron- -Kukiin, Sutherland. Rimeiman. Bottom Roiv — Galitzki. Easterday, Lyndc, Church. Gibbons. U, bwimmmg INDER the direction of Ken Sutherland, the 1934 swimming team won four out of six meets and finished second in the Big Six Champion- ships. The tanksters opened the season January 30 with a win over Gustavus Adolphus, 42 to 41. On February 10 the Kansas State plungers were swamped, 59 to 25. Iowa State defeated the Huslcer mermen on February 16, 55 to 29. On February 19 Nebraska downed Kansas State, 64 to 20. On February 24 Iowa State again downed the hluskers, 62 to 22. The last dual meet was held on March 3 with Grinnell; Nebraska won 58 to 26. Major letters were earned by: Dan Easterday, hHarry Kuklln, Clyndon Lynde, and Bernard Masterson. Minor awards were made to: Howard Church, Bernard Gaiitzki, Robert Gibbons, Ben RImerman, and Keith Schroeder. OAChI Jerry Adams ' 1934 wrestling team had rather a mediocre season with one win, one tie, and four losses. Kansas State defeated them twice, the first time on January 27, ' 8 to 14, and again on February 26, 26 to 6. The Nebraska wrestlers won from Kansas on February 9, 251 0 to 6I 2, and tied them, 16 to 16, on February 23. Cornell defeated the Huskers on February 12 at Mt. Vernon, Iowa, 26I 2 to M 2. Iowa State downed the Scarlet on February 13, 23 to 3. In the Big Six meet held at Columbia on March 2 and 3, Nebraska tied with Kansas State for fifth place. The following men received major awards: Norris Eaton, Donald Shirley, and Murle Wells. Minor awards were made to: Russell Cummlngs, Wallace DeBrown, Bernard Funken, Victor Hildebrand, and Robert Stump. Wrestling Till, Jliiir .S|,,-i,T. Funk, II, .1, !;■ ' Mi, A.hiin-. Hottom Unit- Hilili-biancl. .Shii Uv. W , 11-. E;iion. .Stumn — 360-- I •V AN INTRAMURAL GAME .it. •■■« MEN ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS Tonji_s Maisden Men ' s Intramural Sports I HE Department of Intramural Athletics is a part of the Athletic and Physical Education De- partments established for the purpose of giving the mass of men students an opportunity to compete in recreative sports. The program at present is aimed to reach al! men in the University with compet ition being loosely divided into three major classifications: that for fraternity men, for unorganized men, and that open to all male students. The nature of the program is varied so that every man should be able to find at least one activity suited to his abilities, and also to create a desire to know more about the sports that will have " carry-over " value later in life. All men who compete are required to pass HAROLD PETZ Director physical examinations so that anyone not physi- cally fit will be prohibited from playing and pos- sibly doing himself harm. Every effort is made to remove all possibility of Injury, or undue strain and exertion. In each field of competition appropriate awards are made. Fraternity champions in each sport receive plaques, emblematic of those championships, for their permanent possession. At the close of the school year, the fraternity which has the greatest number of points earned in all sports, receives the Jack Best Trophy. In the All-University Tournament the individual winners receive medals or numeral sweaters. This year hiarold Petz , former Nebraska grid- der and track star, has taken over the super- v ision of intramurals for men. hie attended intramural meetings this year in Chicago and St. Paul where men who have been particularly suc- cessful in this field discussed the problems met in the development of this phase of athletics. Mr. Petz hopes that with the application of prin- ciples learned at these meetings he can build the Department of Intramural Athletics into one of the most Important athletic departments. Mr. Petz is assisted by student managers. Frank Mueller is senior intramural manager. Ray Tonjes, Roland Nuckols, and Henry Marsden are junior managers. These men are assisted by sophomores who gain their positions by tryou ts. Next year the department hopes to include more sports and to have more competition than this year. In the last analysis the program is really what the students make It. -362- Intramural Sports CLASS A BASKETBALL N the most exciting game played during the tournament Delta Tau Delta finished ahead of Pi Kappa Alpha, but only by a margin of three points. The Pi K A ' s were ahead 14-7 at the half but then Navioux began to burn up the floor while his teammate, hlowell, stopped all the scoring attempts. The score was 14-13 in favor of the Pi K A ' s with about a minute and a half to play when the Delt ' s got possession of the ball and sank two long shots to sew up the game, hlowell, Burke, Ray, Navioux, Yenne, Bocek, and Burdick comprised the Delta Tau Delta team while McDonald, Rupp, Ambs, Baker, Chapman, Soker, and Rapp played for Pi Kappa A ' pha. Q TENNIS OIGMA Nu led by Dick Zoesch, who was easily the class of the tournament, annexed t ie tennis title last fall. Against the Betas in the finals Zoesch defeated McGuire 6-2, 6-4; Frerichs lost to Morton 6-2, 1-6, 6-3; and Johnson defeated Nolty 6-3, 10-8. The players, however, were handicapped by lack of adequate courts. In the tennis competition three singles matches were played with the winner of two out of three advancing to the next round. Each player had to win two out of three sets to win his individual match. In the entire competition the winners lost only two singles matches. A BASKETBALL FREE THROW I N annual event in the Intramural sports of hhe University is the basketball free throw. This past year the Pi Kappa Alphas won first place in a field of about twenty-five fraternities. The Pi Kappa Alpha team was composed of Chap- man, Baker, McDonald, Tishy, Chase, Watkins, and Swanson. There was a preliminary round held one night and the ten high of the twenty-five teams were qualified to compete in the finals the next night. From these ten the four highest placed. The first night the teams tried fifty throws, the sec- ond night they tried fifty more. The two records were added together for the final score. -p WATER POLO I HE Phi Kappa Psi team, composed of Joyce, Dahms, Gruenig, Wiggenhorn, Weimer, and tHamilton, won the water polo for the second consecutive year. They defeated the Delta Sig- ma Phi team 17-9 in the championship game. The game this year was played under regula- tion intercollegiate rules. The goals are boards at opposite sides of the pool, and in order to score, the ball must either be touched to the goal or thrown from fifteen feet away. Touch goals count five points and thrown goals count three points. A man can be ducked and held under water for ten seconds if he is within four feet of the ball. Intra mura Sports -J- HANDBALL I HIS year the handball compefition, which was sfarted only last year but which has proved to be one of the most popular sports on the intra- mural program, was won by the Phi Alpha Deltas. McGuire, number one man on the P. A. D. team and last year ' s All-University champion, was the big point winner " for his team. In the finals against the Sig Alphs, he and hiansen conquered Minor and Rasse In the singles matches but their teammates, Wedean and Barber, were defeated by Shramek and hloppe In the doubles, leaving the score tied 2-2. In order to play off the tie It was necessary for the singles players to team up and play a doubles match, which was won by McGuire and Hansen. CLASS B BASKETBALL N the Class B basketball competition the PI Kappa Alpha team defeated the Sigma Nu team in a game which the PI K A ' s won by a margin of 6 or 8 points. An Interesting sidelight was the battle of the giants staged by Thompson and Chase, opposing centers for the Sigma Nu ' s and the Pi K A ' s respectively. Watkins did most of the scoring for the win- ners. His teammates were Swanson, Loomls, Chase, Tlshy, Hanna, and R. Fischer. If a player plays one Class A game he must transfer to Class B before the next Class A game In order to be eligible to play Class B basketball. Having once come down from Class A, a olayer cannot go back. -p VOLLEYBALL I HE Pi Kappa Alpha team won the champion- ship in the year ' s volleyball competition. They vied for honors In the final meet against the Phi Kappa Psi team. In a regular two out of three game match. It was necessary to play all three games. The games were played to fifteen points, and only those points won on service were scored. Each team consisted of six men. The winning group had the advantage of size, with each man over six feet. The members of the winning team were: McDonald, Chase, Watkins, Chapman, Rupp, Loomis, and Grady. The Sigma Chi team captured third place In the meet, and fourth place went to Farmhouse. P SOCCER LyELTA Sigma Phi triumphed in the soccer competition after a game with the Phi Psl ' s, which lasted for four extra periods and took two days to play. The final score was 2-1. The Delta Sigma Phi team was made up of Hunt, Apgar, Zentz, Mason, Demlng, Dovil, Wil- son, Stevens, Swedeberg, Clitherd, Walla, and Miles. Zentz was the man who finally kicked the winning goal and terminated the marathon. Joyce and Benners Clark were the stars on the Phi Psl team. The games this year were all played down on Russian Flats across the Tenth Street viaduct. The playing was made unusually difficult because of heavy rains last fall. fc THE WOMEN ' S GYMNASIUM WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS MISS MABLE LEE Director Department of MRS. DANIELSON In+ramural Director Women ' s Physical Education T HIS department, which is familiar to nearly every woman student, is housed in the old Armory. The Armory was remodeled in the year 1926 for the exclusive use of women stu- dents, and it contains besides the very large gymnasium floor, a studio where different kinds of interpretive dancing are taught. There is also a room especially equipped with the ap- paratus which is essential to certain kinds of exercise programs, a room used for golf prac- tice, and a room for ping-pong and other games. Besides these rooms there is a club room for the use of the Women ' s Athletic Association, two large rooms for dressing, a locker room, two rest rooms and an examination room. The rest of the building is used for a lecture room, and the offices of the eight staff members and the departmental secretary. The gymnasium Is not the only place available for students of physical education to learn. There is an archery range which has been estab- lished in the basement of Andrews hiall as well as a rifle range which is used also by the Mili- tary Department. The down-town bowling alleys have been reserved for the Department of Physical Education at a certain time during the school year. The comparatively new swimming pool which is located In the basement of the Coliseum is shared by the women and men. In connection with this pool there is a very well equipped dressing room with a tote-basket sys- tem for the women to take advantage of the swimming facilities. The group of tennis courts behind Bessey hHall are reserved for the women ' s classes at certain times. The space behind Social Science is divided into two fields and these fields serve for hockey, soccer, and speed- ball in their respective seasons. They are also used as baseball diamonds and archery ranges in the spring. Every woman student in the University of Ne- braska Is required to take two years of work in the Department of Physical Education, and dra- matics students are required to take three years of Interpretive dancing. Physical examinations given in the fall determine each woman ' s classi- fication and capabilities so that she may be placed accordingly in the department. Some girls who are not physically able to take stren- uous exercise, are required to take individual gymnastics which consists of resting and strength- ening their bodies. The department also offers a four-year p ' ofessional course to train women who desire to major in physical education and who want to prepare themselves to become teachers of gymnasium In its various forms. -366— Top Ron — Fgntein, Bt-ekmann. Wea -r. Van Anda. Diamnml. Bottom Roir n3 ;thause . Brownlt ' t. GedHes, Packwond. A Men W. A. A. Executive Council COUNCIL ALICE GEDDES P-sident JEAN BROWNLEE Vice-President HELENE HAXTHAUSEN Secretary MAXINE PACKWOOD. Concessions Mgr. and Treasurer CHRISTOBEL WEAVER Points Chairman Th, IE aim of the Women ' s Athletic Association is 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 " . An extensive program of sports is provided for this purpose. The Nebraska W, A. A. is a member of the women ' s division of the N. A. A. F. and of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. Eight Nebraska girls and a sponsor attended the national convention of this asso- ciation in Austin, Texas, last spring. At the last mass meeting this year the coun- cil revealed to women students the most inter esting of the year ' s work, the planning and building of a cabin south of Lincoln. One of EVELYN DIAMOND Expansion Chairman ELAINE FONTEIN Activities Chairman JEAN ALDEN.. Ass ' t Treasurer and Concessions Mgr. ALICE BEEKMANN " Cornhusker " Editor CAROLINE VAN ANDA... Sports Editor our own girls, Maxine Packwood, drew the plans. The cabin will accommodate sixteen people and next year it will undoubtedly be a rendezvous affording pleasures to a great many girls. ALICE GEDDES President Competitive Sports N every competitive sport offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association, there is a plaque for the winner which is awarded at the annual fall mass meeting. A loving cup is also awarded to the organized group having the highest total number of points for the previous year. Points are awarded for participation as well as victory. The Alpha Delta Pi girls won first in bowling this year with Delta Gamma as a runnerup. Bowling is organized into leagues, and the winners of the various leagues play for the championship title. The University girls use the Lincoln Bowling Parlors which are reserved by the Department at certain times. Soccer baseball was a new sport at Nebraska this year. It was organized to take the place of hit pin baseball which was eliminated in this year ' s pro- gram, and because of the need of another outdoor sport. The girls enjoyed this as much or more than any other sport. It is played with practically the same rules as baseball, but the ball used is much larger and it is kicked instead of batted. The hluskerettes were winners in this sport with the Delta Gammas as runnersup. Nebraska ball was the second of the sports this fall because the council thought it wiser to open the intramural program with an outdoor game. This is perhaps the most popular of intramural games among women. The game is a form of cage ball, but Nebraska has adopted its own rules and regula- tions for the game. It is played with a very large ball and the object of the game is to get it over a net set at about the height of a volleyball net. There are eleven players on a side and interest in the game is active and keen. The Delta Gammas and hl.iskerettes played in the finals of this sport, with tho Delta Gammas winning. k. Competitive Sports T WO of the most interesting and best liked spring sports are paddle tennis and deck tennis. Paddle tennis is played inside the gymnasium on courts smaller than lawn tennis courts. The rackets are truly " paddles " . In size they are a cross between a regular tennis racquet and a ping-pong paddle. Deck tennis is played on the courts behind Social Science. The object of the game is to get some small hard rubber rings successfully across a net which is about four feet above the ground. The game Is nearly as popular on the Nebraska campus as It Is on the liners between United States and Europe. Ping-pong also creates a great deal of interest among those who like the game. A table ana equipment are provided In the hall of the gym naslum and girls may practice at any time they wish. Each organized group enters two teams of singles and one of doubles and a tournament is run off. This year ' s winners were Beth Taylor, a Kappa Delta, in singles, and Belle Graves and Wilma Butte, Kappa Phis, In doubles. A game which is familiar to fewer girls but none the less interesting is Badminton. It really belongs to the tennis family for it is played with light racquets and a net. Instead of a ball, a cluster of feathers in a round piece of cork is used. Outdoor baseball is always the closing sport of the year. Just as soon as the spring sun begins to shine, we see crowds of girls behind Social Sciences who are getting In shape and training for the base- ball season. Each group enters one team and a tournament is th en run off. Last year ' s winners were the K. B. B. ' s, an independent group, with the Delta Gammas as the runnersup. iL iL t: ji II iJ. Sports Clubs T HE Women ' s Athletic Association has organized several different kinds of sports clubs for the girls who are interested in these sports which could not be successfully run as competitive sports. Some of the clubs are active during the entire year and others are active only dur ing their particular season. The lawn tennis club has certain requirements which must be met by its members before they are eligible for membership. The manager of the club in cooperation with the faculty advisor of W. A. A. sets up these requirements. The girls desiring membership are given tests in serving, re- ceiving and returning the ball before they are admitted to the club. Orchesis is perhaps one of the most active of intramural sports clubs. It is composed of a group of the girls in advanced dancing classes 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 of America, which in order to be modern, must find its theme in modern America. The club meets every Wednes- day evening in the dancing studio at the west end of the gymnasium. Miss Edith Vail is the faculty advisor of the club and takes a very active interest in it. All university girls are eligible to join if they are interested and if they can pass a few simple requirements and show the other members that they find real pleasure in this interpretation of the dance. Orchesis took an active part in sponsor- ing a performance by Ted Shawn and his ensemble of dancers. They felt very fortunate in being able to secure for themselves and the people of Lincoln an entertainment of this kind. m- ' - Sports Clubs T HE Rifle Firing Club is run on a weekly com- petitive basis, but since girls enter as individuals and not as organized groups, it cannot be a com- petitive sport to count for points toward the plaque. Rifle firing usually opens in January and continues through March. The club meets in the basement of Andrews Hall at the rifle range. Each week the fifteen girls with the highest scores com- pose the rifle team. These girls who shoot high scores consistently compete with other colleges in telegraphic meets. Wherever there are girls, outing is a favorite sport among them. For this reason the Outing Club was organized. There are always many dif- ferent kinds of hikes planned during the varied seasons of the school year. In the winter the snow hikes are regarded with a great deal of enthusiasm by the members of the club. Star hikes are some- thing a little bit unusual, and steak fries are always enjoyed by everyone. Besides these different kinds of hikes, every year one treasure hunt is planned and carried out with great success. Bicycle rides and even roller skating are now Included in the program. With the increased facilities of the W. A. A. cabin for next year, the club will prob- ably be more active than ever. The swimming club has been named the Tank- sterettes. It is rather a new club, having been organized only since the completion of the new pool. It has a membership of around thirty girls and carries on a happy and successful program each year. Besides its regular club activities, it has conducted the intramural swimming hours for girls. This year the club has inaugurated intra- mural competitive swimming which takes place each Thursday night when the club meets. The Archery Club is active only in the spring months of the year. The mall in between An- drews and Teachers is used as a range for the mem- bers of Archery Club. ' wmm Top Hon- — Hornbuckle. Slander. Smith, T ombrin k. Beck. Bottom Roir — Taylor. Bushee, Hendricks. Sidner. Brownlee. T W. A. A. Sports Board HE Sports Board is one of the divisions ot the Women ' s Athletic Association which is com- posed of student managers for the various kinds of sports included in the program and also heads of the organized sports clubs. The duty of each manager of an intramural sport is to call and notify the intramural representatives of the vari- ous organizations as to the time and place of the scheduled games and practices. They are to give all information concerning W. A. A. and its activities. She decides with the advisor the type of competition and the system of points which will be used in every sport. I hIE Women ' s Athletic Association Represen- tative Board is composed of one representative from every organized intramural group on the campus. This representative is expected to in- form her own group when and where the various sports are going to be played. She is also sup- posed to see that the correct teams have been entered for every sport that is being run off. Besides these duties, she must also see that her teams are present at the scheduled time and place. It is up to the representative to encour- age as many teams or individuals as possible ■rrom her own group to enter into the sports. W. A. A. Intramural Board Ti i Uoir Ti. mill ink. Biiison. Orcutt. Kline. .lasperson, Reimei. Sicond Koir- livck. HorTTTnlckle. Stevenson. deBrown, Metz er. Fuqua. Steinbenr. Bottom Rote — Ridie. Pollard. Anderson. B " r7iwnlee. Haxthauscn, Slander. Armstrong;. Stewart. —372— S the last pages of the 1934 CORNHUSKER go to press, the year ' s work of a small but faithful staff is completed. In spite of the increased effort to make it possible for everyone to participate in the work, only a few were left by the middle of the first semester. This cycle has been repeated for many years, and again it is through the work of a few that this CORNHUSKER has been completed. Many of these individuals, however, will not receive just credit for the work they have done, as any reward often falls only to those in charge. In a project as large as the production of the CORNhHUSKER it is necessary that most of the detail work falls to these individuals. It is through their conscientious effort that accuracy in detail must come. If it is felt that the book has reached this goal the reward should go to those minor staff mem- bers who are responsible for it. Another effort has been made to make the design and material of this edition different than any other previous volume of the CORN hHUSKER. For the first t ' me in many years no theme has been used as the basis for construction of the book. Instead the emphasis has been made to show the campus in a pictorial way and to carry throughout the pages a true interpretation of the campus and its activity. But now our work Is done, and we turn the finished product of a year ' s work over for your criticism and approval. T, HE printer tells us that his job is finished. With its completion, our work and worry comes to a close. The finished product is in your hands. If you are satisfied with our attempt to conceive the " Greatest CORN- HUSKER in History " , we are amply rewarded for our efforts. If we have " hounded " you in our attempt to increase circulation and to get you to have your picture taken, we wish to apologize, and hope you realize that it is only through such efforts that we are able to bring the book to you at a saving and make the CORN- HUSKER a financial success. Recognition should be given to Maynard Miller and Hank Kosman, the assistant managers, for their splendid cooperation and efforts In managing circulation and increasing advertising revenue. Their assistants, too, deserve much credit. Thanks is due the student body for their monetary support in our en- deavor to make the 1934 CORNHUSKER a truly repre- sentative yearbook. If you feel that this volume is a true picture of this year at Nebraska, we will consider that the stamp of approval has been placed on our work. The Advertisers Division of THE 1934 CORNHUSKER Being also An Illustrated Commentary on the History of Trade from the Beginning to the Present DRRDIU To DAY Ok L OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Every dentist contemplating the plati- ning of a new office or the renovation of an old office is invited to use the expert counsel and service of our Office Plan- ning Department, contact with which can be made through dental dealers who sell S. S. White Equipment, or direct. LO you who are about to enter into the actual practice of dentistry, the problems of locating, planning, and equip- ping an office cannot seem other than momentous. They are big problems; yet, years hence you will look back upon this period with its perplexities as the most inter- esting and fascinating of your whole career. Approach the purchase of your equipment especially in the light that it is an investment, an investment that will bring return in ratio to the soundness of its quality and completeness for modern dental practice. To the searching eye S. S. White Dental Equipment makes a strong appeal. The soundness and permanency t { its value are suggested by its completeness, the conven- ience of its appointments, its simplicity, the sturdiness of its construction even to parts ordinarily unseen, the com- fort obviously afforded to both operator and patient, and the " build-up " feature of the unit. Entirely free of ornate adornment, the S. S. White Unit and Chair will be in good taste today and tomorrow; and to patients they will ever be a comforting assurance of com- petent, dependable service. S. S.White Equipment can he purchased on liberal terms. S-S»mH T-F THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO., 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA. PA. UER4-pAfWf . . . tremendously interested in YOUR • future . . . and needs • {Considering yoti in all OUR affairs for over 50 years) Miller 6 " Paine THOUGHTFUL, DIGNIFIED SERVICE CECIL E. WADLOW MORTUARY 1225 L Street Phone B-6535 THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE OF MILWAUKEE, WIS., IS A GOOD LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY. FRANKLIN MANN, 411 BARKER BLDS., OMAHA, IS GENERAL AGENT. SPEED UP SUCCESS With Practical Business Training LINCOLN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, Lincoln, Nebraska fitmOEPECT INTflDSPtCT t it , N the years that have passed, and n the years to come — The Hotel Cornhusker is always proud to be known as the center of University of Nebraska student and alumni activity. It is our earnest desire, always, to merit the popularity and patronage accorded our several restaurants and dining rooms, the Grand Ball- room, — the hotel facilities in gen- eral, that have been so frequently used by Nebraska students, faculty and alumni. So no matter how far life ' s course may take you from your alma mater, remember that when you return to Lincoln, a warm welcome will always await you at the Hotel Cornhusker. A. Q. SCHIMMEL, Managing Director. HOTEL CORNHUSKER UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION —378- DISTINCTIVE MILITARY EQUIPMENT CUSTOMIZED BY DEHNERS Everything in Leather Wear and Accessories of Supreme Quality and Style. MILITARY BOOTS BOOT TREES SAM BROWNE BELTS SPURS and CHAINS BOOT JACKS BOOT HOOKS and POLISH r THE DEHNER CO., Inc. OMAHA, NEBRASKA School Supplies All Kinds Can be had at l£. 1229 R St. Where the OPEN ALL - W. Comer Students I,ikc NIGHT 14th and OSts. to Kat PRIVATE BOOTHS B-7S:{7 ESTABLISHED 1909 OENUINE ' MEXICAN CHIU ' icme lunch-Chili Parlor TRY OUR FAMOUS ACME CHILI Priced at 20( ' per pint. 35 per quart. f i per half gallon, and .$1.25 per gallon. OPEN SUNDAYS AND EVENINGS headei ' s in Kaiify Pasti-y and Party Specialties ACME BAKING COMPANY l:{4(» " ( " Street Phone B-7836 STANDARD MARKET SANDLOVICH BROS. WHOLESALE PROVISIONERS Corn Fed .Meats Our Specialty " S|iecial Prices to Fraternities and Sororities " 15:?5 ) Street I ' hones: IS-6591-15-0.592 Flowers for all DANIELSON FLORAL CO. .iccasions ART and BOB ' 31 B-2234 1245 N r; ■ :% -Wi ■% The Land Looker ACROSS prairies and through timberland. where lights in new homes twinkled at dusk, trudged the land-looker of pioneer da ' S. Back of him. in temporary quarters at a frontier settlement, was his fam- ily; ahead of him lay his opportunity to get a home. No soldier under Caesar, no " dough- boy " under Pershing, 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 good plow land. Finding ;t. he located his quarter-section. built his pre-emption shanty, and li ed in it the three da ' s 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 clothing, spinning wheels, loom and crockery. In a coop, at the rear, were a half-dozen chickens. -And swung up tightly to one side of the wagon was that s mbol of civiliza- tion, chief reliance of the pioneer farmer — a John Deere plow. Da s and da ' s of slow tra ' el, and then — — a new home-light beamed the mes- sage of achievement across the p rai- rie at dusk; another family was es- tablished, ready with the .lohn Deere plow to win a prosperous farm from the wilderness. • • Thus, long ago, in the hearts of pio- neers to whom a good plow meant everything, the seeds of good will for John Deere were planted — good will that extends today to John Deere equipment for practically e er ' farm- ing operation. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA SIDNEY. NEBRASKA 3IIK3S-.-v he EYES of all VentistsM Dental Cabinets. They know that no better cabinets are produced in the U.S.A. or abroad, that all improvements for 25 years first appeared on American Cabinets, and that over 75% of all dental cabinets in use are American. The new American Dental Cabinet No. l4 hown follows the new trend on mod m furniture design and color " scheme. • • See it at your dealers. ..e American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wis. HOTEL D " Barbecued Saiuizciches " Buy Eni by the Sack 1141 Q Street 1718 O Street SHOT GUN SERVICE FAIRMONT ' S ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS They ' re Pasteurized for Your Protection ▲ ▲ ▲ THE FAIRMONT CREAMERY COMPANY Lincoln, Nebraska Phone M-2.397 Flowers for all DANIELSON FLORAL CO. ART and BOB ' 31 B-2234 1245 N —381— aw RITTER EQUIPPED Ritter Model " B " X-Ray. 100% Sdfc. Unusual flexibility at any angle. I RitterModeT ' D " Unit. Finger- ' tipcontrol of ALL operating es- sentials and instruments- Shown here with Dualite and Fan. I Ritter Four Cluster Light. Pro- ' vides the closest approximation of davlight available by artificial means- Ritter Motor Chair . . , saves ■ time, conserves energy, pro- motes efficiency. Assures com- plete comfort and relaxation to every patient. Ritter Model " A " Sterilizer . . a completely automatic Instru- ment and dressing sterilizer. ice— FOR AS LITTLE AS ' ' ' 1076° ' Ritter Foot-Pump Cha Ritter Model " C " Sterilizer ♦ Equipment included in this price: Ritter Foot-Pump Chair; Ritter No. 11 Tri-Dent; Ritter Model " B " Sterilizer,- Ritter 4-Cluster Operating Light (wall type). Ritter Standard Enamel or Duco Finish for 1 10 volt current, available at this price. THE finest and most completely equipped dental offices in the world are within the grasp of every dental grad- uate. Ritter equipment, recognized by the entire dental profession as the finest and most modern equipment manu- factured today, may be purchased for a modest down payment — and the balance can be paid over a period as long as three years if desired. Think what this means to you — the possession of convenient, modern equipment which will increase your operating efficiency and create patient confidence and goodwill at the very beginning of your professional career! Forget the false economy of cheaper or second-hand equipment. Install new, up-to-date, completely modern Ritter equipment throughout your professional offices. It ' s the most profitable step you can take. Plan to visit your nearest Ritter dealer as soon as convenient. Have him explain how a small initial investment can com- pletely equip your office with new, modern Ritter equip- ment. You will be surprised to learn just how economically you can start out right with Ritter! RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Inc. RITTER PARK ROCHESTER, N. Y. Ritter Our Plumb mg Repair Cars are equipped with a complete stock of parts and tools to repair your plumbing STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING " Twenty-four Hour Service " GEO. H. WENTZ, Inc. " Plumbers With a System " 1309 N Street B-1293 We Have Everything In " Eats " for Your Parties, Picnics or Steak Fries. LET US SERVE YOU Beachley Bros. Geschwender ' s Market 1450 " O " Street Phones: B-6557-8-9 RiTI f m The 100% Stiocic Proof MODEl " E " n ' Dental X-Ray Unit 11 for your new office r J P First impressions count 1 When you reach for the CDX on the wall 1 i... 1 of your new office, your patients will instinctively realize that your knowledge of dentistry is as modern as your equipment. As you start your career, do not handicap yourself with obsolete apparatus — a surprisingly small monthly payment will provide a CDX. Write for complete details. GENERAL® ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 3013 jQckson Blvd., Chicago, III. GRAND HOTEL Mi;S. CHRIS ROCKE, Prop. Comfortable Rooms — Reasonable Prices Organization Dinners a Specialty PR1CE.S THAT I ' LEASE LUNCHES DINNERS Cornel ' t Tuelttli and Q Stre " t.« iPEED UP SUCCESS . . th Practical Business Trai ning LINCOLN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, Lincoln, Nebraska KollegelTboiTi FACTS AND RUMORS CUSSED AND DISCUSSED IN MAGEE ' S KOLLEGE ROOM VOLUME 8 No. 10 UNCOVER CAMPUS SCANDAL CLOTHING IS AN IMPORTANT THING Fifty million fi ' eshmen can ' t be wrong! Neither can fifty million sophomores and seniors and juniors. Statistics compiled by Magee ' s chief statistic compiler show that between one and 72,495,305 men have attended the University of Nebraska in the sixty-odd years of the Uni- versity ' s existence. Who ' s Who shows that almost every one of the men who at- tended skule bought clothes from Magee ' s. If you will look through the pictures in this Who ' s Who of Nebraska ' s future and peek under each man ' s lapel you ' ll see that a good big per- centage of them say Magee ' s. That ' s been going on for thousands of years, maybe even a hundred. Check back with the gi ' ads of other years and some place in their memory you ' ll find a spot for Magee ' s. And there ' s a I ' eason — in fact a flock of reasons. There ' s two import- ant ones — no, three — or is it four. Well— you can be assured of style, of quality, of reasonable price, of courteous efficient serv- ice, and friendly dealings. How many reasons is that? Anyhow the main idea is to come back often and every time you come back, come back to Magee ' s. " Exi.stence is tin- pioper word. Vou ' ve ht ' Hi-d of .Mother Magee. " SonietiiTies 1 wish there were more. Education is a good thing — but a two-bit lipstick will get h girl a husband quicker than a $2,000 course in a finishing school. — Uncle Jimmy Husker. OOPSADAISY Some fo-eds, I confess, have sliown, A nice grasp of teclinique, lly always seeniiiig to be on. The Aei ' ge of heing weak. SOME HEADLINE, EH WHAT, ABNER? THINGS CHANGE; BUT SOME DON ' T The year just passed, or is it past, has been marked by a number of upheavals in Univer- sity circles. Namely they follow in brief: 1. Fraternity mergers. 2. Political stirrings. 3. Student council jitterings. 4. No liquor scandals. 5. No " Nebraskan " trouble. There were a number of things that were as usual : 1. Gayle Walker ' s pants. 2. Harry Foster. 3. Student council jitterings. 4. Herb Yenne ' s hair. 5. Magee ' s. IN THE BAG ( ' rii4 Hooiiier lail lla;:, 1 oit ' ]iitl Dear Mamma Minnie : I have been amazed at your remarkable capacity for bon mots. Inas- much as I am thinking of a literary career too, will you please tell me a little secret? Do you do your best work early in the morning or late at night ? — Ambishus. Amljishus : Your old Mamma Minnie always works best early in the morning. Tomorrow morn- ing. The editor of " Magee ' s Kol- lege Roomer " closes the school year with two perplexing prob- lems in his mind. They wouldn ' t be there except that he found them in the contents of two dust-covered fan letters while cleaning out his desk. They are: 1. Since so many students like to dance in corners why don ' t they build ballrooms with more corneis in them? 2. Can you tell me the color and shape of the bloomers which the women ' s physical education department first prescribed? Now the editor refuses to comment on the first one. There is no use in making a lot of per- fectly good ballrooms feel badly just because some thoughtless wretch built them with only four corners. Perhaps the Stu- dent Council can pass a rule prohibiting people who dance in corners from coming to down- town parties. This bloomer matter is an- other thing which should be brought out into the open. Of course there isn ' t quite room enough to take it up here but you can bet that it will be aired next fall. We have investigated the matter quite thoroughly and are amazed to find how little the average student knows abouc bloomers. Things have reached a pretty pass when one can ' t find a student who is able to carry on an intelligent conversa- tion on early types of campus bloomers used for women ' s phys ed. We might all of us study up a bit during the summer and then the matter can be re- opened next fall. FOR QLIALITY C p. NITRIC ACID C. P. GLACIAL ACETIC C. R SULPHURIC ACID C. R HYDROCHLORIC ACID C, R AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE WRITE FOR C. P. FOLDER THE GRASSELLl CHEMICAL CO. INCORPORATED Founded 1839 (RrasseU]) Cleveland,©. €a$tle, Roper mattbcws B-6501 Morticians — Ambulance SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND STORAGE MOVERS— STOKERS— PACKERS + + Fire-Proof Buildings — Separate Locked Rooms Your Goods Are Safe In Our Care + + ori ' icKs :{ n no. i-,I(;hth stuket IMIONKS IJ-2111, 15- MM LINCOLN, NEBRASKA S? Menebaw Cafeteria One of Omaha ' s Most Popular Cafeterias 1513-1515 Farnam Street -385— TT t r y When in Omaha M 7: • c Hotel CONANT 3 16th and Harney Sts r .250 Rooms - • ' ' = . Rates: $2.00 to $2.50 - -: 19th and Farnam Sts. 200 Rooms Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 .s v: The Rich Flavor OF Roberts Milk will win you immediately . . . and the regularity of that same rich, Vielightful flavor, day in and day V ' T)ut, Avill please you every time V . J — ) you drink it. t Drinking RTS MILK Children need BERTS MILK Microscopes Dissecting Instruments l-AHOItATOHY AM) HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT + + DONLEY-STAHL COMPANY •THK PHYSKIANS ' SIPPLY HOrSE " 128:J X Stit t LIXCOLX, XEBKASKA NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY ▲ ▲ ▲ A Good Taxpaying Citizen Wherever We Serve • • • • T T T 17 OUT OF EVERY DOLLAR WE TAKE IN FOR ELECTRICITY IS PAID OUT IN TAXES T he T est J aundry TOWNSEND a PLAMONDON CLEANERS --PRESSERS 2245 O STREET ' J ' i c ii i . Ciof.f ff eotH ' , CJ ' ne-zl ' ct U ' tfer uice • • PHOTOGRAPHS .... tell the story best Call MACDONALD, Photographer B-4984 218 No. Uth St. E SERVICE COLLEGE oru L HIGH SCHOOL AN N U ALS phobo engraving color plabes ibhographing printing bookbinding Cherished memories of high school and college days preserved for later years in permanent form — your school annual. This company is equipped to plan with your staff and produce the complete book. Consult us about your next year ' s annual. Stat« Journal Prinlinc Co. Lincoln , AeSraska, -HOTEL Home of Xisitins- AlliU-tes, I heir followers and fans. (Just three Blocks Ironi the Campus I Popular College Rendezvous Popular Priced COFFEE SHOP and DINING ROOM TEN BEAUTIFUL DINING ROOMS For Private Parties Choose HOTEL LINCOLN For Your Spring and Fall Parties Operated for Your Comfort by the EPPLEY HOTELS COMPANY DON E, TREMAINE, Manager 2o0 Excellent Rooms $1..}0 Up CAFE FOUNTAIN Holmes Recreation I th flnH Fflrnam Streets SECURITIES BLDG. OMAHA BARBER SHOP 8 Chairs BILLIARDS 35 Tables GREENES . . WALL PAPER PAINTS - - GLASS ARTIST ' S SUPPLIES GIFTS ryli7 ( STKKKT BOB ' S COEFEE SHOP Always Opeti Corner 14th O Sts. v A vy tudents and " Old Grads " agree . . . . it ' s the right place to go when in Omaha! Life sparkles, things are gay, — there ' s an atmosphere of smartness about Hotel Paxton, Omaha ' s newest and largest. That ' s why so many Nebraskans who really enjoy these things, dash down to Omaha and the Paxton for dinner dancing or Saturday night supper dances. It ' s the right place to go when in Omaha. Art Randall ' s famous broadcasting orchestra playing for dinner nightly in the beautiful main dining room and for Satur- day night supper dances during the winter — the latest in enter- tainment features — the finest food in town. These things make Hotel Paxton the mecca for weary N. U. students and toil-worn " old grads. " The catering department of this fine hotel has many unique ideas on how- to make rush parties, teas, bridges or private parties successful. Call or write Jimmie DuBois, catering manager. (JhtaJ c CL FRIENDLY HOTEL CHINA — GLASS — SILVER The Gift Shop of the West Lamps. Pictures, Minors China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monogranied Patterns in any pattern desired. • • OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NKHHASKA Student Supplies Approved School Supplies for every University Department Congratulations to the Graduates and Remember AVe S|)eciali7.e in MODERN BUSINESS EQUIPMENT For Your Future Oftite LATSCH BROTHERS stationers, Office Furniture and Sui)plies 1124 " O " Street 1107 " O " street • • ONLY EXCLUSIVE MEN ' S HAT and FURNISHING STORE IN LINCOLN THE DAILY NEBRASKAN Cotnpliments of First Semester Lawrence Hall, Editor Bernard Jennings, Manager T) Oi y !:L i. i A--r . " OA J JS TO THE CLASS OF ' 34; ■vnv- - AS ALUMNI OF NEBRASKA YOU W- X , y . iL. WILL WANT TO KEEP IN TO JCU f- i- WITH YOUR ALMA MATER. LET THE . ' " ' " ' .c t M " CORNHUSKERS " OF FUTURE YEARS JJ J l: " «! Xu t--YRENEW THE MEMOEIES OF JOlJ ' ' i j Y " - COLLEGE DAYS. S yOA , Z ? " ' ' " ' MAIL ORDERS TO THE COR -n-tc dA . HUSKER OFFICE, BASEMENT U HALL. STATION A, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. . r , —392- rT " — j EnTCAVAOANT KINGS CO MdPELESSLV I N 00f«5,WNKen,s oF S ., DEBT.ANO TO Save Tuaones , Boh-kow !?!. ' .. 7 " ' — »3N BASIS OP TdEMENOClUS CONCESSION. ■fuus seaiNs THE R.1SE OF rwe MEIUIHAMT .,0- (A) , oft.iNce 1440- FUOO All ' 40,000, boo . ,, M6OIClS,0F ITftUY, » II, 000,000 V(r-i-A College T BOO SUPPLIES v e Ie aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaxaa;.aaaaaxxaaaaaaaa.a ® MC S COLLEGE BOOK STORES F AC ING CAMPUS Student Headquarters Since 1914 PATRONIZE MEMBER OMAHA LIVE STOCK EXCHANGE Buying and Selling Agencies Dv yy rj Anderson ContniiKKion Company Bank C ' oniniisKion Com puny Uianrhard A Keenan BlisN «V Son Boetel I, Me Stork Coiiinii.SNif»n . ' onipan} ' Huyy les lA-i o stofk ConiniiK.sion Co. at Omaha Br N4 n BroN. Tom Br .son liive stock Marketinj;; A;;:enc ' y Alex ;. Buchanan Son Burke-Iliokly Company Byers Bros. «»:- Company John Cla A t ' ampany Clifton ConintiK.sion Company Corn Belt C »nimi.ssion Company Cov-Jone.s-Kandall ' . ■ Company l)ati;:;herty A: I ' arker W . I ' ' . Denny Company Dr M er.s Li e Stock CominiiSNion Company Allen Dudley tfc Company Gant ljl e Stock ConiniiK.sion t ' itmpan k ' Globe Klve Stock Commission Company Great W estern Commission Company Greene, Madden Company Hammer Commission Company In werson Bros. Inter-State Li e Stock C »niniission Coinpan. ' Jensen-Sterha Uve Stock Commission (omiiany Johnson Commission Company Kells-(_ ' hristie Company I a erty Brothers I ee lilve Stock Commission Company Ijindley-Cahow Commission Conipanj Iiush-Younuhlood Company Mal A: liyan lA e Stock Coinmisslon Company Martin Bros. « ,- Company Meind J Brothers Mills ( ' oninilssion Company Mutual lii e Stock Conimisnlon Company O. K. Commission Company Omaha Lixe Stock Commission (. ' oinpany Herman J. Osivaid Commission Company John Italston Commission Company lt(»l»erts Bros. A- Hose Charles O. ICohlnson A Company Security Live Stock Commission Conipanv Wm. IC. Smith A Son Snjder- Ialone-CofTman Company Stock ir t %ers Commission Company Slolinski Commission Company Ta«K Bros. A- K. Triunulc I.lve Stock CominiKslon Citmpany F. A. Wllman A Sons W ' illiiims «V Sons A ood Brothers Bill Wood Co]iimisNi »n tifmpan, HODGMAN MORTUARY The Hodgman Mortuary was the first to introc the high type, the first to introduce to Lincoln Mortuary and j- a fied, sin ,sfe 1233 K Streei] Yard Dealers . II. Cheek A Co. lorton I.. I)e«:cn H. . nanlc l eiiiiis llou,aii Ktrkpalrlck Bros. «S: I. mm re I! I.iiicotn I ' lickin;; Co. J. B. Root A o. ltos« ' nsto«-k Bros. «Tt hcinicr A licKeii I ' red W idoe Order Buyers I ' riitik Anderson A Son l ' . K. Corriuan l « Ufl A- Ivccl ' rr r. s. Gill Jolin llar e ' A Ci». T. 4 . Iiiuiiram A: Son Ken net t- lurrn ti. Il«- iir s. l.iilicrKcr J. . lurphy Detter vJrchestras mean BETTER PARTIES • • The Following Union Orchestras Appreciate the Patronage of U. of N. Students: • • BLONDY BAUGHAN B 5389 LEO BECK F-2268 ROSE BULIN B-2008 DOC. COOK B-1377 FRANK HAMPTON B-1553 DAVE HAUN B-2008 EARL HILL B-5421 EDDIE JUNGBLUTH B-I0I4 JULIUS LU DLAM F-5877 MEL PESTER M-3530 HOMER ROWLAND F-2505 ED. SHEFFERT F-76S2 TOMMY TOMPKINS F-4478 BRYAN WEERTS M-3269 HARRY O. WEETH _ L-9618 JESS WILLIAMS B-3633 OR CALL LINCOLN MUSICIANS ' ASSOCIATION 222 Nat ' l Bk. of Commerce B-4866 IlJm -Kx. Ay ' - -V YOUR FILMS. ■■ Developed and Printed by Experts through Nepho Service. Most of the snap shots in this book were finished by Nepho At Drug and Sporting Goods Stores. Insist on seeing the Nepho trade mark. O ' SHEA-ROGERS ▼ ▼ ▼ 1 Ford Motor Cars Courteous Service T 1345 M Street Phone B-6853 FITZGERALD DRUG CO. ' t::± -395 special to students! A REAL ROYAL PORTABLE WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE FEATURE .. ONLY 4u Here is the perfect typewriter for the student! And unusually low in price! It is easy to use even if you have never typed before! Smooth and steady as an office machine! Sturdy! Complete— with all the convenience features heretofore found only on higher priced portables. Standard 4-bank keyboard. Back spacer, margin release, and many other important devices. Your choice of type-faces. See this Royal at your nearest dealer ' s— or use coupon for full information. Other Royal Portables, $29.50 to $60. SUCCESS SECRETS OF WORLD-FAMOUS AUTHORS Every student who is interested in fiction writing, should send for Royal ' s new manual " From Plot to Proof. " It describes the methods used by world-famous authors. Moiled on receipt of 25C (stamps orceins). Nothing si:nilar available at onything like tliis price. Or free with the purchase of ony Royal Portable. The Coupon is for your convenience. Name_ Streets C.ty 25e encloiod for " From Plot to Proof " . Descriptive Literoture_ NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 130 N. 12th, Lincoln, Nebraska Best Wishes to the Class of 1934! Again a MOLLOY-MADE cover is used on the CORN- HUSKER 1934. Year after year MOLLOY-MADE covers embody that extra measure of quaHty that guarantees staffs all over the country the ultimate in appearance and durability. David J. Molloy Plant 2857 No. Western Avenue CHICAGO. ILLINOIS 25 Years of Progress The Reason We Can Sene You Better Boyd Printing Co. 11. ' } South 14th Street In the Fall In the Winter In the Spring . Eddie Jungbluth AND HIS ORCHESTRA As Always CAMPUS FAVORITES g .... After all — it ' s the ■ Orchestra that makes ' the affair .... GUARANTEED DRY CLEANING MOTH PROOF FIRE PROOF BURGLAR PROOF STORAGE SERVICE A. V. MILLEli. Jr.. Pres. FRED R. SLADE, Mgr. STORE 124 So. 13th St. Phone B-702 f csewell floral ' c. GREENHOUSES 406 Hill St. Phone F-6571 Use Correspondence Study for Graduation ([One-fourth of University of Nebraska graduates last year earned extension credits toward their baccalaureate degree. C I 50 colleqes and 50 high school courses are available. ([Graduates will find life enrichment courses offered by extension. Take sub- jects which you always wanted but which you were unable to study because of pre- requisites. Address .... University Extension Division Station A, Lincoln, Nebraska In 1912 Gillen ' s MA_LTED MILK and TOASTED ALMOND BAR was popular on the University of Nebraska campus. In 1934 Gillen ' s MALTED MILK and TOASTED ALMOND BAR is the popular candy bar with the University of Nebraska students and alumni. To retain this ci-itical prefei-ence for H ' Z yeans it must be good. WE APPRECIATE THIS PATRONAGE Made in Tjincoln 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 OP KODAKS AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SUP- PLIES WE HAVE A DEPARTMENT CON- TAINING GREETING CARDS AND GIFT NOVELTIES EASTMAN KODAK STORES Incorpoi-atecl 1217 O STREET. LINCOLN, NEBR. GLASS PAINT COMPANY 143 SO. TENTH STREET B-69.31 Petersen Typesetting Company " The 42-Em Shop " 1122 M Street Phone B-2045 LINCOLN, NEBR. Keeping Pace With Nebraska For fifty years the Union 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 . . INDUSTRIAL CHEMICAL LABORATORIES, Inc. OMAHA, NEBRASKA + + Manufacturers SAMTARY SUPPLIES Lincoln Theatres Corp. ♦ 1934 • STUART LINCOLN Home of Big Pictures Popular Priced Entertainment O R P H E U M COLONIAL Vaudeville and Pictures Bargain Spot of " O " Street LIBERTY SUN Bringing Back Big Ones | Double Feature Programs BOB ' S COFFEE SHOP Alzcays Open Corner 14th 6? O Sts. j 9 Y The Officia S B Bm Cornhusker mJ. Photographer AAA. V- Rinehardt-Marsden Studios tf LINCOLN and OMAHA 1 We Probably Cleaned Your Mother ' s or Dad ' s Garments When They Were in the University ' THIS IS OUR 30TH YEAR IN LINCOLN " MODERN CLEANERS LEO SOUKUP — DICK WESTOVER 21st and G Streets Phone F-2377 Complete Automotive Service CONVENIENT STORAGE NIGHT AND DAY GARAGE 1313 M Street Phone B-6886 DRESSES SUITS FURS rf n SMART WEAR 1 FOR WO AEN 1222-S224-0 STREET FOR TWENTYFOUR YEARS LINCOLN ' S FASHION CENTER FOR THE SMART MISS AND MATRON WHO DESIRE DISTINCTIVE APPAREL HAND BAGS MILLINERY COATS AIR COOLED VENTILATION FOR YOUR COMFORT AND PLEASURE IN SHOPPING THE COLLEGE SHOP First Floor WITH COLLEGIATE IDEAS ABOUT FASHION AND MODISTE IDEAS ABOUT PRICE Ambulance Service Phone B-«507 + + Splain-Schnell Griffiths MORTICIANS 1 :{;?. " I, street Jiicoln, Nebraska GRUEN... ELGIN... HAMILTON Watches Watch and Jewelry Reiiaii-iiig by Ex|)erts SARTOR JEWELRY CO. 1301 O Street Lincoln, Xebr. " eTJfeet u at PTOMAINE TONY ' S i y Lunch . . . " • • LOW PRICES DANCING OPEN NIGHTS • • Central Cafe REAMS— MERADITH Lift CO hi ' s Largest Most Popular Cafe • ALWAYS OPEN 1325 P STREET Electrotypes .... Wax Engravings Curved Plates Nicltel+ypes Goudy Plates Tint Blocks Advertising Cuts of the highest quality Consult The Nebraska Electrotype Co. OMAHA, NEBRASKA LaT%est Electrotype Plant in the Mtddlewest COMPLIMENTS OF SPEIER ' S, INC. in Grateful Apprecia- tion of the Opportunities you have given us to SERVE you CLOTHIERS to the Discriminating Nebraskan Cpeterj n Inc 133 So. 13 St. VAN SANT SCHOOL of BUSINESS lONE C. DUFFY. Owner CO-EDUCATIONAL DAY AND EVENING Sumiii«-r KiiroMmeiit l atfs •lime 11, July !), Aii urit 6 Beginning, Intermediate and Post-(Jraduate Classes 2( - Soiilh 1!Mli SlieH riioiit- .lA. 58»« OMAHA Congra tu la t ions from THE DAILY NEBRASKAN Bernard Jennings. Manager Second Semester Bruce Nieoll, Hditur Some Impressions from the Press of Jacob North Company Printers of the Qornhus}{er May we list you among our Satisfied Customers ARTCRAFTS ENGRAVING CO. Qesi ners n ravers of O oo s jua lUlt - ST. JOSEPH, MO. GENERAL INDEX A Acacia - " 188, 189 Ak Executive Board 48 All-University Parties HS Aljiha Chi OmcKa 190. 191 Alpha Delta Pi 192. 193 Alpha IVIta Thela 194. 195 Alpha C;amma Rho _...196, 197 Alpha Kaiipa Psi ..._ 304 Alpha Lambda Delta 292 Alpha Omicron Pi 198. 199 Alpha Phi _ 200, 201 Alpha Sinma Phi 202, 203 Alpha Tau Omena 204, 205 Alpha Xi Delta ....206. 207 Alpha Zeta _ 293 Alumnus ..._ _ -...98. 99 American Society of Civil Engineers 302 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 303 Army Staff 102 Athletic Board of Control 337 Athletic Managers „ 339 AwKwan 96. 97 A. W. S. Board 49 B " B " Team Basltetball 356 -B " Team Football - - 356 Barb A. W. S. League 150 Barb Interclub Council 51 Basketball _ _...354, 355 Beta Gamma Sigma _ 294 Beta Sigma Psi 208, 209 Beta Theta Pi - - - _...210. 211 Big Sister Board _ 52 Bizad Executive Board 53 Block and Bridle 295 Board of Regents _ _ 17 C Carrie Belle Raymond Hall 330. 331 Chancellor 19 Cheer Leaders 339 Chemical Engineering Society 305 Chi Omega - 212. 213 Chi Phi 214. 215 Coaches _ - 342 College of Agriculture 22. 23 College of Arts and Sciences 24. 25 College of Business Administration 26. 27 College of Dentistry 28. 29 College of Engineering 30. 31 College of Law 34. 35 College of Medicine 36. 37 College of Pharmacy 38. 39 Cornhusker 92. 93 Corn Cobs _ _ 340 Council of Religious Welfare 306 Crops Judging Team 322 D Dailv Nebraskan 94. 95 Daii-y Club - 307 Dean of Student Affairs 20 Dean of Women _ 21 Debate _ 142 Delian-Union Literary Society 308 Delta Delta Delta 216. 217 Delta Gamma 218. 219 Delta Omicron _ _ — 144 Delta Sigma Delta. - 327 Delta Sigma Lambda 220. 221 Delta Sigma Phi 222. 223 Delta Tau Delta 224. 225 Delta Upsilon 226. 227 Delta Zeta _ 228. 22:i Dental College _...28, 29 Dept. of Women ' s Physical Education 366 Dramatic Club _ 139 E Engineering Executive Board 54 Engineers ' Week Committee 31)9 Extension Division - ., 44 Farmers ' Fair 178 Farmeis ' Formal _ 180 Farm House ..: 230. 231 First Battalion 105 Football _ 344-352 Fourth Battalion _ 120 G Gamma Lambda _ 130 Gamma Phi Beta 232. 233 Girls ' Commercial Club _ 310 Governor 18 Graduate College 32. 33 H Headquarters Company 121 Home Economics Association. 311 House Mothers _ _ 284 Howard Hall _ 332 Innocents 286. 287 Interfraternity Ball 174 Inter fi-aternity Council _ 186 Intramural Managers „ 362 Ivy Day _ 179 J Junior Officers - 122. 123 Junior-Senior Prom _ 177 Iv Kappa Alpha Theta. 234. 235 Kappa Beta _ 319 Kappa Delta _ - - 236. 237 Kappa Kappa Gamma - 238. 239 Kappa Sigma _ 240. 241 Kosmet Klub - - 136. 137. 138 I. Lambda Chi Alpha 242. 243 Lambda Gamma 312 M Men ' s Commercial Club 313 Men ' s Glee Club. - _ _ 143 Men ' s Intramural Sports 861, 362, 363 Military Ball _ _ - - 176 Military Sponsors 104 Moitar Board _...288. 289 Mu Phi Epsilon 296 sr National Pershing Rifles 128 " N " Club _..- _ 338 Nubbins 356 Nu-Meds _ 314 O Omicron Nu 298 P Palladian Literary Society 315 Panhellenic Council 187 Pershing Rifles (local) _ 124.125 Pershing Rifles (national) 128 Pharmacetical Club _ 316 Phi Alpha Delta. 328 Phi Beta Kappa. 290 Phi Chi Theta 317 Phi Delia Phi 297 Phi Delta Thtta. 244. 245 I ' bi Gamma Delta. 246, 247 Phi Kajilia Psi _ 248, 249 Phi Mu _ 250, 251 I ' hi Omega Pi _ 252, 253 Phi Sigma Kappa. _ 254, 255 I ' hi Upsilon Omicron „ 298 Physical Education Club 318 Physical Education Honorary 318 Pi Beta Phi _ 256, 2,57 Pi Epsilon Pi 340 Pi Kappa Alpha 258. 259 It Regimental Staff 103 Rifle Club _ 126. 127 R. O. T. C. Band - 131 R. O. T. C. Sponsors 104 S Scabbard and BIade..._ _ 129 School of Journalism „ _ 42 School of Music 43 Second Battalion _ 110 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. _ 260, 261 Sigma Alpha Iota 329 Sigma Alpha Mu 262, 263 Sigma Chi - 264, 265 Sigma Delta Tau 266, 267 Sigma Eta Chi 319 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 320 Sigma Kapi a 268, 269 Sigma Nu 270, 271 Sigma Phi Epsilon 272. 273 Sigma Tau _ _ _ 299 Sigma Xi 291 Social Events 174-180 Student Council 46, 47 Student Publication Board 100 Swimming 360 T Ta-ssels - _ 341 Tau Kappa Epsilon 274, 275 Teacheis College 40, 41 Theta Nu - 300 Theta Sigma Phi . ' . 321 Theta Xi - 276, 277 Thini Battalion 115 Tri-K Club 322 Track 358.359 V University 4-H Club 323 University Extension Division 44 University Players 140, 141 University Y, W. C. A 324, 325 V " Varsity Debate 142 Varsity Football - 344-352 Vesper Choir 325 W W. A. A. Executive Council 367 W. A. A. Intramural Board 372 W. A. A. Sports Board - 372 Wesley Foundation 326 Wilson Hall 332 Women ' s Physical Education Dept 366 Wrestling 360 X Xi Psi Phi 278. 279 K Zeta Beta Tau 280. 281 Zeta Tau Alpha. 282. 283 ADVERTISING INDEX A Acme Chile Parlor 379 American Cabinet Co _ „ 381 Artcrafts Engi ' aving Co 405 B Beachley Bros, and Geschwender Market.... 383 Best Laundry _ 387 Bob ' s Coffee Shop 389-399 Boyd Printing Co 397 Bun. The 391 C Capital Engraving Co _ 394 Castle. Roper Matthews 385 Central Cafe 403 Conant Hotel _ 386 Co-Op Book Store _ 379 Cornhusker. Hotel 378 D Daily Nebraskan ..._ „ 391-403 Danielson Floral Co...._ _ _ 379-381 Dehner Co _.._ _ 379 Donley-Stahl Co _ 387 K Eastman Kodak Stores. Inc _ 398 Eddie Jungbluth _ 397 Extension Depaitment. University 398 K Fairmont Creamery Co „ 381 Fashion Cleaners ..._ _ 397 l- ' if .gerald Drug Co _ _ S9o Frankel ' s „ _ 391 Franklin Mann - 377 General Electric X-Ray Corp...._ 383 George H. Wentz. Inc _.. - 383 Gillen Candy Co - 398 Grand Hotel 383 Giassclli Chemical Co 385 Green Wall Paper Co 389 H Henshaw Cafeteria 385 Holmes Recreation Parlor 389 Hotel d ' Hamburger ..._ _ _ 381 Hodgman Mortuary 395 Hovland-Swanson Co — 401 I Industrial Chemical Lah.. Inc 399 John Deere Plow Co _ 380 L. Latsch Bros - 391 Lincoln. Hotel ..._ 389 Lincoln Musicians ' Association — - 395 Lincoln School of CommerceL 377-383 Lincoln Theaters _ — - 399 Long ' s College Book Store 393 M MacDonald. Frederick 387 Magee ' s — 384 Miller Paine _ _ - 377 Modern Cleaners — 400 Molloy. David J., Plant. - 397 N Nebraska Electrotype Co — • 403 Nebraska Power Co 387 Nebraska Typewriter Exchange 396 Nepho Laboratory _ 395 Night and Day Garage 400 North, Jacob. Printing Co 404 O Omaha Crockery Co 391 Omaha Live Stock Exchange - 394 O Shea Rogers 395 P Paxton. Hotel - 390 Petersen Typesetting Co 398 Ptomaine Tony _ _ 401 It Rinehart-Marsden, Inc - 400-40 ' 2 Ritter Dental Mfg. Co _ 382 Roberts Dairy 387 Rosewell Floral Co 397 8 San ford Hotel 386 Saitor Jewelry Co — 401 Siteier ' s. Inc - 403 Splain. Schnell Griffith. _ 401 Standard Market 379 State Journal Printing Co 388 Sullivan Transfer Storage _ 385 r Union Stock Yards Co 399 ■ ' Van Sant School of Business 403 Van Sickle Glass and Paint Co 398 ■ v Wadlow ' s Mortuary „ - 37 1 White. S. S.. Dental Mfg. Co 376 -406-

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.