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

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1935 volume:

XebrA.ii .A " i f xtivt- ItXiin: Tribv-v; Cn.ihA.Ot ii- PoncA-r 1 X J ' 4 1. Jk aib i I rhe • 1935 • Cornhusker FRANK W. CRABILL EDITOR MAYNARD C. MILLER MANAGER DESIGNING AND SCENIC PHOTOS BY DWIGHT KIRSCH ENGRAVINGS BY STATE JOURNAL ENGRAVING CO. PRINTING BY JACOB NORTH » CO. INDIVIDUAL PHOTOS BY RINEHART-MARSDEN CO. GROUPS BY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA STUDIOS ? f , •.■ -PJUrrici - 10} ' . iHEJffinmLIEARBOOK iSIIEl HEDBY griilira llB! OFJHE TYOF MAT unco n VOLUME " TW ' EnTY-DinE IMlTr.ATTOn AV OTH Alumtii 1 iebroska 11 J J kiiD have aided I 11 ■ so materialJii ir 1 IJ- buildirui aqreater Oicm ana aqreat- (I ■ ' l - L- I J ii5_VDiume oj Liornnusl in Acr ' • c igj c onTEnTS 1Q53 I OurH brasm n. iDMinisTMTion Z lCTMTlES =: f EATURBS Ml, OPiGsnuATions =r Athletics IV, V. w. WililillMiPPOIIIiMlllllliPIIIPIilWIf IlEBMSM 1Q55 ;1| - ' -: i. -. .- " i - TUNNEL ROCK, A NATURAL ARCH ON A RIDGE ABOVE THE NIOBRARA RIVER LONE TREES ALONG THE SCENIC PINE RIDGE ROAD— CHADRON TO CRAWFORD SCENIC NORTHWEST NEBRASKA THE pine ridge country with its buttes. pine trees, clear streams and fine vistas, is the natural scenic region of Nebraska. Cherry county, re- markable to statisticians for being " larger than Connecticut " , has many surprises for the visitor in the way of natural beauties. Many of these sites are still difficult to reach by road, so the thrill of discovery accompanies the pleasure of finding in Nebraska the beginnings of the Rockies or the Black Hills. In the following pages we present typical photographs of Nebraska from Northwest to Southeast. These pictures, made in 1934. show the scenic character of our state, which was described in I860 as " an uninhabit- able portion of the Great American D esert. " SMITH FALL IN CHERRY COUNTY, OUR HIGHEST WATERFALL IN NEBRASKA A SAND CLIFF ALONG THE NIOBRARA BEAUTIFUL RIVER OF THE NORTHWEST SCOTTSBLUFF EROSION IN THE SANDHILLS THE ONLY NATIONAL MONUMENT IN NEBRASKA A BLOWOUT IN HOLT COUNTY NATURAL SCULPTURE IN NEBRASKA EROSION and the action of the elements have worn down portions of the high Nebraska table lands into wonderful shapes of natural sculpture. Majestic cliffs, pinnacles, and buttes, — shifting waves of sand. — badlands with strangely cracked crusts of clay, and sandstone shaped like the unfinished works of a master sculptor; — great fantastic Japanese toadstools, gargoyles and masks of old faces. Such erosion has uncovered the very skeleton of nature and the records of prehistoric life in our state that are known and valued for study in museums the world over. BAD LANDS FORMATIONS,— TOADSTOOL PARK " , SIOUX COUNTY, WHERE MANY FOSSILS IN THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA MUSEUM IN MORRILL HALL WERE FOUND B ■ WT: K ■ -iS? ' ' v; ' ' -:: - ■!.. %X+ ; « " «. T -»■• NEBRASKA ' S LARGEST STATE PARK, NEAR CHADRON ABOVE, LONG SHADOWS ON THE HIGH RIDGE BELOW, EARLY MORNING BY THE POOL OPPOSITE, BIG CHADRON CREEK NEAR THE CABIN CAMP ■ v ' " ♦ ; -rf- r .- %. ,» : . t4ft - 4 - £ iiM ' i JULi . -J - •- ■v., 1 I yf IL}. ' •■Af . STACKING WILD HAY NEBRASK MIDSUMMER VALENTINE FISHERIES .ILHOUETTES THRESHING WHEAT LATE FALL l FISHERIES AT GRETNA Jit rmk-m nmmwii ' n EAST PORCH OF THE MORTON MANSION ARBOR LODGE STATE PARK TYPICAL of the finest of Nebraska ' s state parks and recreation grounds Arbor Lodge, situated at Nebraska City, attracts nnany visitors annual- ly. The park contains points of interest which illustrate the history of the state itself. Arbor Lodge is a part of the original land home- steaded in 1855 by J. Sterling Morton, which was formerly located on one of the oldest high- ways of the state, known as the " Old Steam Wagon Road " . A replica of an old settler ' s log cabin in the park is an interesting reminder of the early days. The mansion, with many of its old furnishings shows the growth In wealth and prominence of the original owner, who was a member of President Cleveland ' s cabinet. There are mementos of the visit of notables to Arbor Lodge and many other Items of historical Interest. A large carriage house near the entrance has a collection of picturesque car- riages, stage coaches and other vehicles of an age that is past. J. Sterling Morton will prob- ably be best remembered as the founder of Arbor Day, which was inaugurated in 1872. The idea of planting trees on a certain day each year, especially in the prairie country, is one of the finest contributions of a Nebraskan to American customs, and has earned the name " The Tree Planters State " for Nebraska. The unusual collection of trees of many varieties m the Arboretum, the Italian Garden, and the bronze monument in honor of J. Sterling Mo ' - ton at Arbor Lodge state park, are appro- priate memorials to the work of a great man. SUNLIGHT AND SHADOW IN THE PINE GROVE, ARBOR LODGE r ■ ' 1 1 t 1 J ' i THE HISTORIC MANSION, ARBOR LODGE. AS VIEWED FROM THE EDGE OF THE ARBORETUM ON A QUIET SUNDAY j»»:- --.-? GOLDEN COTTONWOODS ALONG THE PLATTE NEBRASKA ' S RIVER — THE PLATTE THOUGH now known to us by a French name, the Platte, the river and Its surrounding country were formerly called by an Indian name that has given us our state ' s name. This original Indian word for the " Nebraska river " may be translated freely as " Shallow water spreading over a wide plain " , — slow-moving muddy water that flows through the heart of the state in a broad channel, bordered by wide-spread fertile lands of a rich agricultural country. It is a remarkable fact, too, that Nebraska has more river mileage than any other state and that there are many water power plants in the state, in spite of our being classed as an inland, prairie country, devoted mainly to farming. A SUNLIT PATH AMONG GNARLED OAKS, DOWN TO THE RIVER LATE AFTERNOON REFLECTIONS, WITH CEDARS AMONG THE THICKETS BY THE PLATTE RIVER i w.- ' .M! ' -. ' t. - ' ■r- S» W---- ■ .. ' C - 1 " ? .v v ' V IS • tT r ' • _• lbft£ ' ' ' i " ■ COTTONWOOD GROVE-A GREAT CATHEDRAL IN MEMORY OF THE PIONEER NEBRASKA TREE-PLANTERS ■ OLD WALLS AND TOWERS PINNACLES, steeples and towers were the crowning features of all the earliest buildings on the campus, erected before the present century. Though the tops of some of these have been removed because the sup- porting walls were literally crumbling into dust, as U Hall and Nebraska Hall, the towers that still remain on the older part of the campus are picturesque and eloquent symbols of the early days. They speak to us o+ the aspirations of the founders of the University and of the faith of the pioneer professors. To many oF the " old grads " of Nebraska, these towers mean the spirit of the Univer- sity as they knew it. The traditions of the school have grown like the ivy, covering old walls with living symbols of the alma mater. These old buildings, along with old land- marks and old trees on the campus should be revered, preserved and cared for before all are gone, in years to come, the student readers of this book will cherish the images of these old walls and towers as a quaint souvenir of their student days. CQ-EDS COMING OUT OF THEIR PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSES AT NOON SHADOWY TOWERS OF THE SLEEPING BEAUTY,— THE GYMNASIUM FOR WOMEN,— ONCE THE OLD ARMORY n,Jr: r? m rs ll msM vfrjmmrs ri:iuii in j:3!ii unm; r d x!l ri:!lri!lr!:lrz I ! ' 1 f ' i m ! ' i 1 , ii»..;,.y l- 11.1 .4 J ' ' ■ -t iv " ■ 5 ■■• , i rc " tj : «iBP- NEBRASKA MEMORIAL STADIUM IN SUMMER— EVEN THE VINES ARE TRAINED NOT TO COVER THE NEBRASKA SEAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING,-LIKE AN OLD-FASHIONED GARDEN OF A TIME-WORN ENGLISH MANOR THE OLD LIBRARY, THOUGH MADE PICTURESQUE BY THE MARKS OF TIME. NOW QUITE INADEQUATE FQR PRESENT USE A DESERTED RENDEZVOUS, QUAINT MEMORIAL OF THE DAYS WHEN LASS LEFT ITS GIFT TO THE UNIVERSITY •■■S: • i iltt 1 THE NORTH MALL AND THE COLISEUM FROM A WINDOW IN MORRILL HALL UNIVERSITY WINDOWS THE gene ' ' ous-sized windows of the newer buildings on the campus may be said to symbolize the pres- ent outlook of the University. The windows are frames for views of well-ordered facades and rows of columns of other nearby buildings, for glimpses of the city and of the capltol tower. So the student of today f nds a newly-ordered life «js compared with the early days; and he finds new fields of opportunity open for him after graduation that were unknown in past years. ELLEN SMITH HALL AND THE CAPITOL DOME FROM TEACHERS COLLEGE " m it . ; ( • 1 m J — -■■-,.. - . . ► __ _ lIHw , DEAN THOMPSON ' S WINDOW— WORM ' S EYE VIEW THE MODERN POINT OF VIEW NEW slanfs at old things: — New students corns year by year to go through the system, and to become a part of the Nebraska student body. By the accomplishments of many of these stu- dents as leaders in the future, the reputation of the school will be known. So in forecasting the future, we find that new outlooks of new genera- tions of students on old problems will be of greatest importance to the state and nation. SHADOWS OF THE FIRE ESCAPE— MECHANIC ARTS HALL Hi V.-4,- y i, ' J iDMinisTRmon I THE 1935 NEBRASKA LEGISLATURE, the opening session of which is pictured above, is especially significant in that it represents the last session of a two-house legislature in this state. The legislature which meets in 1937 will be a unicanneral body composed of less than 50 members. This experiment in state government will be eagerly watched by other states and by students in the field of political science. Board of Regents rfYioP LONG CLINE SHAW THOMPSON BEFORE 1875 the University of Ne- braska was governed by a charter under an act of the State Legislature. Since this date, a new state constitution has been adopted with a provision giving the University a place in the funda- mental law of the state. It also pro- vided for the Board of Regents, the supreme governing body of the col- lege. This board nas complete charge of the University and directs the poli- cies of the institution. It has charge of administration, including buildings and upkeep, disbursement of funds, and government over the student body, faculty, and curriculum. The Board has the power to choose the deans of each separate college who are subiect to the rulings of the Board. The Chancellor, who is chief executive officer of the University, is also selected by the Board. He acts as the official medium to co- ordinate the activities of the students and deans, presenting any problems which may appear and making recom mendations to the Board for solving them. The Board of Regents is composed of six members elected from what were formerly the six congressional districts in the state. By this system of selec- tion, every section of the State of Nebraska has a representative in the group which guides the affairs of the University. This method of election from the congressional districts was in- troduced by the State Legislature in 1921. Each member of the Board serves for a term of six years. The regular meetings of this body are held in January and at Commencement in June. Additional meetings may be called by the President of the Board upon notifcation of the Chancellor when matters of importance arise. The expenses of the members are paid, but other than that they receive no salary. The President of the Board at the present Is A. C. Stokes. He was chosen in January. 1935, -for a term of one year. L. E. Gunderson, finance secre- tary of the University since 1921. serves as corporation secretary of the Board of Regents. He replaced James Dales, corporation secretary since 1875. on September I, 1933, 4i J BOARD OF REGENTS FOR 1935 ARTHUR C. STOKES. EARL CLINE, Lincoln STANLEY D. LONG Grand Island PRANK J. TAYLOR Si. Paul MARION A. SHAW David City CHARLES Y. THOMPSON. COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD EXECUTIVE Stokes, Cline, Taylor FINANCE Shaw, Cline, Taylor INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Taylof. Stoles, Thompson MEDICAL EDUCATION Stoles, Long. Shaw PROPERTY " no, Thompson b jLtrjT RELATIONS i THE GOVERNOR OF NEBRASKA lends an important Influence to the administration of the State University. He makes recommendations to the Legislature for the appropriations to be granted to the school for each two- year period. The budget is submitted by him to be finally acted upon by the two houses of the State Legis- lature. It is very important that the governor be in sympathy with the University, for it is through his co- operation in the matter of financial appropriations that the University is able to continue as a high ranking in- stitution. Governor Cochran is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, having completed his course in Civil Engineer- ing in 1910. Because of this close contact with the school, he is able to understand its functions and needs. This experience of five years training at Nebraska is invaluable in aiding him to recognize the necessity of ample funds for the maintenance of the University and to realize the importance of higher education. Since his graduation from the University of Nebraska, Governor Cochran has served as County Surveyor of Lincoln County, Deputy State Engineer, and Divisional Engineer. In 1923 he was appointed to the position of State Engineer and has held this office until his recent elec- tion to the Governorship of the State in 1934. The Governor GOVERNOR COCHRAt. af the Capitol The Chancellor PROFESSOR R. P. CRAWFORD. Assistan ' fo the Chancellor CHANCELLOR E. A. BURNETT has served ' as chief executive of the University since March I, 1928. From 1909-1928 Chancellor Burnett was Dean of the Agricul- tural College, and before that he was a professor in the animal husbandry department. He was born at Hartland, Michigan, and is a graduate of Michigan State Agricultural College. During the period 1909- 1928 he was also the director of the Nebraska Agricul- ture Experiment Station. Another of his honors is the presidency of the Association of Land-Grant Colleges during the years 1925 and 1926. When Chancellor Samuel Avery became ill early in 1927, Dean Burneit was named Acting Chancellor of the University. He held this position from January, 1927 until March, 1928, when he was named Chancellor. The Chancellor at Nebraska is chosen by the Board of Regents. He must see that the regulations and orders of the Board are obeyed. He acts as the official medium of communication to the Board. He fills vacancies both in instructional and administrative positions which occur during the recesses of the Board of Regents. He has both educational and business supervision over the Uni- versity as a whole, over the various colleges, and over all the affairs and interests of the University. He is an ex-officio member of all the University faculties and ail committees of the same and of the University senate committees. j I Dean of Student Affair THE Dean of Student Affairs is the general overseer for all student activities, student organizations and their relations to the University and to the public. He is responsible for the discipline of all male undergraduates and for the enforcement of rules in regard to the main- tence of scholastic standing. Dean T. J. Thompson was born in Northville, South Dakota, in 1888. He received his A.B. degree at the University of Nebraska in 1913 and his Ph.D here in 1921. Dean Thompson became a member of the faculty in 1918, and was appointed pre-medic advisor in 1926. On September 21, 1927, he assumed the duties of Dean of Student Affairs. Dean Thompson spends a great deal of his time on the problems and perplexities of a general administra- tive nature, but it is the main function of his office to emphasize the value of learning and scholarship for the individual student. It is also within the scope of the Dean ' s activities to check upon the eligibility of all students for the various social and professional organiza- tions of the University, and to conduct an employment bureau for men students. Mr. Harper, Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, aids Dean Thompson in his complex administrative duties. It is his duty to handle the majority of the scholarship reports and to carry out the functions of the office of the Dean in the event of the absence of Dean Thompson. W. C. HARPER, Assistant to the Dean Dean of Women MISS ELSIE FORD PIPER Assistant to the Dean THE Dean of Women and her staff strive to ' aid the young women of the University in developing a sound philosophy of life. By promoting the highest moral and scholastic standards, the Dean carries out her program of guidance. It is through her influence that many v omen students are prepared for better citizenship. Miss Heppner, as Secretary of the Faculty Committee of Student Affairs, represents the v omen ' s interest in school activities. She serves as advisor to Mortar Boara and the Association of Women Students and supervises many of the most important women ' s associations. In addition to this interest in extra-currlcuiar activities, the Dean of Women has charge of the housing and employ- ment bureaus. All. places of lodging, before being recommended, are carefully Investigated, and the super- visors interviewed, so that the best possible conditions are afforded the girls seeking housing. Nearly one-fourth of the women students of the Uni- versity are employed either whole or part-time. The employment bureau of the office of the Dean of Women aids many of these students in finding a position. Numer- ous loan funds and awards are now furnished by Pan- hellenlc, A. A. U. W., and the Faculty Women ' s Club to those girls who would be unable to attend the Uni- versity without such financial aid. V ■ COLLEGE OF To the patrons of the University: In the face of a severe drought and low prices for agricultural products, the Agricultural Colege showed a marked Increase in enrollment at the opening of the school year in September, 1934. We may well inquire why so many boys and girls should begin the study of agriculture and home economics when the farming in- dustry is beset with so many difficulties. Reasons are not hard to find when one surveys the field. The farm always provides a living even while jobs In cities are exceedingly scarce. The tide has turned at least for the present, and the trend Is away from the crowded centers and toward the open country. Indica- tions point to an upturn In the financial condition of the farmer In the very near future. Wl+h prosperity return- ing, Nebraska boys and girls are getting an education which will enable them to take advantage of changing conditions. It is known that the well Informed Individual is always best able to Interpret market conditions and solve problems of production. The farmer Is a believer In education, and the Agricultural College furnishes the kind of training which will be of greatest value to his sons. Girls are realizing that homemaking Is an occupation which demands skill and knowledge. An agricultural college education for women helps to solve home prob- lems and often provides the girl with an occupation before she establishes her own home. Today the Agricultural College Is the center of much unusual activity. Through federal control of production and federal aid to farmers the Agricultural College has been given added responsibilities. The Agricultural Extension Service has been the Interpreter of new poli- cies. Its agents and specialists are furnishing informa- tion concerning loans, emergency feeds, sale of animals and the adjustment of productions. Yours very truly. AGRICULTURE THE College of Agriculture Is founded on the belief that agriculture is a fundamental industry and that satisfactory homes are essential to successful living. Therefore, the College has two major interests: first, to train young men so that they may capitalize their boyhood farm experiences and put into practice the best cultural and economic practices on the land or in some business related to agriculture; second, to educate young women In such a way that they will have an understand- ing and an appreciation of all the factors in successful homemalting. In this state almost one-half of the people live on farms. Every year the business of farming grows In- creasingly complex. Formerly the farmer was able to solve a large part of his problems by means of knowl- edge acquired through experience. Now he must under- stand the markets of the world and the economics of supply and demand, If he expects to reap his share of the nation ' s income. The woman who chooses home economics will find there more vocational opportunities than In any other field. Teachers of home econom.Ics, dietitians in hos- pitals, directors of tea rooms, extension workers with girls and women, social workers as visiting housekeepers, demonstrators of home equipment and materials for commercial firms — all these and other specialists rely chiefly on their basic training in home economics. KEY TO PICTURES i. Wood-working students face the problems of rural building. 2. A view of the interior of the Agricultural College forge shop. 3. This class in meat-judging learns to inspect and evaluate meats. 4. Students testing cream in the well equipped dairy building. -. Gardening is another phase of instruction at Ag College. Below: This class is enaaaed in obtaining expe ' ience In stock-judging. COLLEGE OF Dear Students: When In after years you pull your " Cornhusker " from the shelf, blow off the dust, and open it up, and when there look out at you the huge Ionic colunnns of Social Science or the more severe facade of Andrews, the long, unbroken lines of Bessey or the crumbling bricks of decapitated University Hail, what memories will stir? The College of Arts and Sciences is interested in these memories. If the Ionic columns remind you of no more than " caking in Sosh " or serve only to carry the mind a block off to the blue air of a quick-lunch room, if the familiar lines of bricks and windows call up only thoughts of prefunctory lectures and spiritless quizzes, of mean- ingless hours of laboratory, — all Vanity of Vanities; worse still, if they arouse no memories at all, and your blood runs faster only at the picture of an organization house or at a view ot a thrilling moment in the Stadium — then the College of Arts and Sciences may well question its right to exist. But If, at the sight of these buildings, there stir within some of you — not necessarily all; we wish it could be all but some will be enough — if there stir memories of moments spent In a recitation or quiz section or in con- versation with some instructor, a moment when the im- agination was suddenly kindled, when life unexpectedly appeared rich and full of meaning and possibility, when a new truth seized and held you, when the realization came that things were wrong and they could be righted, when you decided what you would do and be In life, and action followed decision — if this be true, then the Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences will be happy and await with quickened spirit the next genera- tion of the youth of the West. Sincerely yours, ( 1 ii .( ria ARTS AND SCIENCES THE College of Arts and Sciences was the first college of the University of Nebraska. When this college was founded In 1871. It was known as the Liberal Arts College. The essential characteristic of the College of Arts and Sciences, which sets It apart from all other colleges of the University, is the fact that it does not ainn to prepare the student for any particular profession. It is the only non-vocational college in the University. The purpose of the college Is to broaden the outlook of the student and to aid hinn In understanding and ap- preciating the nnany aspects of nnodern civilization. In fulfillment of this function of general instruction, the College of Arts and Sciences offers a wide variety of courses in the fundamental fields of knowledge: the physical and biological sciences, mathematics, history, political science, language and literature, philosophy, psychology, sociology, fine arts, speech, and dramatic art. The eighteen departments included in the College of Arts and Sciences are under the supervision of Dr. C. H. Oldfather. Dean Oldfather also serves as the Chairman of the History Department. The College grants the four degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, and Bachelor of Sciences. KEY TO PICTURES Right: 1. View of the interior ot the main reading room in Library Hah 2. Part ot the annual eihibition of student work done in fine arts, 3. A geography class on second floor of former museum building . One of the departmental libraries, located in Chemistry Hall 5. Professor Seller ' s American History class in Social Science Below; A botany laboratory, where students do their own research • ' y • ' COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Students of the College of Business Administration: As I am writing to you on this sixth day of Marcr 1935, a blizzard is blowing, the air is filled with drifrinc snow, the skies are gray, and it looks as though the su- would never shine again. But March comes In like a lion and goes out like a lamb, so we may be quite sure that winter is passing and that spring is at hand. Sue is the cycle and procession of the seasons, and while ■ ' ■V-e analogy does not apply exacHy to the business : : -:- periods of depression have always kjeen succeeded z times of prosperity, so we have every reason to thin that brighter days will come again. I congratulate you therefore, upon your prospects, w ile urging you to make the most of your opportunities in the University, so tha ' you may be ready for good rimes when they come. It is fine to be living in these days and to have the privilege of participating in the affairs of the world anj the changes for good or ill that are continually goinc on. It is a good world, all things considered, thoug- f r from perfect, as you will find when you shall have finished your schooling and enter the arena of economic and political struggle. I hope that some of you will become scholars anc teachers of economics and business administration, bi,- I dare say that most of you will be engaged in busines; of one kind or another, working out your own destin, while contributing something toward the wealth and wel- fare of the world. Business Is or may be an honorab ' e career. It Is a sort of game, but it must be playec according to the rules. It Is a kind of battie, but yo_ must fight a good fight and win an honorable victory. If you will play and fight in this spirit I wish you ever success, and I 5 " ' " - ' ' " " he game anc the struggle, v Tours faiTtifuiiy, ; : =3 .- fe- i 1 ADMINISTRATION BUSINESS is now, in Its higher forms, as much a learned profession as theology, law, medicine, engineer- ing, agriculture, and other difficult and complicated arts, and demands from those who would rise from the ranks a thorough, scientifc, and practical training. The Col- lege of Business Administration is designed as a pre- liminary to practical training. The College has commodious quarters in the Social Science 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 account- ing, and statistics. The College of Business Administration offers to Its students a broad and cultural course of study In English, mathematics, physical science, psychology, philosophy, and economics as basic courses. They complete their training with business subjects such as accounting, busi- ness organization and management, business law, bank- ing, finance, office management, secretarial subjects advertising, sales management, personnel management. Insurance, and transportation. The broad training and wide range of knowledge required of the graduate in business administration is an excellent preparation for positions of honor and responsibility In the business world. In brief, the aim of the college is to train broad-gauge business men and women as happy, useful citizens. KEY TO PICTURES 1. The faculty of the Collego of Business Administration. 2. O. R. Martin. Chairman of the Business Organization Dep ' t. 3. Mrs. Schrefen, Secretary to the Dean of the College. 4. J. E. Kirshmon, Chairman of the Department of Economics. 5. Business Administration students in the accounting laboratory. Below: A vin «f tk(. club room of the Men ' s Commercial Club. r COLLEGE OF Seniors and Juniors: There isn ' t nnuch that I can say to you that has not already been said. However, perhaps if I place it in print in your " Cornhusker " , it will give it added emphasis. You are about to leave your Alma Mater. Under exist- ing conditions, you will find establishing a practice slow if not difficult. If, in these five years you have learned to live, in addition to acquiring the fundamentals of dentistry, it will smooth your pathway in this difficult period. You will know better how to evaluate life ' s factors. Yes, the dental field is at low ebb. Needless to say, what calling or vocation isn ' t? People have neglected their dental care during this period of depression. As prosperity returns and you have established friendly con- tacts, you will be busy if you can evaluate your services to fit their needs. You are now ready to start the real study of dentistry. Oh, yes, you are well trained in the fundamentals if you have assimilated what the College has had to offer you. But, you will have problems to solve — problems of diagnosis and construction. The solution of these problems requires your good judgment as well as the knowledge which you have obtained from books. Judgment is the result of experience. Experience is the result of multiplying the number of problems to be solved by the time of occurrence. Time, then, results in experience if we have been wide awake. In the prac- tice of dentistry, new experiences are ever presenting themselves. To the investigative type of mind, therein lies the most alluring interest. While our first duty may be to care for the undergraduate, we never lose interest in our graduates and wish them well. Will you not come to us on this basis? Sincerely, I DENTRISTY THE College of Dentistry at Nebraska is one of ten dental colleges in the United States connected with state universities. There are but four schools of Its kind west of the Mississippi River. The College has always maintained the highest standards and has an " A " rating with the Dental Educational Council of America, the national rating body, and with the National Association of Dental Examiners. It is also a member in good stand- ing of the American Association of Dental Schools. The leadership of the College of Dentistry must be considered from both the standing of the College In the field of dental education and the leadership of its alumni and faculty members in the professional realm. The dentists now on the faculty of the school have an average teaching experience of ten years, and have been active in clinical work and private practice for an average of over eighteen years. The clinic and technical labora- tories of the College of Dentistry are housed on the third floor of Andrews Hail, the most recent addition to the campus buildings. The College of Dentistry at Nebraska does not aspire to become a large college, but rather to be considered a good one. It aims to prepare the student for his career as a dentist by equipping him with a firm foundation and a mental outlook conducive to progress. KEY TO PICTURES 1. Miss Marfha Hoover, librarian in the Dentistry library. 2. Dentistry students at work in a laboratory in Andrews Hall. 3. Dentistry seniors at work upon a project In prosthetic set-up. 4. Students learn fundamentals in freshnnan-sophomore laboratory. 5. One of the rooms where future dentists receive examinations. Below: The Dental Clinic where upperclassmon practice their profssion. I til I TV COLLEGE OF Dear Students: Every reader of the " Cornhusker " should know enough concerning the various parts of the University to make him proud of the whole institution. It is, indeed, a notable school, and it has famous achievements to its credit. Nof the least of these achievements is its effectiveness in educating men to compete successfully with graduates of other engineering colleges the country over. If time and space permitted, we might run a little " Who ' s Who in Engineering " , and tell you who invented permalloy; who built the great Columbia Highway; who erected the big radio station at Khabarovsk, Siberia; who ran the Ebro Irrigation Power Company, in Spain; who designs the steam turbines for one of the large manu- facturing companies; who is European sales manager for another such company; who has reorganized many hard- pressed public utilities, and piloted them through the shoals; who has built up and maintains a fine organiza- tion and fine plant manufacturing electric clips for world- wide use; who directs and manages one of the great International systems of communication; or who is the chief engineer on the stupendous Oakland-San Francisco bridge, at present under construction. We might even reach over into the alumni groups from the other colleges and do a similar service by naming some of their sons and daughters who are doing the world ' s work in letters, law, economics, agriculture, philosophy, and in education. We are happy to realize that for each college of the University we can make an imposing list of alumni com- parable with the above one for engineering, and that is why we are proud to be a part of the University of Nebraska. The College of Engineering is not contented to be anything less worthy of this association with im- portant schools of Arts and Sciences, Law, Medicine, etc. We glory in their successes, as we strive even to out-do them. Sincerely. ' XiWM S m : ENGINEERING THE College of Engineering proposes to prepare its students for the general aspects and requirements of life as well as those of a technical nature. It makes a strong demand upon the student for full analysis and trustworthy evaluation: for scientific approach and atti- tude, seasoned by experience — all of which tend to pro- duce a man of integrity and ability; a conservative, and yet resourceful leader. A considerable amount of spec- ialization is permitted in this College, however. Several four-year groups of study are offered In engineering, including agricultural, architectural, chemi- cal, civil, electrical, and mechanical. Each of these leads to the corresponding bachelor ' s degree In engineering. The five-year group of studies in architecture when suc- cessfully completed Is recognized by the degree of Bachelor of the Art of Architecture. The facilities and equipment for Instruction in thtj College of Engineering are housed In three buildings on the City Campus and one, the Agricultural Engineering Hall, on the campus of the College of Agriculture. Those on the downtown campus include the Mechanic Arts Hall with the engineering library and instruction rooms for the work of civil engineering, the Department of Architecture in the basement of the Temple building, and the Mechanical Engineering building which contains various laboratories and foundries. KEY TO PICTURES Riqhf: 1. Sfrudents make patterns from which to make metal castings. 2. The machine tool laboratory where metal parts are made. 3. Students In the power laboratory testing steam machines. 4. Students determine the heat value of fuels In this laboratory. 5. Taking readings on a compressor used for making liquid air. Below: A acneral view of a arouD of machines In the power laboratory. THE GRADUATE Students of the Graduate College: The work of the Graduate College of the Universit. of Nebraska may be of special interest to the studen; graduating in 1935. Training in the undergraduate col- leges is not of that intensive nature which is to be found in the Graduate College. Students preparing for careers in teaching and research, in the civil service or in the technical industries nov find advanced training repre- sented by the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees almost indispensable. The Graduate College offers the advanced degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science and the profes sional degrees in Engineering after one year of study. The work leading to these degrees emphasizes special training and knowledge of some specific field. The Doctor of Philosophy, the highest degree given by the University, requires at least three years of graduate study and emphasizes training in the methods of research. The work leading to this degree is designed particularly to equip men and women for a scholarly career in one of the natural or social sciences. The University of Nebraska has long been a member of the Association of American Universities, the national organization which is concerned primarily with graduate work. The Graduate College is the center of the scholarly work of the University, and many researches of its facult ' are of the utmost importance to the state at large. Not a few scholars of note are found on its faculty and the student body is growing in quality and numbers with the years. Members of the class of 1935 who find more special- ized training of interest are invited to make use of the opportunities offered by their own Graduate College. Sincerely, 7 ' n.. -,s ' Cc l - ' -Z COLLEGE THE Graduate College of the University of Nebraska v as organized In 1895. and Is one of the oldest col- leges in the University and one of the oldest graduate colleges in any of the state universities of the country. The graduate faculty has been strengthened in a number of the departments in recent years, and graduate work Is offered now in almost all fields of study. Men and women who have received their graduate training at Nebraska are found all over the United States, In almost every field of activity. Many are holding Important post; n the United States Civil Service, many are teachers in secondary schools, colleges, and universities, while others, particularly those trained in science, have made notable success as research workers in the large industries. The Graduate College extends and enlarges the work of the undergraduate departments and provides facilities for specialization and research. During this depression period, qualified men and women not otherwise engaged are finding It advantageous to continue their graduate work. The privileges of the Graduate College are open to the graduates of all the colleges of the University. Stu- dents must submit satisfactory evidence of graduation from a recognized college or evidence of completion of all requirements for a Bachelor ' s degree before being admitted to the Graduate College. KEY TO PICTURES ight: 1. Graduate students working In chemistry laboratory. 2. Students e«perlnnenting in the engineering power l aboratory. 3. Graduates using device designed by Dr. Weaver to test soils. 4. Students at fhe Agricultural College testing seeds. 5. A zoology labr ratory whore graduate students are at worlt. Below: Graduates prepare many of the exhibits in Morrill Hall. ' AT i -v - n COLLEGE OF To Students ot Law: The State of Nebraska does not need more lawyers. It needs better trained lawyers with high professional ideals. While character is the most essential requisite of a lawyer, it is also true that in this profession a man of good intentions who lacks proper training or is unable to reason clearly may do a vast amount of harm. He is a perpetual menace to the public who trusts him and causes every year far greater financial loss than thai due to dishonest members of the profession. The State of Nebraska has established this law school in order to produce lawyers of the type that will benefit the whole community. This is its primary task. The properly trained lawyer who responds to the best tradi- tions of his profession invariably becomes one of the leaders in any community where he resides. As a professional training school the College of Law will progress not by increasing its size, but by improving the quality of its work. The College of Law also serves the state by the work of its students and faculty In research on Nebraska law. The location of this law school at the state capital which affords opportunity for observation of courts of all varieties and of the operation of state government a well planned course in Nebraska practice together with experience in trying cases in the practice court under Nebraska rules, and a chance to associate with men who will become leaders of the Nebraska bar are some of the unique advantages afforded by this law school in the training of Nebraska lawyers. For many years the College of Law has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools and on the approved list of the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association. Yours very truly, ' ' % t: K. 7 " 7 LAW RECENTLY collected statistics show that more than half of the graduates of our College of Law remain in Nebraska to practice their profession. There are many special reasons why a man intending to make his homa in this state should secure his legal training at the Col- lege of Law maintained by the University of Nebraska. It offers courses in Nebraska practice and operates a practice court in which Nebraska law Is made the basis of procedure. The location of the state capitoi in Lin- coln affords opportunities for the law student to visit and observe courts in action from the lowest to the highest. The modern lawyer can hardly have too broad a foun- dation for his professional career. Two years of work in the College of Arts and Sciences in the University, or Its equivalent, are required for entrance into the Col- lege of Law. Three years of law work are necessary for graduation from the law school. The student is not only familiarized with legal principles, but also trained in the analysis of facts and the application of the legal theories to concrete situations. The " case " or " source " system of Instruction is used. The " Nebraska Law Bulletin " , now in its thirteenth year. Is published by the College of Law and offers a complete commentary on Nebraska law. Exceptional students are chosen to serve as members of the student board of editors. KEY TO PICTURES Right: 1. Viow of a mock court conducted by students In College of Law. 2. Fanr lliar scene at east entrance of the Law College building. 3. Law College library, located on the third floor of the building. 4. Another view of library, showing part of law booVs available. 5. Mrs. Ayer. Secretary to Dean Foster, seated at her desk. -•?low: Orr, of tko fr hrnan law classes on the first floor of the building. - ' COLLEGE OF To Students Interested in Medicine: The program set down by the American Medical Asso- ciation for training students to practice medicine con- sists of three divisions — work in the college, study in the medical school, and service in an approved hospital. The idea behind the pre-medical education is to give the practitioner a cultural background comparable +o that of other persons receiving baccalaureate degrees. The four years work in the medical college embraces an intensive study of basic sciences as they apply to medi- cal problems, with a survey of clinical cases in the vari- ous fields of general medicine and Its specialties. As requirements are shaping themselves in America at the present time, the doctor who desires to devote his life to one of the specialties must take an additional two or three years preparation in hospitals or clinics where particularized work, such as Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat or other specialties, are studies. The field of medicine calls for a scholarly outlook and furnishes a rich and entertaining life for the person in- terested in this field. The individual who does not possess an aptitude for study will not find medicine congenial and should not select this as a field of activities. The demands of medicine make it important that the student should have rugged health, a large human sympathy and a willingness to continue the traditions of an old pro- iesslon. The monetary rewards are not commensurate with the rewards in satisfaction for a feeling of service rendered to society and the appreciation of the value both to individuals and society of the maintenance ot good health. Yours very truly, MEDICINE THE College of Medicine is located at Omaha but is an integral part of the University at Lincoln. Two years of academic work, with soeciai subject requirements, are necessary for admission to the regular four-year medical course. Provisions are made in the College of Arts and Sciences at Lincoln for such pre-medic qualifying work. A six-year combined academic and medical course is planned, which qualifies one for the degree of Bachelor of Science and Doctor of Medicine. The standing of the College of Medicine is among ihe foremost in the country. Two large laboratory build- ings, a 200-bed university hospital and dispensary, and an excellent nurses ' home, furnish ' deal opportunities for students. The hospital offers twelve interneships. The course of study in medicine covers four years or thirty-six weeks each. The first two years include labora- tory sciences and form a basis for clinical studies. The last two years are spent in the study of diseases in clinics of the hospital and ou hospital department. In the plan of instruction throughout the four years students are arranged in small groups to meet both laboratory and clinical instructors. Also located at Omaha, the School of Nursing is part of the educational activities of the University. The school employs a faculty covering ail the subjects that a modern nursing school curriculum demands, and in addition has members of the medical college faculty on its staff. KEY TO PICTURES 1. Modlcal College requires d great deal of study In the library. 2. A view in the thorapy ward of University Hospital oi Omaha. 3. Clinical clerics shown on inspection tour of Obstetrical Ward. 4. Nurses witnessing demonstration on use of hypodermic needle. 5. Freshman medical students hard at work in the Organology lab. Below: P. ' fhnlonv rlfl i whrar tudents study diseases and their remedies. COLLE6E OF To the Students of the College of Pharmacy: This time the management of the " Cornhusker " has asked me to write a letter to the students of my own College. Perhaps it would be worth while to put in print a few statements about the trend of Pharmacy, in gen- eral, and about our own institution, in particular. If one observes what is going on all over the United States in a pharmaceutical way, there are a number o " things which bring us encouragement. This last year, the number of states requiring graduation from a tour-year course in pharmacy In order to practice pharmacy, has increased to nineteen. Laws have been made which raise the prerequisites for the practice of pharmacy in many states. Although all lines of business and professional activity have been hit by the depression, we do not seem to have an excess of registered druggists. If I should get al application for a good registered druggist today to take charge of a store, I would not know where to find one. The total registration in the College of Pharmacy last year was fifty. This year ' s enrollment Is seventy-seven. Students are staying In school longer and are becoming better trained. One of the fine things that happened to our own college last year is the fact that because of federal aid, it was possible to catalog the pharmaceutical library and the number of books was greatly increased. We now have two thousand volumes dealing with the pharmaceu- tical sciences alone. It Is one of the best pharmacy libraries in this part of the country. Next year a new course will be added to the curri- culum, to be known as the Pharmacy and Technician Group. Its purpose will be to prepare students, not only for the practice of pharmacy, but also to train them as laboratory technicians in hospitals and In physicians ' clinics. Yours very truly. PHARMACY THE importance of pharmacy to the agricultural, horti- cultural, and the stock raising industries is as great as it is to medicine. The relation that it bears to public health and morals is unsurpassed by any field of activity. It has a vital relationship to practically all industry. The practice of pharmacy requires a knowledge of a number of fundamental sciences, such as pharmacy, chemistry, botany, bacteriology, physiology and pharma cologv, and biological assay. Nebraska is unusual among pharmacy colleges in that It has developed and stressed the physiological side of the pharmacist ' s work and made his work a living science. The Nebraska College of Pharmacy has become one of the best known and most highly respected colleges of pharmacy in the country. This is due very largely to the fact that its faculty from the very beginning has been made up of a group of strong, well-trained and we ' known young men, devoted to making the College one of the very best. For a quarter of a century its faculty has been active in local, state, and national pharmaceu- tical activities and has been a potent factor in determin- ing the direction of pharmaceutical education in the nation. Graduation credits from the Nebraska college are recognized by all schools and examining boards. The College belongs to the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and its work has universal recognition. KEY TO PICTURES 1. Plant garden, which Includes about 125 species of drug plants. 2. Interior ot University medicine dispensary In Pharnnacy Hall. 3. The student health office, where students receive medical aid. 4. A laboratory where students may experiment with chemicals. 5. Digitalis, an important drug, growing in medical plant garden. Below: A rUis flt worl in physiological laboratory in Pharmacy building. igL- Vt » TEACHERS To Future Teachers: The Teachers College is a " professional " school, if takes its ultimate purpose from the continuous need for leadership in the conduct of all schools in the state. Leadership in education may be exercised by classroom teachers and specialists in teaching vocational guidance, measurement and research, as well as by those who fii! administrative positions. In any case, leadership in edu- cation means the vision and power to use the subject; taught as educational agencies: it means skill in teaching and a broad knowledge of the entire system of education: it means an understanding of the social and psychological effects of education, such as can be acquired only through prolonged attention to the whole range of problems in- volved in the maintenance and program of the schools. Perhaps this is the reason why today no profession offers a more worthwhile challenge to young men and women than that of teaching. Teaching is both a science and an art, and to become either a scientist or an artist calls for specialized train- ing. All of the professional training for teachers given at the University is offered in the Teachers College. This College seeks to provide: first a usable body of knowl- edge: second, training in professional responsibilities and ideals: third, an ability to teach what is known. Its aim is the development of competence on the part of all its graduates for the work they have chosen and a penetra- tion into the principles and major problems of a con- stantly changing profession. Students who look forward to careers as teachers, principals, supervisors, superintendents, or leaders in par- ticular forms of educational service, should seek the best possible professional training. Very truly yours. COLLEGE THE Teachers College of the University of Nebraska has two purposes: to provide the student with an adequate body of knowledge and to develop in him skill in the art of teaching. The curricula which lead to a degree in Education are of two classes. The first has a wide range of electives, and has for its purpose the training of high school teach- ers, principals and superintendents. In addition to the fundamental courses, administration, supervision, and educational and mental measurements are stressed. The second group consists of fixed courses with few electives, designed to prepare teachers In the work of kinder- garten, primary, elementary, commercial and normal training in high schools, and in the special subjects o music, drawing and dramatics. The instruction in physical education includes both athletic coaching for men and physical education for women. Within the Teachers College building are located the offices of the commercial departments, the Teachers Bureau, Dean Henzlik ' s office, the primary and element- ary offices, and the Teachers College High School. This high school is one of the most important activities of the College. It Is maintained for the observation ot students in the department, and also serves as an experi- mental laboratory for testing methods of teaching. KEY TO PICTURES Right: 1. Students spending a quiet hour in Teachers College library. 2. Typical mathematics class where tuture teachers are Instructed, 3. A view of students learning to shape wood into useful articles. 4. The behavior of the mind Is studied In psychology laboratory. 5. Would-be stenographers busy at work in a typewriting class. Below: A physiology class experimenting in the Teachers College. r %,k- n w G. C. WALKER, Director SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM To Students of the University: The School of Journalism salutes the staff of the 1935 " Cornhusker " for a big job well done. For the first time in the history of the year-book this year ' s volume represents an all-Nebraska undertaking — from design and layout through engraving to printing and binding. The year just closing has been a vigorous and signi- ficant one in all divisions of the University. To the School of Journalism it has brought new responsibilities and new opportunities for service. Certain projects of a service nature not directly con- nected with instructional work have been undertaken within the year. These include: Arrangement for the first time of a display of Nebraska newspapers at the Nebraska State Fair in September commemorating the eightieth anniversary of the found- ing of the first newspaper in Nebraska territory in 1854, under the general auspices of the Nebraska Press Asso- ciation. Sponsorship of the seventh annual convention of the Nebraska High School Press Association on the campus in October with an attendance of 225. Beginning with the second annual convention the School has regul arly invited high school journalism teachers, high school news- paper workers, and their sponsors to visit the University on these occasions. An analysis, with the assistance of FERA workers as- signed to the School, of the advertising content of selected Nebraska weekly newspapers. This study, when correlated with ones made in previous years, will reflect the actual status of business recovery made In the news- paper field in the state. The School is selfishly Interested In business recovery, of course, because Improving conditions open up more opportunities for work by Its graduates. Numerous placements have been made the past year; and the School confidently expects that its graduates of 1935 and succeeding years will have a more comfortable time of it than have some of their predecessors. Very truly yours. y ii Y I SCHOOL OF MUSIC T o Students: Educational proqranns have not infrequently failed to emphasize a well-balanced life. Graduates are required to understand and appreciate the plays of Shakespeare, but many graduates cannot claim any cultural inheritanca from the paintings of Michael Angelo. or from the sym- phonies of Beethoven. This lack of balance In moder, education should be corrected. Men and women who have played many parts in life ' s varied story are those who have drunk deep of this balanced educational pro- gram. We firmly believe that music exerts a beneficial Influ- ence: that a world without music would Indeed be a dreary place. Believing this to be tenable, It follows without argument that the prime mission of a school or 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. It Is so much better to be a participant, instead of merely a spectator In musical activities. One derives inrnltely more pleasure in personally attempting to sing or play, than he does in taking the part of an Inactive spectator. The voice was man ' s first Instrument. He carries Ii always with him: It is the most Intimate expression of himself. In these days when man has such need of music to lighten his heart and lift his spirit, why not encourage him to make his own music — to use his own instrument his voice? Let us make ourselves a singing nation. The University of Nebraska School of Music was estab- lished 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 curri- culum conforms to the requirements set by this associa- tion. Sincerely, ■ =1 . ( n y ayl Mm ' o f " EXTENSION DIVISION Students of the University: Many hundreds of students who have not been able to attend the University of Nebraska have found that the University will come to them through the extension facilities of the Extension Division. By this method it has been possible to earn college credit at home. Eve- ning class instruction has also been offered for nearly twenty years to students of Lincoln and vicinity who find it impossible to attend school during the day. Last year the Extension Division, cooperating with the Federal Emergency Relief Administration, conducted more than one hundred study centers for unemployed persons in the state. About 1,500 students were en- rolled in these centers. This year, the Extension Division is again conducting study centers and developing educa- tional work for credit in C. C. C. camps, both in coopera- tion with the Federal Emergency Relief Administration and the State Department of Public Instruction. An additional federal project, under the joint direction of the University Extension Division and the Teachers Col- lege, deals with organization of correspondence courses. High school work is not neglected by the University Extension Division. During the past five years, a program of correspondence study designed to enrich the curri- culum of the small high school has been developed by the cooperative efforts of the Extension Division and the Teachers College with the assistance of two grants from the Carnegie Foundation. Under this plan, students in high schools take correspondence work in the University Extension Division in subjects not offered in their home schools. Approximately 105 small schools in Nebraska are taking advantage of this type of service this year. Sincerely, d t jczLJ JL , f ■ t " . " % lv?7 f M ly -f Fischer deBr. Med ' a Crabii ' s-;fh Student Council THE Student Council points with pride to its record for the school year of 1934-35. It has just completed its fourth year of operation under the constitution adopted by the student body at the general election in May, 1931. Although prevented by several faculty and administrative rulings from assuming powers and duties charac- teristic of student governments elsewhere, the Student Council has tried consistently to in- crease and promote delegation of responsible duties and enterprises to student organizations and, especially, to secure for students every pos- sible right of self-government and regulation. Membership In the Student Council is made up of junior and senior representatives chosen from the various colleges on the campus. This group ' s enterprises are investigated and developed pri- marily through Its various committees. Results of the work of these committees are often un- apparent until the close of the school year, most of the work being done during the second semester. The Council has tried to follow and further the policy of its predecessors by attempting to widen the scope of its powers and assuming the Initiative to promote projects it believed of genuine benefit to and truly needed by the student body. Much of the work has been, at first, of a research nature; organization of the information gained was required later: finally there was the long, difficult task of securing administrative approval. The 1935 Council tried to confine its activities to a few major projects and, at the same time, satisfactori ' y dispose o " various and routine matters. Perhaps the Council ' s most ambitious venture was its effort to secure for the students a co- operative used book exchange under either Uni- versity or student management in order to re- duce the cost of used texts and equalize the present excessive loss to the seller and charge to the buyer. A national survey and poll of Nebraska students were conducted and the Council ' s plan of action plotted accordingly. A second major project this year was the in- vestigation of appropriate means to give the student angle of the school suitable publicity and the Council ' s subsequent efforts to estab- lish an agency through which this might be done: the Council felt that students and events here are not played up sufficiently in either dally papers or in college and fraternity magazines. The Council took the initiative also in seek- ing a conference of Big Six schools to effect an interchange of ideas in student government and more unification of these institutions which would result in mutual benefits. Senior class organization and assignment of more powers to the senior president was an- other major project tackled. An attempt was made to revise eligibility rules concerning minor activities. A new rally committee setup planned by the Council resulted In the most successful rally program of several years. Student elections, whose supervision is perhaps the Council ' s most Important routine duty, were unusually successful this year. For the first time, class presidents, Nebraska Sweetheart, and Honorary Colonel were elected at the same time, resulting in a very large student poll. The Council sought to bring the sale of senior Invitations under student management, furthered the work of its forerunners in seeking improve- ment in the chaperone problem, and continued generally to coordinate and regulate the phases of student activity and organ ' zations under each. Top Rdw KK-cb, Shutt. Davk-s, Younjt. Rosh. Hill. WhitHkt-r. Third A ' oir Shiranr. MUli-r. W. CiHbill. Cassidy. Fishtr. Cotipor. BuIu ' -t. Campbill. SrroHtt A ' oir- Hitchcock. MiM miiw. Diamnntl, Riism-Hs. Buxman. Btishif. Tombrink. S lk ck. Hottaut Hotr Humphrey. F. Crnbill, Smith. Fischvi-. dv Bi " i»wn. Miiltar, Lantz, Claflin. Student Council OFFICERS JACK FISCHER ROMA de BROWN CALISTA COOPER MARGARET MEDLAR FRANK CRABILL MARION SMITH President (first semester) Vice-President semester) Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Cnairman J " FACULTY ADVISORS MISS EMMA N. ANDERSEN PROF. EARL W. LANTZ MEMBERS ROBERT BULGER ORENCE BUXMAN JZABETH BUSHEE NICE CAMPBELL ACK CASSIDY CORRINE CLAFLIN CALISTA COOPER FRANK CRABILL WILLIAM CRABILL HAROLD DAHMS TOM DAVIES ROMA de BROWN EVELYN DIAMOND DICK FISCHER JACK FISCHER WILLIAM FISHER IRVING HILL LORRAINE HITCHCOCK PHYLLIS JEAN HUMPHREY ALVIN KLEEB MARGARET MEDLAR MAYNARD MILLER ELIZABETH MOOMAW DORIS RIISNESS BURR ROSS tLLECK ELIZABETH SHEARER IRWIN SHUn MARION SMITH ADELE TOMBRINK ROLLER TOOLEY HENRY WHITAKER LEE YOUNG Top Row — Heyne, Henderson. White. Buxman, Van Housen. Hilton. Bottom Row— Crowe. Biiudt-r, Campbell. Ro =. ' Wolfo. I at.m. Ag Executive Board BURR ROSS RUTH WOLf-E .... JANICE CAMPBELL DARRELL BAUDER . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FLORENCE BUXMAN PHILLIP HENDERSON HOWARD WHITE MEMBERS ARDITH VAN HOUSEN RAMONA HILTON DARRELL BAUDER JANICE CAMPBELL BURR ROSS RUTH WOLFE LOUISE LEATON ELMER HEYNE THE Ag Executive Board Is the student govern- ing body on the College of Agriculture campus. Its functions are similar to those of the Student Council on the city campus. The Ag Executive Board officially came into existence March 20, 1929, when the Student Council accepted the constitution which was jointly proposed by the Ag Club and the Home Economics Club. These two clubs also materially assisted in the estab- lishment of the organization. The founding of the Ag Executive Board re- sulted from the need of a central body which would have the authority to supervise the activi- ties of all the organizations on the Agricultural College campus, including the direction and supervision of elections in the interest of uni- formity and fairness. The Board has been g ' ven this authority and has functioned in this execu- tive capacity since its founding. The Board has expanded the range of its activity since its founding, so that now, in addi- tion to supervising the various organized groups and elections on the campus, it also promotes cooperation between the faculty and students and is vested with the power to supervise all the social activities on the Ag campus. The Ag Executive Board now sponsors the Ag Col- lege " Mixers " , which are very similar to the All-University parties held on the city campus. The membership of the Ag Executive Board is made up of two representatives from the stu- dent body at large, elected at a special sprin.3 election on the Ag College campus, the two representatives from the College of Agriculture on the Student Council, and the presidents and secretaries of the Aq Club and the Home Econ- omics Club. Top oir ' ]■ ' Brown. Rathburn. WbU. Diamoml. Huxniun. Barkfii. CroM. A. W. S. Board OFFICERS MARION SMITH BASH PERKINS . MARY EDITH HENDRICKS BARBARA DEPUTRON MEMBERS AND COMMIHEES President Vice-President • Secretary Treasurer CALISTA COOPER ROMA de BROWN MARJORIE FILLEY VIOLET CROSS ALAIRE 3ARKES Date Slips Stamp Sales .Point System Cornhusker Party Freshman Actlvltie; LOIS RATHBURN EVELYN DIAMOND MARY YODER ELSIE BUXMAN JEAN WALT FACU LTY ADVISORS Coed Follies oarb A. W. S. League AM AT ' ivities Tea Sir,: : -.fT.ce MISS HEPPNER MRS. ELIZABETH THOMPSON MISS L. M. HILL MISS MAMIE MEREDITH THE Associated Women Students is an organi- zation to which all women students belong. Its purpose is to execute the will of the members and to maintain high ideals of personal conduct. It is divided into three departments: The A. W. S. Board, the executive body, is made up of fourteen elected members: six seniors, four juniors, and four sophomores. This board makes ail the A. W. S. rules after con- sidering student opinion as expressed by the Council, and sponsors the All-Activities Tea, Stamp Sale, Costume Party, Coed Follies, and Freshman A. W. S. The Board has charge ot the date slips for organized houses, and makes and enforces the point system. The newest pro- ject of the A. W. S. is the Barb A. W. S. League which was organized in an effort to encourage non-sorority women to participate in campus activities. A. W. S. has an interest in the co- operative houses and was responsible for estab- lishing Howard and Wilson Halls. The A. W. S. Council is the legislative body and is made up of presidents of all organized houses. The A. W. S. Court is composed of the of- ficers and the senior members of the Board. The Court tries all cases of violation of the A. W. S. rules and decides the penalties for the various misdemeanors. The work of the Court, as well as that of the Board, is carried out In conjunction with the Dean of Women. Top Row- Marvin. Middendorf. L i-son, Peterson. Frandsen, Louthan. Wajrtfener, Baier. Beers. Third iojr HufnaRle. Chapman. Johnson. Crawford, Riisncss, Rejcha. Nrlson, Doll. Stcoiid Hoir JacMues. White. Giaybitl. Honnold. Bloom. S. Diamon i. Davis. Edison. Caley. fiottniH Roir — Sniilh, Weavi-r, Swenson. Bute. E. Diamond, For ' . ' !!. Mellar. Goldstein, Kiliey. Barb A. W. S. League CABI NET EVELYN DIAMOND. Chairman MARGARET MEDLAR SELMA GOLDSTEIN ROWENA SWENSON BONNIE SPANGGAARD ALETHA FORElL BETH PHILLIPS LILEHE JACQUES Evelyn Abernethy Bernice Abert Mildred Anderson Betty Andrews Hazel Baier Eleanor Bel! elda Benda Genevieve Bennett Dorothy Beers Victoria Berggren Fern Bloom Marceline Brown Gretchen Budd Wilma Bute Elsie Buxman Catherine CahiH Gayle Caley Anne Campbell Veria Chapman Ruth Cheney Esther Connpfon Helen Cottingham Dorcas Crawford Valeda Davis Nora DeCorey Evelyn Diamond Shirley Diamond Evelyn Dittmann Alice Doll Mary Doubt Genevieve Dowltng Elizabeth Edison Lillian Ekblad Florence Farwell Marjorie Frances Emily Frandsen Dorothea French Marjorie Filiey Jean Flenninq Aietha Forell Selma Goldstein Ardis Graybie! M EM Elinor Green Ruth Griffith Maxine Grossman Roberta Hawley Eima Hennies Donna HIat Mary E. Hibberd Genevieve Hoff Eileen Honnold Marjorie Horst Irene Houston Margaret Hufnagle Margaret Jackson Lilette Jacques Viola Johnson Marjorie Johnston Loretta Keller Gladys Klopp Iris Knox Sylvia Koehnke Angelyn Kvetensky BERS Floy Larsen Barbara Larson Virginia Larson Donna M. Lee Edna Lee Grace M. Lewis Theodora Lohrman Ruth Longstreet Lucille Loseke Opal Louthan Rose Luckhardt Esther Luckey Jean Marvin Margaret Medlar Lenore Middendorf Iva Miller Mary McVey Elizabeth Moomaw Alene Millikin Nan Mumford Lois Nelson Dorothea Noble Marion Paine Evadene Peterson Evelynne J. Peterson Beth Phillips Frances Proudfit Alice Rebmood Angela Rejcha Sybil Rhodes Doris Rlisness Katherine Risser Clara Ridder Lydia Robbert Magdalene Robbert Lois Roberts Theodora Robinson Carol Schmidt Mary M. Schmidt Selm Schnitter Lillian Seibold Olive Seibold Doris Sargeant Marjorie Smith Theo Smith Dolores Smith Bonnie Spanggard Beulah Stickler Rowena Swensen Dorothy Taylor Alice Terrill Jean Tyler Mauryne Thompson Fae Traulsen Edith Uhrinholdf Deris Van Bergen Libble Vavra June Waggener Wilma Waqener Doris Weaver Mary White Helen M. Woodward THE Barb A, W. S. League, perhaps the newest women ' s organization on the campus, was estab- lished through the efforts of the president of the Associated Women Students, Margaret Buol, in October, 1933. The chairman of the Barb League Is a member of the executive board of A. W. S. She chooses her assistants, five In number, who direct the Barb groups of some forty to sixty women each. The Barb League Is not an activity In itself, but rather a means whereby unaffiliated women may find their way Into various campus groups. A system of points has been arranged so that girls may be encouraged o participate In activi- ties. Each member works Individually for these points by attending definite meetings or func- tions. A girl who has earned ten points is formally recognized. Top fivw Bi-i 4tol, Harrison. Traulwi-in. CiirlMin, Znnixnw. JirnvfC, Knitcnborn. Third fotf — Markytan. Smith. Bint . Shuck. Mnrvin. Kuticka. Cimri ' l. Srrond Koir — Maaun. Wittman. Swfiisoii, Nims. Kinu. Riiwntiw, Lva»k, Bftilty. Hiitiom Rou -Wii ' buhch. Hcilui-cock. Ruzicka. Ericksun, Stover. Newcomer Sciiwartini;. KUtb. Barb Interclub Council -VILBUR BEEZLEY EVERETT BRISTOL EARL BRAGG LLOYD CARLSON ADOLPH CIMf-EL SAM CUMMINS MAX HALPERIN OFFICERS JOHN STOVER President WILBUR ERICKSON . Vice-President ' JOE RUZICKA . Socrefary VICTOR SCHWARTING . Treasurer DURWOOD HEDGECOCK Athletic Chairman BILL NEWCOMER Social Chairman PROF. S. M. COREV— Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS BOB HARRISON RICHARD LEASK BOHUMIL ROH RICHARD JACKSON EDWARD MARKYTAN BYRLE SHUCK DONALD JIROVEC JAMES MARVIN GIFFORD SWENSON HOWARD KOLTENBORN JESSE MASON MARVIN TRAUTWEIN CLAUD KING RICHARD NIMS GEORGE WIEBUSCH ALVIN KLEEB JAMES RIISNESS MILTON WIHMAN WILLIAM KUTICKA HENRY ROTH HAROLD ZAMZOW MORRIS ZEIGER AS A RESULT of a movement on the part of students and faculty leaders, who felt the need of an organization of unaffiliated men students on the campus, the Barb Inter-Club Council has qrov n the past three years into an organization which brings within its progress and activities a great portion of the Barb men at Nebraska. Membership in this body, which supervises and directs the activities of barb men, is open to any barb student who has been selected as the representative of a group or club of ten or more unaffiliated men. This year nearly five hundred men participated in the Inter-Club organization, a ' l belonging to groups ranging in membershio from a dozen to fifty. In its program the Council has a three-fold purpose: first, to interest unaffiliated students in extra-curricu ' ar activities: second, to promote the social life of barb students: and third, to en- courage participation in intra-mural sports. Dur- ing the past year from ten to twenty teams have participated In each of the tournaments of touch football, basketball, volleyball and base- ball. Also a debate contest was staged In con- junction with the Delta Sigma Rho annual debate tourney. Cooperating with the Barb A. W. S. League the Council has sponsored a well rounded social program including numerous hour dances, three ail-barb parties in the Armory and two barb picnics. A new feature of the year was the first All-Barb Banquet, at which time several sports awards were presented to the winning clubs. The activities and growth of the Inter- Club Organization adequately prove its worth to the unaffiliated students of Nebraska. Top Row — Smitli. Matschullat. Riisncss, Peterson. Stcond Kon Pipei . Uuxnian, Filley. Clark. Bott(nn Row — DePution. Moomaw, Bors. Swcnson. Hitchcock. Big Sister Board OFFICERS ARLENE BORS President ELIZABETH MOOMAW . Vice-President ROWENA SWENSON Secretary-Treasurer ARLENE BORS FLORENCE BUXMAN SENIORS MARJORIE FILLEY MAXINE PACKWOOD MARJORIE SMITH BRETA PETERSON JUNIORS LORRAINE HITCHCOCK ELIZABETH MOOMAW RUTH MATSCHULLAT DORIS RIISNESS SOPHOMORES BARBARA DEPUTRON ROWENA SWENSON THE Big Sister Board was recognized as an inde- pendent organization on the Nebraska campus in 1925. Its membership is made up of an equol number of affiliated and unaffiliated women who are elected by the women of the University at the general spring elections. The Doard is com- posed of six seniors, four iunior, and two sopho- more women. These Board members choose one hundred representative girls to serve as " B ' g Sisters " . The duties of the Big Sisters are to aid freshmen with registration, promote bonds of interest and association particularly between upper- and under-class women, and establish a basis of real individual friendship among the women students. This year, for the first time. Big Sister Friend- ship Corners were sponsored on the campus dur- ing registration week. Each Board member also entertained her Big Sisters and their Little Sisters at a party in the tall at E llen Smith Hall. Other activities sponsored by the Board are a Big Sister Friendship Party, Big Sister Vespers, Big and Little Sister Dinner, and the Penny Carnival. The Big Sisters take part in the All-Activities Tea, All-University Church Sunday, and Freshman Day. Freshman Hobby groups, which meet twice a month, are sponsored by the Board. This year the hobby groups included Charm School, led by Ann Pickett and Muriel Hook; Tap Dancing, led by Lois Rathburn, and Dramatics, which was under the supervision of Marjorie Bannister. -70- Top Row -StcnbtTK. Roka, Nnllkamprr. Sreot%d Woir— Po " pi«il. Brown, FrililtT, Vok». Rintly. Bottom Joip Kirkbridf. Spomt-r. Lt ' RossiKnol. Rnthburn. Dt-in. Crnwley. Bizad Executive Council HUGH RATHBURN . MILDRED KIRKBRIDE OFFICERS _.PreslaenT ..Vice-President ALICE CRAWLEY BILL SPOMER Secretary Treasurer MEMBERSHIP Alpha Kappa Psi. Delta Sigma Pi: Men ' s Commercial Club: Bill Spomcr Kenneth Fritzlor Ray Brady Hugh Rathburn Eugene Stenberg Ralph Nollcamper Girls ' Commercial Club: Virginia Brown Elma Pospisil Phi Chi Theta: Mildred Kirlbrido Alice Crawley THE Bizad Executive Council, student governing body in the College of Business Adnninistration, was organized in 1926 by a group of representa- tive students. Its purpose is to organize activi- ties and to encourage closer relations between the students ar.d faculty of the College. The Council consists of two representatives each from Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Chi Thsta, Girls ' Commer- cial Club, Men ' s Commercial C!ub. and Delti Sigma PI. Every fall the Bizad Executive Council sponsors the annual Bizad Honors Convocation and Ban- quet, the outstanding event in the year ' s pro- gram of the College of Business Administration. Students in the College who have attained a high scholastic rating are honored at this ban- quet. It is at this time that the ten sophomores who made the highest averages in their fresh- rfian year are awarded the William Gold keys and the announcement is made of the seniors who, because of their scho ' astic record during the preceding three years, have boen elected to membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. Other honors which are presented to students at this time Include the Alpha Kappa Psi Citizenship award and the Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Chi Theta scholarship awards. The Council also sponsors Bizad Day. the annual holiday of the College of Business Ad- ministration, held each sprlpg. Two baseball games, one between Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sigma PI. rival professional fraternities, and tho other between facu ' ty and student teams fea- ture the day ' s program which is concluded by a dance in the evening. 9 K L Classes A S E n [ R s iffl S ' V K, - " ' a rii CATHERINE AGNEW FiiUrrtni AGRICULTURE Karnicrs Fair licard 2: Coll-Acrl- Kiin romnilttp - 2 : Y. W. r. a. : Ilniiit F onnii)k-s A ' K ' l■tion : Farm- ers Formal, Slald of Honor. MELDA ELIZABETH ALBER (. ' omicil liluffs. loira TEACHERS Zt-ra Tail Alpha: Pi I ambda Thcta; Classics Club. HAROLD E. ALDRICH Lincoln ENGINEERING SiKina Phi Kpsilon; I iiml)(la ; A. S. i Gamma JOHN G. ALDRICH. Jr. Liiictihi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' irj IMlia Tlii ' ia: Scahliani ami lilaik ' ; U. O. T. L , lirst lieutenant. NATHAN A. ALLEN, Jr. ENGINEERINC; .«lsnia Pill Epsllon: riTsli inB Itltlos, tieasurer 3. major i : 8cabltaril anti Itlade. swretary i: Rillp Club; It. O. T. L ' ., captain: A. S. :. E. MARY DEANE ALVORD Littrabl ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOURNAUSM Tlii ' ta . iiuina Plii ; CHI IVlta I ' lii HENRY J. AMEN, Jr. Lincoht ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tail Delta. GERALD V. ANDERSON ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOfRNAI.ISM Mens Clee I ' liili; Track. RUTH K. ANDERSON ARTS AND SCIENCES :aiiinia vVlplia Clil. RUTH C. ANDRESEN TEACHERS riLVsical Education Chih: V. . . Y. V. 1-. A. RUTH A. ANDREWS Hastintrn TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A. .Spanish Club. ALBERTA APPLEGATE (irand Island ARTS AND SCIENCES Dritii ;itiiinia. JEANETTE ARENSBERG (ioiKiiiiiid, hitt ' siis TEACHERS Alpha I ' liI: Delta Omleron. BILL ARMSTRONG ,.„,■,. „ AIMS AND SCIENCES I ' hl SiKina Kappa. DAVID C. ARMSTRONG St. I ' aiil lU ' SINESS .ADMINISTRATION Si;;ina Chi. RUTH E. ARMSTRONG ARTS AND SCIENCES v I ' . A. ; W. . . A. ERNEST ARNOLD iiraifd Islnntl LAW JEAN ARNOLD SI. . ...«. ,.)i. Mis „iiri lU ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta (iatnnia. GILBERT GEO. AUTRY i„ ,th,t LAW Delta Ip. ' illon: i ' hl Alpha Delta. FRIEDA ANNA BAEDER l.iiir„l,i ARTS AND SCIENCES Iota sicnia 1 1: .Mpha I.anilHla Delta: V. V. C. A.: I ' hl r.eta Kappa. HAZEL K. BAIER . 1 rnra ARTS AND SCIENCES Sl ma Kta Chi; Intramural Ut pT st-ntative; " Daily Ni-hraskan " sur Itarh A. W. S. Iabx ' Uc; V. V. C. . ART L. BAILEY l iiirifin ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOURNAMSM Alpha SI Mna Phi; Sienta l t-lia V} Kosnu ' t Kluli: Dramatic Club; " It.. Nnthlns Itanch " atM! " Campu C ' i ' lead : I ' liivursity I ' lavn GERALDINE LEILA BAKER ' ...■ l.sf. , TEACHERS CLARENCE L. BANGHAR l.n,r„l,i BCSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Stunia I ' i : Citliinierclal MARY E. BARBOUR II til titinliin ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Clil Onuna: Y. V. C. CLARE BLANCHE BARCH l.ntrnh, ARTS AND .SCIENCES Y. V. C. A. .1 arf MARTHAMAE BARTA II, ll AltTS AND SCIENCES Ctil UlIirKit. WAYNE M. BATES IKAl HKKS ETHEL MARJORIE BAUEP i.infuin ACRUILTURE ppa rill; lloliif t fiilinnili- Av ii lAiiun: MntuKlut Student Cuiint ' ll. EDWARD D. BEACHLER .,,i,-„i.. ENCINEEKINC SlKnia T411. I ' l Mil KiMlliili; s l y. " I hili: M lti . CARL BURTON BEADLES ;;, „,„ti A(;RRl ' l.rUKE Mpliit rtii: TrI K I ' liili: M. f. . . RALPH A. BEARDSLEY .iiif..(,. ENCINEERINti I ' lil I.anilHU I ' p-tllon. LAWRENCE J. 8ECKMANN RTS AND SCIENCES ■-M-U: Sliinia Kamma Kpsllon: IVrihln t ltlflr? : Intfrfratirnlt) rounril. MILTON W. BECKMAN fiarlamt TEACHERS Thrta t ' hi. ALICE BEEKMANN ARTS AND SCIENCES IMt« liantma: (lit lMt» Plil: r%- ml» of thv l iiip. prrtldriit 4: It- O. T. r. Spi fi-vur; W A. A. Simrt Hoard: W. A. A. ltr%-uttvr Cuutu-ll ; " ( ' ornhuidivr " uaff ' i. i; " Am- tiWiin " . iNlttur : I ' anitollrnk ' I ' tmnrtl. LESLIE J. BEHRNS .Vi7iU)i ' X,-4i ACKICIIITI ' HK PAUL HENRY BEK Si II Ui i LAW rill Alpli IMla. ELSIE MAE BENNER .ii.r.Wii a»;ricultl ' re I.;iiiiImU liatiiiii;!: I.illhvran ( ' lull. ROBERT R. BENNETT ' ' til aha ARTS AND SCIENCES Slsnin Nu: Slcmi (taiiiiiiB K ' p lli n. GILBERT E. BENSON Littrotn a(;riciii.ture slunia I ' lil Kpslliin; Aft I ' luli: 11. o. T. ( ' .. Ilnl lli ' iiti ' iianl. ELSIE M. BESCHORNER Linruin ARTS AND SCIENCES •la Tau Alpha; V. V. ( . A.: rill Iti ' ta Kappa. CATHERINE BICKFORD ,i»ir»Wn IE AC HERS lirlla Prlta Ilrllii. JOHN L. BISHOP LAW .slk-ma rill KiKlIon: ■N " VI TWILA MAE BLECKA .S ' ai ka, Ku ' iiu-i TEACHERS 1 1(1 Mu; Alpha l iii Ml iJeJia: 1 1 IiAiiiImU Titda: V V. ( ' . A.: Kappa I ' hl : l riii riuti. ANNA LOUISE BOOINSON A ' llll ' NCW . RTS ANIJ SCIENCES llflld lli-lta lh ll«. J. HERMAN BOGOTT Crab l rchard ARTS AND SCIENCES FLORENCE E. BORGERSON -..ii. TEACHERS ARELENE C. BORS II 1 (1. 1 AGRICULTURE . lplia Chi Omees ; llortar Itoanl rill rp ltoit Otiilrnin: Onilrmn Nu lllu Ntniir lliiaril. pri ' nlili ' iil V. W. r. A. lalilnit :i. 4: lliiMii ' nliiiliilr.t As.siH ' lAtli n. trt ' a. un-r 1! Ta. ' WfLi; Jimlor-SFnlor rrom Com niitltw. HENRY W. BOSTROM (■)iu;i;n ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Sltni Pflla Chi; It. O. T. C. rapt a 111. LEWIS M. BOTTORFF tin tna AGRICULTURE Alpha Zcta: I ' alladlan Mlrrao So- clrty: KiMnirt Spring Slum; I ' nl- Vfr tiy ria.vcr . ELMER E. BRACKEH, Jr. .t ' linidi ENtJINEERINc: sisma I ' hl Kp.illiin: A. .• . ( ' . K K. O. T. v.. Ili-tilfnanl cnlnorl. RAY RICHARD BRADY .,l.r..lM BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dvlta Slam I ' l: Men ' Commerrlal Club: lliiad Kamillip llnanl. S L I ) I U I ' l S 1 nl SEniORS EARL EDWARD BRAGG TEACH KRS V. M. C. A.; llarh Iiitcivliih ( ' ttiiiii ' U: I ' lii lU-tu Kappu. MARJORIE BENNETT BREW t ' htinif AGRICUI rURE I ' lilludian LUi-iury Suck-ty : l ' li:iriiia .-.v CUi ' .i; Si iiim Xi. MARGARET F. BRINTON l inroln AKTS AND SCIENCES HENRY VINCENT BROADY I ' lains Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tail OnK ;:ii : Alplia Kappa Ih-Ita: Dehali-: U. (). T. C. cap lain; Inti-riiaiiuiiul Itelatinix Club, pii- i«lfiii. RUTH BROWN llllslni.ix Ains AND SCIENCES Alpha riii Oiiii ' Ka. JEAN H. BROWNLEE (J III aha ARTS AND SCIENCES Driiu (Jaiiiina; I ' liysii ' iil Kdiication lliirioiary; Tassi ' ls; V. A. A.. pre i- (it-ni : Ort ' iiesis; Swiinniin;; Club. JOHN FREDERICK BRUCE ENC.INEERINC Si -iua Alpha Kp ilon. FRANCES LUCILLE BRUNE (Viuji;..; ARTS ANIJ SCIENCES. JOURNALISM :uiriiim I ' hi Mi-Ia; Thrtu SU ' lna IMli. MHTi ' taiy i: Tav i-ls; lUi: Sfsli-r: V. V. r. A.: ■liiriihuskiT " s(all 4: II. ( . T. f. SpoiLsor. MARION ARTHUR BUCHTA li.irul III., EN(;INEERIN(; .4. S. C. K. MARY ELLYN BUCKMAN lit aim; TEACHERS Dfliu Dflru Ufliu: I ' lii Iti-tu: I ' lii- %fr ity Oivlif- tra. MARIAN BERKLEY BULLIS SoiuAl: TEACHERS CHARLES L. BURSIK i: ir, una ARTS AND SCIENCES I flt a rpslton, pif itleiii : ■ " Corn- liusker " , M-nioi- inlitor ; ■ " AwKwan ' ' ::, -1: liiterfrutfrmty Ctmm-il : Intt-r- riaUTiiity Uatl Coinniitli ' e 4. WILMA CAROLINE BUTE ;.,„.■„;„ TEACHERS Kappa I ' Ui: Delian-l ' nuin Litt ' i-ar.v Society. FLORENCE L. BUXMAN t.inculn AGRICULTURE Mitrtur Hoard, swrelaiy ; Plit Vp- siloii Oiiiii-ran. vk-f -pri-.sidcnt ; Omi- vnni Nu; Tasst-Is; An Kxwutlvc Itoanl, MH-retary; Home »onomirs AssiM ' iulion, vice-preskl« " iit ; V. V. C. A.: WvA Sister Itoanl: StmU ' iit Cuiincil; FuriiiiTs Kair Itoaril. RUTH MARGARET CAIN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia Delta l rltu. EUNICE MAE CAMP ,.;.(■„(„ liUSINESS ADMINISTRATION rhi ( ' 111 Thi-ta: liirK ' t ' liiiitiii-rcial fhilt, tn ' a iiriT: IU..U(1 Kxci ' lllivf Cotiiu-ll ; V. W. 1 " . A.; Camilla Alpha Chi. JEAN CAMPBELL .v ,.iii ;.- ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa (laiiiiiia: .Vtplia Kappa Uflta. H. WARREN CAMPBELL I 1,1,1 I ' , „i, , ARTS AND SClENlKS I ' l Kappa Alpha, pri hlent. LLOYD E. CARLSON M.ail BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION l.iillii-rali I ' liih. BERNICE CARPENTER V ' Ltiitca. Itjua TEACHERS BLANCHE CARR ....,■..( , ARTS AND SClENl K.- Delia Delta Delta: CniveiM riayerjs. THOMAS W. CARROLL, Jr. ; ,„,,,i„ LAW I-i ICpslioii l-i. RUTH CARSTEN C ' . ' atonia AGRICULTURE -1-U Club; Iloine ;c(inomU ' .s i-iaiion: IIoiik- t -oiuiiiiu ' s lto«r DOROTHY M. GATHERS. I »lU lU TEACHERS Delta Zeta: Vestals: V. W. f. Cahinet : ItiK Sister: Paiihellel t ' ouneil, swtx ' tary-tr» ' a-siin ' r .t, pM (lent i: " IJaily Neliraskan " stil ■ . ivcuall " sta.r; ' N " lt...ik. eilltd Ivy Day .hinlnr Attetnlatit ; WV-lf Kdnini; V. A. A. ( ' iiiieessiiiiis.| FRED C. CHAMBERS . ;i l(l(tlr. ENGINEERINC I ' ll! piesideiit ; Track. GERTRUDE M. CHAPMAN l.,„,;,l,i ARTS . ND SCn;N( ES l-hi Mn. JEANNEHE MAE CHASE Xunfuu TKAfHEUS ItrllA ItAlliniA. ILLIAM H. CHRISTENSEN htiuruln AKTS AND SCIENCES I ' M K.lKli I ' ll. C. A. CHRISTOPULOS ( •.,(,, BISINKSS ADMINISTRATION 111 I ' hi ThrtA. Ilt-TA Caiiuii SliETiiA ; iiumrn-Ul Club; I ' tit Oil Tlifla AhsiU. 8ERNICE F. CLARK .!,.. I.. AKTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Sliinii Kia Clil. F. JANE CLEARY I..UII.I ; ;uii.( ARTS AND SCIENCES Kapim AlpliA Tlii ' id. HELEN ROSELLA COLE II..;mii. llur. r BISIN ESS ADMINISTRATION I.I l nir,: : I ' m I ' M ThH«: IWm AmntA sum . ilrl ' Cuinnii ' n ' UI liih: Winimii liiilil S ' li iliir hlp Aw Aril. RUTH S. COLLINS II, W Villi ARTS AND SCIENCES LOUISE COMSTOCK Ltnrotn ARTS AND SCIENCES IVIu i«mnia. A. E. CONTRYMAN ' ! ll ' u ' U BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ih ' lK Sliiiiia UiiiUU: l-l »)»lliiii ri; liiti-rf(iiii-riitl I ' lmm-ll. WALKER M. CORONER I.I .Ill ENCINEERINd ThrtA XI; Sltftiia Tati: A. I. K H fliulnitrlnit Kxr( ' it(l i Itnanl. ELIZABETH E. CORNELL TEACHERS ru»i«-« rhiti. PENELOPE E. COSMAS (tiiittha ARTS AND SCIENCES ELIZABETH R. COSTELLOE ,. .r. .i A(.;riculture IH ' lia IMta IMta: On-he ls: Taiik- .sltTfllo: Mnnic i• lnl ml ' s A.VHit- t-lailon: " t ' tirnhiiskiT Coiiiitr ni n " FRANK W. CRABILL ICtd Ctumi ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' lil I ' lil ; Iiincwvnts. vlrf-pn ldt-ni ; K »nift Klul : stmlfnt I ' oum ' ll, irra «iirt ' r: Intt-rrraternliy Coiiiii-ll : 1 1 Kp?iilnn I ' i; I ' l Slitma Alpha: tianiina LainlMla: StiKli-ni I)lri-«-i- ory. itlltttr 3: ' Tonihuskfr " . e ll- tor -1: Phi Itria Kappa. WILLIAM ANSIL CRABILL LAW ihl Phi: Phi IMta Phi. pn ' -ldt-nt : Prrshliu Rlfli-!.: PI I rpsllnn Pi: Srahlurd and lllaih-, tn-aniirir; Sliiilfnt CoiUM ll : Ktwtnet Khilt him: K. O. T. r.. hrut nant «-oI- nnel : " Comhuskpr " iaiT. piiri- fditor: " Awiiwan " KtarT: Mllilao ' lull Conimliiw. WALLACE A. CRITES Chadron ARTS AND SCIENCES SiKnia Nii: Pershliu Rll1« . VIOLET RUTH CROSS Frt tnont ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Kappa . lptia Thcra; Mnrtar Ttnanl. pn- iili ' nl ; Thela Siunia I ' lil, presl- ili-nl : A. W. .f. lloanl I : Y. W. ( ' . A.; V. A. A. iliiaril; ' NVira-ikan " . niananlni: nlllor 3; " . ltininus " , wlUiir I. THEODORE S. CRUISE .iiiriili. ARTS AND SCIENCES ASHTON C. CUCKLER ( ' it mill iHiji ARTS AND SCIENCES .Slmiia XI. JULIANA CUNNINGHAM ARTS AND SCIENCES Kippa Kappa liatiinia. GENEVIEVE DALLING l.lUflllll ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha I ' hl Omrua: ( ' nlvtr lty Play- rp.; On ' ht ' ? l . JOHN L DAVIDSON PHARMACY I ' liarniarciitiral Cluli. THOMAS M. DAVIES L ' tica LAW -tlKTna Alpha KpslUm : IruHvenit : Kit nii ' t Kliih. prf lih-ni : 1 1 l-:p lli n Pi: sititieiit I ' oiiiirii :;. 4 : Juniitr- fnii r Pnirii I ' mnniltltn- : ' . : Athli ' Ur U»ar l: " ronihuskfr " .ntalT J. ' . ' : H. U. T. ( .. racl«t majiir: MDltar) Ball CommUiw 4. ROMA CELESTE DE BROWN ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa (ianmia : Mnrlar Itnanl: A. W. S. It ianl: Stinh-ni Cnunril, virf-pn-HliIrnt ; It. (». T. I ' .. Ki-iEinifntal sptm-utr ? : Panhfllfn i I ' oiiwll; ■■fortihu. ' ikpr " . «tnirlly (tUlor 3. RICHARD K. DECKER Linrt ln ARTS AND SCIENCES Pt Kappa Alpha: lntrrfratrmll I ' oiim-ll: Pt Kpnllnn Pt. JOSEPH V. M. DENNISON . I II r iW H BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION j ' w n ' " ! " I ' t i Tik- ( s r n 1 R s MARTHA DEWEESE ARTS AND SCIENCES Kapua Alpha Tlirta: " Auin an " AiHrr. r« viiii)n «Hiiii r. ERNEST RAY DEXTER ENGINEERING rrii Delia Tln-Ia; A. S. M. K.. sw- ii-ury; KiiKlmtTlnu Kxti-iiilvtf Hoard ALICE VIOLA DOLL TKACHEUS IH-Itu Oiiik-ron: Kappa I ' lil: Dt ' lian- l II Ion I iierar ' SiK-ivty: Karl) A. V. S. ] eak ' i;e. WILLIAM S. DONAHUE hilaiut a(;ricl ' ltlue Faitii Ilim.sf: Alpha Zi ' la; Ak CIuIi: 4-11 Club. DOROTHY R. DOUGLAS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES ROBERT G. DOUGLAS, Jr. Ltncuiit ARTS AND SCIENCES . il;:iiia I ' lil; I ' ersliin« Ilirti-s; Scab- litrd and ItlaUe: U. O. T. 1 . major. INEZ DOVEL A,il,„, „ TEACHERS Di ' lla Ih ' lla Dtlla: .Mil Thi Kiislloii, trfa.siirvr. EDMUND EMIL DUDEK ( 7 ir«i ARTS AND SCIENCES ISi i ' lil: Koniensk}- Cluli: Alpha I ' lil Ometia. MARTIN DUNKLAU .Irfiiijy oii ARTS AND SCIENCES licta siBiiia INI: •■.%■•• riiih: iiltlc Ti-aiii. HOWARD F. EBY I ENTISTRY IMla Sl tna IMtm. DONALD W. EDWARDS Lincoln DENTISTRY IVIta . ' iiirnia IH-lta. LILLIAN LUCILE EKBLAD Lt,:e:,U, ARTS AND SCIENCES V. f. I ' ll I I.: Lutheran Cliih: Coun- lteli:;iou.s Welfare. GEO. ALFRED ELMBORG I fniaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SIciiia I ' hi Si;;ma: liilerrratenilty L ' ounill: I ' i l-:psllim I " i. RUSSELL S. EMERSON Littcoln PHARMACY Thriu ( ' )ii ; I ' harniacfutiral I ' luh. ALTA JANE EMIG t ' rt invnt ARTS AND SCIENCES RUTH ELLA EMIG h ' l-rniont ARTS AND SCIENCES ORVILLE B. ENTENMAN .s ' (ai:(i»i l-AW Kella Tall Delia: Phi Delia I ' lil. MARIAN BERTHA EPLEY Omaha TEACHERS |janih()a Catiuna: liUtlu ' raii ]irt ' Sorority. JACK GEORGE EPSTEIN I. AW Sik ' nia Alpha Mu: ItHa (•ainma Siema: I ' lilvfrslty Players: (iamma I.jitiilKla : Inlvrfraternily rnum-U ; Stiiilffit PuliUi-ation Itoaril: Knsniel Kliih Show. CARL L. ERB Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Tail Oniet:a : A. S. C. K. ; ri Mil i:p il n; Siynia i. DUANE C. ERICKSON lu;. Ilfril. EN(;lNEERINi; I ' hi Tau Thela: . . . ;. .M. K. : . i;. ' liia Tan: .SiKnia . l. WILBUR V. ERICKSON .V. n man iirur, HL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Ri ' ta Catiiiiia . ' iK ' Nia; Barh « ' ounril, presi l(-iii : Itarb Interrluli Council, vice-p eJ i»lent : Men ' s fonmiercial (_ ' lul : ' " Xcbraskan " staff. FLORA KATHERINE EWART W ilhov TEACHERS Alpha I ' hi Onieea: V. W. ( ' . A.: slk ' ma Kla i ' hi. MARJORIE ELLEN FILLEY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Morlar Board; A. V. S. Board: Bii; Sister Board: Barh (Nmnci l, vin- chairniaii: I ' ulladlan Literary S ciety ; president ; Tav-iels; Il.O.T. ' . Sp(»nsor. HELEN FINKELSTEIN Linciiltt TEACHERS Teachers rolleire Club; Commcrelal Club. JACK FISCHER Will titinr ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' i Kappa Alpha: Innooent-s: Si nia Delia Chi; Student Counell. presi- dent: Interfraternlty Board of Con- trol; " Dally Xehraska " . .Mana hi eilitor 4. WILLIAM D. FISHER ARTS AND StIKNCKS. JOTRNAI-ISM AlpltA T«ii Oiii -)i« : IniKN-viitit: Sliiina IMItft frit, ■ ■fi-Ur) 1 ; Siutlriit r iiint-ll ::. : Junior ' Sfiilt r l r iiii ( ' iMiirnlttM-, 4-|ialriii«n: " ( ' •iriiliu k - i-r " . ituilor fUior l: Inti-rrntimili) I ' lMiiu-ll; " . »K» M " ■ ' iBfT It. ■ : KtNrilall riiaii«t:i r ' i: Ind-rfrAtcmllv hiftiiiiiit ' t romniitit- -. CHARLES H. FLANSBURG LAW AlpliA Till liiirKa : Koxiiirt Klilli. ■M-»Ti-i«r» ; I ' l K|» llita 1 1. ■ «T«-i»r ; ruhUt-alltiit Itoartl ' .i; Vhwr l »d rt ' .i SAM FLEISHMAN ENCINt: FIRING Sliciiift Alpli» lii : I ' halaiii, xn-ri - iar : It. . T. r.. lira llrutniant: Itirio Ti-Bin; " N " I ' luh. ELAINE FONTEIN i ' otuinhuA ARTS AND SCIENCES AlDhA rhl: Mnriar Hoard: VtstaU nl thr l iiip: Y. W. I ' . A.. prt l- lfiii 4; w. A. A. roum-a 4: . A. . . Spi)rl!4 HiMiril: " Nvhraskaii " »iair: " i ' tirnhiLikrr " siafT: Tati- hrllrnlc I ' ourH-ll. HELEN K. FORBURGER TEACHERS K ppa riil: I ' l I nilHla TiKla. OPAL ALETHA FORELL I hi ftrr AC.RKULTL ' RE rBllailian Lltirary Sockety; Hnmf Kftinoniir-i Cluh: l ' nlviT lty 4-M rliih; ll«r i A. W. s, I ainif. FLORENCE V. FORNEY ha ikin TEACHERS W.P1T rhnir; Y. W. I ' . A. JANE FOSTER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappd K«ppa :amma. DOROTHY FRANKFORTER .■•!. ' ,.;.. TEACHERS I ' l llro i ' lil: fi UuiIkU Thrla. prt ltlrltl. O. KENNETH FUELSCHER lUJSINESS ADMINISTRATION l»rlu Sljiuia I iiiImU; l cr«liliiK initio: SrabluKl anU lllatlr; I ' l KVillnii I ' l; Jlrll ' , llln- (lull: Mm ' . Uuarlrl : II. O. T. i " . liialtir. ESTHER R. FUENNING t.inrotit TEACHERS V w. I- A. BURDEH L. GAINSFORTH DENTISTRY BERNARD ISAAC GALITZKI Ttrft A-»i. Kan.iiij ' BUSIaN ' ESS ADMINISTRATION Zt ta llrta Tau: fomnuTt ' lal Cluli: " N " riiih; ■■I ' oriilmskcr " slalT. CHARLES A. GALLOWAY Holdr, ,„ lU ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Sik£iiia Clii. prt idt-nt : Srahliaril anil Itlail . iiiniiiianiliT : Kiisiiu ' t Kliih: IVrshlnu mnt : U. O. T. r.. caUi ' t coloiit ' l : Intfrfrau-rnlty roiitirll : Jiuil r-. fnli)r l rom i ' oniniiittf: ■■rornhuskfr " sialT; " Awiiwan siafT: Mtlliar - Itall ( ' t)mmlUi ' . L-lialrtnan. ROBERT L. GANT l.inr„l,i KN(;lNEERIN(i llanima lAmhila. E. LYNNEHE GAHEN .1 I.I,- ,,...,7)1 AGRICULTURE Phi rpsllfin Onilcmn. prrj Ulpnl ; Omlrnin Nii. wtTi lan ; llnnir Ecnn- imilo A ' tvK ' lalliin: Y. W. f. A.: On ' lii.. l ; llarlt A. W. S. l.i aiiiir. KENNETH L GILLEH .■W6ian AGRICULTURE JOHN E. GILMORE Wuiiav ARTS AND SCIENCES Thria XI. SELMA HELEN GOLDSTEIN l.tHi-tiln ARTS AND SCIENt KS Alpha laaiiiUli IMla; Itarh A. V S l «Kiir , i ' hl llriA Kappa. EUNICE WILMA GRAF Nopvnrv ARTS AND SCIENCES Y Y !■. A.: N. K. C. AMBER GRAHAM Lineotn ARTS AND SCIENCES EDNA G. GRANZER l.tttriUn AGRICULTURE hi ' llan rnloii I.IU ' rary Siirli ' ty, EMILY MARIAN GRAY ( ' .if. I ul,li ARTS AND SCIENCES rill OniPBa: Y " . W. C. A.; Inlr,i mural llcprusontallrr. MARIAN E. GUGENHEIM iiiro ii ARTS AND SCIENCES FRED A. GUGGENMOS. Jr. ; iiri-(i. «(. I Hl ' SINK.SS ADMINISTRATION lh lta I ' pAlInn: Oamma I mhda. RAY CARTER HACKMAN i.tnrttln ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' M (III: I ' lialani; Sltma XI. P 1 l L mm f-.- f? C) jk y f -».f h t AW s r; n i o r s , ' ' -KC l-% fT. - 1 fc-1 4 f«J STELLA HAGGART ,raiid y.u.irf ACRICULTUKE !• h -..i ill-, iliili: w I JOHN H. HALLEH BUSINKSS ADMINISTRATION Kappa SiKliiu: AlpliU Kappa I ROSE-ELLEN HALMOS .V„;()i I ' iall, ARTS AND SCIENCES (. ' hi Onie a. CLARK H. HAMILTON l.inculH ENGINEERINC Di-ltu Siuiim Latiibdu : Ou-iiiical KiiKineiTs: SiK ' iiia tiaiiiiiia Kiisllon; Itifle Team. ELIZABETH A. HAMMOND TEACHERS Z.ta T:m Alpha; V. W. I ' . A.; W ' xv. Sister. DOROTHY LEE HARTZLER ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi: Tas- i-1... GEORGE P. HAUSCHILD PHARMACY H. M. HAXTHAUSEN Hut aha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alphu Chi Oiiu-ua: Phvslt-al tMiira- th.ii Club: Y. W. c. A. staffs: W. A. A., vlcf-prc-sliient : Fresliinan At- tciulanl to May Queen; IHr Slslt-r: 1 ntnt mural Kcprt ' sent alive. PHILIP A. HENDERSON N,,;,. tun A(iRICULTURE Kiiiiii Iloii,) ' . president; Alplia Zeta; Til Iv I ' luh; An I ' luh; An Exwullve Ihiaril; (Jreat Cathedral Choir; Coll- At!ri-Kiin Coiitmiltee. IRENE MARIE HENTZEN TEACHERS Alplia Oiiiirron i ' i ; Alpha I iiiUla IK lla; I ' lavtli-s Clitlt. pre l(lwit : Crr- iiian I ' luh: V. W. ' . A. : Vespi-r Chiilr: I ' hi Itria Kappa. ELMER G. HEYNE At;RlCUI.Tl!RE Chi l-hl; Alpha .eia; Ae Cliih; TrI-K t ' liih; 4-11 i ' luh; (nll-Aurl- Klin ( ' iiniiiiittei ' ; Asrononiy JmlKint: Team; SlKHia XI. EMILY LOUISE HICKMAN TEACHERS Alliha . i Delia: V. V. I ' . A. RAY MARTIN HICKOK. Jr. ,,„,■,, „ EN(;iNEEl(IN(: clieniiea l KniiineerlnK Siwiety. MARGARET R. HIGGINS iimaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia iiaiiinia. WAYNE EDWARD HILL Umaha AGRICULTURE MAXINE HOCKEH ],,„.;, u TEACHERS Alpha Oniierim I ' i; V. V. 1 ' . A. EDYTH D. HOLLAND .iii.-.-(ii TEACHERS GEORGE W. HOLYOKE lillSIN ESS ADMINISTRATION I ' lii Kappa I ' sl ; llirioeents, -iiH-re- lar.v; KuMiiet Kliih; I ' i Kp.,iliiii I ' i; Interrraternlly Coiineil; " Xebra.s- kan " , a.s.slslant hnsiness nianak ' er; I ' erslihm llllle. . " LOUISE HOSSACK S« i4 rland TEACHERS taiiiiiia I ' hi Itela, pre.Nideiit : Mortar Itourd; TasM ' ls. prcsldcut : I ' hi .siKMia Chi. preNidfut ; V. W. C. A. Cahluct ; SpanUh Club, treasurer 2: Uille ClitW; Junior -Senior I ' rom Conuuittee; Panbellenir Couneil : W. A. A., efre(ar ' . HAZEL V. HOWARD -i iro i TEACHERS JOSEPH A. HUFFER .Vo;i; „ ACRICULTURE Kami lloiise; Dairy Club. MARGARET N. HUFNAGLE Vtira TEACHERS ralladiaii Literary Sttclety: Hie SLs irr: Kappa IMit; . . V. S. Council: I ' hi Item Kappa. F. HARRIET HUGHES ;.iN--„;« TEACHERS . ewnian C ' liih; t ' lavies Club. LAURENCE E. HUMPHREY lAnruln ENCINEEKINC ri Kappa Alpha; Seahliaril and lllaile; i ' ershiiiii llitle,; I ' i Kpsiiun I ' i; A. S, C. v.. LOIS L. HUNT ai;ricultuke Alpha I ' hi. ARMAND LEE HUNTER y ilm ,.. i(f ARTS AND SI lENCES I ' hi I ' hi; I ' i Kpsih.n DeJta: rniver-ll l ' la. ers; I ' hi Iteta Kappa, LUCILE EDNA HUNTER If, 11 It ( . t ' at ' ji U( » ARTS AND SCIKNCES liflia IMi« IMia: ( ' III l fl(a I ' tit : Vc»liil of 111)- l iiili. JEAN HUSE . ort„lk TKAtHERS Ka ip liaiiiiiiii Theta. l-i l iiilMla GERTRUDE LAVON ILER . (;kui!i.tikk I ' lii rp illim Oiiiifnin: Ouiivniii Nii: lliiiiiv JUtmomlcN SiK-lfly; Y.W.t ' .A. PETER J. JENSEN .llll H ' t.lI l KNCilNEERING lplia Sliium rill: SltiiiiA Thu: Sra ' ilinnl alul lllail.-; A. S. M, K. ; lUu. ' ITlni " «ialt: H. (). T. I ' .. Ilr l llfiltt ' Halil. L. STEWART JOHNSON Sr„ll. hlaff Hl ' SlNESS ADMINISTRATION Ih ' Ila Tail Ih ' lla. MAURICE O. JOHNSON ARTS AND SCIENCES IVlla ri»ili.n; slgnia J ' psiion: ■ " I ' ralrlr Soli«x ner " . avuTlali iill- liir: " AuBuan " staff; ■ ' Iiaily Nf- bra.Hkan " siafT. OWEN F. JOHNSON Kl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Slunia Nu; Iruiix-t-nts. pri- lilent ; KiMmrt Kliiti: ;ainnia Lamliila : U. O. T. « ' . Itanil: (Vimnii ' n ' lal C ' luh; •■» ' omliu kfr " MalT: " ■Awtf- wan " «lalT: Jiinlur-Scnlnr I ' rnm roniiiiliirr: 1 1 Kpsiltin I ' l. RUTH MABEL JOHNSON Vu.7. . TEACHERS Alplu rill Onifkia: Dflta Omlrnin. pr« il lrnt : V. W. f. A.: Miislr I ' an- lifllrntc " nuniil. «retar - 4; ;r« »l ratlH-ilral ritolr. HELEN LILIAN JOLLIFFE X ' tlli-tt-a, tM ' a TEACHERS Alpha I ' lil; iN-lia oiiiifriia, irva - uirr: V w I : TriuiU (lull. REBA VIVIENNE JONES TEACHERS VIOLA CHARMION JONES (. ' m.iif Jii,«n,.n. I ■,. ... Ill . ARTS AND SCIENl ES (•annua I ' liI Itfla. GLADYS E. JORDAN lui.ii(..i. a(;riculture IMta Delta Ili ' lla: linliii ' tAMilliiliiK Y. W. C. A. A.vHK ' latlnn. ALICE M. JORGENSEN itinaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha (hi OiiuKa; Y. V. c. A. ROBERT M. JOYCE. Jr. I.Ul.ulH ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' ll! Kappa IVI: SlKnia Tan: Ua i - lull: •N " Clnli: NiKiiia XI. MARY VIRGINIA KEAN .iiiro ii TEACHERS Alpha (hnliTon Ti; Y. W. ( ' . . . HELEN GLADYS KING m-t y lEACHERS MILDRED I. KIRKBRIDE .iiirUn IllSINKSS AllMINISTKATlON Alpha lhtit r»li 1 1; l ht I ' hl Thrla. ptrtlih-lit ; . iliiilriit ( ' •■iilK ' ll. Itl ail Kxwilthr lliiartl. %li-.- pli- ' lth-lil . (ilrik ' ( tiiiinirii-lal clnh. MARGARET EVA KERL ir., ( •.,i., ' At.RICLILTi:RE . lplia (hnliTtin 1 1; Mimit ' Vlittn- ititiii ' 4 Avt H ' iati(in. MAX R. KIESSELBACH l,iiiroitt ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' hi Kappa l «i; Nil . lirnia Nu; ThMm Nu; Nu M«l.i: It. O. T. l l:an l. BERNICE ROSALIA KLEIN ;.i. . ■.,(„ TEACHERS Sluilia .Mpha Iota. GEORGE 6RINKER KLEIN ; -..I " BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ih ' lla Slitnia 1 1: Itt ' ta (ianiiiia . li: inn: ItUail KxtH-illlVf Ituaril. J. GEORGE KLEIN l inrotn ARTS AND SCIENCES EDITH L. KOEPKE lllu. Hill TEACHERS GRETCHEN L. KOHLER ; .i.i ARTS AND SCIENCES Art Clnh. HENRY D. KOSMAN ' timtitil BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ih ' lta rp lhm: Innwi-nls. trca urrr; Kmnict KInh. hnsltii- i manasrr ; lnl«i-n.ll - l la T-i; 1 1 Kp lhin 1 1. prv!.hlrnl ?•: U. ' ». T. ' .. majiir; •■( ' nmhiLiker " . a. slfitanl tm-.lnf manasrr: .Military Ball Cotiinill t " -. WALTER J. KREUSCHER f 11 ii; BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION r. M. C. A.: QleP rlab: Clmni- . fe " " . 1L .X s E n 1 R s HELEN RAMONA KROPF ARTS AND SCIENCES HiiMii IMta I ' hi: Alpha I mlN|« llftia: •■(• .rmm kfi- s;a,[; I ' lil llfta Kappa. RUTH ANNE KUEHN M„,,l„rl. TEACHERS Ihlta Omkroii: IVlUn Inicin I-ilt-rarj ' Sot-lvly. LOREHA M. KUNCE III ,,, •Mils AND SCIENCES Alphi Chi Onicua. WILLARD B. KUSE . „•„ „ i:n(;inei-;i{in(; A. S. M. K. FRANK E. LANDIS . ' ' iiaiii LAW si ;iiia Clii; Phi Alplm Delta; Kri-,h- iiian Ijin Class, uresidi-nl. MAYNARD LANDSTROM BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WALTER O. LARSON a(;ri(iiltlke Alpha SiK„,a IMii: lll,»k ami Ilriill,. I lull: M-Ili..r l,iw.»,„i.k JiKlfini; Ti-ani. GREGG IRA LE MASTER .V " , l • .! , ENGINEEHING sluina Tau: riipiulci KnKlnwrliii: .■ " iKlitv: slKina Xl. HARRY PIKE LEHON LAW Kanpa Skmu: I ' l Mu i:p,il..n I ' hl lli ' la Kapiia. LUCILLE C. LINDGREN l.inruin ARTS ND SCIENCES Tliula Slmiia I ' hi: ■•allitllaii l lt Tar S K-irty. EVA MAE LIVERMORE f maha AGRICULTURE l " l lli-ia I ' hl: I ' anlivlli.nic MARY ELLEN LONG (■„.■ , I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Delia: lianmia Alpha (hi- tiirls Ctiniiiien-lul Cliih, RUTH W. LONG l i,l,„l Isl.ind ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Oiiieua. GERTRUDE M. LOTMAN Lincutn TEACHERS Drehesis. J. DELOSS LOUDON C.ariitda lotra ARTS AND SCIENCES Thela Xu : Xu .Me K MARJORIE STELLA LOWE .•.i,;,iii ac:riculture Phl ' r. ' n " " , " • " • " " ■■ " " " " ■ " Xu: 1 III I psiliin Oniicrtin: Home fiori- unues A. s K ' lalion: V. w C A freshman oonimlssliin leader. Molibv Ornup leader: .Mllllarv Spuiwir ' SARAH J. LOWREY hriiml ARTS AND SCIENCES Thela .slsnia I ' hl. HELEN S. LUHGEN H r iif(i. Kaiisajt TEACHERS Alpha I ' hl: V. w. c. A.: li.ira- niural Itepresenlative; Farmers Kalr Horse Show. stvoIKl plaee. POLLY ANN LUTZ Cun i n ACRICULTURE Alpha I ' hl. KAY McADAMS « ' .S ' ,,,„.,.s TEACHERS l elta Delia Delia. LAURA L. MCALLISTER -IHCo ;l ARTS AND SCIENCES Slama Kappa: Alpha IjimlHla Delia- 11 . ' slkllia Alpha: Tassels: V W c ' Caliinel: I ' anhellelile Couiien- IllK .visler: Freshman and Sopho- ' more I ommissions: I ' hl lleia Kappa HELEN L. McFARLAND A ' irf Cloud TEACHERS aiiima I ' hi Hela: V. w. C K " Cornlmsker " staff. PAULINE McSHANE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha I ' hl: lieta Camilla .SI;; ;irls Commenial Cliih: I ' hl llela Kappa. DOROTHY C. MALABY Hirirli, Hilh. Cu. ' i oi.iiu ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Caiiinia. EARL C. MANTOR Linrtiln ENGINEERING M K . vile pri ' shleni i: ■lllue I ' rlnt " siaiT. DONALD W. MARTIN Cottciif Si riimK, loiva ENGINEERING I ' i Mu FpsUon: A. I. K. K.. s«re- lar treasurer: KnKineers ' KxeeutiiT Itoard. BURTON WRIGHT MARVIN .I II rut n ARTS AND SCIENCES lnn M-i ii( . ilcfii ( ; 1 I; l-alUili. ilinl I ; l . llttlTt-luh luulK ll. . ilil. prir.1 411 " , CThtor ■ IHV, pfrftl- tiAirtiikn 3: l)ri- l«l -nt u ; Junior I ' lft prr tlilfnt: I ' l K «tl tn 1 1: Junior Srnlor l roiii r iiiiiiinr t : Slutlriil Koniiii roninillli :j. JESSE A. MASON ' • ' ) HI 111 ai;riculti ' re lla rti«ll: Inlrrrluli t ' ounrll. JANET B. MATHEWSON II .lA. ft. M AKIS AN1 S lENCES Alpha till Ihnrsa. FREDRICKA MATTHIESEN nil, , 1 KAI HKRS I Mia IVIta Delia. CLARA MAYS .iiirufii TEACHERS V. W I-. A. : lloliliy I ' luh. MARGARET FISKE MEDLAR ARTS AND SCIENCES Alphtt Kappa Ih ' lia: Alpliift l nilMU iH-liA. pn ldrnt 1 ' : ralladUn l.ltcr arv StM-lfty; lllc Sistrr Hoard Z: llarh i. ' nunrtl, Tlcp-pn-sidrnt ; Slii- dffit I ' ounoU. Mi-rt arv 1; V. W. V. A. ; A. V. S lUrh I acuf ?.. ; IM (hi; TavM-ls; H. O. T. » " . Sponvir : I ' hl IttTa Kappa. FRANKLIN MEIER ,,.ir..(ii ENCINEKRINc; Arai ' ta. prr hlrnr ; Innm-fnl-.; A. s. " ' prr l lfnl ; K " 1 ■ ■ " ■ .li..». . . »-: N " I ' lul Iwlt: Trsi ' k: K ' »nu-i Kluli GEORGIA M. MEREDITH Wnlhnrh TEACHERS ALEXANDER A. MEYER o rmt a ARTS AND SCIENCES JAMES DANIEL MICKEY l.iiir„l„ ENCINEERINC IVrililnf Itinr : s.-aMiaMl ai»l » 1 ( LENORE S. MIDDENDORF ri,.,rrr,.., iEACMKRS lAltlirralt rliil); Vi-%prr I ' lHllr. MARION MAY MILLER ■ i h, ; TEACHERS Alpha Xl Ivlla: ri l anilHla Thita : .Mu rill Kp .llon; .Mii li- I ' anlirllFnlo • oum-ll: Y. W. I ' . A. MAYNARD C. MILLER itinrol 11 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION r i-4a Thcia I ' i : lni) M-fnt : I ' i Kp llmt IM: Stiidt-nt ( ' •■iinrM ::. ; " t ' nrnhii-ikrr " . Uu lnfv nianacfr: InitTfratt-mkry Cfuinrll: Alumni In- lerfratrrnliy rounrll Hoard ft ' nn- tfl : It n T. i . i-aptaln. EDNA M. MITCHELL tt I broil TEACHERS WALTER LOUIS MOLLER ' .Villi ACJRICULTURE Kariii lloiiM-: Alpha Zi la: i ' halanx ; Ac Cluh. ZOLA ALICE MONIA .I...- lid. a ;kicci.tcre llonu- innmirA AAMirlalliin. V. v. r, . . VIRGINIA G. MOOMAW .iiir.. ll TEACH ERS I ' hl OliiFca I ' i: Urrlir l»: IMi lral bluraiion I ' luh: nic siMi-r: V. w. r. A. B. E. MOORE l.ll l„tH ARTS AND sciENrt:s Kappa NIcma: Tl Uu KiMl.ili IViihliu I11B«.; II. « T. C. rn MAX EDWARD MORAVEC .SI. I aul ARTS AND SCIENCES IN-lla Tall Itrlla: S«-ahl artl ami lllail.-: Nu MrO.. It. o. T. 4.. eaplaUi. RUSSELL C. MORRISON l.iiiriilii HI ' SINESS AD.MINISTRATKIN .SIcnia Alpha Kp il.m. pr.. |il,iii . cahl aril ami llUih-. MILDRED M. MORTON l.inriihi TEACHERS Alpha rill Oiiii ' ifa: V. W. r A. FRANCES E. MULLIN Ilia I r TEACH ERS Alpha rhl Onir::a. ALLENE M. MUMAU r..(ii.i» TEACHERS . lpha Onilcron 1 1: Oamnia Alpha Lhl. LOREHA E. MURPHY tjmaha . RTS A.ND SCIENCES Kappa Jirlia: Y. W. r. A.: i . I ' luh; Tbv.«-1s; Itic . M.-r; i .■ I ' liin; Inlraniural Iti ' pri ' -n ' . - Il skrlhall: W. A. A. Spurt,. 11 a " romhunlier ' nlalT .1, 4. BERNEICE EVELYN MYERS liriikrn Hull TEACHERS l n-lit i.: l )). .l.-ai l ' liii-allon I ' liiti I ' nlTrmli) 4 II I ' luh: Mnhrali Slutli-nl I ' .iunrll. IRENE I. NABITY faritl filii TEACHERS Ta. irl. : rhr tral liirallnn C ' luh; T«nt«lcrrtlr»; llin i ' luh. r ' ( ' A s E n [ [M 5 SEDTORS ft HELEN MARIE NAEVE ■ « .• TEACHERS Alpha Omirmn IM: SlRnia Alplia Iota: Uri ' at ratliudral Choir. TOM F. NAUGHTIN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . Ilatiotml ( ' . , iiiainr ilil IMil: IVrshlni; Itlll iiniandtT : it. O. T. Mvniul hattatlim; I ' halanx. RUTH CLARA NEBEN Aho TEACHERS DOROTHY L. NEILL DarM Citii TEACHERS ROLAND G. NELSON Min,l AGRICULTURE l ' " jirrii House: Alpha Zfta : Tli K riuh: Varsity Glee Cliih; On-liestra ; Chorus; Oantorth Kellnwshii). MAXINE PACKWOOD Riri it„n ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta: Mortar Hoard, treas- iiiei: V. V. ( ' . A.; ■■fornhusker " slatr :!; Swininiint: Club 2, ;{; V. . . . . Couueil: Ta.ssels. vire-presi- ileul : Uii: Sislei- ItonKl: I ' hl lieta Kappa, LESLIE FIRN PALMER I- 11lhi4i i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta: Seahhui-tl alut r.lade; U. O. T. C eaptaiii. MARIAN LOUISE PAUL ACKICULTURE 1- L riii Itela: Iloliie flul.; V. V. f. Mtle: VIRGINIA HELEN PEIRCE Slull,,,, ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Onie::n. LOUISE BERNIECE PERRY ..,.,■„ „ ARTS AND SCIENCES I elta (janinia : Dramatic Club; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.: Ta.s,sels. RAYMOND LOUIS PERSON .1;. ad ac;riculture Fariu House: I ' i Kpsilon I ' i; Tri-K Cluh: A;:ronoiny JudKlnt: Team. BRETA PETERSON l.niruhi ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta I elta : .Mortar Moard. reporter: I ' ltl Mti Kpsilon: lota Slsuia Pi; Chi Delta I ' hl: Ve.stals: V. V. C. A. Caltlnet : Itli: sister Itoard: I ' hl Iteta Kappa. ESTHER PETERSON luaraU ' TEACHERS HARRY V. PETERSON .s- i. ,l,l„ll. II „„l„,,l„ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RUTH L. PETERSON TEACHERS CARLENE L. PHILLIPPI Siiri no, Bl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION r.eta tlBiiiiiia SiKiiia: I ' hl Chi Theta: .Mpha l aiulida Delta: Kappa I ' hl. CAROL DEE PHILSON TEACHERS WILLIS LLOYD PICKARD ICiri lion TEACHERS ELEANOR C. PLEAK l ' (7«. loH-a ARTS AND SCIENCES . lplia Omieron I ' i; Gamma Alpha Chi; Art Club. PHILIP JOHN POSPISIL r.ndir ENCJINEERING A s. .M. K. ALBERT OWEN RIST AGRICULTURE Farm Hcmse: . lplia .eta: " .N " Club; . « Club: Traek L ' . ;:. 4; Senior I.ive.stoek JudKin;; Team. GLADYS M. ROBERTSON .v,„(). .■. ,.,t TEACHERS Kapi a I ' hi; Y. V. C. A.: Klemenl- ary Kdueatlon Club. WALTER ADOLPH ROEHRS lln,„i.f,.„ DENTISTRY B. CATHERINE ROLLINS Uucain AGRICULTURE Iloriif iMHiiiimilcs Chili; Y, W. r. . MARK DONALD ROODE I ,11,1 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ESTHER ROSENBERG .;m,-. o ARTS AND SCIENCES C. ALBERT ROSS, Jr. .,„.-. .1.1 HTSINK.SS ADMINISTRATION rill n.l; ivli. .SI, . ri. iirt. ltlfnl ; William liolil Si-li. Ur..hll Krv ; ll.-t» :aiti!n» Slj: Iiii4 I ' U ' iUf; HUail Kii-»-ulUf ll..«rtl. ELIZABETH RUBENDALL ARTS AND SCIENCES ipiij rill: I ' lii iviis rill. BERNICE FAE RUNDIN II .1 1... TEAlHEKS . lph« rill oiiM ' .-a: iviu omlrnm: n l mlHla TliHa. Sluiiia K m I ' lil. FRANCIS T. H. SAFFORD lti:SINKSS . l MlNlSTRATIt)N DORIS DALE SANBORN ARTS AND SCIENCES Tlntii SlkHii Vh . WILLIAM H. SARGENT i.inrotn LOUIS DE WALD SASS f-: lit in ARTS AND SCIENCES ■ Vila rpstlon. LOUIS LABOUNTY SCHICK AGRICULTURE Alplu r.amnia Ulm; Itl.trk HrUUf » ' lub, tlo prr?.l(l»-nt ; ( ' )iiti: Vi KpoMon I ' l: Jiint«r Smior Fair ItoanI; Jiinlnr Smior Juntftnit Tram: lla. tknli«ll " ll " Tram ' i. .1, 4; •TomhiLskrr r Mintrynian " lMi-»lni v% staff " i. antl an 1 and BETH EILEEN SCHMID AIMS AM) SI lENCtlS I ' hl Mu; V ■ A t ar.Uirf . ' . :; ; tri a%urrr: WorliJ Knruiu. i-tialriik«n: t ' uiDriitus Club: KrriM ' h t ' lul . HUGH H. SCHMIDT l.itintln KN(;iNEKRIN(; IK-Ita liMllon: IVr hliiil Itlflf : SraUltaril «imI lUailr : A. S. ( ' . R : Mrii ' t Cl riiitt: " liliif I ' rini " . itlltiir: Mulnt ' tllii: I ' Unnillvv Itnanl H. GRETCHEN SCHRAG t.inrvln ARTS AND SCIENCES rill Ih ' Ma rill. lin ' tlilcn1 : Vr taU: Ta -M ! : Kri ' iti ' li I ' liib, pn " lil -ttT : " rnrnliii-tkt-r " , niaiia 1:1111; tilllor . " • : " Au;:u«il " Maff: I ' liI llvta Kappa. EARL BARNEY SCHREPF .iiiro ii lUTSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa St;:nia: ri ' r hlii;: Ulllf . MARJORIE E. SEATON I,inrofn ARTS AND SCIENCES AlpliM Otiilcruii ri. BETTY SEGAL Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Sl::tii« Ih-lta Tail: Thfta Slk ' tna I ' lil : Y. V. r. . . : I ' anlH ' lli ' nli- rminrll: " jlalh Neliraskan " . winm-n ' s t.»li- lor 3. VAUGHN CARL SHANER ARTS AND SCIENCES Inli ' rnalloiial Ui-lalliiiL.. Cliili. MARJORIE M. SHOSTAK ;.i„.-,v« LAW . lplia I nilala IMIa: V. U. r. . rallllU-l : ItU Sl.lri : i ' ln Itria KalHx GLENN H. SKEWES E.Nia.NEEKI.Ni; IMla Tau IWla: ' N " rluli; KiMKliall; Track. OLIVER D. SHIELDS Mil KIM AtlRIcn.Tl ' RE Var it% Italrv rliili: I»air rpHliH-u Jii(li. ' lnu ' Tram. DONALD J. SHIRLEY Minhiiru. Inn a LAW iVIla Tlirta Phi: IMia Slcma Ulio, pn- l(lrnt : ■N " riub: Wn tltnc Team: St-nlur Ijiw fla-v , pn- ' tdont 4; ' Nrbra-ika I w ItiilU-lIn " . Mu- (Irnt wlitur. LOUISE M. SKRABLE I ' ar Mitu TEACHERS . lplia l mlMla lli-lla: I ' l Mu Kp-ll " ii: »■ I ' .4 : I ' llt iU-la Kal t a. LEAH ELIZABETH SMITH ;....r.. M TEACH Kits MARION E. SMITH TEACHERS l fl(a (ianiniA. prt til -nt .: : MuMar Itoanl: A. V. S. Ituanl, priMdi ' lit 1; W. A. A. rnuncll; W. A. A. Sp«iri Board: Student Ontncll i, . Y. W. r. A.: II. o. T. ( ' . SpitnMir: Sitplioniorf Allrndant tn May (itlti-n : JiintorScniur rmin CoiiiriiltUi-. tMi- i-lialrtiian. MARJORIE E. SMITH Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Mnriar Unanl. Alpha Ih-lla : Kappa I ' lii: Kii: Si.stcr Itnard: V. W. r. A.. trvasurtT; riassh-s Cltib: foiimil of Utlii:lmis WVllan-: I ' hl lb-la Knppa. MARY VIRGINIA SMITH Ctmnril Itlnffs. hm-a ARTS AND SCIENCES Ih ' lta Ih ' lta Ih ' lla. MILO O. SMITH Hallam ENGINEERINC Tau Kappa Kp. ' ll ' tn. priwlili-iit : .xicma Tau: IVr.hlns ltini- ; II " T. r., raptain: Intrrfralttnit rotinrll: MlhTar Hall ( ' oninillif ' ROBERT L. SMITH f f»ia in BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION rill Pflla Thrta; I ' l Kp lI ' Hi I ' l: I ' rr hlnH iUllo:.: Intrrfralrmlly Coiinrll. Mvrflary. ' A 1 i Jr. SI 1)1 U I ' l. s s £ n [ p. s K ROSINA FLOY SMITH C. i(rai (il ' i TEACHERS VELMA HELENE SMITH l,inroln Tt;ACHERS Kuiipa IMii; U)it vistl.•r. WARREN HOWARD SMITH BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' hi lii-lta Thela: PcnoliiriK Uillc-s; iiilerfraternity Council. MARY ALICE SNIDER t hnaha TEACHERS Alplia Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Intcr- nutiiuial Ilelations Club: Christian Science .Sociely. SELMER ALFRED SOLHEIM H .If. rl nrii. Soulli Diikiila ARTS AND SCIENCES MAURICE D. SOWLES h ' .nriu .1 UUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ■Sisma riij; PersliinK Itifli ' s; Scab- banl and Biade; PI I-:psilon Pi: KnsniL ' t Kluh: Interfraternity fnvni- rll; K. o. T. C, caplaln: Great Cadicilral Choir 1. li ; Kosinet Shows; University Glee Cluh. WILLIAM HENRY SPOMER Bi;SINESS ADMINISTRATION Aliiha . ' icnm Phi; . lpha Kappi I ' si; Iti ail Kxecutive i ' oiniell. Ireas- urer; Coniniereial Clu ' j. CHARLES W. STEADMAN ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha siKnia Phi; lielta .Klsina Itho; Kosinel Kluh: PliaIan.T ; Var- ily Dohato; Dramaile Chih; I ' ni- vcnilty Players, stmlent manaser; II. O. T. C. maior. JANE STEIN ARTS AND SCIENCES Kiippa Kappa Cniitnia ROSE BETTY STEINBERG t}fnaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Sleiiia Delta Tati : Alplia Lambda Delia : Tassels : I ' anhellenic Coun- cil: Iniraniural Ueprt-wntative: Stu- dent Coiuitlt: V. W. C. A. EUGENE A. STENBERG Dakland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta SiRtna Pi. CATHERINE STODDART l.iticoin TEACHERS Girls ' Commercial Club; Gamma Alpha Chi. LOLA MAE STROHECKER l.inrnln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Oliii-sa PI. J. RUFUS STROUGH, Jr. Hialrir, ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia .Siema Lanilida ; Pi Kappa Delta: " Cornhusker " .stalT: " naily Xebraskan " stair; " Studenl Direct- ory " stalT. MARCELLA SUCHAN TEACHERS Ni ' wnian Club. WILLARD L. SUNDERMAN l.hiri,hi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . lpha Kappa I ' m; Ileta Caliuna .SiKnia; Gamiiia Lambda: William (k ld Sehitlarship Prl e. GERALD BOYD SWANSON ,sr ,Jo. , lilt, Missunii ENGINEERING . . S. C. K. ; ■■Uhie Print " , art edlli ' r. PAUL C. SWANSON SIrufiiahiiiii AGRICULTURE Farm lliiii e: Alpha Zela; Var ity Dairv Chih. se -retary: I ' niversity 4H Club; Dairy Cattle .luriuini: Team; Dairy Products JudKinfi Team ; Y. M. C. A. ; As Club. ALTHEDA MURIEL SWIFT Lineolti ARTS AND SCIENCES PI Mu Epsilon; Palladian Literary Society; Sitnna Kta Chi. ELSA SWIFT ScotlitMiiff ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma. CHARLES E. TAYLOR .Sf. I ' aul BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijima Chi. JEAN MARIS TAYLOR .i»iro n ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta tiamma; Psi Chi. MAYDEE TAYLOR ■(. I ' aul ARTS AND SCIENCES .Mpha Chi Omega. BEHY JOSEPHINE TEMPLE l.n,r„h, TEACHERS Alpha Oiuicrnn PI. president LaiiilHla Delta; Itle sister; . . : Panhellenic Coiuicll : Alpha y. v. A. w. Council: K. O. T. C. Spon-sor. RUTH A. THOMSON TEACHERS ADELA MARIE TOMBRINK (.liiiafia TEACHERS Theta Phi Alpha: i ' i Ijimlxia Thela : Student Council: Tassels: Captain Wnnu-n ' s Iliflo Team: ItiB Sister; Council of Itellcious Welfare; Pan- hellenle Council. MERLIN L. TRUMBULL ARTS AND SCIENCES 1K II« I .U( IU LEHAN KENT TUNKS AKTS AND SCIENCES SUuia i ' lil. CLETA EVALYN TUHLE TKACHKRS Kappa I ' lil. FRANK EDWARD URBAN r kaiiiiih ARTS AND SCIENCES Ml. I... llic Sltliiji: K. I T 1 lUiKi I. :■. JEANNE VAN BRUNT ' u« j- t- ' alU. S. ;, ARTS AND SCIENCES ARLENE VANDERHOOK •..■ ,-,, ' ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha DiiiU ' ntn 1 1; li.ta Slums I ' t VIOLET M. VAUGHN fionion TEACHERS Mu I ' hi Kiv.ll« n; 1 1 l nilHla Thi-ra: . W. i . Cahilu-t : t- pfr Clinlr. illm-li r: ranltt ' llfnlc t ' Miin« il nt Music Si.rortlU- . DOROTHY HELEN VEON l.n.r,.l„ TEACHERS Kai pa IVlia: ItlrU I ' oniiiii ' trtal Club: Y. W. f. A. KEITH W. VOGT HaHcrult lirSINKSS ADM ' ' IDN SuliiA l t I- IK : llrlla Slifiiia 1 1 . ■ -Jb; l ralii- alk ' l ' lul ; li. u. 1 ' . . ILaul. Iku- Ivnant : Ill-ad KiKVUtltr lUant ARDITH A. VON HOUSEN AGRICULTURE I ' li-tl iri Orttti-rTii- llnitrrrin Nil: II. ' il n ■»1- Afc- ' ■U ;ui.. lELLENE L. WARREN .W.i. .,. I If. I TEACHERS riil Mu: Alplia l amUla Ih ' lla: Y. V. I ' . A.: Kl« ' tiirlitar Kiltu ' al Ion ( ' lull. MARION E. WATKINS l an«fui Cilfit Migsouri TEACHERS v. r. A. MARTHA C. WATSON (.liiiaAa TEACHERS l»t ' lia (iutiitiia: 1 1 l iiihila Thi-la: Swliiinilns null, irt ' asurcr. HUGO HENRY WELCHERT Knii fHon ARTS AND SCIENCES CHARLES F. WERNER ;..,..■.. » I ' HAKMACV i Kappa l ii: Sraliluinl am] Iliad) ' : i KlHlliin 1 1; I ' lianiiari ' Ullcal ( ' lull. FLORENCE E. WEST TEACHERS Kappa l lil: clavtlr " CIuli; I ' ll! una Kappa. LOIS IRENE WHITBURN .ii. -..(.i TEACHERS HOWARD H. WHITE ACRICI ' l.TrRK JACK WICKSTROM r Miu iti ARTS AND SCIENCES S.-a .lijril iii.t 111.1. . slEtiia Nil II. ( T. I IVlsllllU I Nu .Miil- MARGARET E. WILKE ..iin. M TEACHERS ' la Tail Alplia: l ' lav.ti-» I ' luli. IRMEL LOUISE WILLIAMS ,lMr i »i TEACHERS I ' l I iiiImU Tlii-ia; I ' lLVNlral l- lura- tltm lliin irir.v. pn lflrnt ; (In ' liCMli; Ills SUtcr: l lt ' slt al l- luralli.n Clult. MARY A. WILLIAMS .■s(. ' (Ill a(;ricui.ture Alplm I ' lii (IMii ' i:a. MILDRED WILLIAMS . .ir,.(,i ARIS AND SCIENCES Kappa I ' lil; MrlliiHlIM SIlKli ' llt ( ' uuiH ' il; Council III HcI IkIiiu " Wi ' llarc HOMER G. WILTSE l-alK Ci .i LAW I ' ll! Alpha IMIa: Skiiia Tan. RUTH WOLFE I. Iifoii AGRICULTURE rill p llo Oinlcrmi. pHrtldcnl : Onilcnin Xu: 1 II I ' liii ' ■. i. " -. ilcnt ; As Hiiviitlvc I ' pn-sldcnl ; llnme Knill " Ili.n; V. W. ( ' . A.: . Mrata Judslna Tram; ll " ;ii ' l. ' .ii omlrK Itoanl. WILLIS BOYD ZACHARIAS .III ' . II III BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Una Thita 1 1; ScalilianI and llladr. c ■ " ■ ' ■ ' ' c A fT] 0 4 p- , s E n 1 [ s S 1 : ri I [ ' i s t-v ALTHEA G. ANDERSON TEACHERS Girls ' Commcrclil Club. LAMOINE J. BIBLE ARTS AND SCIENCES sifiua I ' lil siBm«; simiia iviu fill: I ' .r hliii: lllflps: I ' l K ' psUcm PI: ■ " Dallv Nebraskan " . fdllur 4. HARLEY ALAN CASE ;., ( Ml;, iiKoii. isr iiisin JOURNALISM UfUt Tlifia I ' i: Sik:ina Delta fill: ■A«-«an " . iiiana ' .:in« editur 4. MAXINE G. CLOIDT ARTS AND SCIKNCES I ' i r.fla I ' hi. HAROLD E, DAY, Jr. North I ' lalli- LAW Ilita Tliota I ' l: Phi IHlla I ' hi: ■Ciiiuliuskfi " . nianauing editor o. RICHARD A. DIER ARTS AND SCIENCES TiK ' la Clii. piesidvnt ; Siiiliia Prlta Cl.i; s.-ahliairt and lilail.-; It. O. T. C. Tiiajoi I I ' i Kpsllon I ' i: I ' lrshins llidi ' si: mill ' ' lul . scxretar.v-lrcas- urn-: IiHeitraterrilty Couiu ' il. MARIAN E. FLEETWOOD Linruln TEACHERS KalUta . lplia Tliota. prf i»U ' llt : U. (1. T. C. SpimMil-. ELGAS S. GRIM Ia .rintilnti ARTS AND SCIENCES Tllila Xi: Art ( ' lull. HAROLD PHILIP HINES HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tail Katipa Kpslli ' ll. DUWARD R. JACKSON (» ' -i I I , t ' oloradu BU. ' ilNESS ADMINISTRATION Tlieta XI: Delta Sljniia J ' l : Men ' s ComtiiercUl " lul): Intcrfratcmlty Cuuncll. GLENN RUDOLPH JONES TEACHERS •-.N " rliili; Kiiotliall: Track. JESSIE KEESHAN .s ' . Kdiiaitt TEACHERS FRANCIS JANE McEVOY (■,HU: r i ■ llliii.iis ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi. JOHN CHARLES MAHER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES sisnia Oaiiiiiia Epsilnn. president. C. W. PATTERSON i:riiii II, Culinmiu DENTISTRY Si-iiia Chi: Pi Kp.iiloM Pi: Inter- fiateiiiitv ' mneil: Inteirraleniity Itall Committee. RAY THOMAS SCHREIBER St. . ' .•« - ' i. Mi-- - ' ' fiii I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ileta Theta I ' i. LEONARD H. RALL (_ ' .■.(. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tall Kappa IClwiloli. LYLE ALLEN ROLOFSON l inrolti ACRICULTURE I ' hi Tiiii Thi-ia. ircasurrr: Varsity Oiilrv riult. sifn ' iary-ln ' asiiri ' r: Mrth.Mltst SUHlfiii Cnuncn. prosi- dtnl : U. O. T. f.. taptain. ROGER F. SCHOLL St. J OS4 lih. .Vrsv mil HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hru Theta Pi: Scablmnl and Hladp; Pi KpsHcm PI: R. O. T. ( ' .. major: Military Itall Cnniinltto : " Corn- lui kiT " .stttiT -, ;i- LYLE FREDRICK SELKO (irin.-rf ACRICUI.TURE BOYD SHANK Siti rnor AGRICULTURE Kami House: Alpha Zeta. tnasiirer: As ' luh: Trl-K Cluh: -H " team Uaskethall: Y. M. C. A. HELEN lONE SHELLEDY Lincoln TEACHERS Helta Delta Delia; Tas.«els: Student roiineil. Mvretary :i: Krcshman At tendant. HAROLD J. STECKLING ;;i .:)i,i.t;. ' d BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hela . ' isnia P?.l. EMMA ELIZABETH STEELE Lincoln TEACHERS banilnla Gamma ; IJirls ' lime Team. THELMA STERKEL HOME ECONOMICS nt ' Ma Zeta; Tassels; Homo Ketm- oniics . s oriation; Y. W. t ' V. A. A. : Tanks tprt ' Itt-s. A. ALBERT A. WEINER ENGINEERINC A. S. C. K. - 1 ' ' J LI n I R s fv ' h " ! ' ferf ANNABEL ABBOH . thrasha i ' ilii AKTS AND SCIENCKS Alph» I ' hi; V. W. T. A. BARBARA ABBOTT hinrnht AHTS AND SCIENCES LORENE ADELSECK ARTS AND SCIENCES IK ' Ua IWta Delia; Y. W. C. A. HAROLD L. ALBER t itiroht mrsiNEss ADMINISTRATION VERNE ALDER r„ ,r, ARTS AND SCIENCES Sterna Chi EUGENE P. ALLEN SiiMJ- Cltll. Ii llll BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia RUTH MARION ALLEN ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia (laniiiia; Y. V. ( ' . A. Caliliu-I : Kliii ' Arts Club. vice-i)rt si li ' in. ALYCE MAE ANDERSON TEAt HEKS Kauiia nil; Itif Slslrr: Y. V. C. A.: Vcsinr I ' liiilr: Vllsi n Hall, liuad in- sl(lenl 2. FERN ADELINE ANDERSON TEACH KRS Kappa I ' lit; Art I ' luh. FAITH ARNOLD AKTS AND SCIENCES Kappa AlpliK Theta ; Vestals, swrr- tiiryirfasurt ' r 3; ■■( ' omiiuvkcr, " iiiana;:Llu: t. ' lit ir : : W. A. A. KxifU- live rouncil 3; Panliellic mncil 2. ;{; Y. V. C. A.. Frpshnian t(.iii- iiiUston IjoxIit: R.O.T.r. Sp ins«ir 3: Junior-Senior Prom CuinniHiei ' . VINCENT H. ARTHAUD CatHlnifinf AGRICULTURE Kami HtiiL f; Alpha Zeta : lUock and Urldlv: 4-11 Clul). WILLIAM H. BACON. Jr. Wtut Xrirton. Ma.- ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Uiiie;:H. MILA M. BALD I ' latli Crntrr ARTS AND SCIENCES Helta Delta Delia. ALAIRE JEAN BARKES .iiicobi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' lii Oiiiei:a: I ' hi fhi Thela: A.W.S. Hnanl; V. V. C. A. rabiiu ' l : Ta,s- hcls: Sopliunmre Ationdunt to May Queen. BETTY BARROWS J incoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Onieea: Y. V. C. A. BETTY BECK Ve.-i MnituK. liHta TEACHERS Alpha Phi; Ta.-i els; Y. VV. V. A.; V. . A. Sporl.s lloai- l; ■ " Corn- hu.skci ' staff: Bis Sister. VELORA LORRAINE BECK ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia Zela; Sictiia Alpha Uila; Draiiiulie Cluh; Y. W. U. A. JOHN H. BECKER i ' lattsmouth BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Slsma: Commercial Club. BROWNIE B. BERGQUIST llninha AKTS AND SCIENCES Alpha I ' hi; Y. W. c. A.: W. A. A ■■Awj. ' wan " : " Daii.v Nelna kali " . EUGENE W. BLACK ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' hi (ialiiina Delta: Nu-Med. DONALD H. BOCKEN 11,1 ;.!». ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' hi tiatiiiiia Delta: Nil-Me l. MARIAN JOY BRAINARD Linrnlii ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha I ' hi Unie a. BERNECE BRANSON ARTS AND SCIENCES Dflta Claniiiiii: Art i ' lu . DORIS MAE BRISCO IJoHfilaii TEACHERS CLARENCE R. BROTT .l„„s, „ ARTS AND SCIENCES Ntl-Metls: Theta Xu. MARY VIRGINIA BROWN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' hi Mti; Girls ' rniiinier.lal t ' liih. president; Rizad Kxecutive t ' oiinell: Y. W. C. A. ROBERT JOHN BULGER I inculn ARTS AND SCIENCES Kauva siiimi: simiii I " " " 1 ' ' : ivr,lilii3 lllil ' «; S ' » ' " i ' t " ' " " - ' ' JAMES EDGAR BURKE lU ' SINKSS ADMINISTRATION lh-ll Tail IMla ELIZABETH RUTH BUSHEE ;.i...-.Wii AltTS ANl SCIKNCES. JOUKNAUSM VllilK I ' hl Omi-aa: T»v.eli. wrf urv W A., ln-a iirrr: Mmlflil (•; V. v. 1-. A.: Jiiiilur- Nflilor l rtilii I ' uliilliKlrv ' . RICHARD E. CADY !,;■... (. .11 ARTS AND SCIENCKS ritk Kaitpa P-ti. JANICE L CAMPBELL ;.i,..-.. .. ACRUULTURE Alpha IWla Tlirta; llciiiu- Hon- oiiiic riuh. Ufa.-»iinT :;; Ab Kxii-u- Uvr l:. »ril. M rriary 2; 1H« sl l«: Ta.v«» li -; Smili-nl t ' lmnrll ' i: Ai . v. I " . A. staff :;. HELEN R. CARY K ai 11 1 Hl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION 1 1 Itfta I ' hl; ;irIV » ' onimPn-lal I ' lilb: Y. V. I ' . A. FRANK E. CHERRY » .(.(.. (I in SI NESS ADMINIS ' I ' KATION Pill ilamiiui li»li»; IVr»liiB« lliili- ' . BEnY CHRISTENSEN .i.i.i.i.i II. i Milts ELLIS EARL CHAMPLIN ;.ui. 1 i ' i(i ARTS AND SCIENCES V, M. r. A. SHIRLEY BETH CHAH TK.XCHERS Alpha t ' til Oinfua: On-hwU; ' . Junior ■■A»K- ii. T. r.. ADOLPH B. CIMFEL ARTS AND SCIKNCES IM Ki» ll»ni l ' : Ntwiiiaii fluli: Itftth liilrrt-liih " imii»-tl; Nil Mi «l.: I " t) riiuiu u : roiiH ' iiiiiio i ' luh. CORINNE I. CLAFLIN Oiiiu iu ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha «hl Oiui-aa: Nil MkU: sill- ilfhl «imncll; Y. W. l ' . A.: Krrali- iiiaii !■ ilssluii lj-ailiT; Kin s1«iit. KATHLEEN COLEMAN I in in TEACHERS Dil Diiifita. HAROLD W. CONROY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Sli:ina; IVr?.lilnK Itillt : I ' nl- vfmlly Cli rluli; ( ' luh. ALICE LUCILLE CROWLEY . h jfiiiic iirovc BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I-hl hl tJlrK ' (•innmiTrlal I ' Uih; Kappa IMii; A. A. I. V. Scholarship. RICHARD C. CULLEN .itirtWri ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpli Till Onirtta; Nu Mt-dn. JEAN OAVIES j ' ran ' a ' dMil ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Thrla LYNN CULLY )ill. r BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Oamma UmNU: Men ' s 4-omm»rrlal lUih. JOAN DAVIES l,. lHl( lIUlllI ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa -Mplia Tlirta. R. WAUNETA DAVIS ;.,,..-, .1,1 TEACHERS RUTH DE KLOTZ .iiiri.lii TEACHERS Ih-lla lialiiliia: It. l. T. ( ' . S pollMir ' ' •. HAROLD EARLE FISHER Vr« ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' allaillan Lltfrarr Soclrtj: Y. M. f. A. JAMES H. ERB ENGINEERING Alpha Tail Hiiii ' na : A. S. M. E. JOSEPHINE FERGUSON l.u.coU ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Kappa Delia; liaiiinia Alpha rin Spanish lluh; Y. V. f. A.. .-l»t BEVERLY A. FINKLE ,inriWn ARTS AND SCIENCES IWla Viwllon; Dramallr (luh; Nto- nian lluh: na« ITvt.lil.-nl 1: 1 ' ' " l i.halp TroplLV Wlnm-r: }.ll Klni. ?.: ■•Cr.mhiiHki.r " Maff ■-•: l ' »ll N lira.Hkaii " staff I. RICHARD OWEN FISCHER TEAIHERS I ' l Kapi » Alpha: snnlmt Coiinril: It (I T. I.. • ■• ' ihI llpiii«?nani : ■i: " Tmiii KtKiilall. J u n 1 R s K. E. FITZSIMMONS Tent nisi h ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Camma; siciiia Alpha Una: Tankslercttirs; Y.W.C.A. ; Frtt lmiaii ritminl.vitnii, prt-sidi ' iit ; Draniallc Club. LEONARD T. FLEISCHER draiiil Isiuiitl I ' llARMACV ' i;:iii:i I ' lii ICli iliiii: l ' li;iri -ciiliral llul). MARJORIE FRANKE S nini ji Id, .7(n ,i.s ARTS AND SCIENCES Kuppa Alpha Tla-tu. HOWARD G. FREISS Li}trulii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MARY JANE FRENCH SI. . lis, i,ii. .i;„i(, I AKTS AND SCIENl ES Di-lta Gamma. GEORGE J. FREY Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sik ' iiia Alpha lOpsiloii. FRANELL FRITTS Craicjuni TEACHERS Mplia I ' hi Oiiu ' iia; Y. V. ( ' . A. WILLIAM J. GARLOW Dnttilia AKTS AND SCIENCES AlphiL Titii Oiiii-Ka ; Soiihhiird atut IMudi-: INM-shiriK Uitlfs: KoKitu-t Khih: It. ( . T. C. faptnin: --Awk- w:in " start ' ; ■ CoriihiiskiT " tatl. JUNE DELORES GOETHE . RTS AND SCIENCES .Mlitia Chi Oiiii i:a. GEORGIA F. GOOLD ( hrallala TEACHERS Clawk-s CIuIj: Y. W. C. A. LEW DEAN HALDERSON .V( niiiuii GfOi ' i ARTS AND SCIENCES Anicia: Thria Nii; Nu M» (ls. prr-i ih-iil ::: ri Kpsihui rl. JAMES CLARKE HARRIS Linri l , AKTS AND SCIENCES Di-ha Ipsihm: Thcta Nu, vir.- pii ' sUU-ni ; Nu-SU-ils. vice-pifjiicU-ni : K. O. T. C, stfimd licutwiaiil ; IiiiUvithiul C ' oniput Winner 2. RUTH LA DELLE HAYNIE Lu,,;,li, ARTS AND SCIENCES 1 1 Hcta IMii ; .Mpha I ambda llt-lni Oi«-at Catht ' ilral Choir. JENNIE MAY HEARSON l.iKri.ln TEACHERS V. W. C. A.: Spanish Cluli: liaih A. W. S. KATHRYN HEINSHEIMER Slim.r I ' all.s-. Soiilh IliiLiila ARTS AND SCIENCES KapiKi ] ai pa Calnnia. JAMES D. HELDT Sriill.ilitllff ARTS AND SCIENCES n.ha Tan IMta: ' N " Cliih; I ' liltlh ' atloli Uoard 2. MARY EDITH HENDRICKS l.iiiriihi AKTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Clil ()riii. ' Ka; A. W. S., tri-as- uriT 2. siTrt!lar.v :{; Y. W. C. A., sci ' ii ' lary . ' i: Tas.scls 2. 3; W. A. . .. SporU Itoanl : Talik terviu- 2. X DOROTHY HERMAN l.iiiriilii TEACHERS Delta (iainma. HARRIET H. HEUMANN Siit ' arti ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha OniU ' nm I ' i ; Y. V. c. A. LORRAINE J. HITCHCOCK I.hirolti UUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Omicniti I ' i: I ' hi Chi Tht-la: V. W. C. A. Caliinvi ; lil .ail Kxli-ii- livi- Itcard. .seci-etary : .student Coun- lil; nil! Sl. ler ISoard. DORIS HOGLUND l:ii; r«iil, . Itliiiiii.i ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa . lpha Thela. ROBINSON S. HOLBERT 111 111 r in UUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa i ' s . SYLVIA VIVIAN HROMAS It aiini III IKACHERS . V. C. A. HENRY ELWIN HULL lli.-iii.r ENC.INEERINC. Delta Tail Delia: Itllle Clilh. W. WOODRO HULL l.lll.-llhl . Urs AND SCIENCES I ' l Kappa .Alpha. PHYLLIS JEAN HUMPHREY MuUrn TEACHERS Dflla UaniPia ; Student Couneil : Y. W. C. A. Cahiiu ' t ; lU ' Kimental SptiDsor. VIRGINIA HUNT SI. Ji.». ■ ' ' . .Ui««i.i ii KTS AND SlIENCKS Ih-ltji (iaiiiiiiit. OLIVE MARGUERITE JACK .CI ;l. AIM ' S AND SC ' lKNlKS AlphJ I ' hl nrni ; V. Kappa ritl ; A. MARGARET E. JACKSON ; .4ii TKAlHEKS Alplui l iiilKlii Dolls: Y. V. I ' . A. NohrK-ikji t aliKvlU ' al i ' luh. MARION LEADY JACKSON r,.. . ACRKUl.TURE Alplia Z (ii: Alc i ' ltih, »M-rf(ary: TrI K I ' luli: lUrli CiwihII: falla 1I1411 Lllfrttry StM-lfl.v : I ' lil I iiiImIa rp iiliiii. i-lifnil- try Bwnnl; Alpha 4 la, Miitilar lilp anariL HAROLD F. JACOBSEN V,. „l ,i,. A r ...i,M ARTS AND SriKNCES sit;iiia Nii: ■■X " ' liih; IVr-dlriK llilli ' : I-l Kp ' .IUm I ' l: Trai ' k: II. l . T. ) ' ., M ' i)n l lli ' Uli liaiti. JACQUELINE JAMES ' ' iKIi lll ARTS AND SCIENCES r..ia rill: Nil M.-.U: Y.w.i ' A.: Itlll .slMcr. MARY K. JOHNSON hr I ARTS AND Sl ' lENlES l flta Caninij. JAY A. JORGENSEN tJmaha ARTS AND SCIENCES lioKa 1 ' psilon: Slicnm (lanmia DONALD C. JOY A(.KIl ILTURE Kami llniiM-: IM«tii I ' l: At t ' tult; Hairy I ' lui : ' I ' urnliatki ' r " . alot lUAiiMitrr: Var«lt l air JuiU- ititt Tram; Kariiirr ' it r ' nrniat t ' ttiit- iitltt4 t ; full Aiirt Kuii Cuuiiiiittrr. KENNETH W. KEE I a„.l,,„l,i ' ARTS AND SCIENCES llrca Tlirla I ' l. DOROTHY B. KENNER lEACllERS Alpha IMil: llrls ' Y. W. t ' uniinrrvlal i ' luh: C. A. SANCHA KILBOURN ACRICUl-rURE I ' l ll. ' la I ' hl: TaiM ' ls: Y. W. I ' . A. NtalT: " Nfhra.sKaii " , iifws edltnr; ' Conihii.Hki r " , wtiinen ' s urualilxa- I Itlll nllliir: Junlur-Srnlor I ' niiii roniiiiluw. GEORGETTA KIMSEY l.ltlCilllt ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha I ' hl llini ' ua. ALVIN A. KLEEB BrokfH Hair ENGINEERING Dfllmi-rnlon Ijltcrary Swi» ' ty. pri ' Tildent : Stuiletit Toiinrll :t: PI Kp ' .Unii I ' i; Itarl) I ' ouiu ' ll, Mvrt-- iur -trca.sunT; Uit:ln«-tTliiti I-Uwu- lkvL Uoant: Inltri ' luh t ' ouncll, soc- tvtar ' :£: " Comtiii!ikiT " sxttt; A. I. ELEANOR M. KRAUSS ARTS ANl SCIENCES MARJORIE LAURITSEN ' nil III hrtnl ARTS AND SCIENCES . lpha I ' hl Onu ' ua. THEONA LEONARD lta-«ll ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Ihlla Ih ' lla IMla. THEODORA LOHRMANN .iiii-.iiii ARTS AND SCIENCES VmlaU: Y. V t ' . A CahUic : Uarli I ' uuin-ll . TaaM-U: llrlicuiua Wrlfait- I ' uuu-ll: UK HUt«r. ROBERT S. LONG I.,Uin( W.I111 ARTS AND SCIENCES IMta Imlhiii: . ii Mr.l . HOT! ' . llaliil: Thru Nil. MAYME ELLEN LONGCOR .Vc. !..( . TEACHERS ELDON WILLIAM LUKESH On ENCINEERINi; JAYNE ALLING LYMAN .iiii-ii ii TEACHERS Kappa l flta: Kappa Hi-la, prr l- ih ' iK : Vi " .pi ' r riHilr. ANNIE LAURIE McCALL Miixj id ARTS AND SCIENCES Slk ' iiia Kappa: I ' anlirlli-itlr rmilit-ll . I Ir.hi-U : Y. W. r. A. BERNARD F. McKERNEY will II. ; ARTS AND SCIENCES .slmiia I ' ht: lianiiiia LaniUla. BETTY JAYNE McKERNEY A ' l jrn( r ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta tiammft J. LEO McMAHON ARTS AND SCIENCES J u n 1 H s ttW J LI n 1 Pi s EUGENIA SUSAN MARTYN I „l„i„l„iy TEACHERS Kappa l fltu. JAMES FRANCIS MARVIN lAnciAii ARTS AND SCIENCES 1 1 Mil i:psilnn. tn-asun-r; IVrshtnR unit- ' .: ralladlaii Lhirary Sm-lt-iy, tn-jMin-r; 1 1 EpsUon Pi, tr asunT: Uurb CoiiiK-il ; Junlor-Si ' iiior I ' mm CuininittuL ' . RUTH MATSCHULLAT ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Di ' lta; " Daily NVhia-kan " . MiHiiairs ciiilor; iiin Sistt-r HounI: Ta vsi ' Is. CHARLES BELL MINNICH ENGINEERING Delta rpsilon; (iainriia Lambda. ELIZABETH A. MOOMAW Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCrES. TEACHERS SiniiciU Count-il; Uin Sister Hi)ar(l. vici ' -presideiit ; Tassi-ls; Y.W.C.A. Vi ' spfi- I ' lmir. LERLAINE G. MOORE ■ ' ,■. nmnt TEACHERS Delia (iaiiiliiu. RHETA MORTON l.incuUt TEACHERS Alpha I ' hi Orni ' Ka: V. W. (■. A. ▲ BARBARA ANN MURPHY ■ ' niiioiif TEACHERS Ui ' lla riiiMiiiia. CARLISLE MYERS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM I ' hL Dvlta Ttu-la: Siitnia DHia Chi; I ' l Kpsilim I ' l. vlre-pifsliii-nl : ' I ' liiiihusktT " . niaiianinu vdlicir .1; ■■AwKwan " Ailvisdry lluaril. ELEANOR NEALE l-uil laihuuh BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha i ' hi: Alpha LaiiilMlu Di ' lla; Veslals uf tlii ' Ijiliip: Ta M ls; V. A. A. Count-il; •■| ' irnluisUer " stair: Awi vaii " slalT: Y. W. I ' .A. lalT. JEAN LENORE NELSON AGRICULTURE Phi Mu: Home f-X-ollolnlrs t ' hih; Y. W. (;. A. slalt. MARION M. OSTERMAN Central Citii TEACHERS JACK PACE Lin,„l„ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siema Alpha Kpsilon : Pershint; Uille? : ••I ' ornhiisker " . fraternity (•(lltor : Junior Class Pre.siUent : Junior-Senior Prom ( ' on)mitte«; De- hale. JAMES WILLIAM PEERY (hffiilin BUSI.NKSS ADMINISTRATION Sinma Nil: Alpha Kappa IM : Piiiilicaliiiii lloaiil. DWIGHT CLARK PERKINS ;,...,■„ „ ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Vpsilon: I ' niverslty Players: ■ A v« vair ' statf. EUGENE PESTER ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta I ' psiloii: Delta Si ' iiia lllio; i ' i Kpsilon Pi: Dehate: Rally Com- mittee: " Cornhusker " , asslslant hiislnes.s nianaiter; Scahhard and lllad ' . BERNICE L. PICKETT II, or, I- Cit,! AGRICULTURE Chi OmeRa: Hume l- on inles Club: V. V. c. A. PAUL ROBERT PIERCE I ' 1,1 A(,RH Ul-TURE Kloek and Itrldle: i cluh. ROBERT LOWELL PIERCE Li}icoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delia rpsilttii; Kostiiet Kliili; " Awu nan " , inanaKlnt; ttllnir: t ' hi-t- l adiT. LEONA C. POLLARD . .l„i„i.„ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Onie a: Tassels: Attendant t.- Slay Queen 1: " iNirnhusker " . sonii- Ity editor o: Dramalle Cliili 2. GEORGE M. PORTER LAW Kappa SlKliia: " AWKUan " stafT. RUTH ELIZABETH PYLE r i.,-„.. I ,1., ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mii: Great c ' nthedral Choir. LEONARD JAMES QUINN (Ji.iuJiii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sisma Phi Kpsilon: It. 11. T. c.. se.-oml lieutenant. HUGH L. RATHBURN l.,,„;,l,i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi : Alpha Kappa Psi: Itizad K.vec-utivu i ' uunell. president ::: Puhlieation Hoard t: It. o. T. c. sw ' oiid lieutenant: " Cornhusker " stair 1. 2, X LOIS M. RATHBURN Ltuciiln ARTS AND SCIENCES Dflta Ciaimna. vli-c-prfsidi-nt : Slsnia Alpiia lotu. vU ' e-prosi(U nt ; Ordie is; Vestals: Dramatic Club. swn tnrv: Y. W. 0. A.; A. W. S. Hoard; IJiK Sisters: " Oornbtiski ' r " stalT: " Awft- wan " StafT: Junior-Senior I ' rom Coiitinttim ' . ELOISE E. REDFIELD Sh, „,i,:,l,„lli. I,ni„ ARTS AND SCIENl i:S Kappa Kappa (iamina. CARROLL H. REESE ARTS ANIi SCIENCKS T. .. L. ' ::: II- il. T. i ' .. -»l - MARY V. REIMERS (.KlMf ! unit Hl ' SINKSS ADMINISTRATION ll. ' h i:,.Tniii«; T.i-..l. W. A. A. Sl»irt- II.. til; WlllUiii tioW hrj. DAVID K. RICE AiatlCUl.TURE Xnu linus : Allilui Z ' ' l«: Ab flub: lllo ' k 4nil llriilli ' lllih: Cli ' v. ruull- ti Tiiii-k. CLARA ANN RIDDER ( ' u . ' d 11-11 A(;RirL ' l.TURE liiiiir hU-oniiiiiit- t ' luh: NimniAU I ' luh; l!«rii A. W. s. MABLE M. ROBERTS Mmlti iriHui, Atahama ARTS ANU SCIKNCES ROBERT FRANK ROBERTS Mintti irtMUi, AUlfntwa ARTS AND SCIENCES KATHERINE M. ROMMEL II (l rri ' . . Kilii.Hitf PHARMACY riut ' iia iU - Club: l iiiliiU ZINA ROSENBERG a. iiiK- ARTS AND SCIENCES HARRIET L. ROSENFELO ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOIIRNAI.ISM CLAYTON SCHWENK llorra ' rf ARTS Nli SCIENCES Clil I ' l " l: II. II r« tnrv I mumitttw. RUTH M. RUTLEDGE uh„,„ TEACHERS Alpio rill; V. W. 1 IRENE RUZICKA I ' larkHOH ACRICULTURE Y. V. f. A.; Home li lumilcB .VvtorlatUm. L. JOE RUZICKA I Uitk ittt ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' l Kp ili ' ri I ' l: H«rh Inicn-lul) MARJORIE RUTH SCOTT AdlllCt ' I irRK AwN-iaiittii: Y. W. . A. DONALD O. SHURTLEFF ■• ' in AK ' IS AN1 St lENl KS Alpha Tail Otiicca: IM KpmMhii I ' l: ■ ■iirnliu-.kt-r " . »- Ui «nt Itu-lm s iii«nai:rr: Junlnr Smlnr rmni I ' oin inlllM-: SraMianl amt llUilc: MiiN: U. «►. T. MVoliil Ilri|ti-Il- Kn luiian K« »iHmII. ( nuiii ll. IRWIN M. RYAN ARTS AND SCIENCES » li;iii Nil; I ' i Kpnilun IM. mmti - t«r : " luilv .Wbra KiiH " . liinniB- Ini: tillnir :!: InU ' malioniil ilrUtlons I ' lul). pn -lilinl : Sludinl Koruiii. CARLOS ELTON SCHAPER H,-ok.u n.ur ARTS AND SCIENCES Ut ' lialc. RICHARD LOUIS SCHMIDT .iHro. ' ii rU ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Ih ' llm tp-ilon: Ko-mM lliili: Slii- ilrnt l»lrp« ' l« ' rv. avil-Mant hiislnOH nianascr i: ■I ' lilly Ni ' lir»»kan " . buslncM inananpr ;C. JACQUES M. SHOEMAKER f iiiii i ' i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiBiiia Alplia Kp.ll..n: I ' l ' ;i ' -j ' ' , " ; I ' l: r T»lilna lliflo: William ! " lil s ' liiilar lilp Ko ; • rornlm-kc-r ' . Inli.lnpv MafT: Ki-jiiirt Kluli »lio» .. T. W. SCHROEDER ' f til l ' i ' l ENCINEERINC IVIIaii-rnlnn I.Uerarx .s»«-h»ty: A. t K. : ■Ndira.ika lllup I ' rlnl . a: .ilMani liH! lnr!«» iianaiPi. WOOD BRYAN SHURTLEFF Unr„ln Hl ' SlNESS ADMINI. ' JTRATION Alpha Tail lliiii ' sa. KATHRYN P. SIMPSON l.inrohi PHARMACY (iaiiinia I ' lil Iteta. GEORGE W. SMITH Sli Ir.i " ARTS AND SCIENCES Urta Tlula I ' l. f - C» P- MAXINE SMITH .III I. Kill ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Uflta Dflla. WILLIAM HOWARD SMITH .cii -.i(m LAW IVIla Thrta Phi: IM Kp«llon PI: I ' l Slsma Alpha: InTrmallnoal Ili ' la- llon- Cliih: lnl« -l IT) l ' layor : In- IcrfraU ' rnlty rimncll; Ki mrl Klilh .sprlni; ho» - ' ■ EMAJANE SPADT ( i.f. Ill ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Kappa llamnia. g£ . RICHARD LEE SPRaDLING Limroin ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa SUma: PmJUos Rifles: R. O. T. C. secotKl h«ulenani. DELNO STAGEMAN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Drlla Tau IMta : Alpha Kappa ISi ; M nV ComoMTTial Club. MILLICENT STAHLY . tiai:tic, iotra ARTS AND SCIENCES Dflu Gamma: Cn-at ' atht ral • iMur: Y. V. l " . A. FERN STEINBAUGH ttahlanti TEACHERS Alplia Chi Omes»: Bis Sisict: Y. W. C. A. JAMES M. STEWARD Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNAUSM Tfaeta Chi: Siema Delta Chi: Pen him Kines: Pi Epsilon PL EVELYN J. STOWELL Lincoln TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : SifODa Alpha lota: Y. W. C. A.: Bis Siiter: Ilnmalic Club. MARGARET E. STRAUB Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa (lamma : Univrroty I ' lajCTM. ANN SWAN li- ' H ' ilnn. M ' tfoniintf ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Kappa Alplia Tliri . BETH TAYLOR l tHColu TEACHERS I ' - ■- Y. W. r. A. : Ph.vs.iral V. A. A. CtHlIM-iI: Koanl: Bis Swcr; I I lib. prr idffit. LOUISE THYGESON .Whraska f ' it ' i TE. CHERS Kappa Kappa tiainisa. MARGUERITE TRAMP Sonh I ' latir TEACHERS Chi Omesa : Y ' . W. C. . . : ClK.ral I ' nkn: Veper Choir. MARGARET UPTEGROVE idn( n TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thrta. JULIUS L R. VALA Orrf ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi . lpba Itrlla. MARGARET A. WALKER ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta PhL DESTA ANN WARD Madison TEACHERS Alpha Phi JANE WELDON AGRICULTURE IVlta Gamnia. HERBERT T. WESTON. Jr. ;..!■ ir. BISNESS ADMINISTRATION Plii Kappa P-.I. LOIS ELAINE WHITE Pa ' la.i. T-ra . RTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY ESTHER WIDENER lort TE. CHERS Chi Onir»i: Y. V. C. .V. CARL H. WIGGENHORN Ashland ARTS AND SCIE.VCES Phi Kappa Psi: Knsmet Klul : " " " Pi Kpsilon Pi: Sahbard anil Blade ■•.■., rT.tiT.L..r " _ adminl.4ratiua tor e li GLORENE WIIG uthrrlatid TEACHERS Gamma Phi Il«ia ZONA WILCOX Lineo ' -n BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .Mpba Uelta Theta: Vesper Cboir: Y. W. C. A. CLARE COULTER WOLF Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Tht ;a Nu. proH nt ; Pi KpsiUoi Pi: Ve iey Player ; R. O, T. I ' ., second lieutenant: " It " learn bnothall and basketball: Vniversiiy I ' laycn;: Phalanx. MARIE KEENE WOOD I thioira TEACHERS KENNETH A. YOUNG Concordia - ENGINEERING iVIta Suma I niMa : Sienta Tau: Pi Mu t .il.wi: A. I. F- H: Siznia Tau Fn- hman Awanl. ROBERT S. ZIMMERMAN Morrill . RTS AND SCIENCES IMta Tau Uelta: Kappa Kappa IM. ROSEMARY ANDERSON RTS ANI SI IENCKjS. JKl ' ItNAI.ISM ltrli« liaitinift: " luit Ni brmMkaB " It tit. WOODROW BERGE ;..H.-..i.. LAW II Kapc Alpb . EDWARD M. CANNON ARTS AND SCIENCES AlptkB T»u nir;« ; Nu-MriK TOM W. CHENEY lusiN v:ss ADMINISTRATION lvli« rp ll ta: " It " mm Im. ' krt- b«ll: R- O. T. r.. « ma(l llrutrtuuit. RALPH CHiniCK Sttiart LAW AIphA Tau OmfCX. ALFRED CLARK yt. Moruan. l ' i)lura 1o ARTS AND SCIENCES t hi rtil; It " . T. ( ' .. -.-Kiiii RUSSELL E. DORR f t m troott ARTS AND SCIENCES ALICE MARIE FELBER l.nurri ARTS AND SCIENCES ROBERT M. GALLOWAY ' tf aha ENi:iNEERIN . 1 1 Kspt ' A ' l• ' DOROTHEA GORE .■...-. J M ARTS AND SCIENCES NUni Alpba li ' la: V • ' V DOROTHY GREGG .V. S.i-. ' a (If. I TEAt HERS Kapp AlplM Tlivta. BERTHA HAUSSENER TEACHERS Kapp Alpll Th«a: N lir«sk» Swrrlhran ::. IRVING HILL ARTS AND SCIENCES Sicni Alpha Mu : Vt f:p il. ' n Pi. [»rr l(lfni ; »;«nmi« IjiuNI ; rn-iii I ' ommltiw. o ftutrman: Stutl nt rounril: Umc Ik- ■if Tn ' P : !»«■- twtp Tf«m : InlTrrslty Players; lUlly Cummlttirr. WILLARD HORCHEM Ilaii. ' ' jiii. haiiitts TEACHERS rhl I)!.!! Thrta. pn- lii™t ; Fuuthall. JOHN JENKINS I tntaha ARTS AND SCIENCES ivlia Vp lUtn: IVrshinj: Rifles: R. O. T. C. «M«nl ilMitcnant. JERRY LA NOUE lli.Mi. r HISINESS ADMINISTRATION rhi riu K... ' i.jii ; N " fluh TOM MINIER Craia ARTS AND SCIENCES rhl Dfl!» Thrta; l ' niT r»Hy Ulrr Club: ri E|»ll ia II: " I ' amput lop " . CHARLES H. NIELSEN KN - - ■ imn ; It M IM li nitMla I i-Ji..(, . I,. I..., ' ., » .,1. . r UtuA Tau l mkhiuait SrbuUr»hitii. WALTER NOLTE LAW r.Ha TIM II: Itil lirlia i MAXINE M. PETERSON X. faul TEACHERS Alplia I1ll Uuirsa: IM-Ita Duik-mn. BRUCE E. RESLER auni la EN :iNEERIN(: Tlirta XI: A. S. C. K. MERLE VIVIAN SEYBOLT Itroki n lioir ARTS AND SCIENCES Alplia XI Uvlla. ELIZABETH SHEARER f Inin ' ia TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thfia : Ta s U. tn- - urrr: U. O. T. « ' . Spi»n nr: " Om- hustrr " stair J. .1: lllc Slstrr: Slu- drtit 4V1UWII; Y. W. C. A- LA VERNE C. STROUGH ;. adu-. ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi rhl: Nu-Mrtls: •■IVmliuvkrr " staff 1. Z. GEORGE R. WALOUIST .!-(. BISINKSS ADMINISTRATION ItHa Th«.4a 1 1 : Itaskfllwll. HENRY WARD WHITAKER 51. Jomfph. .Wuwonri nrsiNTss £5: J u n J H s WMi f -- ' i„il. ' «- t 7,i. ACTMTIES I The 1935 Cornhusker THE 1935 " Cornhusker " is truly a Nebraska product. For the first time in several years the art work, photography, engraving and printing have all been done in Lincoln. The staff has received the maximunn of cooperation from these firms and consequently a somewhat arduous task has been made considerably easier. The theme of this year ' s book, in so far as it has been possible to carry a theme throughout, is " the state " . We have tried to emphasize the fact that Nebraska is a state university, supported by taxes. Our purpose in choosing this theme was two-foid: first, to impress upon students the fact that they are attend- ing a school which is maintained by the state as a whole, and that they are con- sequently obligated in some measure to that agency: second, to make the people of the state feel that the University is their school and that it deserves their con- tinued support. The " Our Nebraska " section has been added with the idea of presenting that side of Nebraska which is not ordinarily known to people in other states or even to some native Nebraskans. The other divisions of the book are intended to pre- sent a cross section of University life and student activities and to preserve these memories for the Class of 1935. FRANK W. CRABILL. Editor ASSISTANTS Editorial Assistants — Jane Keefer, Marie Kotouc, Helen McFar- land. Bill Colwell. Clayton Schwenk, Harold Bookstrom. Lois Rathburn, Betty Paine, Betty Beck, Jannes Harris. Students Artists — Eigas Grimm, Fred Rickard. Ruth Allen, Rich- ard. Holtz. John O ' Neil, Clair Watson. P j Carlisle Myers Faith Arnold Managing Editors EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Frank W. Crabill Managing Editors ...Faith Arnold, Carlisle Myers Senior Editor .Charles Bursik Junior Editor Betty Christensen Fraternity Editor Jack Pace Sorority Editors Leona Pollard, Mary Yoder Administration Editor Elizabeth Shearer Organization Editors ..Sancha Kilbourn. Bill Marsh Studio Editor Bill Garlow Men ' s Sports Editor Arnold Levin V omen ' s Sports Editor Eleanor Neaie Military Editor .. ...Jack Wlckstrom Snapshot Editor Hugh Rathburn Assistant Managing Editors — Floyd Baker, Ted Bradley, Ross Martin, Erie Reed Tor Ko " — Uairis. Galitzki. Kill. ' n R. id. Hiittnn. Marsh. Klioh. Third lioif — Hoaj;. BruHL ' . Baker. Vick trom. Maiun. IKync. ColwulL Levin. McMurran. Smith. Second Kotf Ntak ' . Rathburn. Kropf. Shparor. Hauci-. McFarland. Ycnlor. Soukup. Kuffur. Pain e. LivinKston. Boltlom Woic— Rasenfilcl. Pollard. Bursik. .Myers. Crahill. Arnold, Pace. Christensen. Garlow, Eppler. The 1935 Cornhusker THIS firm, the 1935 " Cornhusker " , has, we believe, had a successful year. We call it a " firm " because that is the spirit in which the business staff has worked: it has been our business. As amateur businessmen, we started to work on the 1935 " Cornhusker " as a project that was ours to make or break. Our business house opened with a clean s ' ate. Plans for the book had to be made, and. most important to us, a sound financial basis had to be established. As one might expect, mistakes were not uncommon. But it is from our mistakes and also our successes that we have gathered experience. This experience, we feel, has been a most worthwhile supplement to our academic training. Our work has been interesting. Every day we had new people to meet and new people with whom to deal. Students, professors, and businessmen, have aii given us help and advice. The latter group especially has benefited us. Tho businessmen of Lincoln and Omaha have been most considerate and have helpea in a material way in producing this book. It is to the students, the professors, and our business associates that the success of our firm is largely due. ; r ■ MAYNARD C. MILLER, Manager BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager MaynL rd C. Miller Assistant Business Managers- Euaene W. Pester, Donald ShurtleH Advertising Manager Harley Case Business Assistants — Sidney Baker, Roy Kennedy, George Gray Donald Shurtleff Eugeno Assistant Managers Top Hon- Bottom Row Baker, Kenni ly. Gray. Joy. Eaatr. Pi ' ! t r, Millir. Shurtltfl. Daily Nebraskan RICHARD SCHMIDT Manager BURTON MARVIN Ed itor. First Semester LAMOINE BIBLE Editor, Second Semester THE " Daily Nebraskan " , familiarly known as " The Rag " , is an indirect outgrowth of " The Hesperian Student " which was first published on the campus in 1871 and 1872. The maximum of excellence for " The Hesperian " was reached in 1892, when Willa Gather became literary editor and later editor-in-chief. Rival publications appeared from time to time. One of these, started in 1894, was known as " The Nebraskan " and was nicknamed " Riley ' s Rag " after one of its editors. ' On January 13, 1901, this publication was consolidated with " The Hesperian " and became " The Dally Nebraskan " . The first Issue of the new paper came out in four column size in September, 1901, with an editor elected by the student body. The paper has been gradually enlarged until It now varies between seven and eight columns. Members of both staffs are selected t wice a year by the Student Publica- tion Board. The editorial staff is headed by an editor and composed of two managing editors, three news editors, a woman ' s editor, a sports editor, a sorority editor and a group of reporters. Two additions were made to the staff during the sec- ond semester of 1934-1935. They were an asso- ciate editor who assists the editor in establishing the policy of the paper, and a fourth news edi- tor who acts as head proof reader. Issues are published every day except Satur- day and Monday. During the past semester an attempt has been made general to feature topics of campus interest along with a survey of the news of the day throughout the world. Interviews with both outstanding faculty mem- bers and students have been offered as well a other features In an effort to make the " Daily Nebraskan " a readable , well-rounded college newspaper dealing with topics Interesting every- one on the campus. Toil Ron- KriL-dman. Hendrick.-;. Sandcn. Murray. Tunk; . Cass. Second Ron- — Ch rny, Hunkins, Kranlz. HoisinRton. Dniby. Mt-yi r. Poterstm. Bott m Row — Levin. Matschullat. Fischur, Marvin. Bible. Selleck, Nickla«, Kilbourn. ■•« •• w ,% -p . «- r i. Daily Nebraskan i ' l Hon ULn-i iitlurtT. Si-ll ck. Funk. I ' ipul. Mtiloi-hullHt. LA-viii. Ituttom Hotc PcltTson. Kllbourn. Kiwcht-r. Rynn. Shi ' lk nberj{. EDITORIAL STAFF Woman ' s Editor Firs Semester Editor-in-Chief Second Semester Ruth Matschullat Mirvlu P .t r.f.n Burton Marvin Lamoine Bible BUSINESS STA FF Managing Editors First Semester Second Semester Jack Fischer Virginia Selleck Business Manager News Editors Richard Schmidt. .. Richard Schmidt Fred . ' nichus Virginia Sellec • Irwin Ryan Society Editor Fred Nicklas Sancha Kilbourn Arnold Levin George Pipal Assistant Business Managers Truman Oberndorff Truman Oberndorff Bob Shellenberg Bob Shellenberg Robert Funic obert Funk Sancha Kilbourn Dorothea Fulton Advertising Solicitors Sports Editor Roland McClymont. . Bishop Toms A ' Hold Levin Arnold Levin Harold Stein Roland McClymont Feature Editor Web Mills Harold Stein Sarah Louise Mey Dr ..Loraine Campbell Web Mills Top KoM- Mills. Erickaon, Kennedy. Stein. Bottom RoH- McClymont. Shcllinb« r«. Schmidt. Fank. Howe. ALICE BEEKMANN, Editor Lwgwan UNDER the guidance of Alice Beekmann, editor, the " Awgwan " has appeared each month, presenting the humorous side of Nebraska ' s student life. Assisting Miss Beekman were Bob Pierce and Harley Case, the managing editors. The editorial staff of the magazine changes from month to month, there being no permanent staff members. Some, however, contributed consistently and should be given special mention. They are Weldon Kees, Maurice Johnson Howard Dobson, and Jean Gal- lant. Others helping out with their con- tributions are Bob Bulger, Oliver Howard, Meredith George, Francis Marquardt, Charles Bursik, Bill Marsh, Dwight Perkins, and John Edwards. Humorous cartoons by the art staff, made up of Bob Pierce, Elgass Grimm. Harley Case, and Alan Parker, helped the magazine considerably. Several of the cartoons have been reprinted in various other college comics. Many interesting features go to make up one of the best magazines in the history of the comic pub- lications. Caricatures, editorials, style pages, short stories, and the " gore " sec- tion are some of these outstanding fea- tures. Since 1912, this publication has repre- sented the University of Nebraska in the field of college comics. Publication was suspended In 1924, but was revived again in 1925. It was dropped in November, 1929, but the magazine made its reappear- ance in February, 1931. It was largely due to the efforts of Sigma Delta Chi, that the " Awgwan " was reinstated at this time. Arthur Mitchell and William McGaffin, two of the members of the fraternity, were instrumental in the re-establishment of the magazine. Since that time the publication of the magazine has been running regu- larly, nine copies per year. Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fraternity, sponsors the magazine, and ap- points an advisory board which reads and censors the copy for each issue. The board this year included Harley Case, Carlisle Myers, and Henry Bostrom. This board is elected by the members of the organiza- tion, and serves as the advisory council for the " Awgwan " . EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE AV GWAN Alice Beekmann Bob Pierca Harley Case, Elqas Grimm, Alan Parker, Bob Pierce Editorial Contributors — Weldon Kees, Maurice Johnson, Howard Dobson, Jean Gallant. Bob Bulger, Oliver Howard, Meridith George, Francis Marquardt, Charles Bursik, Bill Marsh Dwight Perkins, John Edwards. Editor Managing Editor Art Staff Tail ICoir Davis. Marsh. Snit)i-S. Rathlmrn. Chrislunsen. Srcunfi i oir -Neale. Kisher, Bursik. Stork. Cass. Ferris. Bottom Jioiv - Rathburn, Kees. Fulton, Pierce, B ' eknian, Case, Cathers. — 108— I j- A wgwan THE " Awgwan " , official humor publication of the University of Nebraska, has success- fully completed its year of publication, due namely, to its many advertisers and an in crease of circulation resulting from the spirited cooperation of the student body. The magazine is dependent upon both local and national advertising. There being certain restrictions on national clgaret ad- vertisements, it is often necessary for the staff to redouble their efforts to obtain enough local advertis ' ng to suffice for the advertisement that was impossible to print. This naturally proves disadvantageous and It is our sincere hope that in the near future such prohibitions will be removed. From these national advertisements the " Awgwan " only realizes 68 per cent of the amount paid, 32 per cent being the national agent ' s fee. Well over three thousand dollars, or a I 5 per cent Increase, represented the total amount of advertis- ing printed in the " Awgwan " . Counter- balancing that, however, was the Increase of cost in printing and engraving. In order to increase the circulation of the " Awgwan " various plans were tried and a large majority of them were very successful. Included among these was the combination offer of the " Awgwan " with the " Life " magazine which netted a 35 per cent increase in subscriptions. Also, for the first time, those outside of the Univer- sity were able to purchase the " Awgwan " , as it was on sale at practically all of the news stands in the down town district. For their kind cooperation and untiring efforts in making the " Awgwan " financially solvent, credit is due all the members o ' the staff; namely. Jack Nicholas, Business Manager- John Jarmin, Advertising Man- ager: John Fosdlck, Assistant Advertising Manager: Betty Christensen and Jimmie Farris, Assistant Business Managers: Mary Kay Johnson and Jane Barbour, Business Associates. The amount of national advertising in the college comic field has shown a de- cided Increase, and with this in mind the business staff of the " Awgwan " is looking forward to next year being the most suc- cessful financial year in Its history. BUSINESS STAFF OF THE AWGWAN Business Manager Advertising Maneger Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Business Managers Business Associates Jack Nicholas ...John Jarmin John Fosdlck ..Betty Christensen, Jimmie Farris Mary Kay Johnson, Jane Barbour Top Uoir iinllnnt. iMbwin, i ' arh-r, Htiwaril. Bottom Koi - Fultnn. DoWiisc. Scliniii. Nicoll. Nictioln.« ' 1 JAC» iJICHQLAi, Mono uf Top Roil- —Peery, Epstein. Howell. Lawrence. Bottom Row — Bradford, Walker, Selleck. Bensrston. Student Publication Board John Howeli, ' 37 STUDENT MEMBERS James Peery, ' 36 Jack Epstein, ' 35 Prof. Nels A. Bengston FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Gayle C. Walker, Chairman Prof. Bradford John K. Selleck James E. Lawrence ThIE Student Publication Board of the University consists of five faculty members appointed by the Board of Regents and three student members elected each spring by the student body. The purpose of the Board is to exercise general super- vision over the financial and editorial conduct of all University publications. It also has the power of appointing the members of the respec- tive staffs of the " Cornhusker " , the " Daily Nebraskan " , and the " Awgwan " . It has the authority to limit the price at which publications are offered for sale, and when sufficient reason is evident to call for the resignation of staff members. The group of five faculty members is made up of two members of the faculty of the College of Journalism, two members of the faculty as a whole, and a member of the finance staff of the University, who also serves as the director of student activities. The three students, elected by popular vote at the spring election, represent the senior, junior, and sophomore classes. The Board was organized in 1912, and origin- ally controlled only the appointment of editors and business managers of the " Daily Nebraskan " Later the Board became the controlling factor of the " Awgwan " , and finally of the " Corn- husker " . Toi 7?o» ' — Dc ' VauKhn. Liliey. FarrJH, Kichardson, McGimsuy. Putcrson. Bottom Row — Scotl. Speer, Ouo ' . Horan. Spoerry. C )nn«r, Army Staff THE Army Staff stationed at Nebraska forms the per- manent military faculty for the Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps, the nucleus around which the system of train- ing is built. The course of the department consists of two years of basic drill in which the student is trained in the duty of a soldier and a non-commissioned officer. After completing the basic course the student is eligi- ble to register in the Advanced Course. This training in addition to class and laboratory work includes a six- weeks training camp at Fort Crook. With the compio- tion of the Advanced training the student receives a commission as a Reserve Officer in the United States Army. Colonel W. H. Oury, the Commandant of the Cadet Corps, is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, and has done much to further the interests of the R. O. T. C. Cadet Regiment at the University. DEPARTMENTAL PERSONNEL COLONEL W. H. OURY lnf„n:ry— P. M. S. and T. MAJOR CHARLES E. SPEER Infantry MAJOR JOHN P. HORAN Infantry CAPTAIN WALTER T. SCOTT Infantry CAPTAIN G. W. SPOERRY Infantry CAPTAIN EDW. H. CONNOR. Jr Infantry CAPTAIN L. E. LILLEY Infantry FIRST SERGEANT W. L. RICHARDSON D. E. M. L. STAFF SERGEANT EARL DE VAUGHN D. E. M. L. STAFF SERGEANT H. D. FARRIS D. E. M. L. STAFF SERGEANT C. F. McGIMSEY D. E. M. L. STAFF SERGEANT C. A. PETERSON D. E. M. L. COLONEL F. A. KIDWELL Q. M.C. MISS EVA LIHRELL . Secretary COLONEL W. H. OURY To t How - Su-admmn. Dmvies. KoonaiL. lU»ttom £ nr-KrvmtT. GaUowmir. Brmck 1t. Regimental Staff THE Regimental StafF is the executive head- quarters OT the cadet regiment. Its ■functions are numerous and varied. The greater share ot responsibility and work for the Military Ball is under the supervision of the Regimental Staff. and the success of this outstanding social event of the year is due largely to the work done by the Regimental Staff members who head the ---ttees. The annual Cadet Officers Asso- ' - i ' 11 dinner is also under the direct super vision of the Staff, as are the Company Inspec- tions which are conducted throughout the spring. Among the other activities of the regiment which are sucervised by the staff are the practice and regi ' ei al parades and the annual Compet. in which the companies and platoons vie fc ' ' ' ' ■srs. Beyond these definite duties, the - i ' Staff must also aid i n promoting inte-.. e military department among the student body, create and foster esprit d ' corps in the regiment, secure harmony among the officers, and Insure fulfillment of the duties by the various cadet officers. In short, the resc of any er ' terprlse sp partment is fixed with the Staff, and each mem- ber thereof is designated special duties to per- form. All of the Staff ' s activities are under the direction of the regular staff of Army Officers wiiich head the deoartment. FIRST SEMESTER Moiof Regi ' Tiental S-3 SECOND SEMESTER t, r-A J t. ES A. GAUOWAY C»de Colonel jeACtTETT ' Top Row— Vv ' Kit. Reddish, Ixing. Kropf. Cosmas. MeMurran, Rt-imers. Packwood, Cruise. Third Row Steen, Garrett, Arnold, Shearer. Brownlee, Palmer. Stars. Kinp:, Glover, Secmid Roir—DoKiotz, Butler. Hornbuckle. Williams, Medlar, McCaw, Hall. Wilson. Anderson. Bottom Row — Erickson. Hartzler, Christensen, Fleetwood. Humiihrey, Hunter, Hook. DeKay. Military Sponsors Company A — Mary Louise Steen. Ruth Sears Connpany B — Louise MeMurran. Lorraine Hitchcock, Ruth Mallory Company C — Elizabeth Glover, Elizabeth Shearer, Jean Palmer Company D — Ruth DeKlotz. hielen Kropf, Dorothy Lee Hartzler Company E — Helen Lawrence, Lois White, June Butler Company F — Penny Cosmas. Betty Hall, Mary V. Kean Company G — Jean Brownlee. Faith Arnold. Elaine Wilson Company H — Elaine Cruise. Mary Reimers, Kathryn Gar- rett Company I — Marilou Williams. Dorothy Kenner. Jean Walt Company K — Dorothea DeKay, Virginia Erickson Company L- 1 — Mildred Peppmlller, Alice King Company L-2 — Mary Ruth Reddish, Mary K. Quigley Company M — Jane Temple, Maxine Packwood. Cathleen L. Long Headquarters Company I — Bonnie Spanggaard, Margaret Brune Headquarters Company 2 — Frances Brune, Ruth Horn- buckle Band — Mellnda Anderson Pershing Rifles — Barbara Jane McCaw - f Regimental Sponsor PHYLLIS JEAN HUtvlPHREY --A First Battalion BETTY CHRISTENSEN MURIEL HOOK Third Battalion MARIAN FLEETWOOD Provisional Battalion LUCILLE HUNTER VIOLET CROSS Honorary Colonel PHYLLIS JEAN HUMPHREY Regimental Sponsor r.-j. lion Mf. lli«l,i. F..«l.r. HMwl,.»..ilh. II. " • " " !. Hu.h. i . .s ' .r..rirf Koii- Hiir.-. M. MilliT. ShrllinlH ri;. H. Thimi|.!.i.n. J. Mill. r. Ji n« n. Quinn. I ' rirr. l:„il,.,„ . ' ...r Mi( ' i..iv. M . Iliii.-, |i.iu.-lji-- M.Mi-..., iii.l..u. S..UI.. II. . - First Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major Captain. Adjutant. Captain, Company A.. Captain, Company A Captain. Company A Captain. Company B Captain. Company B.. ROBERT G. DOUGLAS KENNETH A. DAVIDSON . JOHN C. ELLIS MAX E. MORAVEC HARRY L. SORENSEN BURTON E. MOORE MAYNARD C. MILLER Captain. Company B Captain. Company C Captain. Company C Captain, Company C Captain. Company D Captain. Company D Captain. Company D .VILLIS B. ZACHARIAS WM. J. GARLOW C. F. STURDEVANT HAROLD H. THOMPSON DUNCAN SOWLES CARROL H. REESE RUSSELL MORRISON SECOND SEMESTER Major. TOM M. DAVIES Capta n. Adjutan t , JOHN C. ELLIS Capta n. Company A MAX E. MORAVEC Caota n. Company A HARRY L. SORENSEN Caota n. Company A RUSSELL HERRE Capta n. Company B BURTON E. MOORE Capta n. Company B MAYNARD C. MILLER Capta n. Company B WILLIS B. ZACHARIAS Capta n. Company C WM. J. GARLOW Capta n. Company C C. F. STURDEVANT Capta n. Company C HAROLD H. THOMPSON Capta n. Company D DUNCAN SOWLES Capta n. Company D CARROL H. REESE Caota n. Company D RUSSELL MORRISON G. DOUt- Major Tt i Ron- Kuc«. I a, jL-ITeiy. Gknn, Richaids. Ruasan, Bc-iiiiircn. Kuska. Maniuanit. Landyi af. Tuma. Carslcns. Fahn-nbruch. Wendel. Robinson. Sixth Row — Schmidt, Sanden, Weber, Wolfe. Kottas. Halbeisleben, Swanson, Crowell, Wymore. Raymond. Rij»Ks. Sidwcll. I.evin. Filth Row— Paul, BuntinK. HarUnan, Garnick. Baker, Campbell. Jones. Johnston. RttchaJiU. Schmi it. Ash ford. Hitchcock, Bartiinjr. Jaeprsi- Fourth Row — C. Alexandei ' . Bookstrom. Sham p. Goldware. Shoemaker, SchustiT, Ludwick. McKinzie. Slay ton. Kennedy. Sterner. Douj all. Rundle. Brown. Hutton. Third Roir- R. Alexander. Hanika, Wyman. Ritchless, Alexis. Michael. Kriz. Lohr, Larmore. Hansen. Weber. MetzKer. Stewart, Hewit. ' :on. Seco7}d Ro «•— Grubb, Lovgren, McCroy. Herre. Moravec. Ellis. Horan. IJUey. Peterson, Cheney. Hujrhes. Reese. Parker. Bottom i2 Mf Lichty. Lanik, Nelson. Latrom, Mitchell. Rohrich. Kimball. Johnson. Fritzler, Freed. Ferris, Haynes. Smiley. FIRST SEMESTER JOHN C. ELLIS MAX E. MORAVEC... HARRY L. SORENSEN RUSSELL HERRE MARK McAllister GEORGE B. McCRORY FRED GUGGENMOSS.- RAY TONJES Company A SECOND SEMESTER Captain. Commanding .. MAX E. MORAVEC . - - Captain HARRY L. SORENSEN .- Captain .- -. RUSSELL HERRE First Lieutenant FRED GUGGENMOSS First Lieutenant ..MARK McALLISTER First Lieutenant GEORGE B. McCRORY First Lieutenant ..First Lieutenant ROBERT LOVEGREN. First Sergeant SERGEANTS Alexander, Ross Hughes. George Almquist, Adrian L. Hutton, Robert Glenn, William Mehser, Victor Grubb, Ronald Parker, John CORPORALS Reese, Clarence Shoemalcer, Jacques Swanson, Harry Goldware. David Hansen. Gerald Campbell. William K ' napp. Royce McKinzie, Jack Paul, James Riqgs. Charles Rohrich, Joseph Rundle. Robert Sterner. Paul Wendel, Peter Wymore. Donald Alexander. John C. Alexis, Carl Archer, Thomas Ashford, Edwin Baker. Virqil Bartling, Homer Bergqren, Jerome Blizard. Eldon Bookstrom. Harold Broady, Jefferson Bunting. James Carsfens. Charles Crowell. Keith Dougall. G. M. Fahrenbruch. Richard Faulkner. Claude Ferris. George FIntel. Raymond Freed. Albert Fritzler. Kenneth Garnick, Wm, Gebbie. John Hafner, Harold Halbersleben. Don Hanika, Austin Hartman. Harris Haynes, Robert Hewltson, Raymond Hitchcock. Don Hood. Leon Ivins, James Jaeqqi. Ernest Jeffery. Willard Johnson. Lawrence Johnston. Theodore Juarez, Frank PR I VATES Kasperek, Everett Kennedy, Roy Kimball, George Klein. Richard Kottas, Milo Kriz. Robert Kucera. C. Kuska, Donald Lanik. Robert Landgraf, Edward La ' " more. Doyle Latrom, Vernon Lee, Edward Levin, Arnold Lichty, Glenn Little, James Long. Thomas Ludwick. Ralph McVay, Edward Marquardt. F. B. Melnhardt, Edwin Metzger, Wm. Meyer, Raymond MIcheal, Stanley Mitchell, Roy Nelson, C. E. Noblitt. Dale Raymond. Robert Reaqan, Harry Reichardt, Wm. Retchless, K. E. Richards. Mark Robinson, John Rott. Bohumil Sanden. Damon Schmidt. Robert Shamp. Kenneth Sheffery. Tom Shuster, Leslie Sidwell, Miller Slayton, R. D. Smiley. Clee Souders, Allen Stewart, Frank Taylor. Edwin Tuma. Richard Webee. Robert Weber. Ralph West. Robert Williams. Isaac Wolfe. Laird Wyman, Bryce Top Row Burk ' iKh. Eviinis. IVrkin. Clark. E. ChitUndcn. Upnnn. HmtkL-ll. AMi-rion. W. Critti-mli n, Hlum. Filth liuir Kirsch. Enury. Houston, Pnlnur. Rost . ' hitt«-n()tn. Amliti on. Villiiim . NiU-in. Stmtiif. Monruic. i- ' uurth Hon- Kit ' ky. Tudor, Wittninn. Hi-nrrrjin. .Itn-ii-n. Hiiynu-. KtiritH. Hawkinnon. Pickett. I ' jii i . Millir. Mt»- ki-. Third Hon- Christy, Harvr. Rt ' iflT. Van Doren. Hawthorn. Smith, Rf ltlinvr. CulU-n. St« ' innit iT. ChriHtopulnK. HolTninrt. Dowilin . Ktli»i-. Sirond Aoir - Ramjtcy. Callahan. Orr. Jack, Hilsahcck. Dovt. Cross. Kiartlfn, Sloan. CJalTni-y. Null, Rotwnbt ' rir. M»rtin. Diwmw. Hot tout foir AinoUl, Baker, Hi-ywood. Zachariiis. Miller. Moore, Horan. LilK-y. FarriM. ijuinton, Di ii-r. Pankonln. Wntnon. Company B FIRST SEMESTER SURTON E. MOORE MAYNARD C. MILLER WILLIS B. ZACHARIAS STANLEY S. HAIGHT KAHN L. LORTSCHER LEO HEYWOOD ELMER A. LOEHERLE Captain, Commandinq Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant , .First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant CARROLL D. QUINTON, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER BURTON E. MOORE MAYNARD C. MILLER WILLIS B. ZACHARIAS LEO HEYWOOD ELMER A. LOEHERLE KAHN L. LORTSCHER DAVE RANKIN . HOWARD ROBERTS SERGEANTS Balier. Floyd Bandy. Paul Blum, Walter Chittenden, Edward Howard, Oliver McCormick. Francis Pankonin Lester Upson, Robert Watson. Jack Benton, Albert Dowding, James Emery. Carlton Heller, Harry H. CORPORALS Mandol. Nathan Marchand, James Wittman, Milton PRIVATES Alderson, Glen E. Bartow. Vern A. Burleigh, Alex. Burns. Robert Callahan. Robert Crittenden. Wm. Cecan, Ben Christopulos, Chris Christy. Thomas Clark. Robert Cross, Ormond Francis Cullen, George, Jr. Detrich, John Doose, Donald Dort. Douglas Drier, J. C. Dvorak. John Evans. Stewart Fawell. Jack Gaffney. Donald. Jr. Hammerand, Russell Harer. Ervine Haskell. John Hawkinson. Pete Hawthorn. George Haynie. Harry Hoffman. Donald Houston. Robert Jensen, Don Keipe, Henry Kirscti, J. Edward Lagant. Gerald Meeske. John Miller. John Moncure. Peyton Morris, Robert Nelson, James Null. Paul Orr. William Palmer. Herbert Perkin. Richard Pickett. Thomas Ramsey. W;ih,,r Rearden Redding. ; Reiff. Ormond Ricky. Len Rosenberg. Kermit Schram. Virgil Sloan. Robert Smith. Robert Steinmeyer. George Strong. William Tudor. David Van Doren, Howard Weinsteln. Harry . t §• t ♦ f 1 1 t l » • ' f 7 ' ' op liviv Claiiv. SfhwiiiUM . liy;-;l;in l. V. Th-mias. Ricf. Ev.-rsnn, Wm| f- nh:ir ir.-r, Kastcdi-, Powell. Junos. Blocker. Grosenbach. Paiker. Seventh Korr Hartman. Dolezal. Maitland. Reed. Pipal. Allen. Greisel. Deck, Davies. Parbst. Glenn. Dodd. Monnich. Sixth ?oi(?— Randol. Kirby. Hed fs. Caisten, Johnson. Feehan. Rantz. Martz. Innes. Jackson. White. Free. Harkytan. Williams. Fifth liow—BrvuniK, Bish. Ellas. MaUchullat. Shaw. Smith. Malmsten, Taylor. Deminjjr. I mborn. Beeehner. Hayward, Lemmon. Thornton. Fomih Rou — Doherty. Giffen. Marks, Carlson, Paisley. Kvv . Sti-uve. Curtiss. Wolf. Bopen. Zcorian. McGralh. Reifschneider. Third KoJt — Fink, Hawksworth. Fowler. Eyen. Bucher. Quinn. Thompson. Garlow, Horan. Brackett. Farris. Douglass. Griess. Mowbray. Second Row Pemberton. Menke, Marsh, Hill, Puprsley, Hiner. Duffy. Toms. Westover. Farris, Bell. Dixon. Bauer, Fee. Bottom Roio — Kuticka, Price, Lord, Cass, Volk. Bottorf, Jensen. Blackburn, Simon. Coover. Paul. Stuart. Schmidt. Knapp. Company C FIRST SEMESTER WM. J. GARLOW__ Captain, Commanding SECOND SEMESTER WM. J. GARLOW C. F. STURDEVANT Captain C. F. STURDEVANT HAROLD H. THOMPSON _ Captain HAROLD H. THOMPSON EUGENE BUCHER .. First Lieutenant EUGENE BUCHER JOSEPH M. EYEN . First Lieutenant JOSEPH M. EYEN DAVID FOWLER First Lieutenant DAVID FOWLER FRED HAWKSWORTH First Lieutenant FRED HAWKSWORTH LEONARD J. QUINN_ First Lieutenant LEONARD J. QUINN _ _ First Lieutenant ROBERT SHELLENBERG GALEN A. JONES, First Sergeant SERGEANTS CORPORALS Bogen, Paul L. Everson, Philip Fink. Lewis Free. Francis Hammond. William D. Maryktan, Edward Allen, Keith H. Bauer, William Beachly, William Bish, Donald W. Blackburn, Stanley D. Breunig, Leroy R. Bygland, Gordon Carlson, Carl Edmund Carsten. Calvin F. Cass, Lewis Coover, Max H. Crocker, Paul B. Curtiss. David William Deck, Wald F. Deming, Andrew F. Dixon, Thomas L. Monnich, Herman Mowbray, Charles R. Rastede, Leonard F. Reed, Ralph White, Clyde A. Dodd. Cecil E. Doherty. William F. Ellas, Henry Alison Everett, Wilbert F. Farris. James D. Feehan, Edward F. Glenn, Pat Greisel. Larry Griess. Donald F. Grosenbach, Ralph E. Hartman, Adelbert Hill, Willard N. Hiner, James H. Horner. Leiand W. Innes. J. Boyd Johnson. Gerald J. Bottorf, John Bush, Roland Giffen. Kenneth S. Hayward. Buell Hedges, Carl Kirchqastner, Wayne R. Kuticka, William L. Lemmon, Grant McGrath. Dean Matschullat, Carl Willlan Schwarting. Victor H. Shaw. Norman J. PRIVATES Kerl, Dean M. Kirby, James J. Knapp. Harry Kraft. Ivan F. Lamborn, James B. Lanning, J. Clair Lord, Dwight Lee McGoire, Robert Maitland, Don B. Malmsten, Mack Donald Martz. Robert R. Marvin. Neil E. Menke, Ralph Moritz. Austin H. Munn, Everett Paisley, Harold B. Parbst, Otto Parker, Cecil Pemberton, Richard Pipal. George H. Powell, Ward Price, Andrew Pugsley, William Randol. Elwood Relfschneider, Henry Rice, Paul Roland, William Schmidt, Gordon D. Shamberg, Alfred Sickles, Robert Simon, Dick Stewart, James Steiqer, Robert Struve, Victor Swedburg. Morris Thomas, Vern Thornton, Robert Toms, Bishop Vlasnik, George Volk, Raymond Westover, Donald Williams, Theodore Wolf. Eugbne Wolfenbarger, Robert Zeorian, Wilmer Zoesch. John Top Hoir Jfffrics. Kirchi-r. Rndi-r. Piokop. Ji-nkins, Dohrmitnn. Km-niK. Bi bnit. Stiill. John. Strnni). KnllfitUn n. Krnilli-y. " ■ ' ■ ' McNfrnry. I »UTs in. Miii.n. Hi ' .uniHn. Ht wt-, D.tyk-. Hfirtmnn. fX ' BfMT. Hiili-v. Kiiir, Krlk- y, Schfiiiilt, Al1 -n. Cushinu. Murriiy. Swi-iisun. Kirklinn. Krt-pi ' s. Ruwi-. WnjniiT. Klory. Hnyt. Chniimiin, KiirntlK-y. Sixth Noin Fifth liifir SwHRMin Cdini ' Iius. WiMdl. r Turnbull. Mohr. Simrluck, Rcilliy. Biauninnl. Miihiillry. Mo» l. Witlniy. Smith. Owfim. Timlx-m. R i« ' . McCowln. Karri-ns, Vitamvns. Jnckmnn. Burney. Nelson. B)shi i . AdnirtM, Kinir. Harrtit, RichardMin. ZuHimnn. WilllamK, Dulaivh. Ak-xanili-r Coy. Carpt-nUT. Milk-r, Morrison. Pricr. Sowk ' s. Peti. Lilk-y. Eavrcr. Tiiiik ' . Thomaji, MyerM. Davitliuin. Blunt. Ifrrm Rntr Fi-ihr-r. Piitrh. Smith. Turntnill. " . Pnrroll, Sprint-.T. Vhrirh. n.-IIiT. I.i-vln.v Fuurth lioit Third Koit S rumt Hoit Coy. Carpt-nlvr Hnttnm Knn- Fishr-r FIRST SEMESTER DUNCAN SOWLES CARROLL H. REESE RUSSELL MORRISON PAUL R. HOYE. . PETER JENSEN . . ROBERT L. MARTIN JOHN P. MILLER JOHN W. PRICE Company D Cdp ' ain, CofiimanairiM Captain Captain First Lieutenor ' ...First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant GEORGE EAGER, First Sergean SECOND SEMESTER DUNCAN SOWLES CARROLL H. REESE RUSSELL MORRISON PAUL R. HOYE PETER JENSEN JOHN P. MILLER JOHN W. PRICE SERGEANTS CORPORALS Blunt. Donald F. Bradley. Ttieo. D. Carpenter. Wayne Coy. Lawrence C. Davidson, Thomas Doyle. Jack W. Dulaigh, Dwight Adams. Harry J. Allen, Eugene Andres, Carl E. Barnebey. Arthur T. Bauman, Ralph T. Beaumont, Fred E. Bishop, Frank Bohart, Charles Willi Bon, Kenneth C. Bredthauer. Dale H. Burney, WillardW. Campbell. Jack H. Carroll, Charles Carsten, Lester J. Cherry. Frank E. Cornelius, Lee Cushing, Henry E. Deboer, Ralph C. Deitch. Orrin Howe. Hutton W. Kaplan, Herbert Mousel. George A. Myers, Gerald D. Teeple, Robert Thomas. Orlo Dohrmann, Elmer H. Fair, Charles D. Farrens. William Fickling, Wm. Arnold Fisher, Julian V. Flory. Harry, Jr. Freeps, Edward O. Geller, Jacob Haley, Donald F. Harris, Robert Lee Harrison, Oliver Hart, Leslie Hartman, Frank G. Hoyt, Robert W. Jackman, Oliver B. Jeffries, Hugh D. Jenkins, Deane N. John, William Kaltenborn, Howard Alexander. John Chapman, Kenneth Enslow, John T. Fearn, Marshall W. Kelley. Robert PRIVATES KIrcher. Dean D. Koenig. James H. Levine, Sol McCorvln, William J. Mahaffey, Ray F. Mann, Charles F. Meier. Don T. Mohr. Milton E. Mulligan. Leo Murray, James Edward Nelson. Alvin F. Patterson. Re« C. Peterson, Warren W. Prokop, Jerome Rader, Paul W Reilly, Charles t Richardson. John LoVo ' ne Rose. Lavoris Rowe, William B. Long, Cnarlos F. McNerney. Robert J. Miller, Wayno Owens. Mark L. Zuspann, Eugene Smith, Preston A. Springer, Don R. Spurlock, Lyman D. Stall, Lloyd E. Strand. Merrill O. Swanson, Joan D. Swenson Samuel A. ' in J. Vitamvas. . W.liiams, orr, Wood. Byron Francis Top Row — Eyen. Steward, Bockes. Fleishman. Pitsch. Wheeler. Second Row — Denver. Wosley. Broady, Rider. Palmer. Schrepf. Bloom. linttoiii Roji- SpiiHock. Dorr. Nicklas. Nauphtin. Hostrom. Ci-uise, Rider. Second Battalion Major Captain. Adjutant Captain, Company E Captain. Company E Captain. Company E-- Captain, Company F- Captain, Company F., FIRST SEMESTER ..TOM NAUGHTIN . HENRY BOSTROM FRED NICKLAS RICHARD L. RIDER RAY BEERMAN HARMAN E. RIDER ...LESLIE PALMER Captain, Company F Captain. Company G Captain, Company G Capiain. Company G Captain. Company H Captain. Company H Captain, Company H EARL B. SCHREPF ...H. V. BROADY EDWIN NELSON RUSSELL E. DORR THEODORE CRUISE BRICE TEETER GERALD SPURLOCK Major. Capta Capfa Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta Capta SECOND SEMESTER TOM NAUGHTIN .Adjutant HENRY BOSTROM . Company E RICHARD L. RIDER , Company E.. CHARLES ROCHFORD . Company E. . HENRY J. AMEN , Company F LESLIE PALMER , Company F EARL B. SCHREPF . Company F. RAY BEERMAN , Company G H. V. BROADY . Company G JOHN E. PASSMORE . Company G RUSSELL E. DORR . Company H THEODORE CRUISE , Company H GERALD SPURLOCK . Company H CHARLES DUKESLAW TOM F. NAUGHTIN Major » 7 ' i . I ' l.ii, ' . .l.iiii . I ' liltnnn. Wiiuhl. Hi. i ' ' ii. II. iiiiliii tl. Iliii.ll.v, lli.iwn. llrcK.k.r. Il ' l ' . Mi " ' « ' . MnylitM Suth lioiv Mai ' Hh. Anuwall. Kuii-ki, iJavih. NU-nuin. Nickol. Van Horn, ( Sloiiri, Mc «rty, K in h. Willnt-r. JanttK. lit-M-. Fifth Kutr Clark, Mt-iTinm. Sackflt. Prithai ka. Ko! akrani4, BriM-krr, YoumanM, Ekiund. Kinie. Stanlo . H. I ' ariionN. K. Whitlow. Wisi-n. BiariUhrar. Faurth Rott — LowiH. Hill. Sarstin. Millt-i ' , Spi-nct-r. St -vrns. I ' Vllnian, Nucrnhi-ricfr, (trnham. L)uu»n. R Mtl. Wriirht. Sain, Slcinhau . Lixtkabill, Thirtt fiotr Turkt ' l. Bnxtkman. Biott, MelCntiri-. I n? lnv;. Camly. Hart. Hutrhirifton, R«-trh! tnilt. Simmunit. Br«NikM. S1t rk, Thrn.HhiT. Cami lM ' ll. KtK ' hni. Kni l), Jcnson. Ca.H! . Rftchlt-nf . Siti-nr --. Srrotid liuir Stein, Amnion. RulT, Amrn. Pttsrh. Whti-li-r. Hf-t-rnian. Nickla: , Horan, Ijlli-y, Rirhar(l uin. Bn-t ' n. Smith, Sticklrr. Ii,,ti,.„t l;,t,r (;rn t . ti. Black. Colt-man. Hcrrifurd. fhoma-s, Woolers. Kavnit ' C, D. Jon-n-. n lt -njumin, (jct»chli-r, Vantli-nluirk. Powfll, Pi-cry. FIRST SEMESTER FRED NICKLAS RICHARD L. RIDER RAY BEERMAN HENRY J. AMEN HAROLD H. HOPPE EMANUEL PITSCH HOWARD L. WHEELER J. CLARKE WITTLAKE Company E captain. Comnn nHI ' in , Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant CLARENCE E. MEYERS. Fir i SECOND SEMESTER RICHARD L. RIDER CHARLES ROCHFORD HENRY J. AMEN DAN L. HALL HAROLD H. HOPPE DOTY M. NADEN EMANUEL PITSCH HOWARD L. WHEELER J. CLARKE WIHLAKE SERGEANTS CORPORALS Brooltman. William H. Graham. Fred M.. Jr. Green. Lawrence A. Jorgensen. Donald Pavey. Kenneth G. Peery. Harold A. Powell. Frank S. Reichstadt. Paul R. Sticicler. Harry E. Smith. Arthur L. Thrasher. Glen C. Turltel. Sam L. Ammon. Robert H. Bauder. Richard O. Broeler. Russell E. Campbell. John M. Davis. George A. Moose. William Prohaska. Clarence F. Rotchless. James E. Spencer. Truman E. Stein. Albert H. Van Horn. Ma« E. Willner. Ernest A. Wright, Jerome J. Anawalt. Aubrey K. Anthes. Paul O. Baeher, Wesley Baker. Howard F. Baldwin. William Banks. Donald A. Beardshear. Orin W. Benjamin. Harry J. Black, Eugene W. Boehm. Adolph D.. Jr. Bradley. Richard H. Brown. Gerald Ed. Brooker, Herman A. Brott. Clarence R. Christensen. James Lyie C - • - . G. Coleman. Gene R. Deardorff. Benjamin M. Dugan. William E. Ekiund. Ronald A. Feese. George R. Fellman. Cecil S. Gribbon, Dan J. Hart. John P. Hcrriford, Merle Hilqerl. Clive C. Hill. OrvisR. Hodge. Winfield R. Howell. James G. Hutchinson. James Wm. PRIVATES J I ' Ties. Robert E. Jessup. Lee W. Kavalec. Joseph A. Koros. William A. King. Homer O. Knoll. Jasper G. Kuroki. Henry J. Lansing, Laurence P. Lewis. Earl G. Lookabill. Edger M. Luti, Harry A. McCarty. Wayne W. McEntlre. Gordon W. Marsh. William S. Martin. John R. Mayfield. Maynard Ray Merriam, Irving J. Miller. Burdette L. Nickel. John L. Nieman. Baornard K. Nuernberger. Howard H. Parsons. Robert C. Putnam, Gero ' H Richardson. F ' Robbins. Hare J ■ ' • . Rosakrans. Leonard N. Sain. Dick Sarson. Ralph D. Shalla. Donald H. Simmons, Dale L. Skellon. Roy K. Spencer. Craig L. Stahn. Howard K. Stanley, Lamar R. Si. ' . •• V. $ ' ■ E. S ' .1. jwin ice H. Whiitow. Ken E. Wisen. Mlllan E. Woolers, Glenn C. Youmans. Delow N.. Jr. Top Row — (Jiant. Ntlson, Synder. Georj e. Clark. Drayton. Nelson. Di ennan, Ebaush, Fuller. DesJardien, Stroud. Wynejrai ' . Amen. Fifth Row — Donahoo, Ehi;l ' i-. WctzLd. May, Craiy;, Phelps. Becker. Shandi-ra. L ' wis. Blessinj , Adams. Douthit. Di it-wer, Myers. Griffin. Fourth Roir- Oshovn. EUlilad. McCamlcy, Mousd. Taipan, Hunt. Nieman. Carstensen. Harper. Schwej man. Anderson, Kaulkm-r, Taylor. Baldwin. Third I ' oH-— Horslman. Sawlell, Nfvin. Eajicr. Roby. Arnold. Smith. Bi-i ' man. Spiuth. Duikt-e. French. Mills. Cumro. Lan . Stcottd Ko«-— Be lcy. Bo :in. Lindlt-y. Geller, Lutton, Mackay. Ncarinj::. Ijimijrecht. Simonson. Maher. Severy, Fisher. Gahvitr. Hottom Roiv — EIrod. Steward, Bloom, Fleishman, Palmer, Rider. Kremer. Speer. Lilley. Farris. Brain. Reynolds. Newmyer, Seidell. Stone. C ompany FIRST SEMESTER HARMON E. RIDER . . .Captain, Corr-mandlnq LESLIE PALMER Captain EARL B. SCHREPF Captain.. KENNETH W. BLOOM First Lieutenant SAM FLEISHMAN First Lieutenant HOWARD W. ROBERTS .....First Lieutenant JAMES STEWARD First Lieutenant. JOHN BRAIN, Jr., First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER LESLIE PALMER EARL B. SCHREPF RAY BEERMAN . .KENNETH W. BLOOM SAM FLEISHMAN SERGEANTS CORPORALS Anderson, James Heins, Melvin Hughes, Robert LImprecht, Dwain MouseL Ashur Nearlng, Harold Newmyer, Lowell Nieman, Robert Reynolds, Edwin Schreiber, Fred Seidell. William Turner, Sherman Anderson. Morris Berman, Paul P. Bergqulst, Harold Doud, Lawrence GrifRn, Frank Harper, Douglas Lang, Claude Lutton. Harold Mackay, Lewis Rapp. Paul Schwegman. Diedrich Severy. Edward Taylor. Don Adams, Allan Amen. Paul Arnold, Harold Bauer, Robert Baldwin, Robert Becker, Richard Beezley, Wilbur Blessing, George Bogan, Jack Burroughs, Dan Carstensen. Dale Clark, Ellsworth Conrad, Robert Craig, Wesley Cumro, Dean George DesJardien, Donald Douthit, John W. Drayton, Whitney Drennan, Leo Driewer, Alton Eager, Amos Ebaugh, Lloyd Ekblad, John EIrod. Sherman Fager, Lawrence Faulkner, Paul Fisher, Howard Foreman, Richard Friedebach. John Fuller, Milton Geller, David PRIVATES George, Theodore Goerlng. Paul Grant, James Gross, Gerald Hannah, Keith Horstman, Elmer Kearney, Allan Klum, Orlo Lawrence, Harvey Lewis, Earl Lindley, Ralph McCamley, Glen Mager, John Miller, Claiborne Mills, Webster Myers, Asa May, Alvln Nelson, Kenneth Nelson. Willis Nevin, Donald Nootz, Harold Olson, Kenneth Osborn, John Patorwsky, Richard Phelps, Thurston Plith, Arthur Porter, Robert Roby, Marcus Sandrock, Homer Sawtell, William Scherffius, William J. Shandera, Ray Shipbley, Carl Simonson, Rae Smith, Reed Snyder, Paul Spieth. Edwin Stone, Dale Stroud. Walt Wake, Donald Walter. Robert Wetzel. Clarence Winker, Wesley Wood. Alvin Wynegar, Charles . iuj. ;.•• .. .iL.luUl. t.iiu. . L:i . til... Mill... . w.-.,n. lulliy. Luimjii. Looi.. i . Kri-U. l Bvi.». I)ii»ii». Hilclii.. Sixth Koic Linch. Bickk-y. Schn. k.l, Tichy. CunninKham. Tunks. Rii-harda. Gri-vm-. Hull. NichoUon. . nilrnian. Cr«ft. Smllh. B» ' ' 3Lley. Brnwn. Fifth Koic Krit nmn. Si ' iU ' r. Miyir. Lundst i «m. Hiiisinirtiin. Shiickiiton, Ncl»»n. Ravcy. Aniktl. Crtllin. Olwin. Cunninuham. Vail. Kor.l. .Mc(;rttW. Fourth Kow GiorBc. McClymonl. Bull. McCorniick. Pninf. rfiifir. WiihI. ' . Blonm. Uriw. Iluilium. Schuniuk.r. Graham. SU| hcn«. Mui ' II»-r. RolM-rt.s. F ' rnncr. Third fi»ir -Ki-im. Yost. Clarke, Kinkelsttin. CXIit. Vnnnny. Harris. Souchik. Nimn. I.iv ' nui«Kl. RccklitiK. Baki r. Macy. Avt-ry. Strond Koii -Dcminir. Ri-ynokU. Milli-r. NcUon. Fonda. Worliy. Dorr. Broady. Horan. Scott. RichanlHnn. Ayrm. Martin. Evi-rlon. Blumer. Bottom Koir -Andri-ws. Hicks, DeKanfi ' ldcr. Woolf. Rosis Sundstrom. Plock. Hanna, Chaddcnlon, Schliuli-r, Biinhtm. AndtTxin, Si. -.I. A I), iii. ' , FIRST SEMESTER H. V. BROADY EDWIN NELSON RUSSELL E. DORR WM. H. BOCKES A. O. PALMER VAL VERGES LOREN WORLEY Company G Captain, Conn ' " ' " H ' ' - . . Captdi- .Captai- Ftrst Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant GARRETT FONDA. First S-rgeant SECOND SEMESTER H. V. BROADY OHN E. PASSMORE RUSSELL E. DORR WM. H. BOCKES VAL VERGES LOREN WORLEY SERGEANTS Anderson. Charles R. Ayres. Glen J. Blumer. Fred Deming, Kelvin Everton, Loren 0. Hicks. William L. Leffel. Dan Martin. Alfred J. Miller. William C. Nelson, Kurth Reynolds. Maurice J. Wallahan, Herbert C. Cunningham, W. Davies, Robert Degenfeider, Richard Griffin, William Hale, Leiand CORPORALS , ■ ■ ■ . d John McCormick. Delbort Richards, Howard Tichy, James Vannoy, J. Warren Anderson. Eugene Anderl, Vernon Andrews, Harris Avery, Robert Ball, Arthur Baker, George Beezley, Weison Belders, George Bloom. Leo Bornemeier, Omar Carlson, Virgil Chadderdon, Darrel Christensen, Lyie Chase, Dean Clarke, Ritchie r .nor Charln Craft, Cecil Cunningham, Donald Deines, John Detmer, Albert Ellis, George Finkelstein, Karon Floranue, Fonald Freeman, John Furman, Waldo Facht, Leonard Gates, William George. Edwin Gimple, Dean Gish.C. C. Hagy. Fredrick Harris. Robert PRIVATES Hockrieter. Max Horner. Leiand Hanna, Frances Harris. Norman Keim, Gerald Jackman, Oliver Ginelivitch, Melvin Jensen. LyIe King. Rolland Krause, John Lay. John Lewis. Edgar Macy, Raymond Meyer, Harry Miller, Robert Mueller, Roland Nims. Richard O Connor, Charles Olson. Robert Oder, Allen Quinlan, G. Parks, Frank Peterson, Warren pfeif..- I ,...rn,. Ph. Phe : Plock. Marvin Reusch. Walter Reckling. LyIe Riley. William Rose, Kenneth Scofield. Vernon Taylor, Spencer Seller, Walter Schaekel. Ernst Marry ..ell ' J ' ti i liuw — Keiser. Camijbcll. Scott, IVriiy. Di ' l njr. Vost. Jorus. Smith. Wiley. Stefic. ' Irill, iVaison. Kn-jci. Sixth Ron- — McGlasson, Petzold, Larson, Pitrce, Seharfenberjr, Evans, Murphy, Rassmusscn, Flanaj an, Hutchinson. Zvcitcl, Teirt. Weltz. Fifth Kow-KWhy, Lohr. Quisrley. A ikin.s, Jones, Sack, CailhiT. Tuchman, Garner, Rudfii ' ld, Ailce, Vacck, Real. Fourth Row — Hoffman. Gasman, Becker, Smith, Lutey, Brian, Tilford, Bi ' own. Taylor, Upson, Tinstman. Ash, Brown, Thomas. Jones. Third Row — Shepard. Swanson. Gray, Dye, Simon, Murphy, Klaus, Jensen. Richardson. Hutson. Struthers. Siemsen. Maly, Jackson. Second Row — Kani, Erickson. Wineland. Scheele. Spuriock. Bostrom. Cruise. Lilley. Plimpton. Powell. Ewintr. Simons. Hartzell. Hanneman. linttoiti Roic — Moodie. Blixt. Matteson. Myers. Burow, Firnhaber. Dahms. Fitch. Whilaker. Krause. Kelly. Wilson. FIRST SEMESTER THEODORE CRUISE BRICE TEETER _ GERALD SPURLOCK GLENFALL BARNES .. . LINUS DEAVER THEODORE KIESSELBACH.. EMMETT MORAVA ROBERT SHELLENBERG Company l-l Captain, Commanding Captain Captain First Lieutenant. First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant , _ _ First Lieutenant _ DAVID P. POWELL, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER THEODORE CRUISE GERALD SPURLOCK CHARLES DUKESLAW GLENFALL BARNES OWEN CARTER LINUS DEAVER ..THEODORE KIESSELBACH ...EMMETT MORAVA SERGEANTS Ewing, Ben Scheele. Elmer Hanneman. Vernon Scott. Quin Hartzell, Bert Simon. Edwin Sampson. Berle Smith, Evan Erickson, Henry WIemer, Donald Flanagan. John Wineland, Fredrick Frantz. Gene Green, William CORPORALS Hutchinson. Orville Jones, Donald Keiser, Albert Pearson, Harry Petzold, George Shepard, Robert Tuchman, Harold Yost, Eugene Adkins, Robert Alber, Harold Anderson, Robert Ash, Pat Bauer, Elmer Becker, Ruben Blixt, Roy Brandt, Everett Brian, Herbert Brown. Forrest Brown, Ted Burow, Robert Cahoon, Earle Campbell, Bruce Coombs, Percy Coy, Laurence Crew, Don Dahms, Raymond Dillow, Samuel Dye, Ike Evans, Robert Feder, Nat Firnhaber, Harold Fitch, Walter Flasnick, Donald Galther, Carter Gasman, William Garner, Clarence Gregory, James Harding. Rex Roger Heister. Dale Hoffman, Robert Howell, John Hoy, Willis Hutson, Richard Jackson, George Jensen, Milo Kani, Phil PRIVATES Kelly. Gerald Kirby, Edward Klaus, Joe Krause, Wayne Krejci, Rudolph Larson, Louis Lee, Amsebury LeLong, Neal Lipman, Lewis Lutey, Tom McClean, Kirk McGlasson, Millard Maly, Richard Matteson, Raymond Miller, Glenn Mohr, Harry Moodie, Phiny Mordaunt, Richard Murphy, Fred Murphy, William Myers, Gene Penry, Richard Pierce, Roland Quigley, Kenneth Real, Rex Redfield, John Reid, Erie Richardson, Charles Sack, Harold Scharfenberg, Wayne Scott, Clifford Siemsen, Donald Simon, Chris Howard Smith, Herbert Smith, Verne Harold Sorensen, Bill Spann, Chantry Steele. John R, Struthers, Keith Taylor, William Tefft, Ward Thomas, George Robert Tilford, Dan Jarvis Tinstman, Allen Tritt, Myron Upson, John Vacek, Edward Wertz, John White, Clyde Whitaker, Frank Wightman, Byron Wiley, Clare vVilley. Waldine Williams, Robert V ilson, Fredrick Zveitel. Ervin ' H| j ' L JHBTi l " J Kl 1 1 To A utr Hnu|)tiniin. Mostofi. Hall. Harkmnn. ;iltlM n ' . Stcoi:d Itott McCarilliss. Novsk. Worncr. Klub, Chittmtlin. I tmiin. Hiittom How Smith. Ht-din-cock. Dunklau. Wickntrom. Murphy. Marstlt ' n. Pn nMnorc. Third Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major Captain, Adjutant Captain. Company I Captain, Company I Captain, Company I.. Captain, Company K.. Captain, Company K. JACK K. WICKSTROM GEO. H. MURPH MILO O. SMITH LESTER W. PROKOP GEO. W. FILLERS DURWOOD J. HEDGECOCK ALBERT CRIHENDEN Captain, Company K Captain, Company L- 1 Captain, Company L- 1 Captain, Company M Captain. Company M Captain, Company M CHARLES F. WERNER MARTIN DUNKLAU JOHN PASSMORE HENRY MARSDEN FRANK NOVAK FRANKLIN VANDEBURG Major Capta Capta Capta Captai Captai Captai Capta Capta Capta Capta Captai Capta Capta SECOND SEMESTER JACK K. WICKSTROM . Aoiutant GEO. H. MURPHY .Company I MILO O, SMITH .Company I LESTER W. PROKOP .Company! GEO. W. FILLERS . Company K DURWOOD J. HEDGECOCK . Company K ALBERT CRITTENDEN . Company K CHARLES F. WERNER . Company L MARTIN DUNKLAU . Company L NATHAN ALLEN . Company L T. M. MURPHY . Company M HENRY MARSDEN . Company M FRANKLIN VANDEBURG . Company M MERMAN HAUPTMAN JACf. vvi ' KsikOM Major f r-.f , : . •♦• -i ■.■■I. AA A- t. : f. : ♦ 7 ' o; Row — Dickens, Groves. Denney. Rhea. Nt-lson. Hershner. Major, HartriL-r. Wenke, Carlson. Zio cnhr-in. Hershner. Johnson. Seventh Row — Dunninp. McKenna, Herrmann. Easterbrook. Bieck. Hedlund. Aden. Bell. Cupl. SedlaccU. .Johnson. Gorton. Carstens. Sktth Row — Eby. Taylor, Quinn. .lackson. Fen ton, Cronk, Prochazka. Green wald. Jackson, Btckord. l.yman. Lewis, Barbour-. Brown. Fifth Row — Cook, Burden. Mcyei ' ott Place. Wadhams, Hollister. Coyner, Drew, Morris. Roberts. Ballou, Tranbcrc. Lane. Thrasher. Forselins, Kerr. Howell, Kralik, Anderson. Goj irlns. Hip . Grant. Uhri, Bursik. Lichtenberi?. Hackman. Prokop. Smith. Horan. Galloway. I ' arris. Fiser. Aspeirien. Fultcn. Second Row — Cox. Nayai, Kunzman. Parks. Bush. Heinke. Cummins. Sehlecbliter. White. Pollock. Gauk ' han. Blevins. Freed. Bottom Row — Nabity. Meyer. Hodge. Kieuprer. McFee. Greene. Wooilruflf. Busker. Fourth Row — Breidenthal. Boner. Boye. Kronkright, Third Row — Summers, McKerney, Bernstein. Kleeb, FIRST SEMESTER MILO O. SMITH LESTER W. PROKOP GEO. W. PILLERS LYNN COPSEY.... RAY HACKMAN LEON LICHTENBERG ALVIN J. KLEEB .ompany Captain, Commanding -- Captain Captain _ First Lieutenant ...First Lieutenant .First Lieutenant _ First Lieutenant GILBERT P. RISER. First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER MILO O. SMITH LESTER W. PROKOP GEO. W. PILLERS J. D. AKIN LEON LICHTENBERG ALVIN J. KLEEB SERGEANTS Aspegren. Hugo Fulton, James Bernstein. David Place. George Roth, Beverly Stiefler, Robert Coyner, Crawford Summers. Clarence Drew, Howard Taylor, Willis Freed. John CORPORALS Aden, Chester Cox, Donald Dunning, Frank Eby, Robert Gorton. Lindley Gramann, Henry Anderson, John Austin, Howard Ballou, Edward Beclcord. Orville - Benson. Robert Bieck, Chester Blevins, Harold Borner, Robert Bothwell, Gail Boye, Arthur Brown, Asher Brown, Richard Burden, Earnest Bursik. Lester Bush. Robert Busker, Jay Carlson, Edwin Carstens, Fred Chapin. Robert Cook, Merlyn Cummins, Sam Cupl, Joe Denney, Robert Easterbrook, Paul Fenton. Bob Flansburg. Claude Forseling. Lawrence Franks, Perry Fuhr, Bernard Gauahan, Elmer Glenn, William Goggins, Donald Grant. Bruce Greenwald. Howard PRIVATES Groves, Vernon Hartner, Lawrence Hedlund. Woodrow Heinke, John Hodge, Charles Howell, Kenneth Jackson, Don Jackson, Theodore Johnson, Edwin Johnson, Wayne Kasal, Bob Kerr, Harold Kralik. William Kreuger, Lenord Kronkright, Bob Kunzman, Richard Lane, Albert Lechllter, Vern Lewis, Norman Long, John Lyman, Rufus McCallum, Keith McFee. John McKenna. Earl Major, Harold Manion. Richard Mehring, Bob Meyer. Floyd Meyerott. Ronald Nabity, Don Nagai, Simao Parks, Neil Pollock, Gordon Herrmann, Victor Hershner, John Hershner, Ivan Higgs, Rex Hollister. William Quinn, John Prochazka. Jerry Rhea. Mark Roach. Robert Roberts, Bill Roth, Henry Saults, Joe Sedlacek, Lumers Simons, Lome Thrasher. Irvin Tranberg, Arthur Uhri, Gordon Wadhams. Bob Wenke, Paul White, Bernard V oodruff. Ralph Ziegenbein. Walter Top 7oir -KinRfry. Schrovder, Hammond, Burtch. Scholz. Alvxand T. LanRston. Clark. Gt-rbrr, Kula. Sixth Koir E. Smith. Slort-r. nalloway. .Soitl. Kilily. Bi fk. .Xvrry, R. Smith. Yminit. Eilil. fifth Row Builnr. Philps. I.inil»t ill. Evcntt. Wills. Snydii. Stiiry. Hiiward. Wi-idnir. Athcy, Varney. Fourth lioir IV ' hsi ' . Dfitfrnt-yt-r. St»in. Bntwn. BaiKy. Bloom. Bnchmiin. SiiniU ' in. Bin-hrtT. Shnw. Sncki-tt. DawMin. Third Rutr Mann. Porlvr. Hal|K-rin. Ebon. WtMnlwatii. VokKt. Emi-ry, S|in»ut. Fostvr. CarU r. Benilixvti. Hounlfy. f«ab« l. Sfeonii fiotf Richardsun. Jdnrn. Schnt idi ' i- vind. Barry. WcrniT. Chittendi-n. Spcicrry, Connor. Lotman, PctenMin, Jackiton. Kirst. Robi-rts. Bottom ICoir Ronnc. Turnbull. Schnell. Curn-nt. Tonner. Pi-ttTs. LarNon. Siu-hr. Showaltor. Blnir. Cnttula. Rt-uh n. FIRST SEMESTER DURWOOD J. HEDGECOCK ALBERT E. CHIHENDEN CHARLES F. WERNER P. E. COLEMAN DUWARD JACKSON . HARRY A. LOTMAN F. K. MOSTOFI Company K Captain, Commanding.. Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant. First Lieutenant.. First Lieutenant KENNETH K. KERST, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER v OOD J. HEDGECOCK ALBERT E. CHIHENDEN CHARLES F. WERNER LYNN E. COPSEY GLEN FUNK STANLEY HAIGHT HARRY A. LOTMAN F. K. MOSTOFI JACK A. POnER SERGEANTS Deitemeyer. Harold R. Howard. Fr anltlin Jones, Ralph W., Jr. Reuben. Ronald Richardson. Burl D. Roberts, John M., Jr. Schneiderwind, William O. Stein, Harold S. CORPORALS Dawson, Harwin O. Peters, Gus S. Eitel, Victor J. PR Alexander. Bruce J. Athey, Verl Chambers Avery, Robert J. Bachman. Gerald G. Bailar, Metvin A. Bailey, Willard F. Bendiien, Eugene Henry Berg, O. Donovan Bing, Leo Bloom, Leo H. Boehner. William H. Brown, Harold E. Burtch, Elwood Carter. John H. Clarl, Robert E., Jr. Current, Winston L. Eddv, Lvie K. Elson, Jack I. Emery, Dwayne W. Everett, Donald C. Fitzgerald, William E. Foster. Willis William Gabel, Malcolm A. Galloway. George H, Gerber, Lester W. Gottula. Victor E. Halperin, Max Hammond. James Hoekstra, Clarence Housley, Melvln J. Klngery, Orvllle E. Kula, Leonard M. Langston, Harry A. 1 V ATES Larson, Arthur William Showaltor. Eugene G Lindstedt, Paul M. Sml ' K EMi ' G. Mann, Wayne K. S " Palter Moore, John Vincent Sr -. D. Pr. :o John E. SpcM- ' . " -- cs Harold R. Sprout. ■ ' ' • - =■ -- " ttA. S " - •• • 3. S- L. ..-( P. S-. , - • ••t. William E. Tonner, Jack L. - i " rs. Leon H. JurrhuM Harold M. S ---n. Clayton E. Vi- ■•■ P. S - ; Marlln D. V -. S - " odor, Kenneth B. Vi - t L. S •■ George V. A. Shaw, Ray D. Wc ' " ' C; ' ' -a L. ' on P. Young. George M. Top Re IV — Hiedi-nrich. Brady. Koutsky, Thompson. MacDowell. Edwards. Tipton, JoUtz. Auslin, Rogers. Spradling. Sixth How — Davison. Enyeart. Got tula. Brendel. Cope. Newman, Evers. Hochreitei-. Hubka. Hansen. Ruth, Smith. Fifth A ' ojf- Hillyer, Wiebusch. Rystrom, Sloan. Gokilns. Fajier, Hunt. Anderson. Givins. Williams. Lanprley. Jacobstn, Au rustin. Fourth Ron- — Blackburn, Brown Searle. Furman. Hornby, Raff. Lijrhtfoot, Hamda. Minard. Olson. Stempel. Allen. Buttei-y- Third Row — Humphrey, Keiiin. Gadeken, Howe, Anderson, Hanway. Rice. Mossman, Peterson. Sommei ' . Obeindorf, Bundy, Dalllnff Sfrotid Row — Cole. Hollar.d. Jarmin, Gibbons, Passmore. Spoerry, Dunklau. McCandless. Richardson. Douglas. Ayers, Morava. Hottfym ?oK-— Hutton, DeKlot?,, Thompson. Peterson. Hellerick. Steele. Hendrickson. Ti-th-.Mow. Graham. Tjaden. Company L FIRST SEMESTER MARTIN DUNKLAU Captain. Commanding JOHN PASSMORE Captain - Captain EVERLY GIBBONS First Lieutenant ROBERT McCANDLESS First Lieutenant C. M. MOELLER First Lieutenant ..._ First Lieutenant JOHN E. JARMIN, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER MARTIN DUNKLAU NATHAN ALLEN T. M. MURPHY EVERLY GIBBONS ...ROBERT McCANDLESS C. M. MOELLER JOHN E. GILMORE SERGEANTS Ayers. Melvin G. Cole. Frank Douglas, Ronald C. Heidenrich. Emanuel M. Hillyer, Robert A. Holland. Robert Wm. Morava. Victor J. CORPORALS Furman, Alberf S. Golding. Gilbert R. Jacobsen, Darl E. Kerlln, Richard G. Minard. Francis J. Mossman, Frank D. Olson. Harold O. Peterson, Paul L. Sommer, Harold E. Wiebusch, George Wm. PRIVATES Allen. George Anderson, Chester O. Anderson. Thomas J. Augustin, Harold O. Austin, Howard C, Blaclcburn. Arlhur Brady. Eugene Edward Brendel, Richard F. Brown. Joe C. Bundy, John H. Civin. William H. Cope. LaVerne E. Dalby, Vernon Leo Davison. William R. DeKlot2. Edward J. Edwards, Martin D. Enyeart, Wayne A. Evers. John F, Eager. Warren Friedman, Lloyd D. Gadeken, Clyde A. Gant, William C. Gottula, Vernon A. Graham, Donald A. Gray, Wyman H. Hansen, Howard L. Hanway, Frank P. Haruda. Joseph S. Hellerich, Harold R. Hendrickson, Robert D. Hochreiter. Joseph M. Hornby. William E. Hubka. Ralph E. Humphrey, William R. Hunt. Frank B. Hutton, Ralph Jaden, Leslie Jolltz, Charles E. Lewis. Hubert A. Lightfoot, Robert L. MacDowell, L. Jarnis Marshall, John A. Newman, Wayne C. Oberndorf, Truman C. Peterson, Earle A. Price, Frank B. Raff. Robert Rico. Alan H. Rogers, Wilbur F. Ruth. Edward H. Rystrom. Richard H. Searle. Bruce C. Sloan. V ade D. Smith, Bernard Bruce Spradling, Harold R. Steele, Carl V. Stempei. H. Max Tetherow. Claude L. Thompson. Clyde Thompson, Myron W. Tipton, Walter F. Williams, Leonard J. :..,. U.tir l ' °riin . .. ... ,,..,,,. II. .11. VS.ivh: Ki.l 1 Iliiin.ll. Au.i. I u. ii.,i.w. l ' .iui„ii,. ■ - Stxth koir Sl. an. Kran. ilckt.rninn. I ' lib t. h ' .ahm. Iv-ri-y. Hi-niK-r. Wht.i.U.r. Hi-inx, Cnldwell, Rt. . i. McArthur. Townwrnil. Wntt. yit ' tK livir Ijiwri-not. ' . Ri..vni lils. Smith. Slnllf. Turni-r. Klmt ' lunil. .lack. D» ' iu.nH ' y».r. Horn. Slcnti n. Mnttiix. Sonnitjt. Mnrriiion, Dunn. Witlnian. Fourth Kotr Schwier. Krictlerich, Wtrark. DeMars, Wittninn, Klnrannnn. Bfavi.r, McGinnitt. Bi ' ntlt. ' y, Tiimble. RliNncHtt. Borman. Slli.!»H. Wittman. ,- mlt ' i-Hon. Third Ron — GrifTin. Munsun. GarlniT. Ern t. Younkln. Hansi-n. Rnzmarin. Hrik .? . Van SirkU . Dc Shayci . Wick. Shonrnilii, Wahl, Bristol. Pospisil. Will-.. Miyir. E(-khni ll. Ma«tin. Utai. Srrund Cotr Hunt. Mui ' lU-r, Rankin. Trout. Haui tman. Vamii-burif. Novak. MniMlrn. Hoian. IJIU-y. BaktT. Taunc, Millham. KnKlish. (Juay. Itottotii tioir R»M.s».. Westholm. McCUnnahan. MuDon.ilil. Bt-acht-ll. OUon. Kitch. WobsLiT, Mmnihan. Wahl. Chapman. Carp. W " nili.r rhmi it. Towl. v. Sihl.v. Ci tt rhn.v. FIRST SEMESTER HENRY MARSDEN . . FRANK NOVAK FRANKLIN VANDEBURG DAN HALL HERBERT REICHERT ROBERT TROUT HERMAN HAUPTMAN DAVE RANKIN Company M -Captain, Commandina Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant WALDEWAR C. MUELLER, First Seroeant SECOND SEMESTER HENRY MARSDEN FRANKLIN VANDEBURG HERMAN HAUPTMAN DUWARD JACKSON HERBERT REICHERT ROBERT TROUT B. S E R iker, Sidney C Jr. Brummer. Delford F. Gould, Maurice O. Horn. Orland K. Hunt. Geral d R. Ludwick. William E. Anderson. Vincent H- rr Agor, Allen L. Barr, Carl C. Beachell. William A. Beaver. Robert I. Bonder. Paul J. Borman. Ivan A. Brandt, Jack M. Brill. Harold E. Bristol, Everett C. Cardvell, Lloyd Carp, Oscar Cawley. Allen B. Chapman, Thomas N. Doi ' emoyer. Carl W. DeShayes. Paul A. Eckhardt, Homer Ernst, Dwyane D. G E A N T S McGInnis, Kenne ' .h T. Milhain. Forest Quay. Quinton Q. Stenten, William F. Tague. Dan James English. Lowell E. CORPORALS Bentley. Harland D. Caldwell, Edward L. DeMars, Bernard S. Elmelund. Wayne C. Heikes. George E. Helphand, Ben Floor. Urban Frank, Eldon D. Friedrich. C. Allen Fitch. James L. Fitzgerald, Francis E. Frahm, Allard A. Francis, Harrison S Fuenning, Charles C. Gartner. Donald J. Getscher. Edwin A. Griffin, William W. Green, James Geinz, Carl F. Hanson. Robert M. Jack. Jean A. Kean. Paul J. Kushner. Morris PRIVATES Kincannon. John D. Lawrence. Robert C. Leask. William H. McArthur. George Mastin, Paul A. McClannahan. Walter R. McCloughan. Ralph F. McGInnis. Pat McDonald. Perry Mogahan. Don M. Meyer. Dale H. Morrison. EvereH Nichols. Carl Ockerman. Edgar Olson. Harold A. Pabst. John Perry, Robert L. Plxley. James Reed. Marsden C. Reese. Stanley C. Reynolds. Franklin Richardson, Joy O Rilsnoss, James H. Roberts. Ralph Rozmarin. Marion L. Shonerd. Clyde G. Shlrey. Fred S ' alle, Walter F. Sloan, Garland T Smith. Curtis P. Smutz. Russci C Stalcop. William Suess. Harold P. Towntend. Avery P. Mattox. John L. Menson. John I. Pospisil. Joo W. Schwier. Vernon R. Sibley. William A. Younkin. William L. Trimble, Franklin C. Turner. Allen C. Ugal, Fred W. Vanderschmidt, Henry A. Van Sickle. Willis Waho, Edwin E. Wah l, Kenneth Wm. Whoelor, Charles C. Wheeler, Thomas H. Webster, Fred Welsh. M. Palmer ,Wick. Fidoon. E. Wlttmann. Herbert Joseph Wlttmann, Richard Casper Wright. Dale E. Westholm. Harold H. Witt. Karl A. Witlman. Julius C. Top Row — Nadcn, Benson. Moellir. Tonics. Westbrook. Second Row — Bo ' torff, Rolofson, Mollcr, Pillf is, Luvitch. Hottom Rote- — Rhta. Carlson. Dit-T ' . Dvorak. Allen. Murphy. Provisional Battalion FIRST SEMESTER Major RICHARD A. DIER Captain. Adjutant EDWARD A. DVORAK Captain. Headquarters Company I LEONARD CARLSON Captain, Headquarters Connpany I WALTER MOLLER Captain, Headquarters Connpany 2_ Captain, Headquarters Company 2 Captain. Company L-2 Captain, Company L-2 . . ..... JOSEPH RHEA . LYLE ROLOFSON NATHAN ALLEN TOM M. MURPHY SECOND SEMESTER Major... RICHARD A. DIER Captain, Adjutant.. EDWARD A. DVORAK Captain , Headquarters Company I LEONARD CARLSON Captain, Headquarters Company I WALTER MOLLER Captain, Headquarters Company 2 JOSEPH RHEA Captain, Headquarters Comoany 2 LYLE ROLOFSON RICHARD A. DIER Major — .i ;.. • ICitn a lt . JCanti.Ul. r.«.-.ll. Mulu. ; «i . ' .v. t iill u i. Luflit-i. SoM i -M.ii. Uouliti. .I.itr It, j; .t.iii-wN. Hunt. Fifth ICoir Ma. ' »T. Cron» . Hunt. .Iuh:ins4 ' n. Ftr ni- ' . Ilullis. Wiewt-rl. Elmorr. Srhtimachi-r. Srhmiil, (iriiy, HntiMcn. C4 mfll. • ' tmrth iioir Ro i-nthnl. Cln k, Moi- )in . Schwenk, Martinson, Butnh. Wtan-. MirciiT. iV ' tt-nwjn. Yimt. DtiK-zal. Schrui vr. SpenctT. Perkinn. Third Roir JamcHon. MoMtek. Mock, Kimball. Plucknt-tt. H tlittrnni. SchneiiliT, Evann. Uowlby. Lytlr. Bcatty. Schluckcblcr, Krr.I ' y. WhaK-n. Sicond Hotr Harm, Riuhsannt-n. Blair. Schrt ' iner. Lay. Humphny. Timm. Numon, Zurounkl. Johnnon, Trumble. Pappo , Chnsr. Ht-inj . !rttf»- ' :■• " • MtMannman. Ailanis. Ijisor, Hntror, PotUr, Pclcrwm, All»n, Connor. Murphy. L ' vitch. Na«lrn. Clinc, Thnmait. Mcnintr. Company L-2 FIRST SEMESTER NATHAN A. ALLEN TOM M. MURPHY DOYT NADEN SAM LEVITCH JACK POTTER .. DALE C. HAGtn Captain, Commanding Captain First Lieutenant F ' fst Lieutenant st Lieutenant ;■ jeraeant SERGEANTS Adams. Sam H. Clark. Robert G. Cline. William B. Kimball, Richard Laser. Philip J. McManaman. Anthony Mostelt. Jerome L. Randall. Reginald C. Snipes, James J. Thomas, Marion E. CORPORALS Blair, Arlis Burns, Peter Y. Fergus, Ernest H. Martinson, Robert E. Mercier, John G. Schreiner, John Wearo, Clifford Hansen, Harold PRIVATES Alcrland. Fred E. Boatty, James Bowlby. J. Rex Bullis, Dean Buttery, Richard Chase, Alfred L. Cornell, Thomas R. Crone, Woodrow W. Oolozal, Berth Elmore, Jim W. Evans, John Wm, Finch, Harold M. Fraley, Charles Gray, William Harm, Charles D, Heins, Roscoe Howe, Charles F. Harris, Robert Hodstrom, George Hill. Lloyd J. Humphrey. Walter Hunt. James K. Hunt, Leo F. Jameson, Glenn R. Jensen, Dale C. Johansen, Norman Ed Johnson. John Fred Lay, John D, Lupher, Marvin R, Lytle, Robert B. Maser, Edward J. Merting, Friti Moclc, Clarence H. Moeding, Henry Wm. Muhr. Garnold W, Numon, Eddie Pappos, Wm, Payne, Don Ivan Parsell, Russell Parler. Alan D. Peterson, Gc ' i- Perklns. Wa - Plucknett. Krc i- J ,. Robinson. Donald B. Rosenthal. Sidney Roulier, Edward Roulier, Earnest A, Ruebsaman, Fred Sorenson. Arnold A. Spencer. Kei»h Schluckebier, Robert Schmld. Ed Schneider, Herbert Schroeder, Albert Wm, Schumacher. Jack Swerdfeger, Don L. Sydow. H-- Schwenk Timm V, Tri, ■ i H. Wh Wiegort Yost. Pa,. Zurouiki, Lc: -181- Headquarters Company I FIRST SEMESTER LEONARD CARLSON Captain, Commanding WALTER MOLLER ...Captain LEWIS BOTTORF .....First Lieutenant... LEONARD WESTBROOK ...First Lieutenant GORDON L HOBART, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER LEONARD CARLSON . WALTER MOLLER LEWIS BOTTORF ..LEONARD WESTBROOK SERGEANTS CORPORALS Hansen, LeRoy R. Heilig. William B. Jacobson, Vincent Jeffers. Verne C. Kilmer, Don M. McGarraugh, Jack Mattson, Joseph D. Walters, Chester F. Beerman, Melvin Custard, George H. Good, Kenneth J. Jenkins, Charles Johnson. Dean Kingston, Frank M, Peterson, hienry Pflum, Lloyd A. Riddle, Ogden Spoonhour. Robert W. Svoboda, Frank G. Weitkam, Norman Whitson, Donald Headquarters Company 2 FIRST SEMESTER JOSEPH RHEA LYLE ROLOFSON . GILBERT BENSON , RAY TONJES , Captain, Commanding Captain First Lieutenant .-First Lieutenant CLARENCE E. OLSON, First Sergeant SECOND SEMESTER JOSEPH RHEA . LYLE ROLOFSON GILBERT BENSON RAY TONJES SERGEANTS Bertramson. Rodney B. Jones, Clifford Real, Forrest E. Schmadeke, Lester Wm. Smith, Dole CORPORALS Beermann, Melvin Larson, Oakley P. Peterson, Arnold Sutter, Harold Weitkamp, Norman —132- R. O. T. C. Band Baker. George W. Barnebey. Arthur Balderson. Robert L. Baumann, Don D. Beaty. J. Ed Beghtol. Robert W. Bellamy. Robert P. Benlley. Harland D. Black. Thad L Bonham. Dale Bornemlor, Allan Brown, John A. Bykerlc, Norman H. Campbell. Robert E. Can ' well. H. Sidney Carsten. Calvin F. Carter, John H. Cery. Ernest A. Chatfleld, Dale C. Christensen, Richard Clark, Kenneth B. Cook. Marshall G. Cady. Richard E. Colburn. Gordon E. Colvort. Raymond R. Colwoll. William F. Crosby. Horace E. Cully. Lynn C. Deinos. Willis R. DesJardien. Donald Dovel. Lynn A, Dulaigh, Dwight F. Elmore, Jim W. Eddy, Lyie Engert, Wayne Erickson. Carl Franz. Cecil E. Fauss, Donald C. renton, Robert B. Fischer, Edwin B. Flory, Harry D. Ford, Cyrus A. Funk. Bob Gallant. Jean L. Gates, William E. Gerner. Clarence J. Golding. Gilbert Goodale. George C. Gray, James L. Gray, Jim Green, Ernest W. Grimes, Edward W. Guggenmos, Fred Hall. Duane Hammer, Harry L. Harding, Rex R. Hammond, James F. Hammond, William H. Harvey. Harmond T, Herd, William R. Hedden. Gavaun A. Helllger. Kenneth H. Hewitt, John HIava. Joe Hnizda, Loren A. Huenfeldt. Wesley C. Huestis. Harold D. Hutchison. George W. Jarmln. John E. Jones. Robert G. Jones. Ralph Jroves. Donald J. Kaiser. William Kattenben. Howard S. Krausnick, Keith Kinsey, Deryl K. Kleppinger, Phil Kotas, Adolph J. Lanik, Robert Leavitt. William G. Ledwith. Charles E. Leash. Richard H. Leininger. Vance E. Ligget. Darwin S. Lindley. Ralph Logan. William Pierce Long. Robert S. Lorenz. Arthur P. Lukesh. Eldon W. Lundstrom. Louis C. McDonald. Perry A. McKee. Harry R. Mann, Robert M. Marsh, William W. Marshall. John L. Martin, Edward R. Matteson, Raymond E. Mayers, Ray C. Middlekauff. Richard Moritz, Austin Miller, James Minnich. Charles B. Nye. Harold N. Pankonin. Paul A. Polley. Maurice C. Poole. William R. Pritchard, William Reidger, Floyd J. Reir, Carl Richardson. Joy O. Robinson. Donald B. Ronno. Robert P. Rowland. Homer C. Scheelo. Elmer M. Schewe. Vernon L. Schroeder, Albert Schwenk, Clayton W. Sipp, Thurman L. Sites, Lawrence D. Sloan. Wade Smith. Roger F. Sonderegger. Morris Spurlock, Lyman D, Steiger, Robert Sundstrom, Ralph W. Swartz, Henry H. Srb, Adrian M. Storer, Robert Sunderman, Willi yrr, I Swanson, Russ ' Swenson, Sam Tomms, Bishop M. Turner, Richard H. VogI, Keith W. Walt. Herbert R. Wolfemade. William E. Walllkor. George F. Ward. Paul Warnke. Robert D. Williams. Leonard J. Wischmeir. A. Chostc Woodruff. Ralph S. Wymore. Donald H. Yourd. Roland B. Zieg, Harold L. Ziegenbeln. Walter E. ZInk. Walter E. To,. Uuu- Akin. Shutl, HMimiiuMil. U allan-. 1 ' l-Ici »..ii. L)b i.-.. N ' l-U mi. Third liiir Wildfr. Roth. North Kins. CrtXKlalc. RoIhtI-s. Ramel. Ciilv,Tt. Siroud Rtiir Rimt rman. Stafford. Pac-. Nicholas. Rod. Strobel. Britton. Ill lioir Williams. Rathhtirn. Elliott. Connoi-. Scolt. Kykork. Shuitlotf. Schci Junior OffI icers Akin, Joseph Alder, Verne Anderson, Ralph Andrews, Harry Asher, Sesco Avery, Jack Ayres, Glen Barry, Jack Barton, Silas Bauer, Henry Beaver. Chester Betzer, Richard Beyer, George Binkley. Edward Bishop. John Black. Thad Blanchard, David Bosse, Jack Beyer, Arthur Brigham. Marvin W. Britton, Tom Brown. Robert Bykerk, Norman Cannon. Edward Carter. Owen Chalmers, John Cheney, Tom Chism, Carl E. Clark. Alfred Clark, Gibson Claussen, Elmer Colvert, Ramon Conroy, Harold Coopersmith, Martin Cosgrove, Sherman Crites. Wallace Cronquist. Ralph Davis, John Decker, Harry DeMars, Bernard Durkee. Burt Eldridge, Ralph Elliott. Raymond S. Ernst. Carl Everson. Phillip Fenton. Richard Fischer. Richard Foster. Ernest French, Kenneth Frey, Clarence Funk, Glenn Gamlln, R. Getty, Norris Gibbons, Robert Gibbs, Charles Gllman. Russell Gilmore. John Gipson, Don F, Goodale. George Graham, Ralston Gray, George Green, Jack Gregory. James Griess. Don Hamilton, Robert Hammond, William Hansen. Harold Harris, James Hartman. Harris Heck, Robert B. Helns, Omar Henscheil. John Holland. Robert Humphrey. Gavin Humphrey. William Jacobs, Harold Jacobsen, Harold Jenkins, John Jones. Galen Jorgenson. Jay Kay. John To I) Roiv Avery, Foster, McRuynolds. Barton. Loos. Anderson. Third i£o;r Jacobsen, Kos. Hendricks. Lyman, Gray, Crites. Heck. Srcond How— Fischer, Bishop, Nollkamper, Cronquist, Black, Blanchard. Cannon. Kleeb. Bottmn How — Mallette, Carter. Chism, Connor, Scott. Alder, Ernst, Standeven. Binkley. l ' r . ' i-.M a!a, l-» ulhN..n. K.Uia-.i-. Uli, ' -in. luiik. (.■.- i ..v, . Aii.-l-i-M.. f-u Third liinr StuKt-niun. (iilmim-. Shiutii-K. r (»r. Ciljlxms. ; iIiIIm ru, Wainpli r. (lihlc. Chc-noy. Sfrond lion- Nrlxm. Clurk. I ' . Schinitt. c:t-»hHni. Kicy. U. « r. ll|!Hin ni. II. Srhmitt. liroun. Harriii. Uuttf ni liotr Jenkins, PvrkinM. Gipson, Sctitl. Suii-nMtn. MrKerney. Krenrh, Smith. Junior Officers Kee. Albert Klldebeck. Orvald Kleeb, Alvin Kos. John Leymaster, Ivan Loos, Donald Lown. S. Lyman. Jack Mclntrre, Bruce McKerney, Bernard McReynolds, Clinton A. Mallette. Martin J. tvlarchand. J. G. Marislta. Ben Marshall. John A. Matteson, Fred C. Maust. Irving Mehser, Victor Meyers. Clarence Mllham. Forest Miller. Paul Mostrom. John Melson. Carlton Nelson. N. Vernon Nicholas. Jack Nollkamper. Ralph North, Donald Nuckols. Roland OGara. Charles Olson. Clarence O Sullivan. Jack Pace, Jack Pavelka. Edward Pearl. Albert Perkins. Dwight Pester. Eugene Peterson. Edward Petrie, Cleo Price. Gifford Quinton. Carroll Ramel, George Rathbun, Graden Rathburn, Hugh Reel. V indle Retchless. James Rimerman. Ben Roberts. Robert Roth. Joe Ryan. Irwin Sampson, Berle Sander. Frank Scherer. Bernard Schlichtemeier. Ca Schmitt, Charles Schmitt, Herbert Schnabel, Walter Schultz, Wilbur Sharrick, Alfred Shurtleff. Donald Schneider. Louis Smith. Richard Smith, Victor Sorenson, Stanton Spoonhour. Robert Spradling. Richard Stafford. Jack Stageman. Deino Standevon. Ealon Stevens, Robert Strobel. Arnold Strough. Laverne TeSollo, Floyd Tt- ' --. " " ussoll ' ironco T " in Uiistrom, Carl Vala, Julius Vance, Wallace Wallace, Roger Wampler. Lloyd Wied. Leslie Whitakor. Henry Wilder. Quinton Williams. John Williams. Vern Wilson, Jamos Wolf. Clare C. Yolkin, Virgil Toil Knir Srliullz. Mnr-.tmll. Clark. Yolkin. Cooprrrimilh. Rynn. Sander, I iwn, Price. Cullin. Ihiril lloii S|irnillin;t, Humptiuy. Jacob . Pavdka. Bossc. Snmpwin. Schntiilcr. EMriilxi-. Hcinn. Srcond Knir Maust. Cnmlin. Gnon. Davis. Bi-avir. Wolf. JorKunwn. Tolcn, Bulxir. Wilwin. Bntlom Koir Stevens. Getty. Conroy. Schlichtmeier. Sclinabel. Scotl. TcSellc. Slrouith. Bauer, Lrymanter. Miller I I t « f f 9 " .f :« ' « ■«Li ' « T. ' F ' f ' » ' ' ( ; lUjir — Chi-riy. K nnvniy, Huyhcs, Piac : Hitt-hcock. Haskt l, Hay ward. Paul. NuLrnbi.-iKer, Smith. Bratil»-y. Sars m. Fourth Row — Turner. Tuchman. Gross. Free, Smith, Reed. Nelson, Hoistinijton. Jones, Watson. Davidson. Stempel. Third Row— 3 aLitnin. Stickler. Laser, Adams, Howe. Reynolds. Jorjrenson. Prohaska. White. Schai ' fenberjj. Gebbic. Stiefler. Steeple. Berman. Second Rom — Hodge, Green, Reuben, Drew, Quinton, Schreiber. Bernstein. Carpenter. Powell, Mowbray, Peery, Summers, Dulaiph. Bottom Roir — Friedman, Smith. Harris. Jorgensen, Lilley. Standeven. Elliott. Brain. Ea?rer. Alexander. Real. Taylor. Pershing Rifles COMPANY A of the Second Regiment of Pershing Rifles is an honorary organization for basic students of Military Science. Its member- ship is made up of those chosen by try-outs before the Army Officers of the Department. There are many activities in which Pershing Rifles are a part: parades, the Military Ball, the Memorial Day services at the Stadium, and individual honors within the Company. Much instruction is given to the men of the Company, having great emphasis placed on the actions of pivot men, corporals, and sergeants in the platoon. Objective tests are given to clarity these movements. Unusual this year was the inspection by the Company ' s Regimental Colonel from Iowa Uni- versity. The results were gratifying and the standing of the local unit was greatly increased by the showing that was made. It is the pride of this Company that it was the originator of the national organization through the efforts of its leader, the now emin- ent General John J. Pershing. Its expansion has been far and its results manyfold, and the future holds much in store for the organization. EALON STANDEVEN Captain OFFICERS FOR 1934-1935 E. H. STANDEVEN RAY JORGENSEN R. E. ELLIOTT J. C. HARRIS . . JOHN BRAIN . Captain .. First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant ..Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Top Rotr DulniKh. DcKluU. Mowbrny. Itottuin A o« ' St -mi (-l. Avrry. Srhmiil. Eaufr. Pershing Rifles MEMBERS Sam H. Adams Harry Haynie George Place Willis Taylor Ross Alexander Buell Hayward Frank Powell R. Teeple E. Allen E. C. Hedlund Clarence Prohaska Sh erman Turner Robert Avery C. S. Hodge Carroll Quinton Jack ' Watson Ted Bradley H. S. Howe E. Real B.White Jeff Broady Robert Hughes Joe Redfield Al en Woolf David Burnstein John Jarmin Marsten Reed B. R. Campbell C. D. Jones Paul Reichsladt W. W. Carpenter Don Jorgenson Charles Reilly F. D. Carroll V. L. Kennedy M. Reynolds Frank Cherry H. Langston R. Ruben Everett Chittenden Phillip Laser Ralph Sarson C. Coyner Grant Lemmon Wayne Scharfenberg M . Ed. DeKlotz G. R. Leymaster Ed Schmid 1 i w A S. Dolezal Dwight Lord Bill Schneiderwind ' Howard Drew Jack McKinzie Fred Schreiber V F D. E. Dulaigh Robert Martj R. Shepsrd George Eager Webster Mills Art L. Smith W " T Jim Elmore Robert Mowbray D. W. Smith 4 Francis Free Kurth B. Nelson E. B. Smith Lloyd Friedman Robert Nieman Joe Snyder - James Fulton Harold Nootz Robert Steifler John Gebbie Howard Nuernberger Albert Stein IPHI BK . William Glenn J. R. Paul Max Stemoln r Lawrence Green Kenneth Pavey Harry S ' . - w B Gerald Gross Harold Peery C. Summers m •. c CAPTAltJ LILLEY Soonsor — 13i Top Hon- Jackson. WOilc liull. Ayix-M;, D- s .hjninn. ilumpHi i . Turrnr. Hujrhes. Baker. Fourth Row Slay ton. Ciook, Buttery. Di-ims. Hi ' ikfs, Brady. Allen, Sti-mpi-l. Avtry, Kreiss. Third Row — Vitamvas. Christopulos. Schwartiny. Carlson, Lyman, Hniztia, Schcwe. Olson. Kralik. Osborn. Unzicker. Second Row — DeKlotz. Orr. Levitch. Vojiler. Litburs, Schmid. Worley, Mariska. Anderson. Bonham. Bottom Row — Gibbs. Thurman, Heins, Dtinklau. Bockes. Spet-r, McGimsey. Humphrey, Beyer, Eager. Rifle Club THE Rifle Club was formed for the primary pur- pose of promoting good fellowship and good rifle marksmanship. Those interested in rifle shooting who wish to enter are subject to the eligibility rules regarding any other university activity. From the members of the Rifle Club are chosen the men to represent the University in intercollegiate competition as the Rifle Team. The first match of the year was the Individual Intramural Competition beginning November 12, and about one hundred and fifty men partici- pated. The Gardner Trophy for the highest total score was won by George Eager. In addi- tion twenty-two individual medals were awarded. These were presented to Eager, Levitch, Gibbs, Dunklau, Mowbray, Thurman, Shewe, Miller, Ferris, Lewis, and Campbell. The next match was a Turkey Shoot sponsored by Sergeant McGimsey. This lasted from November 18th to 23rd. Two turkeys were awarded, one for high and one for low scores. Starting January 1st intensive preparation was begun for the Postal Matches. On February 1 s+ the first of the series of Postal Matches was fired, these continued until April 6th when the official activities of the Club ended. From ten to twelve teams a week were scheduled representing uni- versities and colleges all over the United States. Approximately three-fourths of the matches were won by the Rifle Team, showing that it compares favorably wi th other teams in the country. The Postal Matches were followed by the National Rifle Association Match and the Ffearst Trophy Match. The first shoulder-to-shoulder match was fired at Kemper Military Academy on the 22nd and 23rd of February. Teams from all over the Mid- Western United States were present at " Indoor Camp Perry " . Nebraska sent two teams to the match, which placed seventh and eighth respec- tively. Following this a match with Creighton was held, Nebraska emerged victorious, and on March 27th a match was fired with the National Guard. On April 6th the district match of the National Intercollegiate Rifle Association was held at Lin- coln. Teams from Missouri, Iowa State, Kansas State, and Creighton contested besides our own. The officers of the Rifle Club are: William Bockes, president; Robert Mowbray, secretary- treasurer: Martin Dunklau, Captain of the Rifle Team: and Gavin Humphrey, manager. The Varsity Rifle Team Roster consists of the follow- ing men: Dunklau, Beyers, Eager, Humphrey. Mowbray, Bockes, Hines, Miller, Campbell, Levitch, Fleishman, Hnizda, Unzicker, Lyman. Gibbs, Spurlock, Worley, Thurman, and Orr. From these men were chosen the ten who re- ceived varsity letters, the requirements for which are the competing in at least half of the matches and an average score of 350 of a possible 400 or better. Tot liviv Unzicker. Lymun. Milli r, HniztlH. CnmiilM-ll. isrr-JHti Koir ( ibbs. Ht-inH, Spurluck. Worley. Thunimn. Eiiut ' i-. iitttr KK-ischniitfi. B« ckih. Dunklnu, S| i-fr, McCiniHry. Humph ri y, Mfjwtimy. Rifle Club H. G. Allen Ed. DeKlotz L. Hunt J. R. Powell N. A. Allen D. E. Des Jardien D. S. Jacksen R. Real T. J. Anderson R. Dier L. J. Jackson D. Redding V. Anderson F. Drew Ted Jackson J. Redfield B. Avery H. F. Duis C. H, Johnson P. R. Reichstadt Jack Avery D. Dulaigh K. Keber H. M. Relchert N. Ayers M. Dunklau J. King H. ReifsrKrr.H.- G. W. Baler G. Eager W. Kirchgestner H. W O. W. Beardshear G. D. Eberly H. Knapp D. Re. E. Beyer R. Ekiund J. Koutsky. Jr. D. V. S: rbj-h E. A. Blackburn J. Erbes W. F. Kralik V. Schewe B. Bockes J. F. Evers W. Kremor Ed. Schmid D. Bonham G. Feese J. D. Lay V. Schwarting R. H. Bookstrom M. R. Ferris A. Leo C. Scott E. Bowe T. A. Filipi S. Levitch K. Slayton A. J. Boye U. Floor N. R. Lewis J. E. Snyder E. E. Brady E. Foster H. D. Liebers F. Spender J. Broady E. D. Frank Jim D. Little G. M. Spurlock F. Brown H. E. Freiss O. L. Lund C. Steels J. Brown C. Gadeken R. Lyman J. B. Steinmeier R. J. Brown C. Galloway M. McAllister Mai Stempel W. Burney M. R. Garrison J. McGraw C. E. Summers L. Bursik C. H. Gibbs B. F. McKerney Harry Swanson R. Buttery W. A. Glenn B. F. Mariska W. Thurman J. Campbell D. J. Gribbon T. D. Martin S. Turner L. W. Carlson N. D. Gustdfson E. Maser S. Unzickor Wm. Carstens W. D. Hall R. Miller V. L. Von Horn L. Chrlstonson H. W. Hansen F. K. Mostofi G. S. Vitamvas C. Christopulos L. C. Hartner B. Mowbray J. Voqier R. Conrad G. Heikes B. Nieman R. E. Volk C. Coyner Onnar Heins J. D. Novatz V. H. Wagner B. C. Crook L. Hendricks E. Numon G. H. Webb G. S. Cross L. A. Hnizda R. A. Olson H.Williams K. N. Crowell B. Hughes W. Orr F. Wilson H. E. Cushinq H. E. Hull J. Osborn M. Wittman R. E. Danlell F. H. Hunnphrey R. Perry L. G. WoUe K. Davison G. C. Humphrey L. M. Plempfon L. O. Worloy R. C. DeBoer K. J. Hunt A. Porter J. Wright John Denies THE Reserve Officers Training Course consists not only of class work and drill at the University, vi ith which most of us are acquainted, but also a six weeks training camp conducted at Fort Crook each summer. Possibly the most vivid memories of the R. O. T. C. student ' s life are those days at summer camp. These pictures offer some idea of the diversification and scope of the depart- ment ' s activities, a cross-section of R. O. T. C. life, both on the University campus and at summer camp at Fort Crook. The top picture shows what the well dressed military man will wear, as modeled by Persh ' ng Rifles Crack Squad — Standeven and Jorgensen rather spoil the picture. Below and to the right is the Commandant of the Regiment, Col- onel W. H. Oury at Fort Crook with his characteristic determined look and riding crop. On his right is a view of the Scabbard and Blade Initiation Ban- quet at the Lincoln hlotel — looks as though half the boys ate standing up. Directly below is the Third Battalion, patiently waiting for the rest of the regiment to pass in review during the annual parade honoring the football team. To the right is an offhand view of the boys at camp learning the first principles of flying during physical exercises. Below is the firing line on the Rifle Range at Plattsmouth with Howard Wheeler at number one post, and a plsture of the firing line on the pistol range. Inset is a picture of Fred Nlcklas taking careful aim at the camera- man — we always knew Nicklas was a gunner. At the bottom Is a view of the Armistice Day parade with the regi- mental staff on horse and the regi- mental colors. To the right is Major Horan caught unawares, looking like a typical Irishman with his hands on his hips. Major Horan and Captain Lilley are new members of the regular army staff of instructors in the department. The staff of Instructors has also been Increased by Lieutenants L. M. Plimpton and Harold Petz, Reserve, both gradu- ates of the Nebraska R. O. T. C. Unit. BANG! and another Indian bit the dust as Russ Herre, putting his best side for- ward, fires a few practice rounds on the pistol range. To his right is Cadet Colonel Galloway swearing to " tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth " or something, along with Governor Roy Cochran and Colonel O. E. Enqler during their initiation is honorary members of Scabbard and Blade Below and to the left is " Buffalo Bill " Garlow perched in the doorway of hi? tent looking for a Buffalo or one of the Davies— or was that a little too early for the Davies. The outfit in pajamas has turned out for the last revelry which is traditionally " in pajamas " with Bill Zacharias looking griped at being photographed in the nocturnal garb. Below this is another scene along the rifle range — temperature 110 degrees in the shade. To the left is the Mili- tary Editor with one of those rare Col- gate smiles. There ' s another picture of that 1-2-3-4 routine — the perfect way to start the day. Next are two views of the machine gun range and one of a motor convoy arriving at the rifle range about 6:00 A. M. on a bright and cheery morning. Below is Company C " strutting its stuff " for the Armistice Day parade with Sturdevant out in front. And to the right of Company C is Colonel Galloway catching a smoke as he leaves the drill field for the Theta House. Although much of R. O. T. C. life has been depicted here, it is impossible to include the many activities in their en- tirety. For instance, it would be impos- sible to picture the monotonous pro- cedure of attacking " Hospital Hill " for the twentieth time or the equally amus- ing " apple polishing " or the trips to " Dude " Oakley ' s for a stein or two that adds so much spice to life at camp. All In all, " embryonic " army life Is com- plete in almost every detail in training college men In the principles of Military Science and Tactics, and preparing them for their duties as Reserve Officers. .Ii-nkins Liltr Nauifhlin Allen National Pershing Rifles PERSHING RIFLES, national military honorary, is one of the oldest organizations on the Uni versi+y of Nebraska campus. It was founded in 1891 by General Pershing, then a second lieu- tenant and Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University. The organization was named " Varsity Rifles " by Pershing. However, upon his departure two years later, the society was renamed Pershing Rifles in his honor. From 1900 to 1911 Pershing Rifles reached the height of its existence. It was one of the most import- ant features of Nebraska mi ' itary and social life, and one of the most important organizations in the country. The World War caused the group to disband, but in 1920 the organization was revived. By 1924 it had regained some of its lost prestige, and special drill companies all over the country began to seek admittance into Pershing Rifles. At the present time there are twenty-one companies in existence and several petitions are being considered. Each year National Headquarters sponsors a small bore rifle match for the Pershing Rifle companies. The winning team is awarded a beautiful sterling silver trophy which it keeps until the next match is fired the following year. This year is the beginning of a National Pershing Rifle Publication, which is published three times a year. OFFICERS TOM NAUGHTIN ' Major, General JAMES WILSON Major, Adjutant JOHN JENKINS _ Major, Historian NATE ALLEN, Jr Maior, Publication Editor MISS LITTRELL Secretary CAPTAIN CONNOR . Faculty Advisor TOM F. NAUGHTIN National Commander CAPTAIN CONNOR Sponsor Sfrond Hon i;i-. ;iti.|. r.u . |i.. ' i-;i;itii. W.rii.r. Ctirlton. en. M»rs U-n. Khcii. Tfi-ttT. Clnrlow. Sowlc . Mornvi-c. ■ Hti?! S-r,.--rv. ;:iIImv.-:iv, Allrn. Pi.r Huhr. Scabbard and Blade CHARLES A. GALLOWAY HARMON E. RIDER Nathan Allen Leonard Carlson Kenneth Davison Richard Dier Joseph Adllns Jack Barry Henry Bauer George Beyer Thad. Black OFFICERS Captain RICHARD A. DIER First Lieutenant NATHAN A. ALLEN CAPTAIN G. W. SPOERRY, Sponsor Robert Douglas Charles Galloway William Garlow Dan Hall Tom Cheney Gibson Clark Carl Ernst James Harris Russel Herre M EK BERS Peter Jensen Russell Morrison Henry Marsden Leslie Palmer James Mickey Joe Rhea Max Moravec Harmon Rider PLEDGES Harold Jacobsen John Jenkins Jay Jorgensen John Kos. Jr. Bernard McKerney Vernon Nelson Jack Nicholas Donald North Jack Pace Eugene Pester Richard Rider Duncan Sowles Brice Teeter Charles Werner Gifford Price Hugh Rathburn Lindley Ryan Alfred Sharrick Robert Shellenburg Second Liou»onanT First Sergeant Frank Vandeburg Jack Wickslrom William Zacharias Donald Shurtloff Richard Smith Dick Spradling Ealon Standeven James Wilson ;AfTAIN SFOERRY SCABBARD AND BLADE is an organization com- posed of enlisted cadet officers. Chapters are to be found in many of the universities which include military science in their curricula, there being 84 chapters in all. The organization was Inaugurated at the University of Wisconsin in 1904, the Nebraska chapter being installed in 1921, aid listed as C Compa ny of the Third Regiment. Scabbard and Blade meets every Thursday evening at 5:00 o ' clock in Nebraska Hall. As often as possible, instructors are induced to give lectures on their experiences, which prove in- teresting as well as educational. Enrollment ih the advance course in Military Science and an average grade in Military Science of 85 are the requirements for selection in the Scabbard and Blade. CHARLES GALLOV AY CaDtain 1 1 Top Jiotr Fluishman. rilleis. Cosj iovu. Hawkswnrth. Roberts. Slvjuiinan, C " l «.i " i. Sicond How — Mariska, Ullstrom. Benver. Schneider. Gibbs. Tolen, Strout;h. Bottom Row — Naden. Speer. MilU-r. MoelliT. Moller, Fowler, Nauf?htin. Spurlock. Phi aianx OFFICERS WALTER MOLLER Commander JOHN P. MILLER Lieufenant Commander C. MERILL MOELLER Adjutant DAVID FOWLER... Finance Officer THOMAS NAUGHTIN Warden Historian MEMBERS Chester Beaver Bill Boclces Norman Bykeric Ramon Colvert Sherman Cosgrove Sam Fleishman David Fowler Charles H. GIbbs Raymond Hackman Fred Hawksworth Ben F. Mariska John P. Miller C. Merrill Moeller Walter Moller Doyt Naden Thomas Naughiin George Fillers Jack Potter Howard Roberts Louis L. Schneider Gerald Spurlock Jack Stafford Charles Steadman L. C. Strough Adrian Tolen Robert Trout Carl Ullstrom Clare Wolf PHALANX, a national military honorary society, was introduced to the Nebraska campus in 1934 as the second honorary society for advanced drill students. It was founded at the University of Illinois for the specific purpose of offering the R. O. T. C. advanced students an oppor- tunity for additional training and the fostering of a spirit of military preparedness. At the present time there are five chapters in the national organization. .Each chapter is known as Morae and designated by a Greek letter. Epsilon Morae was established at Nebraska last year and has pursued an active program of training and the development of the efficiency of its members. The aims of the local chapter have been, naturally, in accordance with the interests of the national organization. It is al- v ays striving for the betterment of the interests of this country it works for the advancement of the Military department in relation to the University and promotes and carries on its military training. To increase the unity of the organization, a national convention of officers and delegates Is held annually, and Its results have always increased this Integration. The official insignia for the fraternity Is a service bar and a jeweled fraternity pin. Toi Hotf Sowles. Giirlow, Galloway. Waldif-n. Sehwenk. Srrond li ' nr- Wiff:-;enhorn. Holyoki ' . Steadnian. Schmidt, Pierce. Eailcy. Bntfr.w How -CiTibiH. Flnnshnrtr. Pavif " . Schramm. Kn-;man, Johnson Kosmet Klub IN 1911 five 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 o musical comedy with an all-male cast each year. A prize of fifty dollars was offered to the author of the play presented on each occasion. Their scheme was also revised to allow women to per- form In their productions. The Kosmet Klub ' s first musical comedy was " The Diplomat " , written by Prof. R. D. Scott, with music by one of the members. Both " The Diplomat " and " The Match Makers " , their sec- ond production, were most enthusiastically re- ceived and the success of Kosmet Klub produc- tions was very firmly established. Shows were presented annually until 1918, when no play was given. In 1921 the Klub became active again and has so continued. In 1927, feeling that there was again a demand for an all-male cast, the Klub returned to its original policy and has since continued to produce this sort of p ' ay. As it Is now organized, membership 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. Workers are placed on committees under the chairmanship of Klub members. Each group is assigned certain duties, such as building scenery or getting cos- tumes. The selection of new men must be unanimously approved by all mem- bers of the Klub before a new member is enrolled. TOM DAVIES President PROFESSOR SCHRAMM Advisor Kosmet Klub KOSMET KLUB SPRING SHOW THIS year ' s Kosmet Klub show was entitled " Kiss Columbo " and was written by Art Wolf, an alumnus of the Klub. The show was directed by Joe Iverson. The scene of " Kiss Columbo " was laid in the throne room of the Spanish palace in 1492. Queen Isabella of Spain had three problems on her hands — the Royal Executioner, the Princess Joanna, and fhe Lady Mona. The King of Spain had only one problem — his robes. Columbus comes to the court of Spain and gets permission from the King and Queen to make a sailing voyage. But Captain Paul Cook interrupted this plan by discovering Spain in the name of America. Andy, the English Reporter, Insisted upon printing Cook ' s discovery in his English newspaper and was almost entrapped into a duel with Don Bello, " the greatest swords- man in all of Spain " . Andy and Peters, the Royal Secretary, finally planned to return to England and be married: Cook married Joanna and it was found that Mona was married to an English Prince. The feminine lead was played by Art Bailey, with Duncan Sowles as Andy, the English reporter. Im- portant female parts were taken by Vance Leinin- ger, Howard Baker, and Dwight Havens. Import- ant male parts were taken by Irving Hill, Charles Steadman, Bill Marsh, James Heldt, David Gold- ware, Glenn Ayres, James Begley, and Fred Graham. The clever dances by the pony and male choruses, under the direction of " Doc " Ireland, added a great deal to the success of the pro- duction. The musical numbers submitted for the show were among the best in years. They were con- tributed by Chauncey Barney, John O ' Neill, Mar- jorie Souders, Portia Boynton, Vance Leininger, and Clayton Schwenk. Lawrence Sites ' " Musical Skip- pers " , directed by Willard Robb, accompanied the musical numbers. The spring show was enthusiastically received, as was shown by the large number in attendance each night. " Kiss Columbo " was presented five evenings, running from April 2nd to the 6th, inclusive. o FFICERS TOM DAVIES President HENRY OSMAN Business Manager CHARLES FLANSBURG Secretary PROF. E. F. SCHRAMM Fticulty Advisor MEMBERS Art Bailey Henry Kosman Frank Crablll Robert Pierce Tom Davies Clayton Schwenk Charles Flansburg Richard Schmidt Charles Galloway Duncan Sowles William Garlow Charles Steadman George Holyoke Taylor Waldron Owen Johnson Carl Wiggenhorn 147 This picture shows the scene on the Stuart Theater stage at the lirtsLntatidn of Miss Sancha Kilbourn as this year ' s Nebraska Sweetheart. She hnd just steppel thioupfh the larne red heuit (in the backjrround) . and is coming down the stall s 1-j meet Fred Nieklas. who acted as Pr inee Kosmct. Kosmet Klub Fall Review ON the morning of March 26th, Miss Sancha Kilbourn was presented as Nebraska Sweetheart, climaxing the annual Kosmet Klub fall revue, given at the Stuart Theatre. Gowned In white and carrying an arm bou- quet of red and white chrysanthemums, the newly acclaimed " Sweetheart " emerged from a heart-shaped platform and descended the stairway to join King and Queen Kosmet, Tom Davies and Bertha hiaussener, Fred Nicklas as Prince Kosmet, and the Kosmet Klub members. Awarded first place by popular applause, the Kappa-A. T. O. stunt, entitled " Ye Olde Town Hall " , was a take-off on the old time melodrama, with a " stage audience " , three dancers, a " Lady Lou " blues singer and two clever men singers, all attired In cos- tumes of the gay ' 90 ' s period, plus four " singing waiters " . Other skits presented Included " Now and Then " , by Pi Beta Phi: " Pre-College Days " , by Alpha Phi; " Le ' Skit Goln " , Beta Theta Pi; " Crack Squad " , Pershing Rifles; " Slliy Anaphony " , Gamma Phi Beta; " The Continental " , Alpha Sigma Phl-ChI Omega; " Moonlight Harmony " , Sigma Alpha lota; " S. S. Delta " . Delta Gamma-Delta Upsilon; " Back Stage " , Kappa Alpha Theta-Slgma Alpha Epsllon; " A Music Store Off Times Square " , by Chi Phi and Alpha Chi Omega. " Interludes " , a musical medley, was sung by a quartet from Carrie Belle Raymond Hall. Master of Ceremonies for the occasion was Ray Ramsay, Secre- tary of the Alumni Association. SANCHA KILBOURN Nebraska Sweetheart ;.-;. i:„.r Ki.-I.v Uiv.rty. M..iii-.... l:,n .l..M. . iulFi . I ' .ui.lni.. J . :h - . Third tCoir 1 ' nii. Kt ' iift. Amlfr-ion. bHt-nt ' by. I ' nnkonin. Krahm, MilltT. Ni ' luon. S -e-ond Hoir Moslrom, WJtU . (. ' Inrkr. Mnikytan. Austin. SchiimiichiT. Lowiw, Mimuc. Wilhon. ft.-,ff-u, H „r H..:u-h.-II. Ki h.r. Kii M. -, Wif- l-v M. i .-■ M.. ' -- Men ' s Glee Club Gerald Anderson Willlann Beachell Otto W. Bengston Robert Burdlck Howard Fisher Allard Frahm Norman D. Gustafson Joseph Haruda yerne Jeffers MEMBERS Armand Hunter Clifford Jones Donald C. Joy Adrian Lynn Richard Laverty Edward Marlcytan Wayne Miller Victor Joseph Morava John Mostrom John R Nimocls Lester ' ankonin James iisness Tom N Sheffery Truman Spencer Moore Stanton Fredric Wilson Edward Witte Harold Zieg IN 1910, Professor Howard Kirkpatrick, present director of the University School of Music, founded the Men ' s Glee Club at the Universitv of Nebraska. The Club, which comprises thirty- three voices, is now under the leadership of Professor Parvin Witte, instructor in voice for the past three 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 requirements apply. Members are benefited by the cultural ad- vantages offered bv a familiarity with some of the world ' s most renowned 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 con- tacts which the organization makes possible. 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 Univer- sity to various Nebraska towns during the Easter season. From its beginning the Glee Club has been a popular musical group, seen frequently at campus functions, at various theatres in Lin- coln, and at several high school activities. This organization also appears frequently on radio programs over the local stations, representing the University of Nebraska. Interest in the Club has Increased in the past few years, as is shown by the number of recitals given and the large crowds which attend its public appearances. Top Ron — Peltier. Palmer. Lthnho(T. Kuehn. JoUiffe. Doll. Bottom lion- — Kiesselbach. Rundin, Rastede. HiTshner. Aiensber . Heald. Delta Omicron WINIFRED RASTEDE DOROTHY ORCUTT Jeanette Arensberg Kafhrlne Hershner Helen Jolllffe OFFICERS President BERNICE RUNDIN ..Vice-President KATHRINE HERSHNER MEMBERS Charlotte Kiesselbach Lily Ann Kratky Dorothy Orcutt Jeanne Palmer -Secretary ..Treasurer Vera Mae Peterson Winifred Rastede Bernice Rundin Claralyce Davis Ruth Dean Alice Doll Peggy Heald PLEDGES Ruth Mary Jennings Grace Kratky Ruth Kuehn Carolyn Lehnhoff Sally Peltier Mdxine Petersen Alice Redwood Betty Van Home Henrietta York DELTA OMICRON, w omen ' s national musical sorori+y, was founded at the Cincinnati Con- servatory of Music on September 6, 1909, and this year celebrated Its twenty-fifth anniversary. Theta chapter was established in the Fine Arts department of the University of Nebraska in 1921. Meetings are held every two weeks and a monthly muslcale Is presented. Delta Omicron is a member of the local Music Panhellenic and cooperates in entertaininq al! v omen music stu- dents at a tea each fall and In presenting a public concert each spring. The national sorority magazine, the " Wheel " , Is published quarterly. Delta Omicron was founded to create and foster fellowship among musicians during their student days, with the idea of attaining the highest degree of individual musical culture. Its interests include the giving of material aid to needy and worthy students, the furtherance of music appreciation in the community, and the oromotlon of American music and musicians. Toif Koir liollzmflorlT. Smith. PfHtor. McMnhnn. Porkinj . Steoiid Row Stein. Wtliinn, AndcrHon. SchapiT, Kuplun. Lnn ' iiH. Bottom Row- Sodcrlunil, Stovt-i. Wint. White. Shirley, Steadmun, JnhnKon. Varsity Debate Howard Holtzendorff Francis Johnson Herbert Kaplan John Landls MEMBERS Leo McMahon Dwight Pertins Eugene Pester Carlos Schaper Arthur Smith Prof. H. A. White. Coach Harold Soderlund Charles Steadman Albert Stein John Stover DURING the past year the debate teams of the University of Nebraska participated in some thirty debates on three subjects of current in- terest. No decisions were given on any of tho questions. The topic debated the first semester was: " Resolved: That the federal government should adopt the policy of equalizing educational op- portunity throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the several states for public elementary and secondary education " . John Landis, Eugene Pester, Carlos Schaper, and Arthur Smith made up the teams debating this proposition. The question, " Resolved; That the Agricultural Adjustment program of the federal government should be abandoned after the crop season of 1935 " , was the next argued by a squad composed of Francis Johnson, Herbert Kaplan, Dwight Perkins, Harold Soderlund, Charles Steadman, and Albert Stein. The main proposition of the second semester was, " Re- solved: That the nations of the world should agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions " . Debaters speaking on this topic were John Landls. Leo McMahon, Eugene Pester, Charles Steadman, and John Stover. Among the teams met were debaters from the University of Minnesota, Kansas State Col- lege, University of Missouri. Iowa State Univer- sity, University of Colorado, and Denver Uni- versity. The teams also participated in a tourna- ment at Denver, Colorado. STUDENT UNION BUILDING STUDENTS on the Nebraska campu5 have long felt the need for a Student- Union building. As the 1935 " Corn- husker " goes to press, the prospects for getting such a building are better than they have been for several years. The members of the publications staffs be- lieve that the student body Is enthus- iastically back of such a move. It Is hoped that a sufficiently large number- of alumni will become interested in the project and lend their full support to it. In addition to a large theatre for con- vocations and student performances, the proposed building would also provide a ballroom, lunch room and book store. The publications offices and meeting rooms of various student organizations would be moved to more spacious quar- ters. The plans also call for lounge and study rooms, where students may occupy their time between classes. In short, the building would be a center for all stu- dent extra-curricular activities, and it would make these activities appeal to a greater percentage of the student body. Features JACK FISCHER, Student Council President and general campus " big shot " , poses in front oF " U " Hall. Another familiar scene around " U " Hall — Tom Davies, Sig Alph, and Faith Arnold, Theta. Esther Souders and Jane Geary, Thetas, seem to be getting quite a kick out. of some- thing; maybe it ' s the snapshot editor. Next comes the Selleck and Kelly combination — from Kappa Kappa Gamma. Among the first signs of spring was this " session " , taken west of " Sosh " . Violet Cross, Mortar Board President, is probably on her way to the Theta house. Chick Bursik had a hard time getting Leola Schill to pose for this one. Below, Freddie Nicklas, Sigma Nu Innocent, seems to be in a hurry to make a 10:00 o ' clock. A couple of Delta Gamma ' s pledges from St. Joe seem to be getting along all right. The girls are Mary Jane French and Virginia Hunt. The broad smile belongs to Jack ' Wickstrom and the fresh haircut to Don Blunt, both Sigma Nus. A D. G. trio — Christensen. Steen ana uc-moi.. Muriel Hook, A. O. Pi, smiles for Owen j6hnson. Roma deBrown, Kappa, and Leah Carlsen, Theta. Colonel Galloway bravely faces the camera. Ton Davies and Mayard Miller, two Innocents, in a garden scene. And a couple of Mortar Boards headed for a convocation. Frank Jenkins, Chi Phi, must have lost his last friend. Dwight Perkins. D. U„ In one of his more intelligent poses. It looks like a picnic, but it ' s only a botar M " 4Zl£ rr;;:-;,:-J ' Tf -. at the Iowa State game. It was supposed to represent an " I. S. C " , but we couldn ' f get the Saturlv .f? ' ' ' u " " ' Chancellor takes aturday afternoon off to see the game. Russ Thompson calls the toss before the start of th owa game. And here ' s the cheering section ' .Jtu °T ' game-you can actually read th,s one Directly above, the Corn Cobs are shown as they carry the Pitt Panther toward U btree for one of the biggest down town demonstrations in several year. Don Shu tieff eems to be direct ng the affair. In the triang " s shown one of the trees at the north end It FlnH. llV ' ' ' ' ' ' ' a a Premium, ol.of r T " ' 5; " T, P ' ' ' ° " circulated by one of the Tassels Below, the army fires a saluti ?ame° " And t° ' ;h " ' l ' ' ' ' ' P ' + bu ?h .t w " ' Pa t of the forty laaT i ' P ' ' ' f ' ° " " be seen going Into the east Stadium to witness the Pittsburgh game L THb oigrna i 4u iiuuvc- u(i Homecoming Duty. lu the right the Delta Gammas come through with a pun. The triangle holds all of Russ Thompson, although it cramps him a bit. Below and left are three views of the Pitt rallies — the biggest of the year. With the big clock for a bacltground, Bible lectures, players rest. On the right. Betas display ' eir brain ckild on Homecoming Day. The Thetas. ♦h their dog house, broadcast a welcome to ads. The Phi Psis sugge- ' I-- " -- - t:«,. 1 1 r fu ' ■ " " ;i . I, JACK THOMPSON and Roma deBrown are try- ing to see what ' s going on at one of the rallies in tront of " Sosh " . In the circle, the Tassels ara shown carrying the flag in the Arnnistice Day parade. Louise Hossack, Tassels President, is Ihe one nearest the camera. The Innocents don ' t look very pleased about the prospects for cheer- leaders — or maybe they are looking into the sun. Frank Meier, Cornhusker center and Presi- dent of the " N " Club, is just coming from the " Cornhusker " office. Finkle leads a yell at the Eleventh and " O " Street intersection during the Pitt rally. In the triangle, Freddie Nicklas does a little cheer-leading at the ' Wyoming rally. In the circle, Chancellor Burnett and Dean Thomp- son seem to be enjoying the Pitt demonstration. Below, Finkle leads one of his high-powered yells from the center of the field. And right — another view of the big down town rally for the Pitt game — this time at Thirteenth and " O " Streets. STILL another view of the Pitt Panther. To the ri!]ht, another card section attempt. After an er livened session with Coach Bible, the team re- turns to the field. The triangle is filled with Oltia homa ralliers. The Tassels ' Homecoming balloons are released. After the Missouri game. Nebraska claimed a year ' s keeping of the traditional bell. Another Pitt rally, with Billie Quick as the center. Burt Brian, Phi Psi, claims predominance in this rWr r-_ Jr. Uf. r oKt ♦Vif-,-l n , ' , tri|-iii f. fn Pitf. iP ' ' Wiry ?r ' _-.u |iwk srt-jia i ir ' i- V ■rii. ' -- - - ■ ' ;,- . .- ■ - ' ' HOLYOKE and Johnson are hoisting a rally sign on Grant Memorial Hall. We wonder hov " Porge " got up there. In the circle, " Biz " Miller and Don Shurtleff figure out a budget for the " Cornhusker " . And here we have some of the candidates for " Best Dressed Girl " . Muriel Hook, third from the left, was the winner of this honor. She was presented at the annual Co-eds Follies. Below, some of the Theta Chis at their national convention at Miami during Christmas vacation. Recognize the gentleman on the right? Chic Bursik and Alice Beekmann must be reading some new jokes for the " Awgwan " . In the tri- angle, Irwin Ryan, Sancha Kilbourn, and Ted Bradley are heading for the " Rag " office. Left, Tom Naughtin, Al Countryman and Jane Foster face the cameraman. How do you like this post of Don Easterday, Senior Class President? And on the right — Jack Pace, Sig Alph and frater- nity editor of the " Cornhusker " . We ' re still trying to figure out if he ' s smiling. AT fhe top is an evening at home with the Phi Psis. Below and left, Clayton Schwenk, in a play- ful mood. Then Chick Steadman hurries to his first morning class, 1 1 :00 o ' clock. " Mame " Smith stops to rest before paying Don Shurtleff a v(sit. To the right, Lamoine Bible looks determinedly into the camera. Below, Alice Beekman, " Awgwan " Chief, smiles for you. In the circle is Mary Yoder " Cornhusker " staff morale builder. And that ' s Gene Pester, just in case you couldn ' t tell. CARL WIGGENHORN and " Porge " Holyoke must be cooking up something important. Note the Wiggenhorn haircut. " Dee Gee " , the Delta Gamma mascot, looks perfectly contented on one of the lounges. And to the right — some more of the candidates for the honor of " Best Dressed Girl " . Directly below — part of the " Cornhusker " staff taking time out. Tom Naugh- tin drew a rather gentle nag for the Armistice Day parade, much to his satisfaction. We think this is one of the better snaps. These publica- tion " big shots " are posing in a waste paper basket by " request " . From left to right they are: " Ginny " Selleck, Sancha Kilbourn, and Violet Cross. George Pipal does a little caking on the side. The girls are Rosemary Anderson, Delta Gamma, and Alice May Livingston, Chi Omega. Below; a fox and geese game in the Kappa ' s back yard. Don North, Joe Roth and John Kos rest between classes. And on the right, a scene from the Sig Alph-Sig Nu field day. ONh 01 the usual sessions between eia ' jsui m iujul of " Sosh " . Betty Temple doesn ' t quite ' know 1 turn away or not. Our nomination for ■ . -al freshman " . And here ' s the snapshot ditor himself — Hugh Rathburn. The Alpha O ' s ; ose for a group picture. Bill Crabill is probably n his way to Law College. In the circle — Floyd 3aker, Sigma Chi and member of the " Cornhusker " aff. We are still at a loss to know what Holyoke ioinq in " no ■ JACK PACE, Junior Class President, and Don Easterday, Senior Class President, escort Arelene Bors, 1935 Prom Girl, to the floor of the Coli.- seum. Easterday got the first dance. And here ' s part of the crowd at the Prom waiting for the presentation. The boy in the center, wtih his hands crossed, is Bob Shellenberg, A. T. O. Right, the D. U. formal at the Cornhusker. Be- low, a Chi Phi house party, with Armand Hunter in the limelight. In the circle are, left, Mary Savin, Delta Gamma, and Duke Reid, Phi Psi. and right, Frances Jane McEvoy, Alpha Phi, and Roger Scholl, Beta, caught at one of the down- town formals. In the triangle is another view of the crowd at the Junior-Senior Prom. Left, the Farmers ' Formal, where overalls and aprons were the mode. On the right is a view of a Theta house party. Next is a part of the pro- gram given at the A. W. S. party in the Armory. Below, crowd at the Homecoming party, on the night of the Homecoming game with Missouri. . C ■ ■ " ■ S VI and Chi marcn down the aisle. B. -da Stauss and Gene Pester bound for the •- " • " T. P. It may be Mary Gavin, D. G., ' it may be Pocahontas. Right, the Honorary Colonel Presentation. Below, three Theta pledges. Marge Franke, Betty Hoyt and Doris Hog lund. The Chi Omegas in a Walt Disney group. Bottom left, Apple Annie Ma Smith in a new Mortar Board qet-up. An Interfraternity Ball scene. Every- t . • CQ5typf,e Party. AT the top, Willa Norrls is being crowned May Queen as the rest of the Mortar Boards form a guard of honor. The three gentlemen stand- ing on the steps don ' t seem to be particularly interested in the coronation. In the circle, the Sig Eps are shown singing the song which won them the cup in the interfraternity sing. Direct- ly below, Frank Meier comes to earth as he Is tapped by Lloyd Loomis. And left — here are all thirteen of the newly masked Mortar Boards, with the old members standing behind them. From left to right they are: Violet Cross, Bash Perkins, Florence Buxman, Maxine Packwood, Breta Peterson, Louise Hossack, Marian Smith, Elaine Fontein, Marjorle Filley, Arelene Bors, Roma deBrown, Calista Cooper, and Marjorle Smith. Below and right — Violet Cross, new Mortar Board President, has just been masked by Wllla Norrls. Below, the boy with the Ivy Crown seems just a bit skeptical about the whole procedure. The Ivy Chain is In the background. THE May Queen, Willa Norris, reigning with ppnnp and glory. Below, the pages leading the corona- tion procession. To the right, the little flower girls scattering rose petals. Tau Kappa Epsilon sings. Below, the daisy chain girls pay homage to the Queen of May. Lower left, Lee Young and Burt Marvin bury the ivy. Ala ' re Barltes. Chi O, and Lorraine Hitchcock, A. O. Pi, walk the carpet. The masked Mortar Boards, with Jane Robertson and Anne Bunting leading. ACTIVITIES THE photographs presented in the pre- ceding pages have shown you a sort of cross section of University life outside the class rooms. To those of us who have been interested in extra-curricular and social activities, these snapshots wi ' l recall many a happy memory. But there Is something more fundamental and worthwhile in this side of school life than mere good times. To those who have really worked in some sort of organiza- tion for a worthy end, there is a sense of satisfaction in having performed a service for the student body and the University. More than that, there are a host of friendships and associations made during this time which will last for many years to come. Last but not least, one must count the experience gained in prac- tical leadership, and in working and co- operating with the other members of his organization or class. B V »■: 144- Q iUl t oilCWt4 d Mu 0, , . v» jd Jr[aiciaielUjlauUis CM % n[iu j (ulie Mie QavictC i i w 1 k 4 ' ' V. ■ il ■;f! is : li4j etii lll i m4 MJ cus Icluucn MR. McClelland Barclay, noted artist and sculptor, acted as judge of the beauty queens for the 1935 " Cornhusker " . Mr. Barclay is prob- ably best known as an illustrator, and he Is recog- nized as an authority i n the appreciation of mod- ern beauty. He chose the six winners from twen- ty-nine candidates whose pictures were sent to him. The candidates were nominated by their re- spective sororities, and the barb women at large. VIOLET CROSS Honorary Colonel MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE CHARLES GALLOWAY Presentation ELMER BRACKEn Decorations THOMAS DAVIES Music and Refreshments JACK WICKSTROM Checltlng and Parking HENRY KOSMAN Tickets CHARLES STEADMAN Publicity and Invitations WILLARD KREMER Program and Purchasing of Invitations Military Ball WITH the largest advanced cadet corps in the nation standing at attention in her honor, Violet Cross, University senior from Fremont, was pre- sented as Nebraska ' s new hHonorary Colonel at the twenty-sixth annual Military Ball the night of December 7th. Miss Cross, who is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta, is President of Mortar Board, President of Theta Sigma Phi, and Editor of the " Nebraska Alumnus " . Clad in full dress uniform of scarlet and cream, Miss Cross stepped from a huge disc occupying the center of the Coliseum stage and bearing the coat of arms of the U. S. Army, while some 5,000 dancers and spectators looked on. Above the disc, which was raised on a platform, were the words " Honorary Colonel " , while beneath it was Miss Cross ' name. Flanked on either side by sponsors of the various units and members of a crack Persh- ing Rifles squad, Miss Cross was met by Cadet Colonel Charles Galloway, who escorted her from the stage down the arch of sabers which senior officers formed the length of the Coliseum. Music for the affair was played by Louis Panico and his band, while the music for the grand march was furnished by the R. O. T. C. Band. 7 " ( t lioir Davits. Kosnian. Krtmi-r. Hntttnn 9(r— W.ckstrom. flalloway. Biackett. Steadman. Junior-Senior Prom ON March 8th, the Junior-Senior Prom broi-ghr to 800 couples a gala and fitting clinnax to the formal season. Arlie Simmons and his 1 5-pIece college band came here from Kansas City to play for the event. Each couple was allowed one vote for Prom Girl, and these were counted at 10:15 by the com- mittee under the supervision of Mayor Fenton 3. Fleming, former Governor Bryan, Prof. E. W. Lantz, Student Council Advisor; Jack Fischer, Student Council President, and Violet Cross, President of Mortar Board. A six-foot sketch in black of the head and shoulders of each of the seven Prom Girl candi- dates was revealed at 10:30 by drawing back the Coliseum stage curtain. These were mounted against white, and lights behind each one produced a silhouette effect. Above each candidate ' s silhouette was her name; a large question mark centered the stage. The background was of palms, ferns, and colored lights. When the presentation was to be made, all lights were dimmed and a trumpet sounded. The light behind the sketch of Arelene Bors was gradu- ally increased, and the 1935 Prom Girl stepped forward through her silhouette. Jack Pace, Junior Class President, met Miss Bors, presented her with yellow roses, and escorted her to the center of the stage where Don Easterday, President of the Senior Class, met her; they danced the first dance to the strains of " There Is No Place Like Nebraska " . flf ft ! AktLtNt CUkb Prom Girl JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM COMMinEE VIRGINIA SELLECK Co-chairman IRVING HILL Co-chairman CLAYTON SCHWENK t Prssentatlon ELIZABETH BUSHEE ) and Decorations LOIS RATHBURN Chaperones BURR ROSS CHaDA ' cne SANCHA KILBOUW4 =ut:C.-, JACK PACE jbliclty BONNIE SPANGGAA Tickets JIM MARVIN Tickets FAITH ARNOLD Orchestra DON SHURTLEFF Orchestra ' " ' fitm- Rnthlniin. Mnivin. Arimlrl. ShuttltfT. Snanm ' i»ii- il. Hit- Itnttain Hotr Schwt-nk. Bu ht- ' t . Hill. SolUck. Pac ' . Kilbnurn. - 170 Top Row- -Bursik, Epstein. McCaw. Bottom Rolf — Chittenden. Landis. Smith. COMMITTEE FRANK LANDIS JACK EPSTEIN .. ROBERT SMITH . CHARLES BURSIK Chairman Orchestra Tickets Decorations WARREN McCAW Chaperones ALBERT CHITTENDEN Publicity Interfraternity Ball CAMPUS party-goers turned their attention Saturday night, the 9th of February, to the mid-formal season social highlight, the annual Interfraternity Bali, for which George Morris, popular Kansas City Playmor Ballroom dance orchestra played. The permanent Coliseum decorations, plus illuminated plaques de- signed as replicas of Greek chapter pins, were used for the decoration motif. Over four hundred couples attended the affair, which was open to both affiliated and non-affiliated students. Council representatives and alternates con- ducted an intensive campaign for the sale of tickets during the week preceding the ball. A free ticket was given to each representative who sold ten or more. The orchestra, which flew to Lincoln in a chartered plane, came as one of the outstanding bands of the year. It has played over both national radio networks and is a feature of station WDAF in Kansas City. Featured entertainers with Morris ' band were Arlene O ' Day and Jimmy Atkins, who did several special novelty numbers during the three-hour dance program. Dancing on this occasion continued until midnight, v ith special permission from the faculty senate com- mittee. The committee for the affair was headed by John Landis, and the plans he and the members of the committee formulated were well carried out. He was assisted by five other members of the Council, whose names are listed above. All the members of the council are seniors in the University. Last year a reorganization of the council made a senior the official member of the council with a junior from each house serving as the alternate. This plan has proved success- ful in eliminating politics from the Council. 180- OFFICERS WILBUR ERICKSOr- Chairman MARGARET MEDLAR Vlce-Chalrman ALVIN KLEEB Secretary Tro iurer MEMBERS Veria Chapman Marion Jackson Adolph CImfel Eugene Dalby Evelyn Diamond Wilbur Ericlson Msr ' iorie Filley Vernon Filloy Leonard Focht Ruth Hornbuckle Alvin Kleeb Theodora Lohrmann James Marvin Margaret Medlar William Newcomer Bonnie Spanggaard John Stover Doris Weaver J « |f i(»t« jHckmin, Mm VIII. Uynii, t liiili-l, Ni-wcvinii-r. Sirond Hute Hiirnburklr. Wciivit, l. ' ihrmnnn. M. Klllry. Chttiiman. nullum K ' Mf Sluver. Kiichl. Erlckiun. Mi ' dUr. Kleeb V ' ' ii- Varsity Parties THE Varsity Parties at the University of Nebraska have been sponsored by the Barb Council, since iti organization in 1929. This Council is composed of representative Barb students who are chosen in the spring by the unaffiliated. The Council is an Imporr- ant part of the inter-Club Council in that these social gatherings which it sponsors are influential in promot- ing friendship and good feeling among all Universitv students. The first party this year was a Welcome party for the freshmen and returning students. It was held in the Coliseum, September 22, the first Saturday after classes began. This type of party has become one of the established traditions of the Barb Council and Barb students, as is shown by the attendance of over one thousand. Most of those attending came withou dates, malting the function more or less a mixer. The music was furnished by Larry Phllbricit and his twelve- piece orchestra. Fred Ebner provided the enterrai-pnent ana music for the second party on September 29th. Both Barb and affiliated students attended this event. The third party of the year was scheduled for Octo- ber I 3th. Due to a conflict with the Corn Cob party, the date was cancelled. The Dad ' s Day party, held October 27th, was at- tended by 450 couples who danced to the music of Pat Ash and his Nine Cinders. This party was the crownina event of the day ' s activities which included the Dad ' s Day Luncheon and Nebrasica-lowa State football game. The Valentine party was held February 16th as ar. added break in the formal season. The music for this event was furnished by Dale Larson and his orchestra. Varsity parties are not run on a money-making basis, the sole purpose of the Barb Council being to supply University functions at a price within the reach of all. Fa rmers hormal HIGHLIGHTING me calendar of fall events on the Ag campus, the Farnners ' Formal, sponsored by the Ag Executive Board, v as held in the Student Activiries building October 26th. For nine years this dance, a strictly Ag affair, has been one of the most popular social events on the Holdrege Street campus. Two hundred couples in gingham dresses and overalls climbed stairs of hay, crawled through .i tunnel of straw, and found themselves in a room decorated to resemble a barn with a hay loft, rafters, corn stalks, and two dummy horses. Pro- gram dancing was a feature of the evening, and a basket of groceries was presented to the most typically dressed couple. Climaxing the event was the presentation of Ardith Von Housen as the Farmers ' Formal Queen. She appeared through an archway of hay which was constructed on the appropriately decorated stage. The pail and milk stool which she carried were exchanged by Miss Von Housen for a bou- quet of corn presented to her by her attendant, Catherine Agnew. Franny Young and his nine-piece orchestra pro- vided music for the affair, and a featured enter- tainer. Donna Ray Cooper, sang several numbers and presented a tap routine. Chaperones for the evening were Dean and Mrs. W. W. Burr, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Keim, and Miss Margaret Fedde. ARDITH VON HOUSEN Farmers ' Formal Queen FARMERS ' FORMAL COMMITTEE BURR ROSS General Chairman DONALD JOY CONSTANCE CLINCHARD Tickets WARD BAUDER KATHERINE JONES Decorations BOYD SHANK JANICE CAMPBELL Invitations and Favors ROLAND NELSON RUTH CARSTEN Queen Presentation LOUIS SCHICK Orchestra ELMER HEYNE Chaperones URBAN WENDORFF RUTH WOLFE Refreshments r„i, Biiltm lioir — Wolfe. Carsten. Caniphcll, .(ones yi ' oii ' — BauikT, Hi ' ynr. WpnilDiff, Ross. Clinchard. .loy. Nflscn. -182— Ivy Day IVY DAY, endeared to the students of the Uni- versity of Nebraska by years of traditional observ- ance, was held on the 4th of May last year. This was the occasion for the presentation oi the May Queen and her Maid of Honor, who were selected by the vote of the junior and senior women at a spring election. Willa Norris was presented as May Queen and Martha Hershey, as her Maid of Honor. The procession of junior and senior women carry- ing daisy and ivy chains proceeded the May Queen. Following these were Miss Norris ' attendants, who were selected by tho members of Mortar Board from the candidates submitted by the various sororities. The freshmen attendants were Erma Bauer and Jean Palmer, the sophomores, Alaire Barkes and Lorraine Hitchcock. Dorothy Gathers and Jean Brownlee served as the junior attendants. while Carolyn Van Anda and Lorraine Brake were the senior attendants. The Interfraternlty Sing was the first event o: the morning ' s program, and the Intersorority Sing started the afternoon ' s program. Sigma Phi Epsilon won first place in the Interfraternlty Sing, and Kappa Alpha Thp a won in the afternoon competi- tion. The Ivv Day Foem was read by Gwen Thomp- son, and William Eddy delivered the Ivy Day Ora- tion. The program was brought to a climax by the masking of new Mortar Boards and the tapping of new Innocents. May Queen IVY DAY PROGRAM Interfrsternlty Sing Ivy Day Oration Daisy and Ivy Chain P ' i7C»??ionol Coronation of May Ivy Day Poem Planting of the Ivy Recessional Intersorority Sing Mosling of new Mortar Boards Tapping of new Innocents The ni ' wiy tsppcd Innocents are shown seated before the ohi members of Ihe Society by whom Ihey were tapped. -183 MISS LORRAINE BRAKE Goddess of Aorlculture SENIOR MEMBERS CHARLES ROCHFORD Manager WALTER MOLLER ._ Treasurer LEONA GEIGER Secretary HELEN LUTZ LOUIS SCHICK CATHERINE AGNEW JUNIOR MEMBERS BURR ROSS ALBERT PEARL BARBARA BARBER JANICE CAMPBELL RAYMOND McCARTY KATHERINE JONES Fa rmers Fail THE management of the Farmers ' 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 se.ected by the senior board to act as advisors and assistants. The first of these affairs was held at the Uni- versity of Missouri, and was an unauthorized holi- day, but the idea of a Farmers ' Fair has developed into a tremendously large student event at all o ' ' the midwestern agricultural colleges. Nebraska ' s first Farmers ' Fair was held in 1916 and since that time has come to be the largest student event on the campus of the University. The attendance is often over ten thousand. The main feature of the Fair is the pageant, the production of which requires the combined efforts of over five hundred students. In addition to this pageant there are agricultural and home economic exhibits, a horse show, a ball game, a dance, an athletic show, a livestock parade, a snorpheum, and the usual fair and carnival concessions. The early election of the Fair Board enables ir to get an early start on the plans for the event which comes almost a year later. Between four hundred fifty and five hundred Agricultural Col- lege students compose the committees which formu- late the plans. Top Hon — .lont-s. McCarty. Dunn. Ross. Camii I ' Bnltnin A ' bii— Lutz. Schick. Mollir. Rochfcini. GclKel , . i;nL v. —18.1— ORGsniZATions THE FRATERNITY SITUATION IN February of 1934, the Board of Re- gents of the University authorized the organization of an Alumni Board of Con- trol, and gave this group the power to investigate and suspend any fraternity whose financial condition was below a certain standard. As a result, several mergers have been carried out, and one or two chapters have given up their char- ters. It is highly probable that this pro- gram will be even more extensive in the future, as the Board plans to reduce the number of fraternities to a figure which it believes the campus can really support. Their purpose is to enable fraternities to be more selective in their rushing and hence raise the standard of fraternity members. Most fraternity men are agreed that this plan Is a step in the right direc- tion, and that it will strengthen the fra- ternity system at Nebraska not only In the eyes of the administration but of students and the general public as well. X ' ATJOfi 7 " o ICtm Aiulnw.s. Hi ckmann. Epslein. JuL-kson. WhiU ' . Rosonblall. Bursik. Fishci . Sirond Roif DeckiT, Chittenden. Millei-, Nicklas. Schocni, Landis. Crabill. Tonjvs. liotti.ui Uotr Davics, Hendricks, Frankforter. Rhea, Nicoll. R. Smith, i- ' chramm. M. Smith. Galloway. nterfraternity Council OFFICERS BRUCE NICOLL JOE RHEA . ROBERT SMITH PAT MINIER President Vice-Precident Secrelar . Treasurer Acacia Lawrence Beckmann Alpha Gamma Rho Ray Tonjes Alpha Sigma Phi Joe Rhea Alpha Tau Omega Bill Fisher Beta Sigma PsI William hiermsmeyer Beta The+a Pi Maynard Miller Chi Phi Frank Crabill Delta Sigma Delta Walter Dann Delta Sigma Lambda Alan Countryman Delta Sigma Phi Carl h4umphrey Delta Tau Delta Warren McCaw MEMBERS Delta Theta Phi Lloyd hlendrlcks Delta Upsilon Charles Bursik Farm House hHoward White Kappa Sigma Barney Schrepf Lambda Chi Alpha Marko Richards Phi Alpha Delta John Landls Phi Delta Theta Robert Smith Phi Gamma Delta Pat Minier Phi Kappa Psi George hlolyoke Phi Sigma Kappa Emsley Chittenden Pi Kappa Alpha Jack Fischer Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tom Davies Sigma Alpha Mu Jack Epstein Sigma Chi Charles Galloway Sigma Nu Fred Nichlas Sigma Phi Epsilon Keith Vogt Tau Kappa Epsilon Bruce Nicoll Theta Chi Richard Dler Theta Xi Duward Jackson Zeta Beta Tau hHerman Rosenblatt Xi Psi Phi Theodore Schoeni -188- Toi KoieSemi, Miil-.rhullat. Nisbil. Mchurlnnil. HiMkinnnn. llnuiT. Urnmmi-r. S ilk -. Third Koir Kiinkil. l.iv.imnr.-. iliBrown. Chrinl.nM ' n. r. ' l.i«nn. l ini!. N.nli-. Fonltin. .s-,r-...rf How Stcinlx-iK. Hutrhin,. Whit.-. Ilu!.h. e. A.n..l.l. TimpK. G.-yr H.elw.«l l.rirUM.ii. WoKoii. Hon- Mr. lli!il;r. MrOill. WHIson. Kiild. Cathers. Hammonil. Murphy. Hitchcock. Killian. Panhellenic Council MISS KATE FIELD DOROTHY GATHERS VIRGINIA VEITH OFFICERS . Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Georgetta Kimsey Elizabeth Bushee Alpha Delta Theta Frances Wilson Delores White Alpha Omicron Pi Connie Wade Betty Temple Alpha Phi Elaine Fontein Eleanor Neale Alpha Xi Delta Janet Killian Marian Kurtz Chi Omega Jeanne Russell Margaret Chase Delta Delta Delta Erma Bauer Delta Gamma Alice Beekmann Betty Christensen Delta Zefa Dorothy Cathers Beulah Geyer Gamma Phi Beta Ann Pickett Helen McFarland Kappa Alpha Theta Marian Fleetwood Faith Arnold Kappa Delta Loretta Murphy Josephine Ferguson Kappa Kappa Gamma Virginia Selleck Dorothea Fulton Phi Mu Gertrude Brammer Cathleen Long Pi Beta Phi Eva Mae Livermore Sarah Hutchins Phi Omega Pi Carol Ladwig Virain ' a Veith Sigma Delta Tau Betty Segal Rose Steinberg Sigma Kappa Carlisle Thomas Annie Laurie McCall Zeta Tau Alpha Betty Hammond Margaret Wllte -189- icacia First Semester FRANK MEIER ROY KENNEDY JOHN GROTH FRED CHAMBERS LEW HALDERSON OFFICERS Second Semester Venerable Dean_ FRANK MEIER Senior Dean ROY KENNEDY Junior Dean SHERMAN COSGROVE Secretary RONALD CHASE Treasurer LEW HALDERSON MEMBERS Lawrence Beckmann, ' 35 Garland Arthur Boyer, ' 36 Tecunnseh Warner Carlson, ' 35 Lincoln Fred Chambers, ' 35 . .Minatare Ronald Chase, ' 36 Fairbury Sherman Cosgrove, ' 36 Lincoln John Srofh, ' 37 Lincoln Lew Halderson, ' 36 Newman Grove William hieilig, ' 37 __ Lincoln Roy Kennedy, ' 37 Nov man Grove Franklin Meier, ' 35 Lincoln George Moore, ' 36 T Bcumseh Mark Owens, ' 37 Lincoln Leonard Perry, ' 36 Lincoln Duane Peterson . " 35 Wausa David Rankin, ■36_ Lincoln Richard Smith, ■36 Lincoln Harold Sutter, ' 37 Lincoln Charles Ziegler ' 36 _.. ..-Vesta John Zeilinger, ' 35 Da id City PLEDGES Eugene Allen, ' 36... Sioux City, la. Pat Ash, ' 38...... Lincoln Eugene Bucher, ' 36 Lincoln Howard Dobson, ' 36. ..Sioux City, la. Francis Free, ' 37 Sioux City, la. Jean Gallant, ' 37 .....Grand Island A. Hawkinson, ' 38. .Manhattan, Kans. Lewis Larson, ' 37 . Sioux City, la. Keith Kinsey, ' 37 Shubert Jack McKinzie, ' 37. ...Lincoln James Miller, ' 38 Lincoln Edward Petersen, ' 36 Hampton Edward Papez, ' 38 Albion Marvin Plock, ' 38 Lincoln Joe Redfield, ' 38 North Platte Mark Roby, ' 38 ..Omaha Fred Shirey, ' 38 Latrobe, Pa. William Sibley, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Teten, ' 36 Lincoln Bishop Toms, ' 38.. Lincoln Carl Ullstrom, ' 36 .. Lincoln George V lasnlk, ' 38 Lincoln Richard White, ' 38... ...Lincoln John Williams, ' 36.. Lincoln Wesley Winker, ' 37... Stanton George Young, ' 37. Havelock Walter Zink, ' 38.. Sterllna —190- A cacia I A MASONIC CLUB for college men, organ- ized at Ann Arbor, Michigan, February I, 1894. was known as Acacia. This was the beginning of a national fraternal organization which now includes twenty-eight chapters located in the East, Midwest, Southwest, and West Coast regions. Several changes in the membership require- ments have been effected due to the fact that the average age of men enrolling In the universities is now much lower than twenty- one, the age required for Masonry. The last change was made In 1933. It provided that " Masons, sons or brothers of Masons, or any men vouched for by two Masons " are eligible for membership. Although membership is no longer restricted to Masons, the ideals based upon Masonry continue with a broader field in which to expand. THE Nebraska chapter of Acacia was founded February 14, 1905. Membership at that time was open to any Mason on the campus. Affiliation with another social fraternity did not prevent a member of the Masonic order from belonging also to Acacia. Because of these unusual rules concerning membership, the local chapter severed rela- tions with the national organization and set up a local fraternity known as Delta Phi Gamma. This chapter prospered as a local until the fall of 1933 when Acacia revised its membership requirements and on Novem- ber 10, 1933, the Nebraska chapter was rein- stated by Acacia. The flower of the fraternity is the Acacia and the colors are Gold and Black. The badg? is the shape of a right-angled triangle. TS. . r i- try fa- y- IR. k yj A fT r o " T ' ?t o p o Tor H " r Trim. 1. i rirrtrn. Chf ;,,.. ChwnWr . — I»l— Alpha Chi Omega OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester HELEN NESBIT Presld en MARY WILLIAMS RUTH JOHNSON Vice-Pre sldent. FLORA K. EWART ARELENE BORS Secre tary .. ARELENE BORS BERNICE RUNDIN Treasure BERNICE RUNDIN MEMBERS Mary E. Barbour. ' 35 Hartington Ruth Johnson. ' 35 Valley Betty Barrows. ' 36 . Lincoln Alice Jorgensen. ' 35 Lincoln Arelene Bors. ' 35 Wilber Caroline Kile. ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Brown. ' 35 Hastings Georgetta Kimsey. ' 36 .Lincoln Elizabeth Bushee. ' 36 Lincoln Alice King. ' 36 .Lincoln Shirley Chatt, ' 36 Tekamah Loretta Kunce. " 36 Wilber Leona Chase. " 35 Lincoln Ruth Long. ' 35 . Grand Island Corrine Claflin. 36 ' Lincoln Janet Mathewson. 35 Wakefield Gonevieve Dailing. ' 35 Lincoln Rheta Morton. ' 36 . .Lincoln Dorolhea DeKay. ' 36 Lincoln Mildred Morton. ' 35 Lincoln Eiolse Diller. ' 37 Diller Helen Nesbit, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Erb. ' 35 Lincoln Virginia Peirce, ' 35 Shelton Flora K. Ewart. ' 35 Wahoo Louise Rischie, ' 37 Lincoln Kathryn Goebel. ' 36 Wisner Ethel Rohrer. ' 37 - Omaha Omaha Omaha Wahoo Hallene Haithausen. ' 35 Virginia Smilh. ' 37 Valley Mary Edith Hendriclts. ' 36 Lincoln Fern Sreinbaugh. ' 37 Oakland DeMaries Hllllard. ' 35 .. Lincoln Maydee Taylor. ' 35... St. Paul Olivo Jact. ' 36 Mary Willianns. ' 35 GES St Paul PLED Alice Black, ' 38 Lakeside Edith McMahon. ' 38. Lincoln Lucille Boiling. ' 38 Lincoln Martha Martin. ' 38 Lincoln Marian Brainard. ' 36 Lincoln Ruth Minor. ' 38 Medicin Hat, Alts., Can. Roberta Foster. ' 38 Valley Frances Mullen. ' 35 Blair Franell Fritts. ' 36 Crawford Winifred Nelson. ' 38. Lincoln Ramona Frost. ' 38.... Lincoln Theora Nye. ' 38 Wisner Dorothy Green. ' 38 Lincoln Maxine Peterson. ' 36. St. Paul Ruth Hardy. ' 38 Lincoln Betty Rowland. ' 38 Lincoln Margaret Hendricks. ' 38 Lincoln Georoine Stuve. ' 38... Alvo Barbara Jeary. ' 38 Lincoln Jewell Urbach. ' 38 ...Lincoln Ruth Mary Jennings. ' 36 Davenport Beverly Vk eaver, ' 38 Omaha Mary Kinnsey, ' 38. Lincoln Dorothy Dee Williams, ' 38 St. Paul Jane Knudsen. ' 38. St. Edward Gwenn Williams, ' 38 Lincoln Marjory Lauritsen. ' 36 Dannebrog Henrietta York, ' 38 Scottsblutf Wilma Lyons, ' 38 Lincoln —192— Alpha Chi Omega IN the fall of 1885. James Hamilton Howe, then Dean of the School of Music of DePauw University. Green Castle. 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 students. Having this idea in mind, he called together several of the repre- sentative students of the university, and seven enthusiastic women banded themselves to- gether for the purpose of founding a frater- nity. At present there are fifty-seven active chapters in colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, as well as seventy- eight alumnae clubs. AicHa Chi Omega was the first fraternity to establish alumnae advisorships and to establish a scholarship requirement with de- ferred initiation. XI chapter was established on Thanksgiving Day. 1907. It did not originate as a local sorority. The installation took place at the Lincoln Hotel. From the first, the chapter has taken a prominent part in University affairs, practically every honor association on the campus having Alpha Chi Omega repre- sentatives. It has had twenty-seven Mortar Boards, four A. W. S. Presidents, three May Oueens. and one Honorary Colonel. The objects of the fraternity are " to en- courage the spirit of true sisterhood, to de- velop through personal effort a high moral and mental standard, and to advance the appreciation and practice of the allied arts among the members " . J. • • • . . I ' ,. T. l.-n. ■ -ro. M. Hnxl. -Si- r. F., • J«r. ..-•r t. • n. Hax- a,, - . . i. -. .. . . .. lUmluMi tialt nm Hvtr Hjr, J mrj. I halt. NrMmn. Horm, Minor. — IW- Alpha Delta Theta OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARGARET WARD President ETHEL KRIUTZFIELD VIRGINIA ROBERTS Vice-President VIRGINIA ROBERTS FRANCES WILSON Secretary FRANCES WILSON ALFREIDA JOHNSON Treasurer ALFREIDA JOHNSON M EK I BE R S Janice Campbell, ' 36 Lincoln Evelyn Wells, ' 35 Martell Ethel Kriufzfield, ' 35 Fairfield Delores White, ' 37 Lincoln Lila Peirce, ' 35 Shelton Zona Wilcox, ' 35 Lincoln Virginia Roberts, ' 35 Lincoln Frances Wilson. ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Ward, ' 35 Douglas, Wyo. PLEDGES June Day, ' 38 Lincoln Margaret Theobald, ' 38 Lincoln Emily Coale, ' 38 . Bennet Mildred Threlkeld, ' 38 Lincoln Ruth Kuehl, ' 38 Omaha Carol Umberger, ' 38 Lincoln Helen Leslie, ' 38 Lincoln Alpha Delta Theta I ALPHA DELTA THETA was founded at Transylvania College, Lexington, Kentucky, November 10, 1 9 19. as a local sorority called Alpha Theta. On March 15, 1928, Alpha Delta Theta was incorporated as a national women ' s fraternity under the laws of the State of Kentucky. There are now twenty-four active chapters. It was after due deliberation that the Alpha Thetas decided to found a new national order instead of joining some already established organization. This step was taken at the sug- gestion of Isabel Hemingway, the sponsor. They chose as their colors turquoise blue, scarlet, and silver, and as their flower, the sweet pea. Isabel Hemingway, who was so influential In founding the national sorority, is now the national president of Alpha Delta Theta. IN October of 1923, a local group was organ- ized on the Nebraska campus in the hope of becoming a member of the national organi- zation as soon as possible. This wish was ful- filled December 21 of that same year, when It was admitted as Zeta chapter of the national Alpha Delta Theta. The sorority was at this time living at 310 North Fourteenth Street; the chapter consisted of twenty-one active members, and five pledges. The pres- ent residence is 425 University Terrace. Scholarship has been the outstanding aim of the sorority. In 1923 It attained the high- est scholastic average of all sororities and fraternities on the Nebraska campus and held this position for several years. A A 9 (. hfirvnt. Hrow n ' I tittt Uttu Whiti. Rnlxit.- . iVtio. Fourth Kotr Vmhtr tvr. WrhI. Wilmx. Third How Day. Th- o!ml |. r«mpb. II. S -roftd How Wtlln. Leslie. Bottom Row— Kui-hl. KriutzfiiUt. 195 - Alpha Gamma Rho First Semester LOUIS SCHICK CLARENCE OLSON ROLAND NUCKOLS RAY TONJES OFFICERS Second Semester Noble Ruler LOUIS SCHICK Vice-Ruler CLARENCE OLSON Secretary ALBERT SPOHNHEIMER Treasurer RAY TONJES MEMBERS Vance Balfour, ' 36 ... Nehawka Albert Spohnhelmer, ' 36 Hebron Eugene Dowell, ' 36 Salem Spencer Taylor, ' 37 Beemer Harold Larson, ' 36 Rapid City, S. D. Ray Tonjes, ' 35 Cherokee, Wis. Raymond McCarty, ' 36 McCool Jet. John Wagner, ' 37 Mlnatare Clarence Olson, ' 36 Waverly, Wyo. T. J. H. Waldo, ' 38 ..DeWltt Roland Nuckols, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Reuben Hecht, Graduate Curtis Louis Schick, ' 35 Curtis Dawson Wlschmeier, ' 37. Burchard PLEDGES Clarence Anderson, ' 38 Mead Merle Peterson, ' 38 Herman Donald Banks, ' 38 Imperial Raleigh Plllster, ' 36 Chadron Richard Coleman, ' 38 Stapleton Elmer Phillips, ' 36 Chadron Seorge Custard, ' 37 Omaha Frank Price, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Earl Heady, ' 38 Imperial Ogden Riddle, ' 38 Bartley Raymond Krumpus, ' 36 Alliance Frank Stalder, ' 38 Honey Creek Hugh Miller, ' 38 Hebron James Wall, ' 38 Eagle Deloras Mannery, ' 38 North Platte Palmer Welsh, ' 38 Seward Lawrence Nelson, ' 38. . Curtis Seorge Weldman, ' 38 , . , Plainview Leon Nlckman, ' 37 Pleasanton Donald Swerdfeger, ' 37 Lincoln Alpha Gamma Rho THE first chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in the fall of 1904 at Ohio Stata University. The name, Alpha Gamma Rho, was derived from the word " Agriculture " . In 1905 nine students enrolled in the Col- lege of Agriculture at the University of Illinois organized a society which they called Delta Rho Sigma. Soon afterward correspondence was opened between the two groups in an attempt to pave the way for the organization of a national agricultural fraternity. As a result, several of the Columbus group went to Cham- paign in 1908 and discussed rituals, emblems, name, badge, etc. Later in 1908 they signed a constitution which gave rise to a national fraternity to be known as Alpha Gamma Rho. THE real history of Kappa chapter began when two members left Gamma chapter to attend the University of Nebraska. They be- came close friends of four men on the Ag campus at Nebraska who were eager to form a stronger fellowship and decided to set up a fraternity. With this idea in mind the six men met October 6, 1916, and organized a club which they called Ag Guild. This group prepared a secret ritual and held meetings every Monday evening. As soon as the committee on fraternities and the executive committee of the faculty reported favorably, it was decided to petition Alpha Gamma Rho for a charter. The men prepared a petition and presented it to the Ames convention which met April II, 1917. On this date Ag Guild became Kappa chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. ■..,. Iin„- W.l-h, T» ln|. T.illj. -. f ' illh Uoir Schirk. Wisrhiniiir. .Mrt«rty. fonrth Koir Sl«liler. Riilillr. Cu«lar l. Third How KnUour. AnilorM n. KrumpUff. Srrotitl llntr Wnll, Hiaily. IVItnx n. Unllmii llnir NiirkiiU. Wmrnrr. Dlwin. Ij rvin 197 Alpha Omicron PI I OFFICERS BEHY TEMPLE President CONSTANCE WADE Vice-President VIRGINIA KEAN Secretary ARLENE VANDERHOOK Treasurer MEMBERS Marjorie Bannister, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothea Kropp, ' 35 Lincoln Irene Barry, ' 36 Woodbine, la. Marguerite Kurth, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothy Bentz, ' 37. . Lincoln Allene Mumau, ' 35 Tobias Lucile Bergen, ' 37 Omaha Helen Naeve, ' 35 Cook Dorothy Bose, ' 37_ Lincoln Bette Paine, ' 37 Lincoln Kathryn Carver, ' 37 Lincoln Eleanor Pieak, ' 35 Viilisca, la. Leah Ruth Cornelius, ' 36 Humboldt Pauline Reynolds, ' 37 Lincoln Marian Craig, ' 37 Lincoln Marjorie Seaton. ' 35 Lincoln Inez Heaney, ' 37 Lincoln Ellen Srb, ' 37 Dwight Irene Hentzen, ' 35 Seward Eifricda Stauss, ' 36 Lincoln Lorraine Hitchcock, 36 Lincoln Janet Swift, ' 37.. Lincoln Maxine Hockett, ' 35 Lincoln Betty Temple, ' 36 Lincoln Muriel Hook, ' 37 Logan, la. Jane Temple, ' 37 Lincoln Helen Hunnphrey, ' 36 Lincoln Arlene Vanderhook, ' 35 PickreH Virginia Kean, ' 35 Lincoln Constance Wade, ' 35.. Nebraska City Margare+ Kerl, ' 35 _ West Point June Wilson, ' 37 Lincoln Mildred Kirkbride, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Margaret Anderson, 37 .Kearney Elspeth Leisy, ' 37 Wisner Virginia Barnard, ' 38_ Lincoln Sara Louise Lytle, ' 36 Benedict Clover Beckman, ' 37. .Stromsburg Lulu Lee Marshall, ' 38 Lincoln Helene Beebe, ' 38... Lincoln Margaret Phlllippe, ' 37 Basin, Wyo. Eloise Benjamin, ' 38 Lincoln Carroll Schmidt, ' 38 Lincoln Dorothy Bradt, ' 38 Lincoln Leona Shelburn, ' 37. Alma Harriet Heumann, ' 36 Seward Cora Lee Smith, ' 38 Omaha Marjorie Kryger, ' 38 Nellgh Rosina Smith, ' 35 Central City Edith Leisy, ' 38 Wisner Marilyn Spohn, ' 38. . . Lincoln Alpha Omicron ALPHA OMICRON PI was founded January 2. 1897, at Barnard College, Colunnbla Uni- versity. The four founders have distinguished thennselves in various fields: Jessie Wallace Hughes is a well known writer and lecturer on economic and sociological subjects: Helen St. Clair Mullan is one of the foremost law- yers in New York: Stella George Stern Perry writes historical novels and was the first Grand President of Alpha Omicron Pi: and Elizabeth Haywood Wyman was recently awarded an A. A. U. W. prize of five hundred dollars for an essay entitled " Why Scholarship " . Alpha Omicron Pi has adopted a conserva- tive plan of expansion and now consists of forty-three active chapters and forty-five alumnae chapters. JUNE 5, 1903, Zeta chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi was founded on the University of Nebraska campus, with scholarship as its main aim. During that first year of its existence Alpha O had the honor to have one of its members elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Since then, there have been many others elected to the same organization. Zeta has been awarded honors in various activities, other than scholarship. It has sup- plied two May Oueens, two Maids of Honor, one attendant, five Mortar Boards, two Y. W. C. A. Presidents, one Honorary Colonel, one Prom Girl, and three Phi Beta Kappas. Among the prominent alumnae are Elsie Ford Piper, Jennie Lou Piper, Viola Gray, and Margaret Edna Spears. r. n i r A t. K uMh lintr Nria ' , Kr Kt ' r. Mumau. Mfir hRl). Kn»| p. Srrtnth Hotr I ' lrak. Crnitf. B. Ti-mplf. I ' njnc. S|M»hn, Sixth How Bra lt. Ri-ynoUU. Bt-ntz, fluni| hr«-y. Bnrry. Fifth Hotr H ' ' ntr.4 ' n. Bo -. Smton. Swift. BarnarH. Fourth Rotr- H«-umann. B»i ' b» ' . AniJtTson. Car Tr. Hnnk. Thirtt Hoir Berirer. ' »»rnrliu« , Hilchrork. Hf ck(lt. Kurlh. Srrond Hotr C Smith. Ki-an. Banni«t T. R. Smith. Wil»on. itnttom law J.T«-mi lr. KitI. Srh. Brnjnmin. Alpha Phi OFFICERS DOROTHY LEE HARTZLER HELEN JOLLIFFE VIRGINIA AMOS ELAINE SHONKA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS k .1 Annabel Abbotf, ' 36 Nebraska City Virginia Amos, ' 37 Lincoln Doris Andrews. ' 37 Lincoln J. Arensberg, ' 35 Goodland, Kans. Barbara Barber, ' 36 ... Lincoln Betty Beck, ' 36 Des Moines, la. Brownie Bess Bergquist, ' 36 Omaha Bonnie Bishop, ' 36 Haddam, Kans. Penelope Cosmas, ' 35 Omaha Ellen Daly, ' 37 Cambridge Barbara DePutron, ' 37 Lincoln Virginia Erickson, ' 36 Lincoln Elaine Fontein, ' 35 Columbus Beulah Hall, ' 37 Maywood Dorothy Lee Hartzler, ' 35. Superior Dorothy Hood, ' 37 Fort Crook Frances Ireland, ' 36 Lincoln Helen Jolliffe, ' 35 .. Villisca, la. Dorothy Kenner, ' 36 Seward Helen Luttgen, ' 35 Wichita, Kans. Polly Ann Lutz, ' 35 Canton, Miss. Francis J. McEvoy, ' 35 Gillespie, III. Ruth McNally. ' 36 Sheridan, Wyo. Pauline McShane, ' 35 LInco ' n Sarah Louise Meyer, ' 37 Lincoln Jean Mudgett, ' 35 Chicago, III. Eleanor Neale, ' 36 Fort Calhoun Ruth Nelson. ' 37 Lincoln Marian Rolland, ' 37 Lincoln Elizabeth Rubendall, ' 36 Omaha Ruth Rutledge, ' 36..- Auburn Elaine Shonka, ' 37 Cedar Rapids, la. PLEDGES Margaret Collins, ' 37 Stanton Edna Reeder, ' 38 Columbus Rose Kaufmann, ' 37 Columbus Marlon Reeder, ' 38 Columbus Virginia Kenner, ' 38 Genoa Maxine Rutledge, ' 37 Des Moines, la. Helen McMonles, ' 37 Lyons Margaret Smith, ' 38 Pawnee City Marian Morgan, ' 37 Hay Springs Mary Alice Snider, ' 35 Omaha Ethelmae Morse, ' 38 Lincoln Desta Ann Ward, ' 36 Madison M. Overpeck, ' 37. Long Beach, Calif. Alice Weller, ' 38 Pender Marylu Petersen, ' 37 Lincoln Alpha Phi ALPHA PHI was founded in 1872 at Syra cuse University. Syracuse. New York. There are now thirty-five active chapters. In 1912 it called together the First National Pan-Hellenic Congress which then consisted of twenty-one leading sororities. Among Alpha Phi ' s famous members are: Frances E. Willard, the onlv woman in the Hall of Fame and a Past President of the World ' s W. C. T. U., and Clara Bradley Burdette, one of the founders of Alpha Phi who is active in women ' s club work and philanthropic work. Besides these, twelve members are repre- sented in " Who ' s Who in America " . There are two scholarship funds for Alpha Phis need- ing help and for the building of new chapters. The Alpha Phi ' s colors are silver and bor- deaux, and the flowers are lily-of-the-valley and the forget-me-not. THE Alpha Phi chapter at Nebraska is Nu chapter and was founded October I. 1906. It was organized by thirteen girls and was never a local sorority. As an added incentive to maintain the standard of high scholarship, a freshman cup was presented from the Lincoln alumnae, on which is engraved the name of the freshman having the highest average each year. The chapter has various customs that it follows annually, among which are the Wedding of Alpha Phi, the annual Christmas party for the alumnae and their children, and a humorous paper issued at the senior banquet. The sorority has changed its residence sev- eral times, but is now located at 1531 S St. ]C.tL ' % c V 1 « A T- ' " •-11 t iL J ' UL Tof A ' rttr Dunn. Andr.w . Smith. R-Jlanti. Ii. !%,■ : ; . Kiphth lioir K. R -«I r. Irrlnnd. Ov.rp. ck. M. Kiill.flifi . M..i .. Srrrnth I ' oir Wanl. M. Ri-t- lcr. Morirnn. UnmUr. t . Putmn. Sixth .• " 1 ... ;., Beck. MrEvoy. Riih nHall. Btfihitp- fifth l: NrNnn. V. K. nn« r. R. Ruil f1if . Snidn. Fotirth ! ■. MrShnnc. 1 rI,v. M ' oi. Hrru(|iii l Th ni ;■• " i ' ' - n, Amnn. Hull. Kaufmnnn. Luttu ' -n. Srcontt Kotr- Hrnni. Bunif li arl. ShnnkR. Hunt. Bottom hotr Arcnjihcrir. Owma, . Lutr,. Ni-al -. -201— Alpha Sigma Phi First Semester J. C. RHEA VANCE LEININGER WILLIAM SPOMER OFFICERS President Vice-President.. Secretary Second Semester EVAN B. SMITH ...VANCE LEININGER WILLIAM HOLLISTER Charles Aldrich, ' 36 Art Bailey, ' 35 Ray Beerman, ' 35 Charles Bliven, Srad. Thad Black, ' 35 Omar Bornemeier, ' 37 Douglas Harper, ' 37 William Hollister, ' 37 Peter J. Jensen, ' 36 Galen Jones, ' 35 Walter O. Larson, ' 35 MEMBERS Elmwood Vance Leininger, ' 37 Fullerton Lincoln George Murphy, ' 35 Lincoln Dakota City J. C. Rhea, ' 35 Arlington Dakota City Herman Schultz, ' 35 Exeter Randolph Evan B. Smith, ' 37 Shelton Elmwood William Spomer, ' 35 Lincoln . .Valentine Cha-rles W. Steadman, ' 35 Lincoln Lincoln Francis Sturdevant, ' 35 Lincoln Ainsworth Keith Weyer, ' 35 Ainsworth Lincoln Howard Wheeler, ' 35 Lincoln Genoa PLEDGES George Blessing, ' 38 Elmwood Bruce McEntire, ' 37 Lincoln Cecil Franz, ' 36 Lushton Clayton Miller, ' 38 ..Lincoln James Gregory, ' 36 Omaha V. C. Struve, ' 37 Deshler Orrin Horn, ' 37 Lincoln Donald Whitman, ' 38 Aurora John Long, ' 36 Missouri Valley, la. Wesley Craig, ' 37 Lincoln 202— Alpha Sigma Phi THE first chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was organized at Yale, December 6, 1845, as a sophomore society. Hand in hand with Delta Kappa Epsilon, then a junior society at Yale, Alpha Sigma Phi staged a tenacious struggle for existence against faculty restrictions and decrees until both organizations are now recognized as among the most powerful fra- ternities in the country. When the national organization was revised and the convention and alumni system of con- trol was Inaugurated In 1907, a new period of national expansion was made possible. However, the policy In regard to expansion has always been one of conservatism which accounts to a great degree for the absence of inactive chapters in this fraternity. There are at present thirty-two active chap- ters and no inactive chapters in the national organization. IN the spring of 1913 a local fraternity known as Bushnell Guild decided that it would be to their advantage to affiliate with a national organization. With this Idea In mind they 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 soon granted and that spring the group of men who became charter members of Xi chapter made the trip to Madison, Wisconsin, and were initiated Into the fraternity by the Wisconsin chapter. The opening of school in 1913 marked the birth of the Nebraska chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi. f r f f $% r - fv ' . r? gt»j ji:tM l- ' ifth f otr Strnilmnn. HariM-r. McKnliri-, Srhultx. ynurth lioir St-irf!- •• nn ' Hnrnrmfi«r. Hlivm. Rht ' A. Third fiinr U " V- n. I.arMin. I ' inintpr. Srrnnti llmr ( ' Smith, Murphy. Ifott i m ;«»■ Hi., Whotkr. -203- f. Alpha Tau Omega ■i First Semesfer CARL ERB WILLIAM FISHER RALPH CHITTICK GLENN MACE OFFICERS Second Semester President WILLIAM FISHER Vice-Prosiden ' DON SHURTLEFF Secretary BEN EWING Treasurer ROBERT SHELLENBERG MEM Wm. Bacon, ' 36 .West Newton, Mass. William Baldwin, ' 37 Riverton, la. Edward Binkley, ' 36 Omaha Tom Britton, ' 36 Lincoln Vincent Broady, ' 35 Plains, Kans. John Campbell, ' 37 Lincoln Edward Cannon, ' 36 Lincoln Ralph Chlttick, ' 36 Stuart Richard Cullen, ' 36 Lincoln Walter Dann, ' 36 Beatrice Carl Erb, ' 35 Lincoln James Erb, ' 36 Lincoln Charles Erickson, ' 35 Lincoln Henry Erickson, ' 37 Lincoln Ben Ewing, ' 37 Lincoln William Fisher, ' 35 Falls City BE RS Charles Flansburg, " 35 Lincoln William Garlow, " 36 Cody, Wyo. Robert Hillyer, ' 37 Lincoln John McKee, ' 36 Lincoln Glenn Mace, ' 35 Hastings Merrill Moeller, ' 35 Lincoln Dale Oder, ' 37 Hastings Kenneth Pavey, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Pilling, ' 35 Omaha Robert Shellenberg, ' 37 Omaha Don Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Wood Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Brice Teeter, ' 36 Grand island George Walliker, ' 37 Cody, Wyo. Herbert Walt, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Robert Baldwin, ' 38 Riverton, la. Edwin A. Johnson, ' 38 Cody, Wyo. Don Boehm, ' 38 Grand Island Gordon McEntIre, ' 38 Lincoln George Cullen, ' 38 Lincoln Martin Mallette. ' 36 .- _ ..Omaha Clayton Evans, ' 38 Grand Island Paul Miller, ' 37 Dorchester Wm. Fitzgerald, ' 38-.SprIngfIe ' d, S.D. Bun Nichols, ' 37 Grand Island Claude Flansburg, ' 37 Lincoln Guy Raff, ' 38. Sioux City, la. John Friedebach, ' 37 Lincoln Fredrick Wilson, ' 38 Stuart Alpha Tau Omega I ALPHA TAU OMEGA was the first Greek letter college fraternity to be organized after the Civil War. The first chapter was founded September II, 1865, at the Virginia Military Institute, located at Lexington, Virginia. The founders were Otis Allen Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskin Mayo Ross. It was founded by three young confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North. The first northern chapter was Pennsyl vania 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 established. It has continued to grow until at the present time the total has reached ninety-eight. ON May 29, 1897, Edward J. Shives of V hit- tenburg College installed Nebraska Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega at the University of Nebraska. Before affiliating with the national organization this chapter was known as the Olympic Club. At this time the chapter house was located at Twenty-sixth and C Streets. The fraternity then moved to 1630 L Street where It has remained for the past sixteen years. The badge of the fraternity follows the form of the Maltese Cross. The pledge pin is circular with a field of white enamel ' n which a gold crescent Is above three stars. The white tea rose Is recognized as the fra- ternity ' s flower. fT: f r.j c y , jp . fc - ' •»«.▼. U-. ' t Ll L i %iA Vk, f - rp f ' ££11 lut, i:,„i u..!- Killhlh Roir .1 Srrmth Ratr ( t r . Sislh Ron C.K-.L. W in. li:.),l . .n, .Mj4. . . l,.:.:. K ' .wiii;. fiflh Rn,r C. Erirkson. WrIi. H. Krirt.on. Nichol.. Oltr. h ' ourth Rnir RrrMldy-. Pavry. RnfT. Cha . FlHn«hurir. R. Culli-n. Third Ro,r Wiillikrr. W. . hurtlrff. C. Cull. n. Wilwn. Mrwllir. Srrorui Rotr EvaH! , .1. Erh. R»-ynoIil . R. BalHwin. f ' irat Koii Oliltirk. Krir.1. hnrh. I). ShuDli (I. Miller. 205— Alpha Xi Delta ELEANOR WORTHMAN E. BASH PERKINS CARROLL EMERY MARION MILLER O FFI C E kS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Constance Cllnchard, ' 36 Mary Ellen Long, ' 35 Custer, S. D. Balboa Heights, Canal Zone Laura Longacre, ' 36 Beaver Crossing Carroll Ennery, ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Matschullat, ' 36 Onnaha Lillian Everton, ' 35 Crofton Marion Miller, ' 35 hlershey Enniiy Hickman, ' 35 Lincoln Dorothy Orcutt, ' 36 Lincoln Agnes Jensen, ' 36 Madison E. Bash Perkins, ' 35 Arnold Bernice Kane, ' 36 Lincoln Hope Probasco, ' 37 Lincoln Janet Killian, ' 35 Poca+ello, Idaho Eleanor Worthman, ' 36 Louisville Marian Kurtz, ' 35 Lincoln PLEDGES Elizabeth Cherney, ' 38 North Bend Lois Muilenberg, ' 36 Sioux City, la. Maxine Dick, ' 38 Waverly Martha McPheeters, ' 38 Lincoln Rexana Fair. ' 38 Lincoln Arlene Orcutt, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Gist, ' 38 Lincoln Alta Perkins, ' 38 Arnold Alethea Hill, ' 38 _ Hastings Merle Seybolt, ' 36 Broken Bow Regina Hunkins, ' 38 Lead, S. D. Margaret Swindel, ' 38 Hardin, Mont. Dorothy Larson, ' 38 Omaha —206— Alpha Xi Delta ALPHA chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, which later became Knox College. On April 17, 1893, ten girls united in a formal bond which became the creed of the national organization. I he fraternity expanded after two years of concentration in the first locale, the second chapter being placed at Iowa Wesleyan Col- lege, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Numerous chapters were added so that the organization has become national, but be- cause of the conservative expansion policy, there are no dead or Inactive chapters, and there are now fifty-four active ones. The chapter, originally established to meet the need for a more democratic attitude on the campus, has continued this attitude throughout its development. ON June 5, 1912, Alpha XI Delta was founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, as Rho chapter. It Is in the seventh province of the national or- ganization. It was this chapter which originated the custom of having a " Lincoln Mothers ' Club " on the Nebraska campus. One of Rho ' s bene- ficial works here at Nebraska has been the furnishing of a room at the Lincoln General Hospital, besides contributing to local philan- thropic work and the national Carcasonne project. The chapter at Nebraska was founded by twelve girls, with the assistance of Miss Lulu Runge and Mildred Daniels whose mother had been a member of the P. E. O. chapter which later became Beta chapter of Alpha XI Delta. The chapter is now located at 1619 R Street. i - H C- ' B t " 1 u Top tioH Hill. Mill... V...f),n,;,TK HwnVi ' .-, Sixth Rtfir Kurtz. Kmcry. Chfinry. I . Orciltl, f- ' ifth fiotr Sryboll. Mrl ' h.ttrr IV..hR.»r. . A. Orciilt. Fmtrlh Row Oick. Jf nwn. »i«t. Swirnit I. Third Kotr Clinrhanl. Knn« . 1 )nKRrn-. Mnl chullal. SfconH Knir- Hickman. lArvrn. B. Pvrkin . Bottom Koir Killian. LonfC. MuilcnhiTv. -207— i Beta Sigma PsI First Semester PAUL MINTKEN WILLIAM HERMSMEYER ALBERT KEISER MARTIN DUNKLAU OFFICERS Second Semester President PAUL MINTKEN VicePresidenI OTTO VOSS Secretary ELMER SCHEELE Treasurer WILLIAM HERMSMEYER MEMBERS Martin Dunklau, ' 35 Arlington Robert Osbser, ' 36 Ponca Harold Hafner. ' 36 Bloomfield Elmer M. Scheele, ' 37 Lincoln Omar Helns, ' 36 Ruskin Wilbur Schultz, ' 36 Staplehurst William Hermsmeyer, ' 36 Johnstown Arnold Steckiing, ' 36 Bloomfield Albert Keiser, ' 37 Enders Harold Steckiing, ' 35 Bloomfield Paul Mintken, ' 36 Hooper Ol ' to Voss, ' 35 Byron PLEDGES Homer Bartling, ' 36 Winslow Roscoe Heins, ' 38 Ruskin Arthur Boye, ' 38 Ocheyedan, la. Gilbert Kufahl, ' 36 Onaga, Kans. Gordon Bygland, ' 38 Albion Waldemar M. Mueller, ' 37,.. Lincoln A ' ton Driewer, ' 38 Bradshaw Kermit Rosenberg, ' 38 Albion Allard Frahm, ' 37 Grant Rudolph G. Schmidt, ' 38 Deshler Lawrence Hartner, ' 38 Madison Victor Eitel, ' 37 Lincoln -208- s } Beta Sigma Psi BETA SIGMA PSI was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois in 1920. The discovery of a similar group at Purdue University and the University of Michigan led to the organiza- tion of the national fraternity in 1925. The purpose of Beta Sigma Psi was to provide a fraternal society for Lutheran men students. There are four active chapters located at the University of Illinois, University of Michi- gan, Purdue University, and the University of Nebraska. Several organizations are at the present time being considered as possible members of the fraternity. The government of the fraternity is centralized in a National Council which consists of one representative from each active chapter, alumni chapter, and national officers. The official publication of Beta Sigma Psi is the " Gold Rose " . DELTA chapter of Beta Sigma Psi is a very recent addition to the Nebraska campus. It developed from the Concordia Club, a society organized for Lutheran men students in the University. This group affiliated with the national fraternity of Beta Sigma Psi on April 15, 1926. Attempts have been made since then to secure a permanent location, but some complication arose each time until 1929 when the fraternity moved into its first chapter house. However, the depression forced the members to close their house dur- ing the school year 1932-33. Regardless of these problems, the organization remained intact and continued the activities of the fraternity until the house was opened again in the fall of 1933. Iff U " H.I iit-nti t I . I ' lnhni. H. SU-cklinK. Ar ' fh U tr Schmidt. Schr. Ic. Kiimt. t ' liurth lioir Mintkin. Hnrtfur, BartlinK. Third linw Vi 5 ». A.Stcklintf. St-t-nnd liotr Punklau. Schiiltz. UoUom Row- Boyc. Ocbncr. —209— Beta Theta Pi OFFICERS HARRY RUDOLPH ROGER SCHOLL WALTER NOLTE HENRY WHITAKER President Vice-President Secretary Steward MEMBERS Ross Alexander, ' 37 Omaha James Begley, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Beghtoi, ' 37 ..Lincoln Harley Case, ' 35 Fh Atkinson, Wis. Horace Crosby, ' 37 North Platte George Eager, ' 37 Lincoln Thomas Eggleston, ' 36 Cozad Delos Gay, ' 35 Casper, Wyo. James Harsh, ' 37 Creston, la. Joe Johnson, ' 36 Chappell Kenneth Kee, ' 36 Cambridge John Landls, ' 36 Seward Charles Ledwith, ' 37 Lincoln William Marsh, ' 37 Fremont Maynard Miller, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Miller, ' 37 Lincoln George Mousel, ' 37 Cambridge Walter Nolte, ' 36 Lincoln Thos. Murphy, ' 36 Kansas City, Mo. John Parker, ' 37 Central City Paul Richardson, ' 37 Cambridge Raynor Riggs, ' 37 Central City Joe Roth, ' 36 Lincoln Harry Rudolph, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. Roger Scholl, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. Ray Schrelber, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. George Smith, ' 36 Shelton George Wahlquist, ' 36 Hastings Homan Walsh, ' 36 Lincoln David Warner, ' 36 Dakota City Henry Whitaker, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Willis Zacharias, ' 35 Auburn Noble Ayers, ' 38 Robert Banks, ' 37 Jack Barry, ' 38 Jefferson Broady, James Bunting, ' 38 Douglas Dort, ' 38 PLEDGES St. Joseph, Mo. Lincoln Omaha 38 Lincoln ..Lincoln ..Lincoln John Edwards, ' 38 Lincoln James Farrls, ' 37 Fremont William GIsh, ' 38 Beatrice James Howell, ' 36 Albion Ai Kee, ' 39 Cambridge Wayne McCarty, ' 38 Aurora Asher Mousel, ' 38 Ca mbridge R. Mordaunt, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Herbert Palmer, ' 38 Omaha Rex Patterson, ' 38 Central City Dick Paul, ' 38 Lincoln Charles Reilly, ' 38 Lincoln Lindley Ryan, ' 36 Beatrice Allen Souders, ' 38 Nebraska City Dallas Tassie, ' 38... Omaha Fred Webster, ' 38 Lincoln —210— Beta Theta Pi BETA THETA PI was founded August 8, 1839, at Miami University in Ohio. The nnember- ship was chosen from a few select members of the Union Literary Society. When the fraternity was first organized there was such an unfavorable public attitude toward secret societies that the existence of the fraternity was kept an absolute secret and only those who could be absolutely trusted were taken into confidence. The chief work of organizing the fraternitv was done by John Rellly Knox, the founder of the fraternity, and Samuel Taylor Marshall. The eight members who were present at the first meeting were: David Linton, James George Smith, Charles Henry Hardin. James Holt Duncan, Michael Clarkson Ryan, Thomas Gordon, John Rellly Knox and Samuel Taylor Marshall. ALPHA TAU chapter of Beta Theta PI was founded at the University of Nebraska on September 13, 1888. The chapter was or- ganized under the supervision of William B. McArthur, a member of the Ohio Wesleyan chapter. There were seven members at that time. They were: Oscar Van Pelt Stout, Frank Austin Manley, Ralph Piatt, Conrad Fredrick Scharmann, Harry Allen Reese, Jame Boyd McDonald, and Edward Everett Nicholson. These seven founders of the Alpha Tau chapter were students at the University of Nebraska who were living together in the same rooming house and who joined together In the common bond of the fraternity. The present Beta house was built in 1926. 8 e f ff P If! Tipp Hu» ralnur. r. l.y. Tii.-s.. . M. Mill.i. A. M.Ki . I. Tmtk How Walsh. K. Kw. Roth. Cny. Cbm-. Nin A Koir Schrrihir. Rrilly. Noll -. B«rr -. G. Smith. Kiuhth Rnw Buntinif. A. K.t-. WahlMuiit. Murphy. Biuhtnl. Seventh Row RiiCfTH. RuHnlph. R. Miliar. Mnr h. BcKh-y. Sixth Kotr K Kvr. Landis. flinh. -ncharia- . Warnt-r. Fifth How Patt rv)n. G. Mou m ' I. Ryan. Lo«lwi(h. Karrift. Fourth Row- Dort. Ay«T». Parker. Brrmdy. Howdl. Third Kotr- Whitakir. Ak-xanilcr. Harsh. Day. Scholl. Serond Bo»r- McCarty. Monlnunt. Bankn. EtfKlt ton. Paul. Hottitm Rotr - Richardfton. Wrbsti-r, Soudt-m. .Johnson, E 1 wards. Chi Omega First Semester JOSEPHINE HUBBARD , MARY ESTHER WIDENER JEAN WALKER JEANNE RUSSELL OFFICERS Second Semester President JOSEPHINE HUBBARD Vice-President MARY ESTHER WIDENER Secretary ElvllLY GRAY Treasurer JEANNE RUSSELL MEMBERS Alalre Barkes, ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Bilby, ' 37 Falrbury Margaret Chase, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Cole, ' 36 Weeping Water Ennily Gray, ' 35 Coleridge Ruth hiaggman, ' 35 Scandia, Kans. Ellen Halmos, ' 35 North Platte Josephine Hubbard, ' 35 Fairbury Alice Mae Livingston, ' 37 Fairbury Helen Loomis, Grad. Wichita, Kans. Virginia McManaman, ' 37 Omaha Alice Neill, ' 36 S oux City, la. Alice Peterson, ' 37 Hampton Leona Pollard, ' 38 Nehawka YIeen Reisland, ' 35 Lincoln Maxine Remaly, ' 35 Lincoln Jeanne Russell, ' 35 Fairbury Anne Safarik, ' 36.-. ..DeWitt Marguerite Tramp, 36 North Platte Jean Walker, ' 36 Indianola Muriel Weyer, ' 36 Ainsworth Mary Esther Widener, ' 36 York PLEDGES Martha Mae Barta, ' 35 Ord Doris Brandes, ' 38 Fairbury Geraldine Chaney, ' 38 . Carson City Eleanor Clizbe, ' 36 Valentine Kathleen Coleman, ' 36 Gordon Carolyn Davis, ' 38 Lincoln Genevieve Dorsey, ' 36 Lincoln Marjorie Fredenhagen, ' 38 Lincoln Lois Hiatt, ' 37 Lincoln Hazel Kolves, ' 37 Beaver City Lila Katherine Kryger, ' 38 Neligh Gayle Lea, ' 38 Fairbury Martha Leefers. ' 38 Lincoln Bernice Loomis, ' 38 Wichita, Kans. Betty McGrew, ' 38 Seward Ruth Mitchell, ' 37 Lincoln Rosalie MotI, ' 38 Mullen Mildred Peppmlller, ' 37 Herman Bernice Pickett, ' 36 Beaver City Ruth Rider, ' 38 Lingle, Wyo. Julia Viele, ' 37 Waverly Betty Widener, ' 38 York Kathryn Winqulst, ' 38 Holdrege Maxine Van Andel, ' 37 Lincoln 212- Chi Omega ' rcHi ' ' ' ? ' CHI OMEGA, which is represented in nnore colleges and universities than any other women ' s organization, consists of eighty-nine active chapters. In eighteen of these schools It was the first group on the campus. Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas In Fayettevllle on April 5, 1895. This sorority was the first to organize and maintain a national executive office. One of Its aims being the advancement of young women, Chi Omega presents each year an achievement award to the American woman who has made the greatest advancement in her field. There Is also a Service Fund, the income of which Is used to publish special studies along educational, social, scientific. and civic lines. KAPPA chapter was founded on the Univer- sity of Nebraska campus on February 14, 1903. During Its existence on this campus its members have participated in all the major activities. They have supplied A. W. S. presidents, Y. W. C. A. officials. Mortar Boards, and numerous members for the vari- ous honorary societies. Kappa chapter dis- tinguished itself at one time, being the only group having a woman as managing editor of the " Daily Nebraskan " . The local Found- ers ' Day Banquet and the Eleuslnlan Banquet are the two main social events of the chapter. The objects of the sorority which the members are ever striving to maintain are, " Hellenic culture and the support of Christian ideals ' . I If y fi- A ' rlf C ' r iClV - -T f: ' Kt: iC- :; J p fy t%. ( f: Ti ' p l " ' ! ' ■ I ' l-millti. Hariji. Ttmnp. Hiilin. Hiuhth txoir Urnntlc . I nvif.. I ' ickitt. l.iv{vt . S» ' frnth Roir McManiiniRn, Kitlvrw, Chani-y. I.ivintr«itnn. Sixth Knir M. E. WiHinrr. K. iNillnnl. WtmiuiHt. Kr ' K« ' r. hii ' th How Colemnn. H. l»«tmiH, MJichtll, Rcmaly. Fourth Htttr Moll. Bnrkt-s. I -a. H. l.4Mimi!«. Third Rotr B. Vicicn»r. INtiTMrn. Ridtr. 0 U ' . Clizbc. S ronH Raw Dorsry. Wtyi-r. MrCrt-w. Hintt. Hubbanl. Btttinm How I4. Pnllanl. Frcilt-nhatfcn. Gray. C ' ha»p. Hatoonan, -21 »— Chi Phi I OFFICERS Firsf Semester Second Semester WILLIAM F.JOHNSTON President FRANK W. CRABILL JACK POTTER Vice-President LA VERNE C. STROUGH LA VERNE C. STROUGH Secretary TOM F. NAUGHTIN CHARLES HUSBANDS Treasurer CHARLES HUSBANDS ALFRED CLARK Custodian JACK STAFFORD TOM F. NAUGHTIN Historian VICTOR SMITH MEMBERS Howard Agee, ' 36. Lincoln Edward Caldwell, ' 37 . Red Cloud Alfred Clark, ' 36 Fort Morgan, Colo. Gibson Clark, ' 37. ...Cheyenne, Wyo. Frank W. Crabill, ' 35 Red Cloud William A. Crabill, ' 35 Red Cloud Robert Funk, ' 37 Lincoln Gordon Graham, ' 37 ..Scottsbluff Harold Holmbeck, ' 36 .Beatrice Galen O. Hult, ' 35 Lincoln Armand Hunter, ' 35 Humboldt Charles Husbands, ' 35 North Bend G. Frank Jenkins, ' 35. Humboldt Wm. F. Johnston, ' 35..., Beaver City Ray H. Kerr, ' 35 . Lincoln Jerry LaNoue, ' 36. WIsner John Lapp, ' 37 Lincoln Tom F. Naughtln, ' 35 Omaha George PIpal, ' 37 Humboldt Jack Potter, ' 35 Lincoln Clarence Prohaska, ' 37 Omaha Albert Ross, Jr., ' 35 Lincoln Clayton Schwenk, ' 36 Harvard Victor Smith, ' 36 Omaha Jack Stafford, ' 36 Omaha LaVerne C. Strough, ' 36 Beatrice Jack Wilson, ' 36 Omaha Tom G. Andrews, ' 37 Robert Burow, ' 38 ..Humboldt John Costelloe, ' 37 „ Lincoln John Dalling, ' 38 Lincoln Lawrence Doud, ' 37 Geneva Harlan Fergus, ' 37 Humboldt Fred Gund, " 38 Crawford Elmer Heyne, ' 35.. WIsner Elbert Holslngton, ' 37 Omaha PLEDGES MInden Richard Holtz, ' 35 Geneva Robert Olson, ' 38 Genoa Paul Peterson, ' 37 Geneva Robert Schmidt, ' 38 WIsner Fred Schrelber, ' 38 Omaha Craig Spencer, ' 38 Gladwater, Tex. Gordon Uhrl, ' 38 . Humboldt Kenneth Wahl, ' 38 Lincoln Roger Wallace, ' 36 Lincoln -214- Chi Phi I CHI PHI is the oldest national fraternity rep- resented on the Nebraska campus. It was founded at Princeton In 1824 by the Rev. Dr. Robert Baird. The fraternity took its name and motto from the ancient organizations known as " Chapels " of Chi Phi, which existed In Europe during the reformation to promote religious freedom. The original chapter later merged into a literary society, but was re- established in 1854 by John Maclean, Jr., a nephew of Dr. Baird. As it exists today the Chi Phi fraternity represents the union of three fraternities of the name; the original Princeton branch, the Hobart College branch, and the Southern branch. Chi Phi fraternity has followed a policy of limited national expansion, so that there are only thirty-five active chapters at the present time. THE local chapter of Chi Phi was founded on May 9, 1895. as Alpha Theta Chi. This organization had grown out of a club called Lime Kil Club, which was comprised of Uni- versity students and faculty. At th e time of its installation into Chi Phi in 1932, Alpha Theta Chi was recognized as one of the oldest local fraternities in America. The standards set by early members were so high that growth was slow, but now the fraternity has become well established and has a large alumni chapter. During the time of its existence on this campus Chi Phi has been outstanding in scholarship and activities. The fraternity had numerous homes before it reached its present location at 1806 D Street. f r f P O c . p Tufi iV " ' . F. ( ' rnl ill. J thn--U n. I ' iiml. kiuhth Huh- rutUi . A. Clark. I « u l. SchmMit. Srrrnlh How R4i;t«.. W. Crnbill. Cuml. Uhri. Sixth Row- Heync. VallB « ' . SchrcitKT. IVtorson. A i7f i iiow Stroutrh. Hi-ltz. Nnuk ' htin. Burow. Fourth Ko»r— C rinrk. Hu!«U. Schwi nk. Andrews. Third Ro}r -Frrirus. (iraham. Calflwtll. Proha»ka. Srrond Rotr Wilwin. Funk. Jenkins. L«p| . Bottom Row VaSomv. Contelloe, Hunter. Hnisinfrton. Hull -21. ' .— Delta Delta Delta OFFICERS RUTH CAIN BRETA PETERSON FREDRICKA MATTHIESEN ROWENE MILLER President ..VIce-Presidenf Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Mila Bald. ' 36 Platte Center Erma Bauer, ' 37 North Platte Anna Louise Bodlnson, ' 35 .. Kearney Mary Ellen Buckman, ' 35 Beatrice Jeanne Bump, ' 36 Torrington, Wyo. Ruth Cain, ' 35 Omaha Elsie Clough, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor Cook, ' 37 Chadron Elizabeth Costelloe, ' 35 Lincoln Inez Dovel, ' 35 Auburn Ardyth Dudek, ' 36 Clarkson Priscilla Eiche, ' 36 Lincoln Lucile Hunter, ' 35 .. Denver, Colo. Gladys Jordan, ' 35 Valentine Wilma Jordan, ' 37 Valentine Jane Keefer, ' 37 Lincoln Frances Knudtzon, ' 37 Chicago, III. Helen Kropf, ' 35 Arapahoe Helen E. Lawrence, ' 36 Lincoln Marjorie Lowe, ' 35 Lincoln Kathryn McAdams, ' 35 Hay Springs Fredricka Matthiesen, ' 35 Blair Rowene Miller, ' 36. Aruba, Dutch VV ' est Indies Breta Peterson, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Lou Phillips, ' 35 Lincoln Helen Shelledy, ' 35 Lincoln Martha Smith, ' 35 St. Joseph, Mo. Maxlne Smith, ' 36 Auburn Melba Smith, ' 35 Lexington Siddy Smith, ' 35- St. Joseph, Mo. Susan Elizabeth Stoll, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES 36 Dakota City ' 36 . Hastings 38 Lincoln 38 Lincoln ' 36 Hebron 38-- Lexington ' 38 Morrill ' 37 - Walthlll Sidney 38 Lexington ' 38 Lincoln 36 Morrill Kathryn Langworthy, ' 36-. Cody, Wyo. Theona Leonard, ' 36----St. Louis, Mo. Coralyn Lewin, ' 38 -Arcadia Margaret Adair, Lorene Adelseck, Flora Albln, Betsy Allen, ' Phyllis Boyes, Phyllis Cook, Maxlne Durand, Joan Gramlich, Lois Hardy, ' 38. Lucile Hatting, Mildred Holland, Eunice Johnson, Ruth Ludwick, ' 38 Lincoln Louise McMurran, ' 37 Oxford Marjorie Means, ' 38 Scottsbluff Margaret Moran, ' 38 Omaha Clarke Eleanor Oberlles, ' 37 Lincoln Marian Osterman, ' 36 Central City Vera May Peterson, ' 37. Lincoln Grace Saults, ' 38 Gordon Virginia Smith, ' 35 Council Bluffs, la. Mary Ruth Simpson, ' 38 Lincoln Corrine Smith, ' 38 Lexington M. Tebbet, ' 36 Torrington, Wyo. Martha Upton, ' 38 Union Betty Van Home, ' 38 Lincoln -216 - Delta Delta Delta DELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, on Thanks- giving Eve, 1888. The executive staff of the group consists of a national council of nine members, whose office Is at Evanston, Illinois. This council arranges for the national conven- tion which meets every three years. Tri Delta has various beneficial works, one of which is the $200,000 fund to aid worthy students and another the maintenance of a school in Belgium. It has also endowed a room at the " Cite Unlversltaire " in Paris. The " Trident " , which Is the official magazine, is published four times yearly. It was first printed three years after the founding of the fraternity and has appeared continuously since that time. KAPPA chapter of TrI Delta was founded al the University of Nebraska on November 28, 1894. It was the fourth national sorority to be founded on this campus. Although It has moved its residence a great deal, it now has as its permanent home a house built on Old English Style at 1601 R Street, which accom- modates thirty-seven girls. Mrs. Paul Reams Is the house mother. There are several Tri Deltas among the Nebraska faculty, namely: Miss Mabel Lee, head of the Physical Educa- tion Department, also Dr. Winona Perry, Mrs. Silvia Cole DIers, and Miss Margaret Fedde. Other prominent alumnae include Katherine Wills Coleman, national president of Mortar Board: Miss Mae Pershing, and Eunice Chapin, author and editor. Kappa Is very proud to have General John J. Pershing as an honorary member. Tnp Row . ii ii..s.. i iitMiu.. n, MilltT. M.Smith, .Inhn on. Trnth lintr {i. .Inrdnn. Hhu t. Uptnn. Cftin. Bump. inth fioii- Cftrr. E. Cook. OstcrmRn. Van Hornt-. McAclams. Kiuhth Row V. Smith. K -ofrr. Adair. I.4 win. OIktUcs. Srrrnik Roir ClouKh. V. Pi ' tumon. M. R. Smith. Dowl. Matthifsrn. Sixth Row Gramlich. Ij n(n " nH ' hy. B. rpt T« on. Huntf-r, HarHy. Fifth Roic Ix-onaril. Alli n. Hollanil. B«l l. Moran. Fourth Row -Burkman, lx wr. nurand, Bfiyc; , Sloll. rhirrf Roil- CroldIcK-. I.iidwirk. T. hh. t. [ uHpk. A(lrl«ick. Srroud Row Eirhf. . ' , Smith. Alhin. P. Cook. Bodinxon. Hottom Row Shollc ly. MoHn.s, McMurran. W.Jordan, Kropf, £ lward9. -217— Delta Gamma OFFICERS I JEAN BROWNLEE LOIS RATHCURN PHYLLIS JEAN HUMPHREY JEAN MARTIN MEM Ruth Allen, ' 36 .. Omaha Rosemary Anderson. ' 36 Lincoln Alberta Applsgate. ' 35 Grand Island Jean Arnold. ' 35 St. Joseph. Mo. Alice Beeltmann, ' 35 - Blair Bernice Branson. " 36 - - - Omaha Jean Brownlee. ' 35 Stanton Jeannette Chase, ' 35 Stanton Betty Christensen. ' 36 Lincoln Louise Comstock. ' 36 Lincoln Ruth DoKlotz. ' 36 Lincoln Katherine Fitzsimmons. ' 36. Tecumseh Margaret Harris. ' 37 Omaha Barbara Harrison, ' 35 Lincoln Elizabeth Hendricks, ' 37 Omaha Dorothy Herman, ' 36 Lincoln P resld ent V ce -P resid ent Secret ary T ' easurer ERS Phyllis Jean Humphrey, 36 Mullen Jean Martin, ' 35 Madison Harriet Minier, ' 35 Lincoln Betty McKerney. ' 36. Kearney Louise Perry, ' 35 Lincoln Lois Rathburn, ' 36 Lincoln Mary Reimers, ' 36 Grand Island Ruth Skiles. ' 35 Lincoln Marian Smith, ' 35 ...Omaha Elsa Swift, ' 35 N arfolk. Va. Jean Taylor, ' 35. ...Lincoln Martha Watson, ' 35 Omaha Betty Whaley, ' 37 Columbus Rosamond Wiqton. ' 37 Lincoln Mary Alice Woodworth, ' 36 Fremont PLEDGES Ellen Badgley. ' 37 . Jane Barbour. ' 38 Jane Bell. ' 38 Kathern Boehm. ' 38 Betty Ann Bull. ' 36 Doris Burnett. ' 38 Eileen Donley, ' 38. .. Jean Doty, ' 37 Gail Evans, ' 36 Mary Jane French, ' 36 Mary Gavin, ' 38 Margaret Higgins, ' 35 Janet Hinman. ' 38 . Virginia Hunt, ' 38... Allcerulh Johnson. ' 37... Doris Johnson, ' 37 Mary Kathryn Johnson, Jeanne Klein, ' 38 Gering Scottsbluff . .. Grant Columbus Albion Omaha ...Lincoln Lincoln ..Council Bluffs, la. ., St. Joseph, Mo. .. Lincoln Omaha Lincoln St. Joseph, Mo. Crete Omaha ' 36 Fremont Lincoln Thiei Lathen, ' 36 Madison Louise F. Magee, ' 38 Bennington Louise R. Magee, ' 38 Lincoln Dorothy Malaby, ' 35 B3verly Hills. CaliF. Josephine Marsden, ' 38 Lincoln Betty Marshall. ' 36 Arlington Martha Virginia Mllburn. ' 38 Beatrice Lerlain Moore, 36 Fremont Barbara Ann Murphy, ' 36 Fremont Margaret Nichols. ' 38 ...Beatrice Phyllis Richey, ' 38 Scottsbluff Virginia A. Ridnour. ' 38 McCook Marian Sherwood, ' 36 Beatrice Milllcent Stahly, ' 36. . Atlantic, la. Frances Stearns, ' 36 Kearney Virginia Vasey, ' 38 Beatrice Jane Weldon, ' 36 Grand Island Delores Young, ' 38. . Beatrice I ' T ' HtTTTT " TOnif —218- Delta Gamma DELTA GAMMA was founded at Lewis In- stitute, Oxford, Mississippi, in 1874. It now contains forty-seven active chapters, four of which are in Canada, malting the fraternity ' nternational. During the World War the Delta Gammas established a fund to care for Belgian orphans within the Iron Ring. In commemoration of this, a children ' s clinic in Marchlenne has been named the Delta Gamma Clinic. As a result of the work of Jessie Robertson Kingery, a loan fund has been established to help needy girls complete their education. Delta Gamma Is governed by a council and a national convention. The first pin was an H with Delta Gamma on the cross bar, but now it is a tiny anchor. The magazine, which s edited quarterly, is the " Anchora " . KAPPA chapter of Delta Gamma was founded at the University of Nebraska In 1888 by five of its enthusiastic members. It has now In- creased until its usual chapter roll is about sixty-five. Delta Gammas have always been prominent in the major activities on the campus, such as the W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., A. W. S., and the publications. Each year for many years, a Delta Gamma has proved herself worthy of Mortar Board. Some of Kappa ' s alumnae have become outstanding In various ways. Among these are Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter of William Jennings Bryan, flnd ambassador to Denmark, and Grace Abbott, chief of the Children ' s Bureau, De- partment of Labor, in Washington. D. C and one of the ten most outstanding women of the United States. IT To; Row Doty. Barlxmr. Marshall. Bull. M. Johnson. Alkn. Tenth Kotr A. Johnnton. McKcrnt-y. Moore, AndiTRon. Wijrton. Frvnch. Sinth Row Donley. Milburn. Martin. D. Johnson. Bi-ll. Stahly. Eighth How Yountr. L. F. Masev. Rathburn. Reimcrs. StcnrnH. Bovhm. Srvmih Ratr Taylor. Smith. L. R. Majree. Murphy. Branson. Harriiion. Sixth Row FitzitinimonA. Burnett, Herman. Vawy. Hinman. RiHnour. Fifth ffoir- Swift. ShirwooH. Mini. r. Lathcn. Arnolil. DeKlotz. Fourth Row Hunt. Gavin. Hrrricji. Wooclworth. Chaxr. Nichols. Third Row Brownlei?. Christensen, MarMlt n. Hitrifin . Malahy, WeWnn. SrronH ?oir- Evans. Badjrlcy. Humphrey. Comstock. Whalcy. Rottont Row- Applefcate. Be .-kmann. Harris. Watson. Richey. — 2I»— Delta Sigma Lambda I OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester HAROLD TWISS President ALLAN CONTRYIvlAN ROBERT HELVEY Vice-President CLARK HAMILTON CLARK HAMILTON Secretary JOHN ALEXANDER KENNETH FUELSCHER Treasurer KENNETH FUELSCHER MEMBERS John Alexander, ' 37 Colby, Kans. Robert Helvey, ' 36 Sheridan, Wyo. Allan Contryman, ' 35 Ben Cook, ' 36 Neal DeLong, ' 37 Dan Easterday, ' 36 Edwin Ewart, ' 37 K. O. Fuclscher, ' 35 Clark Hamilton, ' 35 Derrlll Harlan, ' 36 Ogallala Donald Hodder, ' 35 Lincoln Scribner Walker Johnson, ' 36 Lincoln Omaha Eugene E. Lee, ' 37 Lincoln Lincoln Jerry Madden, ' 35 Council Bluffs, la. Lincoln Rufus J. Strough, ' 35 , Beatrice Big Spring ' s Harold Twiss, ' 36 Omaha Lincoln Conner White, ' 35 Sutherland Lincoln Clare Wiley, ' 37 David Hazard, ' 37 Lincoln Kenneth Young, ' 36 imperial Humboldt Vern Bartow, ' 38 Forrest Brown, ' 38 William Campbell, ' 37 Thomas Dixon, ' 36 PLEDGES Fairbury Lyie Jensen, ' 37 Western Harold Lutton, ' 37 .. Lincoln Tom Luety, ' 38 Big Springs Robert Schluckebier, ' 38 Big Springs Ashland Kimball Palisade Warren Douthit, ' 37 Clarinda, la. William Schneiderwind, ' 37 .. Omaha Dwight Dulaigh, ' 37. Sutton John Vogler, ' 38- Kimball John Harmon, ' 36 Beatrice John Whalen, ' 38 Kimball Lloyd Hill, ' 38 Deadwood, S. D. Edward Witte, ' 35 Lincoln LaVern Jensen, ' 37 Big Springs —220- T f Delta Sigma Lambd DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA was the first college fraternity composed entirely of nnembers of the Order of DeMolay. It was founded at the University of California in September, 1921. These men aimed to establish a local college fraternity that would strengthen and maintain the bonds of friendship and brother- hood created earlier in the Order of DeMolay. The national organization was started when a group of students at the University of Nevada heard of the progress made by th3 California organization and established a chapter along similar lines. The badge is a jeweled shield containing the three Greek letters DSL. This shield is superimposed upon a white gold maltesc cross. A lion reclines above the shield and a scroll containing the name Delta Sigma Lambda Is beneath the shield. EPSILON chapter of Delta Sigma Lambda has existed on the Nebraska campus since January 31, 1925. Before its affiliation with the national fraternity it was a local organi- zation, known as Delta Lambda. Following Its installation, Epsilon chapter rented Its first house which soon proved inade- quate to the needs of the fraternity. With the aid of honorary members, the fraternity purchased a house. During the next two years the chapter progressed rapidly under the guiding hand of Lloyd R. Wagner, who was president during that time. The chapter house is now located at 1425 R Street. t: t ' i ( O « s - •; Top ffoir- Hamilton. CRmphcll. Strouah. Hill. Fifth fiotv V€ kUt. Jcnjtvn. Wiley. May. Fourth Knir Schlucki-bii-r. Aloxanirr. Younic. I, (ittMn. Third fioir .F( ntt ' n. Twi.H« . FuiUchtT. BRrtow. SrronH liotr CtnA. IjC Brown. Bottom Row Dixon. Contryman. Dulaish. —221 — p Delta Tau Delta WARREN McCAW BENJAMIN RIMERMAN BERLE SAMPSON HENRY AMEN OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer % MEM Henry J. Amen, ' 36 Lincoln Don G. Eberly, ' 35 Lincoln Robert K. Eby, ' 37 Omaha Raymond S. Ellioft. ' 36 Omaha Orville B. Entenman, ' 35 Stanton V. W. Groves. ' 37 Ft. Morgan, Colo. Dan L Hall, ' 36 Omaha James D. Heldt, ' 36 ScottsbluF John S. H owell, ' 37 Omaha Elmer Hubka, ' 35 LIncoh BERS Wallace Jacobson, ' 36 Columbus Stewart Johnson, ' 36 Scottsbluff Warren W. McCaw, ' 35 Colon Max E. Moravec, ' 35 St. Paul Leslie F. Palmer, ' 35 Fairbury Robert Ray, ' 36 Lincoln Benjamin Rimerman, ' 36 Omaha Berle E. Sampson, ' 36 Oskaloosa, la. Deino Stageman, ' 36 Randolph Arthur WIebe, ' 35 ...Beatrice PLEDGES Paul J. Amen, ' 38 Lincoln Gail O ' Brien, ' 35 Omaha Jerome E. Berggren, ' 36 Scottsbluff Frederic Paine, ' 38 Lincoln Harold Brill, ' 38 Norton, Kans. Robert Parsons, ' 38 Lincoln James E. Burke, ' 36 . Imperial Rollin Parsons, ' 35 Lincoln Jack H. Campbell, ' 38 Lincoln Ralph Reed, ' 37 Lincoln William B. Cllne, ' 37 Omaha William A. Sawtell, ' 38 Omaha Justine Fritz, ' 38. Columbus Leonard B. Seidell, ' 37 Omaha William Gray, ' 38 Columbus Glen Skewes, ' 38 ...Imperial Henry Hull, ' 36 ..Wisner Robert Zimmerman, ' 37... Beatrice Walter Humphrey, ' 38 Scottsbluff —222— Delta Tau Delta DELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany College. West Virginia. The fraternity was informally organized in the spring of 1855, but the formal adoption of the motto, badge and constitution was not completed until early in 1869. In 1886 the Rainbow united with Delta Taj Delta. The Rainbow Is the oldest southern fraternity and was founded at the University of Mississippi In 1848. The name of the official journal of Delta Tau Delta was changed from " The Crescent " to " The Rainbow " in compliment to the older fraternity. The badge of the fraternity is a square shield with concave sides, displaying the gold letters A T A on black enamel; above the letters there is an eye and below it, a cres- cent: and In each corner there Is a star. BETA TA U chapter of Delta Tau Delta was chartered at the University of Nebraska, April 7, 1894. It was the thirty-fourth chapter established In the national fraternity. A group of alumni members had graduated from other schools and settled In Lincoln, Omaha. Beatrice and other towns in eastern Nebraska. These men formed an Alumni chapter known as the Nebraska Alumni Chap- ter of Delta Tau Delta. Soon after the alumni chapter was organized they had a desire to have an under-graduate chapter In the Uni- versity of Nebraska. They obtained a charter from the arch chapter and carefu ' ly selected a representative group of non-fraternity men who became the first members of Beta Tau chapter. jv- ,; J J7, ., f. Tt f linir imnu ' i Dmt). .■ Mnii.- ' i " . H " W.1I, (.ray. Ettjhth Itotr Kby. Kffitnin. Stajrimnn. KtTjnrrcn. Srrrnth Rom Wicb -, N ' nvtHUX. Hftll. M ' lmvrr. StTth How Hull. riimph.II. ( " lin , Meraw. Fiith Row Rurkr. I ' HrHons. Ellinlt. StiHill. Fourth Roir H. Am n. I ' Hinr. Snwtel). Entcnman. Third Ron- Palmir. Humphrry. Jnhn win. .InrnhHon. SrronH Rotr Rrod. Hrldt. Kb rly. Tlrov - . ItoUom Row Grant. Mnhcrlan. P. Amrn. Rlmrrmnn. -223- Delta Upsilon First Semester CHARLES BURSIK EUGENE PESTER LEWIS CASS HARLO BREWER OFFICERS Second Scmostcr Presidenr EUGENE PESTER Vico-President HENRY KOSMAN Rocording Secretary GLENN AYRES Sicward HARLO BREWER I Gilbert Au+ry, ' 35 Jack Avery, ' 36 . Glenn Ayres, ' 37 Bill Bergquist, ' 37 Harlo Brewer, ' 36 Charles Burslk, ' 35 Lewis Cass, ' 37 Tom Cheney, ' 36 Richard Chrlstensen, ' 35 Ray Colvert, ' 36 George Gray, ' 37 hHugh Gray, ' 35.. Fred Guggenmos, ' 36 James Harris, ' 36 Don Jackson, ' 36 John Jarmin, ' 37 John Jenkins, ' 36 Maurice Johnson, ' 35 Don Jorgensen, ' 37 MEMBERS Omaha Jay Jorgensen, ' 36 Omaha . Lincoln Henry Kosman, ' 35 Omaha ..Lincoln Harry Lohr, ' 37 Columbus Omaha Robert Long, ' 36 Grand Island ...Calloway Jack Lyman, ' 36 Gering Ravenna Charles MInnlch, ' 36 Lincoln Ravenna Pliny Moodle, ' 37 _ West Point Lincoln Truman Oberndorf, ' 37 Lincoln Stromsburg Dwight Perkins, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln Eugene Pester, ' 36 Lincoln Coleridge Robert Pierce, ' 36 Lincoln Friend Arthur Pllth, ' 37 David City Dorchester Carrol Reese, ' 36 Chappell Lincoln Jack Roberts, ' 37 _ Lincoln Lincoln M. Robinson, Grad. St. Joseph, Mo. Lincoln Geo. Sawyer, ' 35 Torrlngton, Wyo. Omah=i Dick Schmidt, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln Ealon Standeven, ' 36 Omaha Omaha Wlills Stork, Graduate Enola PLEDGES Robert Adklns, ' 37 L. B. Alexander, ' 36 Robert Avery, ' 38 Dean Bullls, ' 38 Robert Callahan, ' 38 Smith Davis, ' 37 George Day, ' 37 Wm. Dugan, ' 38... San Jerry FInkle, ' 38. LIndley Gorton, ' 38 Ralph LIndley, ' 38 . Howard LInch, ' 38 Harold Magee, ' 37 Robert Martz, ' 38 Norfolk Superior ..Lincoln .Norfolk Omaha Lincoln Lincoln ta Anna, Calif. Lincoln Davenport, la. Columbus Lincoln ...Lincoln Lincoln Henry Meyers, ' 38 Omaha George Milne, ' 37 .Wheatland, Wyo. Howard Nuernberger, ' 36 Wakefield Les Pankonin, ' 36 Louisville Ted Prescott, ' 38 Sandy Creek, N. Y Dale Redding, ' 38 Scottsbluff Marsden Reed, ' 38 Torrlngton. Wyo. Bill Sackett, ' 38 Omaha Ralph Sarson, ' 38 Omaha M. Trumbull, ' 35 Dodge City, Kans. Don Yost, ' 38 Sumner Glen Yost, ' 36 Sumner Robert Weaver, ' 38 Lincoln —224— Delta Upsllon THE Delta Upsilon fraternity was founded at Williams College on November 4, 1834. At this time thirty young men met in a dormi- tory room and united against the evils exist- ing in secret societies. This meeting was but a start of the growing sentiment against secret organizations, and within a short time groups with similar purposes grew up on the Union, Hamilton, and Amherst campuses. Feeling the need for better organization to carry on the fight against secret societies, these groups decided to unite in their com- mon purpose. They formally met in conven- tion and Delta Upsilon became a national fra- ternity. The evils of the secret fraternities disappeared, and the policy of the fraternity has changed from open opposition to a policy of non-secrecy. The fraternity has expanded until there are now fifty-eight active and three inactive chapters. THE Nebraska chapter of Delta Upsilon orig- inated from a local organization known on ' he campus as Tau Delta Omicron. Upon the advice of Dr. H. O. Rowlands, a Delta U at Colgate, the local group decided to peti - tion the Delta Upsilon fraternity for member- ship. Several years later admittance to Delta Upsilon was granted by the sixty-fourth con- vention of the national fraternity, and on the ninth of December, 1 398, the thirty-eighth chapter of Delta Upsilon was founded. The first meetings were held in the assembly hall of Brace Laboratory until the chapter house was established at 1701 E Street, where the present house was built in 1931. I 1 f_. hT... ;.. h- ' % ' v ' j |P » f - , 1 j C - " ' i Titp lioir n . K. i.linir. (H..rn.|Mrl. .I.Av.ty, .Ayr. . Hulli " . T ttth Row Lymftn. Perkins. Sarson. Jrnkins. Grtcnc. Rccso. .Vi»i h Row Callahnn. Pt?«U ' r. MniMlic. .1. Jor»ctn»cn. Lindk-y. BiTirtiuist. Kiifhth Ko»p- Minnich. R. Avcr ' . D. Jorxt-nstn. Roborts. Reed. Dutcan. Seventh Row CuKta-nmoji. Colvfrt, Nucrnbertcer. ChL-ney. Saw- yer. Johnson. Sixth Raw- R. Schmidt. B. Kinklo. Martz. Taylor. Pltth. Sacktit. fifth Koir-H. Schmidt. Christ «-n»fn. Stork. Davis. Linch. Fourth Row Trumbull. .lack son. Autr ' . Pr4 ' !icotl. Gorton. Third Row Harris. Adkin . Hiirnik. I ihr. Cass. Sfcmtd Rotr — Gray. Jarmin. Har ' cy. Lonjir. Brewer. Itottom Raw — Sandt n. Slandevcn, Alexander. Pierce, Konman. -22ii- Delta Zeta OFFICERS BEULAH GEYER HELEN RUNKEL BERNIECE PRESTON President ..Vice-President Secretary ELIZABETH THOMPSON Treasurer llene Atkins. ' 36 Velora Beck, ' 36 Dorothy Gathers, ' 35 MEMBERS Kimball Berniece Preston, ' 35. Lincoln Helen Runkel, ' 35 Omaha Thelma Sterkel, ' 35 Beulah Geyer, ' 36 Waterville, Kans. Patricia Vetter, ' 36 Doris Mills, ' 37 Lincoln Lyon; Milford Lincoln Chadron Georgia Brunson, ' 38 Doris Eastman, ' 38.. Sara Anne Kauffman, ' 38 Emmeretta Livingstone, ' 38 PLEDGES Lincoln Eileen Newton, ' 38 Beaver City Kimball Ina Marie Smith, ' 38 Lincoln Lincoln Frances Steele, ' 38 Kimball Martel Edna Jean Stone, ' 38 Omaha -226- Delta Zeta DELTA ZETA was founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oxford, Ohio, on October 24, 1902. It is governed by a national council of six mem- bers who are elected at the biennial conven- tions. Its social work Is the Delta Zeta Com- munity Center at Vest. Kentucky. Here the sorority has equipped a school which gives grade work and high school training accred- ited by the State of Kentucky. In recent years a dormitory and a dining hall have been added to the Center. Delta Zeta now consists of fifty-eight active chapters and Is a member of National Pan- hellenic Congress. It has one of the largest loan funds In that organization. Its colors are old rose and vieux green, and the flower Is the Klllarney rose. The national magazine which is entitled " The Lamp " is issued quar- terly. ZETA chapter of Delta Zeta was installed at the University of Nebraska on February 12, 1910. The Installation was conducted by Mrs. Alfa Lloyd Hayes, then a national officer of Delta Zeta. Zeta was never a local sorority, but immediately became national upon its organization. The installation of Zeta chapter brought about the national organization of Delta Zeta. This chapter is In the eleventh province, which consists of the Alpha Phi chapter at Lawrence, Kansas, and Zeta chap- ter In Lincoln. Miss Edna Wheatley, Arkansas City, Kansas, is the province president. The chapter now resides at 626 North Sixteentn Street, and Miss Joe James is the alumnae advisor. -227 Top Rotr Vrvuliin. KAiifTiit,.i . . ' ..,.... Fifth Roir Vtttt-r. Slirkcl. Cathirn. • ' rmrth R ' ttr Ea-«tnian. Runkel. Ceyer. Third Hoir Bi-ck. LivinKKtnnt-, Alkinn. Srcotid How Stone, Smith. Itollotit Row Urunfton. Mills. Farm House OFFICERS PHILIP HENDERSON RAYMOND PERSON OWEN RIST BOYD SHANK Vincent Arthaud, ' 36 Cambridge Darrel Bauder, ' 37 Pauline Rodney Ber+ramson, ' 37 Pot+e ' John Clymer, ' 36 .Greenwood Ro ' bert Cushing, ' 36 Ord John Davis, ' 36 Syracuse William Donahue, ' 35 Inland Harold Duis, ' 36 _,_ Odell William Garnick, ' 37 Ord Philip Henderson, ' 35 Superior Gordon Hobert, ' 37 Rising City Joseph Huffer, ' 36 Monroe Erville Hughes, ' 35 Albion Vincent Jacobson, ' 37 Albion Donald Joy, ' 36 Franklin PLED Thomas Aitken, ' 38.- Tecumseh Ward Bauder, ' 36 Pauline William Beachell, ' 38 Grant David Carder, ' 38 Albion Olin Clarke, ' 38 Brock Harold Harrington, ' 38 Franklin Earl Hedlund, ' 38.. Chappell Wayne Jewell, ' 38 Crab Orchard Frank Kingston, ' 37 Arcadia Richard Laverty, ' 38 Omaha Wesley Lipp, ' 38 Franklin Morrison Loewenstein, ' 38. ...Kearney Adrian Lynn, ' 37 Minden President ..Business Manager Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS Heye Lambertus, ' 35 Gothenburg Lawrence Liebers, ' 37.. Lincoln Joseph Mattson, ' 37 Central City Walter Moller, ' 35 Grant Roland Nelson, ' 35 Mead Raymond Person. ' 35 Mead David Rice, ' 36 Neligh Owen Rist, ' 35 Humboldt Burr Ross, ' 36 Rosalie Boyd Shank, ' 35 Superior Lyndle Stout, ' 37 Grant Paul Swanson, ' 35 Stromsburg Clyde White, ' 37 Tecumseh Howard White, ' 35. Tecumseh GES Donald Magdanz, ' 38 Sioux City, la. J. McGarraugh, ' 37. San Antonio, Tex. Milton Monson, ' 38 Osceola Albert Nore, ' 37 ., Albion Arnold Peterson, ' 37 Aurora Elton Potter, ' 38 Monroe Charles Rochford, ' 36 St. Paul Lester Schmadeke, ' 37 Bradish Carl Swanson. ' 38 Kearney Chester Walters, ' 37 Grant Roland Weibel, ' 36 DeWitt Norman Weitkamp, ' 37 Nickerson _ ' ' 28- arm Hou se FARM HOUSE fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri In 1905. Since that time eight chapters have been established. These chapters are located at the University of Nebraska. University of Illinois, Oklahoma A. M.. University of Wisconsin, Kansas State, Iowa State, and the University of Min- nesota. All eight chapters are active at the present time. The purpose of the fraternity Is to extend bonds of brotherhood among Its members, to establish a home for worthwhile agricultural students in the College, and to promote moral, social, and Intellectual welfare among its members. A national conclave Is held every two years to organize and direct the activi- ties of the chapters. The badge Is a shield set with pearls and rubles with the letters F. H. appearing In the center. The finances of the national organization are budgeted by the Freeark Fraternity Management Plan. THE Nebraska chapter of Farm House was organized on May 20. 1911. In 1913 the chapter moved from its house at 1436 S Street to one at 307 North Twenty-fourth Street. In 1922 it moved again, this time to 2545 C Street, where it is located at the present time. There are seventeen men listed as charter members of the Nebraska chapter of the fra- ternity. The national officers of Farm House at the time of the presentation of the charter were: C. B. Hutchinson, president: H. P. Rusk, vice-president; and R. E. Holland, sec- retary-treasurer. The Nebraska chapter has always been well represented in the campus activities. The activities in which members of Farm House have been outstanding include the Judging Teams and many individual honors on botn camol. f ' r PX, fc ' V ' - ' ' v ' r , { - . 7 ' ' ■»» - Tor h ' " » ShjinV.. r..ii.i. Kiuw-inti. R...- h ' iffhth lion- Li|i|». Joy. Htn»l« rxm. Hf ilutiti. Srrmth H tu- Mollcr. Birtramnon. St »u(. Rir. . Sisth liotr Walters. Oui- . BrachtM. Hufftr. Fifth How Lm ' Wcn trtn. Oavitt. P, Swannon, Carilcr. f- ' mtrth Htnr riymi-r. H. Whitf. Wtitkamp. C. Swanson. Lavcrty. Third Hf»u HiiKhis. IVrsnn. Matl«w»n. UebtTM. Schmadekc. S rttnd Koir HnhiTi. NcUon, HauHtT, Rist. Aitken. Uftttnnt Now Dnnahuc. C. White. Art baud. Cunhinjr. JacobRon. .229 Gamma Phi Beta LOUISE HOSSACK HELEN McFARLAND BERNICE PROUSE GLORENE WIIG OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Jean Browder, ' 35 Albion Marlon Paul, ' 35 Lincoln Frances Brune, ' 35 Chappell Evalyn Perry, ' 35 Lincoln Wanda Crawmer, ' 35 Bartley Anne Pickett, ' 36 Sterling Mary Gerlach, ' 35 Lincoln Bernlce Prouse, ' 36 Lead, S. D. Julia Greene, ' 37 Hastings Carol R. Robinson, ' 35 St. Louis, Mo. Thais Haley, ' 37 Holbrook Evelyn Stowell, ' 36 Lincoln Jean Hoag, ' 37 .Lincoln Marjorie Swift, ' 37 Lincoln Louise Hossack, ' 35 Sutherland Margaret Vail, ' 36 Lincoln Helen McFarland, ' 35 Red Cloud Glorene Wiig, ' 36 Sutherland PLEDGES Dorothy Aldrlch, ' 38 Lincoln Hazel Bradstreet, ' 38... Grand Island Mercedes Drath, ' 37 Herndon, Kans. Isabel Haney, ' 38 Omaha Jean Jepsen, ' 38... Omaha Martha Johnson, ' 38 Rawlins, Wyo. Viola Jones, ' 35 .. Lincoln Joyce Liebendorfer, ' 38.. Pawnee City Mary Lien, ' 38 Lincoln Ellen Macy, ' 38 . Lincoln Jean Mehlhaf, ' 38 Sutton Grace Miller, ' 38 Omaha W. Nelson, ' 38 Sheridan, Wyo. Ruth Reames, ' 37 Red Cloud K. Rommel, ' 36 Waterville, Kans. Margaret Russell, ' 37 Fullerton Kathryn Shike, ' 38 Gering Katherine Simpson, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth Slater, ' 38 Columbus Theresa Stava, ' 38 Lincoln Cornelia Weiland, ' 36 Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta GAMMA PHI BETA was founded November I I, 1874, at the University of Syracuse, Syra- cuse, New York, by Frances E. Haven, E. Adeline Curtis, Helen M. Dodge, and Mary A. Bingham. It now consists of forty-four active chapters. The chapters are grouped into provinces which the governed by prov- ince directors from the grand council. This body is the official representative of the sorority. Therefore, the chapters are gov- erned by chapter officers who receive their instructions from these two superior bodies. The Gamma Phi Beta colors are two shades of brown which were chosen as a tribute to Dr. Brown of Syracuse University. The pin is one on which the three Greek letters are arranged as a monogram, all of which is enclosed in a crescent. PI chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was founded late in the spring of 1914 on the University of Nebraska campus by eight enthusiastic workers. Part of the installation took place at White Hall, the home of a prominent Gamma Phi; the other part took place at the Governor ' s Mansion, due to the fact that the daughter of the governor was Dorothy More- head, also a Gamma Phi Beta. The group has always been strong in activi- ties on the campus, having members In Y. W. C. A. work, W. A. A.. A. W. S., Mortar Board, and Tassels president this year. Mortar Board president and the May Queen for last year was also a member of Gamma Phi Beta. The chapter is now located in a Georgian brick house which accommodates forty girls. ' f; ' -! r, p pit €-yi l _-» S 5 n fi-i C ' v (-■ ! K 4 ■ I i ' i Unir Hrut:-ti ■ I. l i ixnOf.ri. I . .I..n- s. t i jiu nni . Srvrnfh tiotr -Gvrlach. Jcp! on. Hancy. Swift. Sixth ioir-Vvrry. lAvn. Robinsun. Hnlry. Fifth Row Wiitr. Sinip? nn. Millrr. HuHwark. Fimrlh lioir M.hlhaf. Slatrr. Proiij..-. Third liotr- AkiTtch, Paul. Rrami-; . Stava. StmnH fioir — RuasoII. Macy. Stowt-ll. McKarland. ttottoin lioir Brunc. Grccni. . Vail. Drath. Shiko. -231 - Kappa Alpha Theta OFFICERS MARIAN FLEETWOOD MARY LOU GLOVER ESTHER SOUDERS CYNTHIA PEDLEY MEM Faith Arnold, ' 36 Lincoln Patricia Brott, ' 37 York Maurlne Carothers, ' 37 Broken Bow Molly Carpenter, ' 37 Lincoln Jane Cleary, ' 35 Grand Island Marguerite Cornell, ' 36 Lincoln Violet Cross, ' 35 Mary Helen Davis, ' 35 Martha Deweese. ' 35 Janet Dickinson, ' 35 Marian Fleetwood, ' 35 Elizabeth Glover, ' 37 President ..Vice-President Secretary Fremont Lincoln Lincoln Ravenna Lincoln Grand Island Mary Lou Glover, ' 35 Grand Island Dorothy Gregg, ' 36 Nebraska City Fritzi hiarris, ' 37 .Alliance Bertha Haussener, ' 36 Nebraska City Carolyn Lehnhoff, ' 37 . Lincoln Omaha Fremont Mlnden Lincoln Alliance B E R S Helen Luhrs, ' 36 Rockport, Mo. Mary Ann Martin, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Lou Motz, ' 36 Dorothy O ' Connor, ' 35 Cynthia Pedley, ' 37 Mary E. Proudfit, ' 35 Mary Ruth Reddish, ' 37 Courtney Reeder, ' 37 Lincoln Elizabeth Shearer, ' 36 Omaha Roberta Smith, ' 36 ...Oakland, la. Esther Souders, ' 35 Omaha Margaret Uptegrove, ' 36 Sidney Jane Van Sickle, ' 37 Lincoln Vera Wekesser, ' 37. Lincoln Elizabeth Whitney, ' 36 Lincoln Mary Yoder, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Katherine Adams, ' 38 Lincoln Virginia Chain, ' 37 Seward Maren Dobson, ' 37 Lincoln Jane Eidridge, ' 38. Omaha Elinor Farrell, ' 38 .. Lincoln Doris Foreman, ' 38 David City Marjorie Franke, ' 36 Springfield, III. Doris Hoglund,, ' 36 Riverside, III. Betty Hoyt, ' 37 Omaha Jane Locke, ' 38 Omaha Betty Lou Magee, ' 38 Lincoln Helen Nolte, ' 38 Lincoln Flora May Rimerman, ' 36 Omaha Dorothy Smith, ' 37 Lincoln Margaret Gillisple, ' 37 Falls City Ann Swan, ' 36 Douglas, Vv ' yo. Jean Hastings, ' 38 Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta remr I KAPPA ALPHA THETA was founded January 27, 1870. at Asbury College, now DePauw University, at Greencastle, Indiana. The col- lege had just admitted women, two of whom decided to organize a women ' s Greek letter fraternity. Two other girls were interested, and the four wrote a simple Initiation cere- mony which is now the basis of the Kappa Alpha Theta ritual. They also formed a con- stitution which is still in use. The pin was designed In the form of a kite. The letters K. A. T. are on a chevron of white on a black background. The pin symbolizes the ideals of the fraternity which are scholar- ship and lasting friendship. The organization since Its founding In 1870 has Increased until there are now sixty-four chapters, four of which are in Canada. RHO chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1887, through the recommendation and enthusiastic Interest of a Theta from Kappa chapter at Lawrence, Kansas. The charter of the local chapter was granted to the four charter members, Gertrude Law Hardy, Minnie Latta Ladd, Dena Loomis Gere, and Elizabeth Bonnelle Williams. In 1891 the graduating members returned the charter to the national officers rather than permit Rho chapter to be taken over by new and Inexperienced members. However, four years later several fraternity enthusiasts recog- nized the need of the reinstatement of a Theta chapter on this campus and thereby resecured their charter for Rho chapter. i , f:: c c Kk!t 1 iAi L i % t ::.; f..! t: c ex i4 ' -■ i i v li ' jl C-) C» • if - f (» w U j y| tx tCA ; A Tap Hnir (hnin. K. ;i ivi r. iilli ' pii . Cmk-., OT inn " i fCighth liotr Hnyt. Swan. Martin. Hft.stin(r». I hrA. « Srrrnth liotr Cnrnth«T««. Rimr rnian. Brott. Shrnrrr. Pi-clley. Sixth fitnr EIrtriHwr. Somlir . R.- |.ii h. Noltp. KHrr.ll. Fifth fintr- Rii-HiT. Prouilfit. OnvtH. YodiT. Clrt-KK. Fourth Kotr HauK tcntT. Whitney. Mntx. I)fW«i ! f. Shumakt-r. Third liinr Smith. Formian. DirkinMin. Lt-hnhnff. Fleetwood, nob««on. SrronH liotr Vptcftmvv. HnuUinrl. Car pent tr. Krankr. T.x ckr. Wckc Ht-r, Uottdttn RoW ' -C vtiTy. Harris. M. Glover. Adams. Arnold, Van Sickle. —233— Kappa Delta OFFICERS LORETTA MURPHY President MAXINE PACKWOOD Vice-President BETH TAYLOR Secretary HELEN HENRY Treasurer MEMBERS June Butler, ' 37 Norfolk Helen Mashek, ' 37 Norfolk Serayne Crawford, ' 35 Bancroft Loretta Murphy, ' 35 Omaha Josephine Ferguson, ' 36 Lincoln Maxine Packwood, ' 35 RIverton Helen Henry, ' 36 Lincoln Natalie Riker, ' 36 ...Casper, Wyo. A-nc Jacobs, ' 37 Lincoln Alice Soukup, ' 37 Lincoln Lorraine Johnson, ' 36 Sioux Falls, S.D. Beth Elaine Taylor, ' 36 Lincoln Maxine Kapple, ' 35 Lincoln Dorothy VanDenberge, ' 37 .. Lincoln Jayne Lyman, ' 36 Gering Dorothy Veon, ' 36 Lincoln Eugenia Martyn, ' 36. Columbus Nadine Wheeler, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Jane Day, ' 36 Omaha E. McConchle, ' 36 Washington, Kan. Modesta Gatten, ' 38 Ainsworth Dorothy Pease, ' 37 Lincoln Maxine Hagey, ' 38 Central City Mildred Righter, ' 38. Lincoln Muriel Johnson, ' 37. Sioux Falls, S. D. Althea Scheldt, ' 36 Lincoln Lawanna Ke ' ley, ' 37 Omaha Wynona Smith, ' 38 Shickley Dorothy Kline, ' 37. LIncol.i Mary Priscilla Stewart, ' 38 . Beatrice George Anna Lehr, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Tucker, ' 37 Lincoln _jai —234— Kappa Delta KAPPA DELTA was founded on October 23. 1897. at Virginia State Teachers College at Farmville. Virginia, by four girls who wished o create a beautiful symbol to perpetuate their friendship far into the future. The national organization has now grown so that it is composed of seventy-three active chap ters and one hundred alumnae associations. In 1930 Kappa Delta ranked fourth in size among the other national society groups. Kappa Delta was the only sorority ever admitted to the National Panhellenic Con- gress on the first petition. It has always strived to live up 1o its ideal of perpetuat- ing friendship. Among Kappa Delta ' s beneficial projects are a student loan fund to aid worthwhile members In need of financial assistance, and a ward In the Crippled Children ' s Hospital ' n Richmond, Virginia. IN 1920. Delta Omega, a local organization, became PI chapter of Kappa Delta at the University of Nebraska. The chapter grew from five members to twenty-four the first year, and the meetings were held at the apart- ment of one of the members. Soon after this, the sorority rented a house. In 1926, the Kappa Deltas moved to their Old English home at 405 University Terrace which was built to accommodate thirty girls. One of Kappa Delta ' s Important alumnae was Carrie Belle Raymond, a great music leader In Lincoln for over forty years. It was she for whom Carrie Belle Raymond Hall was named, and also to whom the carillon bells of the First Plymouth Congregationol Church have been dedicated. Top A ' oir r.nttcn. Tiirkcr. Hnircy. Smith. Srrrnlh litnr Wh i?ltT. Taylor. -Ificoh! . Mft,Mh«-k. Stjrth Hoir Dny. V» on. KiTjnJHon. Stewart. Fii ' th tiotr Krllcy. Lohr. Kyman, Martyn. Fmtrth Rotr Rikcr. M. .lohn.xon. rarkwiKMl. Pcb.h -. Diirrf Rene Riirhtor. Murphy. I,. .lohnson. Butler. Srcnttd tioir Hrnry. Ka)i| li-. Klinr. Crawfonl. linilom Uo» ' VanDi-nborur. .Schriik. Srmktip. —235 Kappa Kappa Gamma OFFICERS SUSAN GIBBS RUTH MALLERY ELIZABETH KELLY ..President ..Secretary ..Treasurer Jean Beachly, ' 35 .. Lincoln Jean Campbell, ' 35 Norfolk Julianna Cunnlnghann, ' 35 Arkansas City, Kans. Cathryn Davis, ' 37 Lincoln Roma deBrown, ' 35 Lincoln Jane Foster, ' 35 Lincoln Virginia Foster, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothea Fulton, ' 37 Lincoln Alberta Gamble, ' 35 Des Moines, la. Susan Gibbs, ' 35 North Platte Betty Hall, ' 37 Omaha Mary Heard, ' 35 Arkansas City, Kan. K. Heinsheimer, ' 36 Sioux Falls, S. D. Charlotte Huse, ' 36 Norfolk Jean Huse, ' 35 Norfolk MEMBERS Elizabeth Kelly, ' 36 Nebraska City Mary Agnes Kerl, ' 34 Oakland Esther Kinnett, ' 37 Ulysses Frances Krause, ' 35 Lincoln Ruth Mallery, ' 36 Alliance Maureen Maloney, ' 34 North Platte Margaret Moore, ' 36 Omaha Virginia Neville, ' 35 North Platte Tyler O ' Conner, ' 36 Omaha Virginia Selleck, ' 36 Lincoln Marjorle Souders, ' 36 Auburn Emajane Spadt, ' 36 Crete Jane Stein, ' 35 Edgar Margaret Straub, ' 36 Lincoln Jean Walt, ' 37 Lincoln Lois White, ' 36 Dallas, Texas PLEDGES Mary Austin, ' 38 Lincoln Dorothy Bartos, ' 38 Wilber Dorothy Becher, ' 38 Columbus Margaret Blaufuss, ' 38 .Omaha Doris Christensen, ' 37 Nebraska City Dorothy Clark, ' 37 Columbus Mary Crowley, ' 38 Cheyenne, Wyo. Drusilla Davidson, ' 38 Brady, Texas Alice Marie Felber, ' 36 Laurel Heaton, ' 38 Omaha Frances Hughes, ' 36 Omaha Jane Hunt, ' 38 Omaha Dorothy Hustead, ' 37 Scribner Helen Jane Johnson, ' 38 Sidney Marie Kotouc, ' 38 Humboldt Mary Mary Mary Marianne McDonald, ' 36 - Sioux Falls, S. D. Mary Mitchell, ' 38 Council Bluffs, lo. Carmen Dee Moss, ' 37. Omaha Marjory Mullin, ' 37 Falls City Eloise Redfield, ' 36 . .Shenandoah, la. Gay Rice, ' 38 Norfolk Betty Romans, ' 38.. Lincoln Jeanne Rowe, ' 38 Des Moines, la. Gretchen Stein, ' 36 Edgar Ruth Talhelm, ' 36-- Crete Louise Thygeson, ' 36 Nebraska City J. Van Brunt, ' 35 ...Sioux Falls, S. D. Jane Walcott, ' 38 Lincoln Hellene Wood, ' 38 Lincoln —236- Kappa Kappa Gamma I KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA made Its first public appearance October 13, 1870, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. Before this date there had been several men ' s fraternities established on the campus, namely: Beta Theta PI, Delta Tau Delta, and Phi Gamma Delta: so four girls decided to form a similar organization for women. These four, M. Louise Bennet, H. Jeanette Boyd, Mary M. Stewart, and Anna E. Willits, became the founders of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The group has now expanded to sixty-three chapters. The Kappas called the first National anhellenic convention which had a represen- ' atlon of seven other women ' s organizations. " The Key " , the Kappa magazine, was the first of its kind to appear and has been thriving since the frst date of its publication In 1882. BETWEEN 1882 and 1883 there were twelve young women who belonged to the T. T. T.. or " The Tempest Tossed " , which was a society on this campus created for the purpose of studying the aims and works of modern stand- ard authors. At this time the Sigma Chi ' s and the Phi Delta Theta ' s were anxious to have a girls ' fraternity on the Nebraska campus, so they urged these girls to organize and ask for a charter to Kappa Kappa Gamma. How- ever, the matter was dropped because there were some girls in the group who were already In secret societies. Nevertheless, in April, 1884, the girls were again encouraged. This time they applied for and received a charter for Sigma chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, ind they were installed May 19, 1884. V ' % - r«; Aow ((ini| " » il. H nchly. Tftlhdm. Hi Btnn. (;ibhs. S ' inth tintr While. Bart ? . Moorr. .lohn.Min. S«»uilcn«. ■ ' iiihth liinr ;. Sh ' in. tfrMrown. Sollcck. Crowloy. ninufu.(u«. Srrrnlh fiotr Wnlcfitt, Novillc, Thy Ti on. Romans. Mullin. Sirth Kotr Hfchi-r. .1. Strin. Daviii nn. Rnwc. Spndt. Fifth Hntr Kntnuc. Hcinf hoimrr. Malti ry. Mo . O ' Conntir. Fnurth Rotr Krlly. Walt. Mitchell. C. Hu.H. . Foster. Third finir n nnvy. Kinnvtt. Straub. Hunt. F.-lbcr. Srrond fiotr Huahcn. Pulton. Au.iTin. Wood. Rice. Bottom foir— J. Hu c. Cunninjrham. Hustcad. RHfirH. McDonald —287— Kappa Sigma First Semester LEE YOUNG NEIL MEHRING WESLEY GRIFFIN WILLIAM SCOTT OFFICERS Second Semester Grand Master BARNEY SCHREPF Grand Protracter RALPH ELDRIDGE Grand Treasurer NEIL MEHRING Grand Scribe WILLIAM SCOTT John Becker, ' 37 Edward BIgnell, ' 37 Robert Bulger, ' 36 Ralph Eldrldge, ' 36 Carl Ernst, ' 36 Wesley Griffin, ' 35 John Hallett, ' 35 Harry Hammer, ' 37 Victor Herrmann, ' 37 Harry Letton, ' 35 MEMBERS Plattsmouth LaVerne Luedeke, ' 37 Stanton . ..Lincoln Neil Mehring, ' 35 Grand Island Lincoln Burton Moore, ' 35 Lincoln .Norfolk Garrett Quinlan, ' 37 Lincoln Omaha Barney Schrepf, ' 35 Lincoln Oakland James Scott, ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln William Scott, ' 35 Lincoln Lincoln Richard Spradling, ' 36 Lincoln Osceola Robert Teeple, ' 37 Denver, Colo. Lincoln PLEDGES Chauncey Barney, ' 35 Lincoln Dean McKenna, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Conrad, ' 37 McCook Robert Mehring, ' 38 Grand Island Harold Conroy, ' 36 ..Lincoln Don Munsell, ' 37 Lincoln William Doherty, ' 38 Omaha Richard Shaeffer, ' 38 Omaha Keith Hanna, ' 38 Lincoln Donald Siemsen, ' 38 Grand Island George Hughes, ' 37 Lincoln George Porter, ' 37 Crawford James Ivins, ' 38 Crawford Val Verges, ' 36 . Norfolk Gerald Kelley, ' 37 Grand Island Harold Westholm, ' 37 Lincoln Dean Kerl, ' 38 West Point 2a8— K appa Sigma W KAPPA SIGMA fraternity was founded on December 10. 1869, at the University of Vir- ginia, Charlottesville. Virginia. The formal organization of Kappa Sigma was the cul- mination of the friendship of the five found- ers. Best known of these were William Grigs- by McCormick, whose family Invented the McCormlck Reaper, and John Covert Boyd, one of the Incorporators of the American Red Cross. The fraternity has expanded since it was founded at the University of Virginia until there are at the present time 106 active chapters and 22 Inactive chapters. Among the distinguished alumni of Kappa Sigma are Senator Gibbs McAdoo, Lowell Thomas, author and lecturer, and Fred Bal- lard, playwright. ALPHA PSI chapter of Kappa Sigma was installed on the Nebraska campus in 1897. The national fraternity granted a charter at this time to a group of nine students whose membership included Charles A. Turre ' l, now a resident of Paris, France, and Charles Schwarz, Lincoln. Kappa Sigma established its first house at 1426 R Street and in 1923 moved to its pres- ent location at 1141 H Street. This house, which was built about ten years ago, is of Old English architecture and has accommo- dations for forty men. The fraternity colors are emerald, white, and scarlet: the flower of the fraternity Is the lily of the valley. Among the well-known alumni are Colonel C. C. Cul- ver, Fred Ballard, and Verne Hedge, a former mayor of Lincoln. To ft Ikttn Litrhty. MtNtn , H i iniHnn. Nt Inun. Srrrnth Rotr 1. 1 1 (in, Twple. Bockcr. McftlRAnon. Sixth lioif Ivin«(. I nhi ' rty. Srhrfjif. HRmmi-r. Ftifh Rntr Sprn ' llint?. Portt-r. B. Scoit, QuinlAn. Fourth Untr Bnrniy. Bnllmi. Stranrt. Hammnnd. ThtrH tiotr Halk-tt. Bulircr. HiiRhcA. Sietnncn. Sreanii Row J. Scolt. WV ' wtholm. Lur-dfkc, BiRncll. fiotloin Hom ' — Kvt], Conroy. Kronkright. 239- Phi Delta Theta First Semester ROBERT PRAY WARREN SMITH DON GIPSON WILLARD HORCHEM O F r I C E R S Second Semester President WILLARD HORCHEM Reporter GORDON ALDRICH Secretary JOHN MOHR W rd»o RICHARD CHOWINS MEMBERS John G. Aldrich, Jr., ' 35 Lincoln Robert Lanfz, ' 35 Lincoln Richard Chowlns, ' 36 Lincoln Wm. Thomas Minier, ' 36 Craig William Coms+ock, ' 35 Omaha John E. Mohr, ' 36 Coleridge W. D. Deakins, Jr., ' 36 North Pla+ts Carlisle Myers, ' 36 Lincoln Don F. Gipson, ' 36 Omaha Robert W. Pray, ' 36 Omaha Arthur hiardy, ' 36 Sidney Robert Smith, ' 35 Omaha Willard hlorchem, ' 36 Ransom, Kans. Warren Smith, ' 35 Omaha Robert Hutton, ' 37 . ._ Lincoln Kenneth Vogt, ' 37 Nebraska City James Koubik, ' 36 Cheyenne, Wyo. PLEDGES R. Anderson, ' 38 Council Bluffs, la. Paul Hart, ' 38 Wakefield Roy K. Barnes, ' 38 Omaha James Little. ' 38 Lincoln George T. Bastian, ' 37 . Grand Island Malcolm MacFariane, ' 38 Omaha George Beyer, ' 36 Stanton Merril Morris, ' 36 Lincoln William Bockes, ' 36 Lincoln Alva Simpson, Jr., ' 38 .. Lincoln Don Clark, ' 38 Lincoln George Steinmeyer, ' 38 Clatonia Lawrence Coy, ' 38 Lincoln David Sowles, ' 36 Lincoln —240- Phi Delta Theta PHI DELTA THETA fraternity was founded Decennber 26. 1848, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The six founders were Robert Morrison, John Wilson, Robert Drake. John Lindley, Ardivan Rodgers. and Andrew Rogers. Benjamin Harrison, who was later President of the United States, was a member of this chapter in 1851. By 1850 four chapters had been founded in neighboring states, and now there are one hundred six chapters distributed over the United States and Canada. The " Scroll " , issued bi-monthly, carries interesting news from each of the chapters and articles on alumni and active members. Prominent alumni of Phi Delta Theta in- clude: Will Hayes, Tom Connelly, Joseph B. Ely, Jouett Shouse, William Allen White, and Grantland Rice. THE Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered on March 16, 1875. At this time Lincoln was still a small farm metro- polis, and the University of Nebraska was still in its infancy. It was the first fraternity estab- lished on the campus. Faculty opposition caused the chapter to close early in 1883, but the activities of A. E. Anderson caused the faculty board to recon- sider its action with the result that a new charter was granted December 14, 1884. The chapter ' s early meetings were held in the law offices of a local alumnus, and later parlors in the Masonic Temple were secured. How- ever, for the past several decades the chapter has owned a house of its own which is located at 544 South Seventeenth Street, the former home of Judge Field. f. O O 0 1 i • w - •. ' - V iliL ..;. :..! ' .Mini ' r. HMrcni ' ni. . iiii ' t -■■n. .Vmrioh. Sixth Wuir- Morris, hittk ' . Stcinnityi r. Bocki-s. fifth How Pray. Mohr. Clark. Gip-wm. Fourth Hotr Ha Mtian. Hardy. MrFarlane. W. Smith. Third Kotr- My ni. (NtniHtiick. Barnts. Hart. Srrojid Row- Hutton. S ' vvk , lU-yir. Hottotn Rotr -t ' tiy. R. Smith, ( ' hnuins. I Phi Gamma Delta OFFICERS HERSCHEL LAMME JACK HOUSTON WILLIAM HARVEY TAYLOR WALDRON President Treasurer Secretary ..Correspondent MEMBERS Lincoln Herschel Lannme, ' 35 Ulysses Omaha Pat Minler, ' 35 Oakland Mitchell Morris Ranger, ' 36 Buffalo, Wyo. Valentine Bernard Scherer, ' 36 Dallas, S. D. Donald Easterday, ' 35 Lincoln Dale Taylor, ' 36 Fargo, N. D. Wm. Harvey, ' 36 Missouri Valley, la. Taylor Waldron, ' 36 Omaha Jack Houston, ' 35 Tekamah David Blanchard, ' 36 John Brain, ' 37 Frank Cherry, ' 36 Wade Davenport, ' 35 PLEDGES Donald Bocken, ' 36 Harlan, la. Kahn Lortscher, ' 36.---Sabetha, Kans. Orville Burg, ' 35 Pawnee City Charles Mann, ' 38 .Omaha Robert Burns. ' 38 Oakland Paul Mastin, ' 38 Lincoln Robert Harris, ' 38 . Kansas City, Mo. Vv ' illiam Metzger, ' 36 Omaha Frank Hunt, ' 38 Bridgeport Marion Thomas, ' 37 _. Lincoln —212- - Phi Gamma Delta PHI GAMMA DELTA was founded in tho room of John Templeton McCarty In " For Armstrong " , a dormitory at Jefferson Col- lege, Cannonsburg. Pennsylvania, on the night of April 22, 1848. The constitution was adopted May I, 1848, which is recognized as Founders ' Day. The grand chapter was located at Jefferson College until 1868 when the faculty abolished secret fraternities. It was then transferred to New York City. The fraternity holds an annual convention called the Eklclesia. An individual coat-of- arms was designed for each chapter in I 884 and used secretly until the catalog was pub- lished in 1890. LAMBDA NU chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was Installed at the University of Nebraska in 1898. The founders of the chapter were Floyd Van Vallan, Arthur C. Pancoast, Edward Harvey, George W. Porter, and William H. Hunter. Phi Gamma Delta, like other fra- ternities on the Nebraska campus, suffered from the World War. All but two of Its men enlisted. However, they soon regained lost prestige and resumed their activities. The chapter has resided in various houses since its founding, the last fifteen years hav- ing been spent at the present location at 1339 South Nineteenth Street. This house is of Early American architecture and Is built to accommodate forty men. Prominent alumni members include John Champe, Jef- ferson Machaner, Roland Locke, William Aitken, and John Sanders. bi ii Toit How Tnylivr. HInrk. Mini«T. H• (l tM|l. Fifth fintr Mnnn, I avi ' npnr1. Th mH «, Hui it- t- ' ourth lioir Hrnin. Walijron. ( " h ' rr ' « Third How SrhrriT. l ini-Thrr. Brtckt-n. Srronti Hoir HArvey. Hunt. Burtc. Bottom Hoir Mrtzfrcr. Enntcnlay. I mmr. Phi Kappa PsI First Semester JACK GAVIN CARL WIGGENHORN BILL HAMILTON CHARLES GRUENIG OFFICERS Second Semester President GEORGE HOLYOKE Vice-President CARL Vk lGGENHORN Secretary BILL HAMILTON Treasurer DONALD WIEMER MEMBERS Alfred Adams, ' 36 Lincoln Elmer Andersen, ' 36 Lincoln Lansing Anderson, ' 36 Holdrege William Christensen, ' 35 Lincoln Harold Dahms, ' 35 Seward Sene Frantz, ' 37 Friend Jack Gavin, ' 35 Lincoln Charles Gruenig, ' 35 Mullen William Hamilton, ' 37 .Omaha George Holyoke, ' 35 Omaha Carroll Johnson, ' 36 Omaho Wilbur Johnson, ' 36 Valentine Robert Joyce, ' 35 Lincoln Campbell Kropp, ' 35 Nebraska City William Logan, ' 37 Omaha Alfred Martin, ' 37.. Omaha William Moose, ' 37 Omaha Tom Patterson, ' 35 Omaha Hugh Rathburn, ' 36 Linco ' n John Robb, ' 37 Lincoln Don Robertson, ' 35 Holdrege Erie Reid, ' 37 Torrington, Wyo. Linus Southwick, ' 35 Friend Donald Wiemer, ' 37 Omaha Carl Wiggenhorn, ' 36 Ashland Flavel Wright, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES Arthur Ball, ' 38 Tom Benton, ' 37 Herbert Brian, ' 38 Richard Cady, ' 36 Lyie J. Christensen, ' 38. Laurence Coy, ' 38 Raymond Dahms, ' 38 Will Deweese, ' 38 Bill Gridley, ' 38 Robert Hamilton, ' 38 R. Holbert, ' 36 . Long Fremont Malvern, la. ...Columbus Arlington Genoa Valley Seward Lincoln North Platte Omaha Beach, Calif. Ralph Jones, ' 38 Omaha Kirk McClean, ' 36 Fremont Rowland McClymont, ' 38 ..Holdrege R. Matteson, ' 38 Sterling, Colo. Robert Peery, ' 38 Lincoln Ward Powell, ' 38 ...Minden William Pugsley, ' 38, Genoa William Rowe, ' 38....Eau Claire, Wis. Dan Tilford, ' 38 Omaha Herbert Weston, ' 36 Beatrice Phi K appa rsi PHI KAPPA PSI fraternity was founded by William Letterman and Charles Moore, stu- dents at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania. An epidemic of typhoid fever broke out at the college and all those who were not stricken were called upon to care for those who were ill. Drawn together by their common service, the two men were seized by the spirit of fraternallsm and called together a group of their closest friends. Thus Phi Kappa Psi was founded. The fraternity became national when Ir established a second chapte r at the Univer- sity of Virginia and soon afterwards several chapters at other colleges in Pennsylvania. The expansion continued, disturbed only by the Civil War, until at the present time there are fifty-two chapters of Phi Kappa Ps! in colleges and universities throughout the country. THE Nebraska chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was granted its charter on the twenty-third day of March, 1895. It was the sixth national fra- ternity to establish a chapter on the campus of the University of Nebraska. The local chapter was originally a local organization known as Zeta Theta, which convened in a room at I 500 O Street for Its meetings. The eighteen members of Zeta Theta worked fc more than a year before their petition was accepted and the Nebraska chapter of Phi Psi was founded. The fraternity moved into its own home at II 34 G Street in April of the year of its founding. Some years late ' ' the chapter occupied a house at 511 North Sixteenth Street, and In 1918 the present per- manent residence was established. V ; f.: f?: ' p P- P D P C ' f i fT P r z?: fTj o c Top Kotr-Hvi6. KiesiirlbRch. CrutnlK. Cady. Holbirt. Srvrnlh How .Ion ' j . Johnson. I (nin. .loyci-. Sixth Hair Mnrtin. A lnm!i. I.. Chrintrnfcn. W. HAmilton. Fifth lioir Ralhtiurn, Krnnt?.. lit inn. AniUrson. Fourth lioir Tilfnnl. iJHhni-t. R. Hamillon. W. rhrist nHi n. Th rH Koir Wnmcr. y. Di ». c? r. Holyokc. Srrond Hntr Vt ?itnn. MfMii - Kot li. McClymont. Itttttoui liotv Wifon-nhorn, |{ nion. (iavin, I o vi ' ll. Phi Mu I I I First Semester GERTRUDE BRAI twIER CATHLEEN LONG DORIS COCHRAN JEANNE PALIvlER OFFICERS Second Semester President CATHLEEN LONG Vice-President DORIS COCHRAN Secretary DOROTHY CHAPELOW .Treasurer ALICE STANDEVEN M E t»t B E R S lone Allen, ' 37 Ann Anderson, ' 35 Margaret Atwood, ' 35 Dorothy Bates, ' 37 Twila Blecka. ' 35 Gertrude Brammer, ' 35 Lincoln Osceola Humboldt Lincoln Narka, Kans. Louisville Helen Davie, Grad.- Lincoln Virginia Johnston, ' 37 Lincoln Cathleen Long, ' 36 Nebraska City Mary Virginia Brown, ' 35 Lincoln Dorothy Chapelow, ' 37 Lincoln Doris Cochran, ' 36 Lincoln Wilma Dawson, ' 37. _ Lincoln Leona McBride, ' 37 Jeanne Palmer, ' 37 Beth Schmid, ' 35 Alice Standeven, ' 35 Jeanne Tyler, ' 37 lllene Warren, ' 35 Lincoln Ulysses Lincoln Oakland, la. Lincoln Mason City PLEDGES Margaret Bledsoe, ' 38. .Belleville, Kan. Aileen Marshall, ' 37 . Douglas Clarice Bloom, ' 36 Orleans Virginia McAdams, ' 38 Davenport Claralyce Davis, ' 38.... Lincoln Elinor McFadden, ' 37 ...Lincoln Margaret Deeds, ' 36 Mary Fox, ' 38 Martha Jackson, ' 38 Eleanor Kelly, ' 38 Peggy Heald, ' 36 Lincoln Jeanne Nelson, ' 36 Wahoo ..Lincoln Ruth Pyle, ' 36 Pawnee Lincoln Katherine Risser, ' 38 Lincoln ..Lincoln zsther Vandeburg, ' 36 ..Stanton Omaha 2IG- Phi Mu PHI MU was founded January 4, 1852. at Wesleyan College at Macon, Georgia. Three students of the college, Mary Ann Dupont, Martha Bibb Hardaway, and Mary E. Myrick were the founders. The society was then known as the Phiiomathean Society, but did not announce its existence publicly until March 4, 1852. Two of Phi Mu ' s most esteemed honorary members are Robert E. Lee and Jefferson Davis. Their magazine, established in 1857, is called the " Phiiomathean Gazette " . 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 were those necessitated by tha passage of years and the transition from a local to a national sphere. THE local sorority, Sigma Beta, was organized at the University of Nebraska during the win- ter of 1920 and 1921. The petition which had been sent to the national president of Phi Mu was accepted on April 18, 1921. Twenty-one members were installed on May 6, 1921, as Zeta Gamma chapter. Their first home was located at 529 South Fourteenth Street: later it was moved to 720 South Six- teenth Street, and in September, 1930, the present home at 1520 R Street was com- pleted. Among the more prominent alumni of the local chapter are Marie Herney, Los Angeles County Attorney; Hazel Becicwith, Harriet Cruise, Augusta French, and Katherine Cruise. ' 01 CS (T f ' 1 L 1% ' .O Ol fT) V- ' . - V 1 V i , A t i ?% Toi Koir Hi-nld. Killy. Dr nl " . Ko . Srrrnlh Kow NtlMin, Tylir. Dawson. Brown. Sixth Uoir SlAnitrvon, Owhrnn. RUwr. Jscknon. Fifth llnir Bk ' ilwK ' . Pylc Atwoocl. Srhmicl. Fourth Kotr Palnn-r. Chnirnian. Anclrmon. Pi nni-y. ThirrI Itotr Warri-n. I»nir. Blecka. X ' andrhur E. Srronti How rhnpi-low. Davijt. Hrammrr. Mai hall. linltoiu floir MrBriilr. Balis. Mr.Xilamn. -247— Phi Sigma Kappa First Semester JOE NELSON FLOYD THOMPSON JOHN HARBERG EMSLEY CHITTENDEN OFFICERS Second Semester ..President. JOHN HARBERG ...Vice-President EVEREH CHIHENDEN Secretary GLEN JONES Treasurer EMSLEY CHIHENDEN W. Armstrong, ' 35 Leonard Carlson, ' 35 Lloyd Chiles, ' 36 Emsley Chittenden, ' 35 Everett Chittenden, ' 37 Charles Eaton, ' 35 Lawrence Forsling, ' 37 Kenneth Fritzler, ' 37 MEMBERS Lincoln John Harberg, ' 37 Springfield Omaha George Hossack, ' 36 Omaha Cool Glen Jones, ' 37 Bridgeport Clatonia Paul Morrison, ' 36 Lincoln Clatonia Joe Nelson, ' 36 Fairbury Omaha Marvin Nuernberger, ' 35 Wakefield Kimball Floyd Thompson, ' 38 Indianola Lincoln Paul Sell, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Paul Bandy, ' 37 Republican City Joseph Pospisil, ' 37 Prague Lester Carsten, ' 38 Fairbury Lavoris Rose, ' 38 Fairbury Lynn Cully, ' 37 Diller Bowen Rose, ' 37 _ Fullerton Robert Denny, ' 37 Fairbury Kenneth Schroeder, ' 38 Fairbury Stanley Dolezal, ' 38 Weston Joe Snyder, ' 38 Fairbury William Kralik, ' 38 Weston Frank Stewart, ' 38 Edgar —2-18- Phi Sigma Kappa I t If. Mt PHI SIGMA KAPPA was founded in 1873 at the Massachusetts State College. For fifteen years the founders and their successors toiled quietly and fruitfully, and laid a secure foun- dation upon which a strong national fraternity could be built. The nationalization of Phi Sigma Kapp-3 began in 1888 when the first branch chapter was established at the Albany Medical School. As Is generally known among men of the older fraternities in the period from 1888 to 1900 every conceivable obstacle was encountered due to the general public distrust in the entire fraternity system. In the main, the difficulties In developing a great national organization were overcome by 1900. At that time there were twelve well organized chapters in ths fraternity. SIGMA DEUTERON chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa existed as a local fraternity on the Nebraska campus known as Silver Lynx until 1925. Silver Lynx was founded In 1911 and was originally intended as a club for unaffi- liated Omaha men. However, as the organi- zation grew membership was not restricted to any particular city. Silver Lynx enjoyed a continuous existence except during the year 1918 when it was found necessary to close Its chapter when all of the members enlisted in the service of their country. They reopened again in 1919. Silver Lynx became affiliated with a national organization on April II, 1925, when sixty- nine members were initiated into Sigma Deu- teron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 1 ii r Top Koic Sill. rnnpiBil. Schnx lir. f ' illh Rnir Kralik. JnnOM. E. rhillrndi n. t ' ourih lir-tr Cnrsttn, HarhcrK. Arm »tronK. Third llior CarUnn. I.. R «ii ' . .A. rhiltcmlin. SrrnnH Won- Cully. FritiliT. Hn!»ack. Eaton. Holtnm Koir- Chile . Doloxal. Snydir. Forslins. — 24»— Pi Beta Phi OFFICERS First Semesfer Second Semester CALISTA COOPER President CALISTA COOPER VERONICA VILLNAVE Vice-President SANCHA KILBOURN SANCHA KILBOURN Secretary HELEN CARY RUTH SEARS Treasurer ...RUTH SEARS MEMBERS Nola Alter, ' 36 Alma Jacqueline James, ' 36 Omaha Eugenia Bedson, ' 37 Lincoln Sancha Kilbourn, ' 36 .Omaha Helen Gary, ' 36 Kearney Alice Kirby, ' 37 Springfield, S. D. Maxine Cloidt, ' 35 Plattsmou+h Eva Mae Livermore, ' 35 Omaha Calista Cooper, ' 35 Humbold " Mary Janet McGeachin, ' 36 Lincoln Mary DePutron, ' 36 Lincoln Mary Jane Munger, ' 37 North Platte Ruth Louise Dierks, ' 37 Lincoln Vivian Price, ' 35 North Platte Jane Edwards, ' 35 Lincoln Mary Ouigley, ' 36 . . Valentine Mildred Ehlers, ' 35 Scribne ' - Ruth Sears, ' 36 Omaha Virginia Foster, ' 37 Lincoln Veronica Villnave, ' 35 Casper, Wyo Katherine Garrett, ' 35 Lincoln Margaret Walker, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth hiaynie, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor ' Weaverling, ' 37 K. C. Mo. hielcn Hcwit, ' 37 Friend M. Williams, ' 37 Ft. Morgan, Colo. Mary Jane Hughes, ' 35 Omaha Yvonne Yager, ' 36 . ..Nebraska City Sara Hutchings, ' 36 Falls City PLEDGES Mary Belle Bates, ' 38 Rushville Eda C. Maxwell, ' 38 St. Joseph, Mo. Ruth Brown, ' 36 Harlan, la. Pansy Mooney, ' 38 Franklin Melba Devoe, ' 38 Lincoln Rosalie Reinhardt, ' 37 . Omaha Louise Dickson, ' 37 Lincoln Mary A. Rosencrans, ' 38..Plattsmouth Marian Edgren, ' 38. .Lincoln Helen Thiehoff, ' 38 Sterling, Colo. Virginia Gould, ' 38 Omaha M. Wishart, ' 38 Evansvilie, Ind. Lily Ann Kratky, ' 37 Omaha Pi Beta Phi PI BETA PHI sorority was founded at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. April 28, 1867. by twelve energetic girls of that col- lege. It was first known as the I. C. Sororis, but was changed to Pi Beta Phi in 1888. It was installed as a national organization in 1889. In recent years the group has grown so that it now contains seventy-eight chapters, one of which is in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Pi Phi maintains a settlement school at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, In which the purpose is to teach the mountaineers trades and also to give them a liberal education. The insignia of PI Phi Is a golden arrow; the pledge pin is a gold arrowhead. The frater- nity colors are wine and blue, and the flower is the wine carnation. BETA chapter of PI Beta Phi was founded January I, 1895, on the Nebraska campus. The nine charter members were Jennie May Barber, Gertrude Wright. Kate Snow Walker Edna Blanche Carscadden, Lula Eva Wirt, Mae Miller Lansing, Ada M. Quaintance, and Belle W. Reynolds. Since Beta ' s installation, its chapter house has been changed many times, but its present spacious Old English home, completed in the fall of 1926, is at 426 North Sixteenth Street. Many prominent members of the Nebraska alumnae are Pi Phi alumnae as well. Among these are Miss Florence McGahev. University of Nebraska Registrar: Prof. Alice hlowell. Former Chairman of the School of Dramatic Art, and Miss Bernlce Miller, University Y. W. C. A. Secretary. :- " - r S I V _ T " ;» Kotr ((wiprr. H u r - -, i,jirr tt. M.nry. Mnvwll. F.uihth How Miinurr. KtlKicn. Ymror. .Innn-t, f)rvm-. Srrrnth Hntr l)ick?«nn. Priff. Livi rmnr« DcPutrdn. EiIwrhIk. Si f i Hotr Rcinhnrdl. Bntr? . Krntky. Kilbmirn. M«j(»ncy. Fiith Hotr Villnnvc. Thi hnff. HifUon. Rofcnrranft. ThurcHKon. Fourth Row Cnry. R. Hnyni -. WilliHrnH. Walkt-r. Third Hotv (loiilrl. Durkn. Kinnkfnrlrr. Sears. Srronii Row Altor. Foster. KhltT , Brown. liottom R ' nr Wiiihart. Hcwit. E. Haynie. CloidU -251- Pi Kappa Alpha OFFICERS First Semoster Second Semester RICHARD DECKER President WARREN CAMPBELL ALBERT SCHWADERER Vice-President FRANCIS HANNA WOODROW BERGE Secretary JOSEPH PAVELKA PAUL RAPP Treasurer PAUL RAPP MEMBERS Sam Adams, ' 37 Big Springs Francis R. Hanna, ' 37 Valentine Joseph Ambs, ' 37 Omaha Gavin hlumphrey, ' 36 Lincoln Woodrow Berge, ' 35 Lincoln Lawrence Humphrey, ' 35 Lincoln H. W. Campbell, ' 35 Clay Center Lester MacDonald, ' 37 Grand Island Richard K. Decker, ' 35 Lincoln Harold Nelson, ' 37 Lincoln C. DeFord,, 38 Buckingham, Colo. Joseph A. Pavelka, ' 34 Crete Kenneth Chapman, ' 37 .Wymore Paul F. Rapp, ' 37 Omaha Firmin Q. Feltz, ' 36 Keystone Jack Rasmusson, ' 37 Brady Frank J. Fischer, ' 35 Valentine Albert Schwaderer, ' 37 , Nebr. City Richard O. Fischer, ' 36 Valentine Randolph Soker, ' 35 Hildreth Donald Flasnick, ' 37 Omaha Harold Swanson. ' 35 Herman Robert Galloway, ' 36 Omahci James R. Tichy, ' 37 Omaha PLEDGES Howard Baker, ' 37 Grand Island Glyndon L. Lynde, ' 36 Hartington Willard W. Burney, ' 38 Hartington Paul Malsacker, ' 36 Neligh Franklin Christensen, ' 36 Hartington Claude Nelson, ' 38 Holyoke, Colo. E. Cecil Dodd, ' 38. Gothenburg Bernard B. Smith, ' 38 Lexington John Flanagan, ' 38 Lincoln William ' W ' atkins, ' 38 Lincoln Howard Hayworth, ' 38 Lexington Robert Williams, ' 38 .Wymore Lloyd Hudson, ' 38 Big Springs Lawrence Wurtz, ' 36 Hartington Roy Jensen, ' 38 .. Omaha Reginald M. Wurtz, ' 38 Hartington -252— Pi Kappa Alpha PI KAPPA ALPHA was founded at the Uni- versity of Virginia on March I, 1868. Before 1889 expansion was limited to the Southern states; in 1904 the limit was enlarged to in- clude the Southwest and in 1919 the entire United States was included. In 1933 the bonds were further enlarged to include Canada, making it one of the few inter- national fraternities. In the fall of 1922 Bushnell Guild began negotiations to become a Greek letter fra- ternity. Pi Kappa Alpha appeared to be the most logical choice and after the chapter was visited by the Grand President of the national fraternity, the Bushnell Guild was accepted. It became known as Gamma Beta chapter o ' PI Kappa Alpha fraternity on the tenth of April when the active and alumni members of Bushnell Guild were initiated. ON September 26, 1910, a group of male Congregational students organized a club known as the Bushnell Brothers. The purpose of its organization was to facilitate an im- provement in the living conditions of Con- gregational students and to establish a closer relation with the Church. In October, 1910, the name was changed to Bushnell Guild. In 1915 a Congregational Club In Illinois was granted permission by the Nebraska chapter to adopt the name, Bushnell Guild. In 1918 the Champaign chapter adopted the ritual and Insignia, and was duly initiated by the Lincoln chapter. Later this chapter be- came affiliated with Alpha Kappa Lambda, a national Christian fraternity on the Pacific coast. r ' e r ' f j f b- 1 To . Hn,i K. Ki-rh.i. (.. ]luii.(.h.. . H..i.i.H. i..,r... S ' rth Hoir Rjipp. Hu l ton. Burrn-y. SrhwmlrriT. Fifth Row (tntlnwny. Tirhy. Brrcr. Chnpman. Fnurth Row R. Fi cht-r. nanRinin. Rn imiiMw n. Pavclkn. Thirtt Row Vurl7.. LynH " . I,. Humphny. Sokcr. SrronH Row Dodd. FiA nick. Camphrll. Bottntn Row Smith. Fcltz. Adams. — 26»— Sigma Alpha Epsilon OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RUSSELL MORRISON Eminent Archon RUSSELL MORRISON HAROLD HOPPE Eminent Deputy Archon HAROLD HOPPE WILLIAM COLWELL Eminent Recorder ROSS MARTIN CHARLES SHIELDS Eminent Warden FRED GRAHAM MEMBERS William Colwell. ' 37 Pawnee City Thomas Davies. ' 35... . .. Utica Wallace deBrown, ' 35 ...Lincoln Clark Duncan, ' 37 Broken Bow Jack Ellis. ' 36 Omaha Sanr, Francis, ' 37 ..Oberiin, Kans. Frank Gallup, ' 36 Alda Fred Graham, ' 37 Falls City Jack Green, ' 36 Lincoln William Green, ' 37 Lincoln Harold Hoppe, ' 35 Lincoln Gerald Hunt, ' 37 Bob Leacox, ' 36 Bill Ludwick, ' 37 Raymond Macy, ' 36.. Ross Martin, ' 37 Irving Maust, ' 36 Russell Morrison. ' 35 Lincoln Shenandoah, la. Lincoln Superio ' Lincoln Falls City Lincoln Mark Mortensen, ' 35 Fremont Ed Nelson, ' 35 Lincoln Jack O ' Sullivan, ' 37 Columbus Jack Pace. ' 36 Lincoln Dave Powell, ' 37 Omaha GIfford Price, ' 36 Lincoln Mark Rhea, ' 37 Arlington Norman Shaw. ' 37 Lincoln Charles Shields, ' 35 Hastings Norman Shields, ' 35 Hastings Jacques Shoemaker, ' 36 Omaha Joseph Shramek, ' 34 David City Johnston Snipes, ' 36 Lincoln Bill Stenten, ' 37 Lincoln Allen Turner, ' 37 Western Springs, III. Paul Ward, ' 37 ..Lincoln Bob Wineland, ' 37 ..Lincoln PLEDGES Joe Akin. ' 37... Corning, la. Tom Archer, ' 36 Fairbury Bill Beachly. ' 38 Lincoln Harold Bookstrom, ' 38 Lincoln Dick Brown, ' 38 ..Papilllon John Chalmers. ' 38 . . Kansas City. Mo. Max Coover. ' 38 ..Lincoln Jim Davies. ' 36 Fremont Robert Davies. ' 17 Utica Bill Downs. ' 37 ..St. Joseph. Mo. Amos Eager, ' 38 Lincoln Ronald Ekiund, ' 38 Gresham Bill Farrens, ' 38 Lincoln Garrett Fonda. ' 37 Omaha John Fosdick, ' 37 Sioux Falls, S. D. George Frey, ' 36 Winfield, Kans. Richard Haglin, ' 38 Lincoln Charles Hodge, ' 38 Oak Park, III. Henry Kelpe. ' 38 Omaha Ralph Ludwick. ' 38 Lincoln Bud Lutz, ' 37 Columbus Webster Mills, ' 38 Omaha Richard Miner, ' 37 Falls City Robert Morris, ' 38 Lincoln Robert Nieman, ' 38 Omaha Harry Stickler, ' 38 Omaha William Strong. ' 38 Great Bend. Kans. Bob Thornton. ' 38 Lincoln John Upson, ' 38 Lincoln Harry Williams, ' 38 ..Lincoln Bill Wurgler, ' 38 Omaha —264- Sigma Alpha Epsilon SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON was founded In the old city of Tuscaloosa at the University of Alabanna on the ninth day of March, 1856. Noble Leslie De Votie, John Rudolph, John Kerr, Nathen Cockerell, Wade Foster, Thonnas Cook. Abner Patton, and Samuel Dennis were the founders. 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 hold them together for the rest of their lives. It was the Intent of the founders that Sigma Alpha Epsilon should become a great national fraternity. These hopes were soon material- ized, for In the third meeting plans for expan- sion were formulated upon which the frater- nity has developed until now it has I 10 active chapters. THE Lambda PI chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established on the University o Nebraska campus on May 26, 1893. The founding of this chapter was the result of the desire for a chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsi!on at Nebraska which Miss Lola Paddock expressed In a letter to Arthur J. Tuttle. then a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the Uni- versity of Michigan. Mr. Tuttle opened cor- respondence with Wlllard P. Bross. Mr. Bross gathered together seven close friends and the chapter was installed by Mr. Tuttle. The name, Nebraska Lambda Pi, was chosen be- cause It formed the Initial letters of Lola Paddock. The chapter has enjoyed continu- ous existence In a permanent location since the date of its founding. c r r ? ? e t: r r r r f " IT f ' ' fi O f err ' ol ' -;• ' V: ' 1 ' ' vf .-r: " ' ' my CI " V ' " ' " ' f. fTl r. y fT. ' Co. , m . . i . ja i.j£ M Tiff . ' " ■ ' . .r..n, .l.n 4n. StmriK. Turm r. Crnham. Cimhinu ' . Trnth Koir Archer. Coovrr. Wanl. Eaffrr. Mnrlcnwn. Dowrm. Sinik Row -pRCv, J. Grr«n. Snip.jt. Rhm. Elli . Mncy. Kighlh Ratr Ki ' lpi-. Bookstrom. Ekiund. Ncl.ion. Powt-II. Wini ' - land. Srrrnth Row Brown. KoniU. Morrin, Shramck. Brookman, ShofmakiT. Sixth Row Hnrltrc. Glenn. Thnmt m. Hunt. R. I.udwick. Adams. Fifth Row Mauftt. I tz. Bruce. Hnpi.f. MilU. Williams. Fonrth Row Duncan. Colwell. Fofwlick. Gallup. Dein. Stcnten. Thini Row Ka»- ' -ens. Nieman. Shaw. Martin, R. Davies. Akin. SrronH Row Mintr, W. lAidwick. Francis. deBrown. Stickler, Sullivan. Bottom RoH " J.Davit s. Morrison. Upson, Beachly, Frcy. T. Davics —256— Sigma Alpha Mu OFFICERS HARRY ROSENSTEIN Prior SAM FLEISHMAN Exchequer IRVING HILL Recorder KARL BRAVER MAN Historian MEMBERS Karl Braverman, ' 36 Grand Island David Goldware, ' 37 .Omaha Max Canar, ' 36 Omaha Irving Hill, ' 36 Lincoln Oscar Carp, ' 37 _ Omaha Arnold Levin, ' 37 _._ .Rosalie hlenry Chalt, ' 34 Omaha hienry RIekes, ' 37... Omaha Gerald Cohn, ' 35 Sioux City, la. Harry Rosenstein, ' 35 Omaha Jack Epstein, ' 35 . , Omaha Henry Swartz, ' 36 ...Omaha William Flax, ' 35 Omaha Sam Turkel, ' 37 Omaha Sam Fleishman, ' 35 Omaha Harry Welnstein, ' 37. New York, N.Y. PLEDGES David Bernstein, ' 38 Omaha Ervlne Green, ' 37 Norfolk Harold CIvIn, ' 38 Omaha Irving Zveltel, ' 38 Grand Island Aaron Finklestein, ' 38 Lincoln —256— Sigma Alpha Mu THE first chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York on Thanksgiving Eve. November 26, 1909. Founders ' Day is celebrated annually throughout the fraternity. The inception of the fraternity was due primarily to the desire of its founders to band together Jewish students of worthy character for the purpose of spreading the doctrines of fraternalism, self government, and activity for their alma mater. There was little thought of nationalization 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 West Fourth Street, New York City. The executive body of the fraternity is known as the Octagon. SIGMA OMICRON chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu was at first a local fraternity known as Kimett. Klmett was founded in 1925. This chapter obtained a charter from the national organization of Sigma Alpha Mu in Decem- ber. 1926. The local chapter has laid emphasis on scholarship and as a result has obtained an enviable position in this field. It has won the Hainer Trophy twice and has been awarded a scholarship placque every year since it was founded. Also, Sigma Alpha Mu holds the highest average ever made on the campus by a non-professional fraternity. Some of the prominent alumni of the local chapter include Zolley Lerner, who is now in charge of the Kansas City Little Theater: Rabbi Jolt, Hymen Rosenberg, and Louis FInklesteln. Tof How n»x. FI4 ifhrnnn. Swnrtr., Gri- n. Fiifh Ron- Turk. 1. S. Chait. Vtin t. in. fourth Koir H. Chait, Rick.s. Coldwaie. Hrnvriman. Third How Hill. Carp. Zv.itrl. .sVronrf Row Kinklft t in. 0 hn. EpHtfin. Bottom Row Ro«fnM« ' in. Civin. Levin. Sigma Chi OFFICERS CHARLES GALLOWAY Consul DUNCAN SOWLES Pro Consul ROBERT LOVGREN Annotator FLOYD BAKER .. ■ Ouaestor MEM Verne K. Anderl, ' 37 David Cl+y Verne Alder, ' 36 Pierce Ralph Anderson, ' 36 Lincoln Wesley A. Baehr, ' 37 Fullerton Floyd R. Baker, ' 37 _ Omaha Neil Maynard Burr, ' 35. Guide Rock Robert G. Douglas, Jr., ' 35. ...Lincoln Charles A. Galloway, ' 35 Holdrege Ralston Graham, ' 36 .Lincoln V illiam Griffin, ' 37 Fullerton John Paul Heinke, ' 37. .Nebraska City PLED Clayton D. Armstrong, ' 35 St. Paul H. K. Austin, ' 38 Rapid City, S. D. Stanley E. Blackburn, ' 38 Elkhorn Lloyd Raymond Cardwell, ' 37 Seward John Lewis Dworak, ' 37. David City V illiam A. Fickling, ' 38. ..Creighton Carter H. Gaither, ' 38 Lenora, Kans. hHoward Louis hiansen, ' 38 Omaha Robert Carl Houston, ' 37 Omaha Fred Henry Humphrey, ' 36 Kearney BERS B. Houtchens, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. C. C. Kersey, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Frank E. Landis, ' 35 Seward Robert E. Lovgren, ' 37 Omaha Bernard F. McKerney, ' 36 Kearney C. W. Patterson, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. George Russell Ramel, ' 36 Lincoln Maurice D. Sowles, ' 35 Kearney Charles E. Taylor, ' 35 . St. Paul Virgil V. Yelkin, ' 36 ..Lincoln GES H. W. Jeffries, ' 38 Jennings, Kans. Robert Edward Kasal, ' 37 Omaha Edward O. Krepps, ' 38 Lincoln Allan A. Kearney, ' 38 . Morrill Patrick M. Lehan, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Robert Pratt Ronne, ' 38 Lincoln Marlin Donald Scholz, ' 38 Duncan Claude V. Shoemaker, ' 38 Omaha Stanton Sorensen, ' 36 Arcadia Lehan Kent Tunks, ' 35 Kearney — 2S8 - Sigma Chi SIGMA CHI was founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Us found- ing was the result of a dispute in the Delta Kappa Epsilon chapter at that school over the results of a campus election, after which several members withdrew and founded a new fraternity which they called Sigma Phi. The present name of Sigma Chi was adopted be- cause of conflicting names with an eastern fraternity. At the present time there are 93 active chapters and 19 inactive chapters. Sigma Chi claims a distinction otherwise unknown to the fraternity world in that a chapter of Sigma Chi was active In the Con federate army during the Civil War. Prominent alumni include Booth Tarklngton, Grover Cleveland, Buster Cragle, Jock Suther- land, and Fontaine Fox. THE Alpha Epsilon chapter of Sigma Chi was founded January II, I 883, and has maintained a longer continuous existence than any other chapter on the campus. Charter members of the chapter were: W. H. Lichty, C. Clement Chase, Myron E. Wheeler, Edson P. Rich, Don L. Clark, Dan H. Wheeler, Frank Wheeler, and Frank Woods. Sigma Chi Is a member of the Miami Triad, along with Phi Delta Theta. and Beta Theta Pi. The annual Triad party is one of the major parties of the year. Prominent alumni of the chapter include: Major General Fechet, William Jennings Bryan, Jr., Judge Spurlock, Myron Wheeler (the only living charter member). Judge Shep- pard, Chester H. Aldrich, and J. L. Belnop. vT 1 i : JfM k %A IT. % ' r r o fro jT r « («s t f P f £ ' ' M Top Row pBttorsion. McKcrnry. Scliniz, Yelkin. .Vrrrwfli Kotr HAn»rn. Griffin. Andirl. Tunkj . i Sixth Hotr HakiT. Arm tronK. HmiHlon. Ht ' inkp. h ' ifth lioir lAintW? , S »wli ' «t. Rami-I, Hurr. Fourth {oir Humphrry. DmivclaH. CHrdwolI. ShocmHkrr. Third How Blnrkburn. Kr -iM ' «, Taylitr. (frahnm. Siconti fl ' ttr Jf)Trif!«. (talloway. Snn n.scn. IxiVKit-n. Tb;«uc. iiitttom Hon- Ka- ' «Al. AuMlin. Ownrak. Aldrr. Andi ' ifuin. -260— Sigma Delta Tau OFFICERS GWENDOLYN MEYERSON „ President FLORENCE SMEERIN Vice-PresldeM BETTY SEGAL Secretary ROSE STEINBERG Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Kalin, ' 37 Sioux City, la. Florence Smeerin, ' 36 Woodbine, la. Gwendolyn Meyerson, ' 36 Omaha Rose Steinberg, ' 35 Onnaha Betty Segal, ' 35 Omaha PLEDGES hiarriet Byron, ' 39 Lincoln Hazel Snyder, ' 38 Sidney Muriel Krasne, ' 38 .Fremont Esther Stein, ' 38 Omaha Rosalyn Lashinsky, ' 38 Lincoln Sylvia Wiesman, ' 38 Omaha Hermine Rositzky, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. I I I —260- Sigma Delta Tau SIGMA DELTA TAU was founded at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, in 1917. Nathan House, now an honorary member whom Sigma Delta Tau is proud to claim, assisted in the organization. This Society, now represented in thirty-six states, Canada, England, and Austria, includes the fourteen active chapters and twelve alumnae associations. The official badge is a torch adorned with five pearls on the cross bar and one on the handle. Above the five pearls are the letters S. D. T. Embedded in the torch flame Is a diamond. The pledge button is a gold torch on a round pin of old blue. The old blue i one of the sorority colors along with cafe au lalt. Their flower is the tea rose. SIGMA DELTA TAU was established on the University of Nebraska campus as Theta chap- ter on May 23, 1925. The fraternity existed 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 Garfield Streets, at Twenty-fifth and O Streets, at Twenty-seventh and N Streets, and finally at 420 North Six- teenth 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 rep- resented in Phi Delta Kappa, PI Lambda Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, and Mortar Board, and has received the scholarship cup awarded on the Nebraska campus several times. Ti ' it How M -ycr!M n. Sm -erin. Sctfal. Third How Snyder. Kalin. Wimman. Srrond How I.a.ihin «ky. KraAnc. Ronitzky. BotUtni . ' ■• " • - l. i " — 2SI-- Sigma Kappa OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LAURA McAllister President ERNESTINE HEINSOHN MAXINE WHISLER Vice-President MAXINE WHISLER ANNIE LAURIE McCALL Secretary DOROTHY RAYNOR WILLA CLARE McQUILLAN Treasurer WILLA CLARE McOUILLAN MEMBERS Kathryn Andrews, ' 37 . Denver. Colo. Willa Ciare McQuillan. ' 35 . Lincoln Peggy Fallon, ' 37 Denver. Colo. M. Marston, ' 35 Pine Ridge, S. D. E. Helnsohn, ' 36 Denver, Colo. Dorothy Raynor, ' 36 Boulder, Colo Elsie Jevons, Grad Wakefield, Kans. Carlisle Thomas, ' 37 Denver, Colo. Laura McAllister, ' 35 Lincoln Maxine Whisler, ' 37 .Onnaha Annie Laurie McCall, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES Louise Picking, ' 38 College View Mary Carolyn Hollman, ' 37. Lincoln -262- Sigma Kappa AT Colby College in Watervllle, Maine, in 1874, Signna Kappa was founded. Colby had previous to this time been open only to men. However, the first five women to enroll were the five founders of Sigma Kappa. At various times efforts were made to ex- pand the organization to William College, and Cornell University, but because of the inadequate and slow means of travel and communication, the attempts were discour- aged. It was in 1904 that expansion became extensive. There are now forty-five chapters, including one in Canada. The group works through the advice and guidance of the Grand Council which consists of a grand president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and councilor. This council meets every two years. The intervening years the biennial conventions are held. IN the spring of 1923 the local sorority, Delta Psi, became Alpha Kappa chapter of Sigma Kappa. During its six months of existence as a local, the group was under the direction of Lulu Margaret Jones, an instructor in the University. On March 23, a grand officer of Sigma Kappa and representatives of neighboring chapters initiated twenty-three girls, and pledged twenty-five others. During the twelve years that Sigma Kappa has been on the campus, seven of Its mem- bers have been chosen as Mortar Boards, two chosen Maids of Honor to the May Queen, and two elected president of the Y. W. C. A. The chapter has held two scholarship cups and has had many members in scholastic honoraries. | » I f " 1 p - ¥ To( How .Ipvnnn. H.iiiMihn. McAllinliT. Tdirrf Unir Kalliin. . nclriWM. MrCnII. Si-rond H ' ttr Thnmii- ' . Raynor. Mrijuilllin. Itottotii titttr Vhi!t|rr. Mariitnn.. -26S— Sigma Nu MERRIL PLIMPTON OWEN JOHNSON WALLACE CRITES JAMES PEERY OFFICERS Commander ..Lieutenant Commander Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Alexander. ' 37 Lincoln Robert Anderson. ' 37 Sioux City. la. Ted Bradley. ' 37 Beatrice John Bundy. ' 35 Lincoln Dick Coclcburn, ' 35 Norfolk Wallace Crites. ' 35 Chadron Winston Cruzan. ' 36... .Oklahoma City. Okla. Russell Hoffman. ' 36 Des Moines, la. Harold Jacobsen, ' 36 Trenton. Mo. Owen Johnson, ' 35 Stromsburg Richard Kelley, ' 37 Omaha John Kos, ' 36 Lincoln Darwin Liggett. ' 37 York Robert Mowbray. ' 37 Lincoln Everett Munn, ' 36 ..Lincoln Carl Nichols. ' 36. Fred Nicklas. ' 35. William Orr, ' 37 James Peery. ' 36 Merrill Plimpton. ' 36 Edwin Reynolds. ' 37 Joe Saults, ' 37 Bob Scott. ' 35 Arthur Smith. ' 37. Russell Thompson. ' 36,. Edwin Vail. ' 37 Jack Wickstrom. ' 35 James Wilson. ' 36 Charles Woolery. ' 36.. Richard Zoesch. ' 37 Ogallala Syracuse Council Bluffs, la. Omaha Glenwood, la. Lincoln Gordon Ogallala Lincoln Whitney Lincoln Omaha Nebraska City Stanton Omaha PLEDGES Aubrey Anawalt, ' 37.. Robert Bennett, ' 35.. Forrest Blood. ' 38 Donald Blunt. ' 36 Aurora Omaha ...Lincoln Fremont John Brown. ' 37 Washington. Kans. Edwin Carlson. ' 38 Holdrege Thomas Davidson. ' 38 Casper. Wyo. George Davis. ' 37 Lincoln Howard Fisher, ' 38 Ogallala Milton Fuller, ' 38 Lincoln George Galloway, ' 38 Lincoln Bruce Grant, ' 38 Lincoln Fred Hagy, ' 38 Sioux City, la. Harry Haynie, ' 38 Lincoln ob Hllsabeck. ' 38 Kenesaw Don Hitchcock, ' 37 York Robert Hughes, ' 38. Omaha Harvey Lawrence, 37 Sioux City, la. Ed Miller, ' 37 Corning, la. Harold Peery, ' 38 Omaha George Place, ' 38 Lincoln Frank Powell, ' 38 Omaha Paul Reichstadt, ' 38 Omaha Irwin Ryan, ' 36 Lincoln Edward Schmid, ' 38 Lincoln Willis Taylor, ' 38... Omaha Orlo Thomas, ' 38 Casper, Wyo. Vern Thomas, ' 38 Sidney Don Thompson, ' 38 Chappell Robert Trout, ' 36,. Omaha Melvin Turner, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Wadhams, ' 38 Lincoln John Werhz, ' 38 Chappell Jack Wolf, ' 38 Sidney Jerome Wright, ' 37 Chappell -2G4— Sigma Nu SIGMA NU fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869. In its early beginnings V. M. I. was modeled after the United States Military Academy. Sigma Nu had its beginning in this pic- turesque and historic part of the South soon after the Civil War as a result of the efforts of its founders, James F. Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and James M. Riley. The first few years of Sigma Nu ' s existence were troublesome ones for fraternities, since many of the universities of the country had strong opposition to secret organizations. This afforded a serious obstacle to plans for expansion. Within a few years, however, col- lege fraternities overcame this opposition, and numerous collegiate chapters were added until at the present time there are ninety- eight active chapters of Sigma Nu. DELTA ETA chapter of Sigma Nu was founded on the Nebraska campus on the six- teenth day of June, 1909. It was an out- growth of the work of eleven men who peti- tioned the national organization of Sigma Nu for a charter. The petitioning group was not a local fraternity. At this time there were eight national fraternities on the Nebraska campus. The following fall Delta Eta chapter moved to its first home located at 1525 M Street. Since that time it has resided In various houses. At the end of the first semester of the school year 1928-29 Its new home at 625 North Sixteenth Street was completed and the members of the chapter moved to that address where the fraternity has since resided. r - f r r ' f. p O. C ft- P P Pi o Jr Jr Ji M D f - r a Pb IT ' ' C C C ' Q ' 9 nmm k . k » t i V Jti Top Rotr — Trout, DavidAon. Scott. SiuiltA. Taylor. Trnth ?oir -HukHw. Brown. V. Thonifts. O.Thomas. Johnnon. inth lioir Wilson. WaHhami . Wriarht. Cockhurn. Rr-ynoldn. f iphth Row Ijiwrcnrr. Cnizan. Schmid. Rynn. Fisher. Srvrnth Roir Smith. Critcs. Zor ch. H. P» r ' . Alf-XBrdt-r. Sixth Row CiirUon. Place. Fullor. Rradli-y. Thorn pRnn, Blunt. Fiith Rntr Wcrtz. l.ifrirctt. Orr. Andrr-on. Wick?«trom. NichoU. Fourth Row Hitchcock. HatO ' . Turner. Plimpton. Powell. Mow- hrav, rfcirrf Row Haynic. Nicklait. Davis. .1. Pcer -. HiUabcck, Wolf. Srrfntti Row Bnndy. Bloo l. Calloway. Bennett. Grant. Reichstadt. Bottom Row Munn. Vail, Jacobsrn. Kelley. Kos. Anawal -265— Sigma Phi Epsilon First Semester KEITH VOGT ROBERT BENSON CLAIR WATSON VICTOR WRAGGE OFFICERS Second Semester President BURT DURKEE Vice-President Ml LO JENSEN Secretary NORMAN HARRIS Treasurer VICTOR V RAGGE MEM Harold Aldrich, ' 35- Lincoln Gilbert Benson, ' 35 Lincoln Robert Benson, ' 36 Pender John Bishop, ' 35 Leshara Elmer Bracke+f, ' 35 Lincoln Mason Bufcher, ' 35 Lincoln Ronald Douglas, ' 37 Crete Burt Durkee, ' 36 Rock Island, III. Charles Dukeslaw, ' 36 Pawnee City Leonard Fleischer, ' 36 Grand Island Norman hiarris, ' 37 Jackson, Mich, hierman Hauptman, ' 36 Lincoln Homer Helm, ' 37 . . North Platte Fred Hunt, ' 35 Goodland, Kans. Mllo Jensen, ' 37 _ Denison, la. Glen Justice, ' 35 Grand Island B E RS Wlllard Kremer, ' 35 Stanton Charles Long, ' 37 North Platte Harry McKee, ' 35 Gregory, S. D. Carl McGrew, ' 36 Lincoln Lloyd Pflum, ' 37 Enders Walt Pflum, ' 35 . . Enders Lester Prokop, ' 35 ..Hay Springs Leonard Qulnn, ' 36 Omaha Harmon Rider, ' 35 Council Bluffs, la. Richard Rider, ' 37. Council Bluffs, la. Winston Strain, ' 35 Gregory, S. D. Keith Vogt, ' 35 Bancroft Clair Watson, ' 35 Vail, la. Victor Wragge, ' 36 Howells Eugene Zuspann, ' 37 Goodland, Kan. Nathan Allen, ' 35 Dick Bradley, ' 38 .. John Blckley, ' 38... Frank Cole, ' 37 Cecil Dunovan, ' 38 Robert Fenton, ' 38 James Gostas, ' 38. Donald Haberslaben, Adalbert Hartman, PLEDGES Lincoln Vincent Kelly McCook Lincoln Aurora Central City Lincoln Grand Island ' 38 K. C, Mo. 38 Gresham Earnest Jaeggl, ' 38 North Platte ' 38 Omaha Fred Murphy, ' 37 Clyde, Kans. Wayne Newman, ' 38 Imperial Ralph Nollkamper, ' 36 Gregory, S.D. Purman Rembe, ' 36 Bancroft Leonard Rosencrans, ' 38 ..Tecumseh Edwin Taylor, ' 38 York William Taylor, ' 38 .York Paul Wenke, ' 38 Pender —266— Sigma Phi E psiion THE first chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, in November, 1901. Contrary to the custom at Richmond, Sigma Phi Epsilon admitted several ministerial students to mem- bership. This departure coupled with the fact that the badge was heart-shaped caused them to be called the " Sacred Hearts " . At the present time there are sixty-eight chap- ters, nine of which are inactive. The colors of the fraternity are purple and red, the flower being the American beauty rose. " Sig Ep Girl " is the favorite song, the title being derived from popular nickname of the fraternity, Sig Ep. Prominent alumni include: Dr. Frank Speck, author: United States Senator Frank B. Willis, and Congressman Albert Johnson. NEBRASKA Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon was Installed at the University of Nebraska on April IS, 1911. Kappa Tau Epsilon was the name of the local chapter before It affiliated with a national fraternity. The fraternity first lived on Q Street, then moved to Twenty- sixth Street and then to 1724 F Street. In 1929-30 the new chapter house was built at 60 1 North Sixteenth Street, finished In Old English Gothic, which will accommodate thlrty-slx men. The house was dedicated +0 Clifford B. Scott, composer of the fraternity ' s song, " Sig Ep Girl " . The annual party of the fraternity Is the Blue Party given In the spring of each year. This tradition was founded in 1930. The a ' umni advisors are Mr. T. B. Strain and J. T. Chambers. r f r l " W ' (j: Toft liotr Vntrt. B. Taylor. Iltnsnn. D. Rid«r. Kiphth Hntr Jnruu i. I»ntt, HRrri . Ki lly. Hrrrnlh Koir I., rflum. Prnkop. Brailli y. McKcc. Sixth Rotr Flei. chtr. Vr«Kirr. Ilnrtmnn. Br»ckrtl. Fifth Kotr Quinn. E. Taylnr. Kenton. Murphy. Fourth Kotr Diinnvfin. CctU-. Hvm tt Aldrirh. Third Uotr V. Pflum. Slrnln. ti timnn. DnuirlH . Smtrti lioir NoK-mnn. Jfn«n-n. Hi-lm. Allen. Wi-nke. HotltttH tiotr Hnlhomlnhcn. Bulchcr. Watson. Bishop, JuHlice. —267— Tau Kappa Epsilon MILO SMITH RUSSEL GILMAN HAROLD NINES EARL CARSTENSEN OFFICERS President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Fred Blumer, ' 37 Lincoln Clayton B. Krewson, ' 35.--.Elm Creek Dale Carstensen, ' 37 Curtis Donald Loos, ' 36 Lincoln Earl Carstensen, ' 35 Curtis Kenneth Lunney, Grad. York Paul Darby, ' 37 Trenton Bruce Nicoll, ' 35 ..Casper, Wyo. D. Franzen, Grad Beaver Crossing Jerry Prochazka, ' 38 Sioux City, la. Russel Gilman, ' 36 Lincoln Edwin Simon, ' 37 Cambridge William Hicks, ' 37 Curtis Milo Smith, ' 36 Wilber Harold Hines, ' 35.. Lincoln George Belders, ' 38 Clarence Gerner, ' 38. Harold Hellerlch, ' 38. Leo Haywood, ' 36 Deane Jenkins, ' 38 Ardell Kiefer, ' 36 J. Royal King, ' 38 Leonard Kreuger, ' 38 John Maher, ' 38 . PLEDGES Pender Mack Malmsten, ' 37 Fremont Crete Harold Paisley, ' 38 Cambridge Valentine Leonard Hall, ' 35 Crete Scribner Donald Roberts, ' 38 Trenton .Holdrege Vernon Schewe, ' 37 Murdock Rosalie Lloyd Stall, ' 38 .. ..Lincoln Lincoln Dean Thorpe, ' 38 Sioux City, la. Wallace Deane Vastine, ' 38 Trenton Lincoln Harold Zieg, ' 37 Minden -268- Tau Kappa Epsilon I TAU KAPPA EPSILON was an outgrowth of a note of protest which took form and be- came active at Illinois Wesleyan University as The Knights of Classic Love, February I. 1899. In September, 1902, it established the first fraternity house at Illinois Wesleyan at the suggestion of Richard Henry Little, famous newspaperman, and simultaneously adopted the name of Tau Kappa Epsilon. In 1909 a new constitution was adopted and the fraternity was placed 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 Seville, sculptor; Mr. Charles Walgreen, Jr., and Mr. Lester H. Martin, president of Great Lakes Insurance Company. ON November 4. 1923, a local fraternity called Alpha Delta was organized at the Uni- versity Club in Lincoln, Nebraska. On the following day the faculty committee on stu- dent organizations at Nebraska recognized the Alpha Delta group as a campus fraternity. Alpha Delta was founded for the purpose of furthering interest in literature and scholar- ship and promoting fellowship among its mem- bers. This chapter grew rapidly and became so firmly entrenched that two years later it petitioned Tau Kappa Epsilon for a charter. On May 30, 1925, the national organization granted the charter, and Alpha Delta became Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon and the thirty-seven charter members were dulv Initiated. The chapter house Is now located on the corner of Fourteenth and Streets. f t J- k v C . ) O, T ' tp fioir Smilh. Simr»n. Hin«-i. FiHh liotr Thorpr. Krnnzi n, ;irntr. Fourth Rntr Rail, Ijmv , Mn)m tl( ' n. ThirH Row Darby. Pmchar.ka. Kicfcr. Srronii Rotr-Blumrr. D. CarHtrnwn. Schrwr. Rottoin Rotr E. Car-ttf-nscn. Hirks, Krcutror. Paittlfy. —269— Theta Chi First Semester RICHARD DIER GEORGE McCRORY FRANKLIN VANDEBURG RICHARD ADEN OFFICERS Second Semester President RUSSELL EMERSON ..Vice-President GEORGE McCRORY Secretary CLEE PETRIE Treasurer RICHARD ADEN MEMBERS Richard Aden, ' 35 Sutherland Clee Petrie, ' 36 Garland Milton Beclcmann, ' 35 Garland Jannes Steward, ' 36 Lincoln Bernard Dewell, ' 36 Fremont Ronald Thompson, ' 36 Merrill, la. Richard Dier, ' 35 Lincoln Franklin ' Vandeburg, ' 36 Stanton Russell Emerson, ' 35 Lincoln William Walther, Grad. Fremont George McCrory, ' 35 Lincoln E. Werner, Grad. Manchester, N. H. PLEDGES George Alexander, ' 36 Deshler Bernard Niemann, ' 37 Staplehurst Virgil Carlson, ' 38 Lincoln Leonard Schlueter, ' 38 ..Seward Elmer Dohrmann, ' 38. Staplehurs - Paul Schoenrock, ' 36 Gladstone Wintield Hodge, ' 37..Danbury, Conn Lamar Stanley, ' 38 Hastings William Hornby, ' 38.. ...Valentine Max Van Horn, ' 37 Lincoln Edward Kirby, ' 37 .. Lincoln Kenneth Whitlow, ' 38 Colon Robert Lanik, ' 38 Wahoo Milan Wisen, ' 37 . Arche ' - I -270— Theta Chi THETA CHI was founded at Norwlck Uni- versity in Vermont on April 10. 1856. by Arthur Chase and Frederick Norton Freeman. Since that time Theta Chi has expanded steadily though conservatively. There are now fitty-two chapters. At the present time, Theta Chi Is the oldest fraternity having no inactive chapters. Government of the fraternity is by a grand chapter composed of eight members and an annual convention. The regional plan of con- trol serves as a means to create a closer bono between the chapters as a whole. Prominent alumni of the fraternity Include: Charles Horace Spooner, president of Nor- wich University William Rutherford Meade, architect: Rear Admiral George Albert Con- verse, U. S. Navy; General William Tecumseh Sherman, U. S. Army, and Theodore Chrlstlan- son, former Governor of Minnesota. ALPHA UPSILON chapter of Theta Chi was installed on the Nebraska campus In the fail of 1925. Prominent charter members are: Harry Bull, Theodore Kimball, James Lewis, Frank Pospisll. Jacob Schultz, Clyde Worrall. and Paul Zimmerman, who were formerly members of Phi Tau Epsilon, a local fraternity. This year the Nebraska chapter was awarded the coveted Lewis trophy, given by the grand chapter, for greatest achievement and advancement for the preceding year. The badge displays a gold rattlesnake fash loned to form the " " , with swords crossed diagonally over it to form the " X " . The fraternity colors are red and white: the flower, the red carnation. iiT. n 1 o i i i f ' ' 0% i ' ' ' 5 " i dA iA Tofi v ' oM AltMind " I, I rn«r. Stand y. Si hint i. Filth Hon- fcnuT-on. Vim Hmn. Slrwnnt. Vani|L-) uiu. fourth Wo»r- Kiihy. HiMltfr. Vi«irn. Hurnby. Third Roir- A tcn. Din. iJuhrmnnn. Schmnrock. Srronri Ht»tr Pi-trU-. Nit-mnnn. CailHon. Whitlow. Hottoni Kotr Brckmann. Thompsfin, McCrory. Theta Xi OFFICERS DUWARD JACKSON President WALKER CORONER Vice President STANDLEY HAIGHT Secretary LEON LICHTENBERG .Treasurer MEMBERS Lester Amos, ' 37..- Lincoln Ellis Kohler, Grad. Lincoln Walker Cordner, ' 35 Lincoln Leon Lichtenberg, ' 36 Norfolk John Gilmore, ' 35 Murray George Petzold, ' 37 Lyman S+andley Haight, ' 36 DuBois William Reichardt, ' 37 Imperial Duward Jackson, ' 35 Greeley, Colo. Jack Watson, ' 37 Norfolk PLEDGES Walter Blum, ' 37 Sher dan, Wyo. Dean McGrath, ' 38 . Lincoln Carlton Emery, ' 37 .. ... Lincoln Robert Martin, ' 38 Lincoln Everett Francis, ' 37 Lincoln Bruce Resler, ' 36 Wauneta Gilbert Golding, ' 38 .. Lincoln Robert Storer, ' 38 . ...Lincoln Elgas Grim, ' 35 Lexington Allen Woolf, ' 37 Scottsbluft Franklin Howard, ' 38 Lincoln Frank Williams, ' 36 Omaha Carl - . Johnson, ' 38 . Omah.T Leonard Williams, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Korns, ' 37 Lincoln —272— Theta Xi THETA XI was founded at Rennselaer Poly technic Institute, April 29, 1864, when eight students formally took the oath of Initiation. As soon as the organization was well estab- lished negotiations were opened with a grouo of friends at Yale. This correspondence led to the installation of the second chapter early the next spring. Theta Xi now has thirty-six chapters. Prominent national alumni Include: Con- gressman Butler Ames, William A. Tomas. Philip Bartholomae, piaywight; Palmer C. Rickets, President Rennselaer Polytechnic In- stitute: Prof. V. Karapetoff, writer and con- sulting engineer: John J. Raskob, former Vice- president of General Motors, and Carl J. Madsen. THE Nebraska chapter of Theta Xi grew out of a local social fraternity known as Mu Sigma. It associated Itself with the national organization in 1927. Theta Xi before this date was an engineering fraternity. The vari- ous chapters of Theta Xi observe Founders ' Day by holding a banquet April 29th every year. This celebration is known as the " 6429 " . Alpha Epsllon chapter is now ninth among the thirty-one national chapters with refer- ence to national standing. Among its more prominent local alumni are: Prof. William Lee DeBaufre, Chairman of the Department of Mechanical Engineering, and Prof. Clark Edwin Mickey, Chairman of the Department of Civil Engineering of the University of Nebraska. lu,, , ' ..n -K.-.I.-1. WilliHin., Wkl-.n. Fifth Krtii Schriincr. McT.rath. PotloW. h ' tiurth liotr McCallum. CordniT. Storcr. Third liuir Krancift. Hai ht. VfK lf, Strand Hinv Lirhti-ntH re. .lohnMin. .larkson. iUttiom Roir Crim, Blum. RrichnriH. 273 Zeta Beta Tau OFFICERS HERMAN ROSENBLATT President MELVIN BERKOWITZ Vice-President LLOYD FRIEDMAN Secretary BERNARD GALITZKI _ Treasurer MEMBERS Melvin Berkowltz, ' 35 Omaha Harvey Leon, ' 36 Omaha Floyd Friedman, ' 37 Omaha Herman S. Rosenblatt, ' 35 Omaha Bernard Sallfzlcl, ' 35 Topeka, Kans. Harold Sommer, ' 37 Omaha Herbert Kaplan, ' 37 Omahe Albert Stein, ' 37 Omaha Phil! Laser, ' 37 Omaha Justin R. Wolf, ' 36 Omaha PLEDGES Lawrence Green, ' 37 Omaha Harold Stein, ' 38 Omaha Howard Greenwald, ' 38 . .Omaha Robert Stiefler, ' 38 Omaha Gerald Gross, ' 38 Omaha Harold Tuchman, ' 38 Omaha Ronald Reuben, ' 38 Omaha Bernard White, ' 38 Omaha Alfred Shamberg, ' 37 Scottsbluff Zeta Beta Tau In 1898 fourteen men organized Zeta Beta Tau. They held Irregular meetings until In 1902 a group of the College of New Yori: was given a charter. This marked the found- ing of the first collegiate chapter of Zeto Beta Tau. Since that time the fraternity has grown very rapidly until now in its thirty-sixth year the fraternity numbers some thirty-four active chapters and a membership of well over four thousand. Zeta Beta Tau administers its national affairs through a central office located in New York City. The fraternity is an active mem- ber of the Interfraternlty Council of which Harold Relglemena. a one time prominent Zeta Beta Tau, served as president for sev- eral years. THE Nebraska chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was formerly Bedford Club. The local chapter affiliated with the national organization In 1922. Soon afterward they purchased the present residence located at Fourteenth and R Streets. Zeta Beta Tau has led the campus In scholarship twice in eleven years and has had letter men in basketball, baseball, and swim- ming. The fraternity has been successful in bringing students to Nebraska from through- out the middlewest. The prominent alumni, of the local chapter Include Saul Avenson, Professor of Chemistry. University of Cincinnati: Meyer Beber, Pro- fessor of Biochemistry, University of Nebraska Medical School: David Yabroff, Chemistry Department, University of California, and Joseph Pizer, manufacturer, Los Angeles, California. i f ' Oi Tnp H tv A. Si« in. Iai i. Shambt ru. h ' tHh R ' tfr U-«n, H. Sti in, Ri " .. nb ' »tt. Fnnrth ftotr R«nih«-n. Kiif lmnn. (tnmwnM. ThirtI Rotr Orrw. . Whit.-. SrrnnH Rntr Cin-x-n, Turhmnn. Stii-flrr. fiotlant fiotr KaplRn. Bcrknwitx. Sommcr. -275— 4 f 4 a " 5 - - 1 7 ' ..,. ■■•.»■ Hunt McCall. Wilk.. llammonil. Kountain. Unlloin Hull- UcschoTncr. Alhii. Viin Hnskiik. Mnclxnil. Ilulchinscm. Zeta Tau Alpha OFFICERS Firs Semester Second Semester ' g|j -p ELIZABETH HAMMOND President FLORENCE G. MacLEOD K mS WlNNlFRED Y. McCALL .Vice-President WINNIFRED Y. McCALL MELDA E. ALBER Secretary.. MELDA E. ALBER GERTRUDE M. FOUNTAIN. Treasurer GERTRUDE M, FOUNTAIN MEMBERS Melda E. Alber, ' 35 Council Bluffs, Iowa Elizabe h A. Hammond, ' 35 Elsie M. Beschorner, ' 35 Lincoln Florence G. MacLeod, Graduate Gertrude M. Fountain, ' 36 -•- Lincoln Winnifred Y. McCall, ' 36 Clare E. Hallet, ' 36 .-. Lincoln Margaret E. Wilke, ' 35 PLEDGES Geraldine A. Hunt, ' 38 , Ogallala Ruth E. Hutchinson, ' 37 _... Olive Van Boskirk, ' 38 Lincoln I M 1 Lincoln Canada ..Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln —276- Top fioiv Bnkir. Davijt, Ttbbitt! Mooc, Binhnp. Duitnn. Mni-nhntl. Third Kotr Murchio. Knai p Brf» vn. Simmonn. Pit-rcf. Ktnm-th Schin-U ' r. Barr, Sf ronH Kotr Kw. Hill. Ri-n. Holrnnih Pillon. AhkIi-. Hnrliin. Minor. Itnltotti Htnr SchiTiiltrl. Pctermichael. BcntU-y. Daniels. Smith. Aflamf . Hnlynke, NcIkor. Housemothers Acacia Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Omicron PI Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Theta PI Chi Omega Chi Phi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Lambda Delta Sigma Phi Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta Farm House Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. W. A. Brown Mrs. J. W. Bishop Mrs. Emma hHolyoke Mrs. OIlie hHolcomb Mrs. Jessie Angle Mrs. Leo J. Schmittel Mrs. Ella M. Marshall Mrs. J. S. Pierce Mrs. Albert Halley Mrs. Melsana Daniels Mrs. Paul Ream Mrs. Gertrude Adams Mrs. H. C. M. Burgess Mrs. Herbert Moore Mrs. Caroline Phillips Mrs. Eloise Tebbetts Mrs. Florence Pelton Mrs. Lola Hood Mrs. Myra Cox Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa PsI Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Xi Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Opal Dugan Mrs. E. W. Nelson Mrs. Chauncey P. Smith Mrs. Grace Simon Mrs. Margaret Rea Mrs. Louise Munshaw Mrs. Jul Pctermichael Mrs. Margaret Davis Mrs. Hal V. Minor Mrs. Cora Bentley Mrs. Madeline Baer Mrs. Frank Schrader Mrs. O. J. Fee Mrs. Nellie Murchie Mrs. Sue Kenneth Mrs. Anna Knapp Mrs. Anna Hyland Mrs. Gurna Harlan ORGANIZATIONS THE process of weeding out organiza- tions which serve no useful purpose either to their members or to the school has continued rather steadily during the past year. The Student Council ' s organization committee has been investigating the constitutions of various " doubtful " or- ganizations and steps have been taken to change the nature of the groups or to disband them. There is always a cer- tain type of student who joins almost every club or society for which he Is eligible. These individuals naturally con- tribute nothing to the organization and get nothing from it. In the course of time, however, those organizations which really have a definite aim or goal will survive, while those composed of " join- ers " will inevitably go out of existence. lUflMIICU I ■( h OWED joHnson FMnh CMBILI GEOl GB HOLYOKE HEDRY KOSM n llO ?ffiD WHITE itM mY[ES::= 195 innoCEnts f fWlKUn AIEIE] BILL hshlr; JACK HSCHLl AmTllRDMlLlLRl FREn : niCKi? 1035 [nnocmrs ' . . . ' " ' NickU . V •h■ I. .M;r . ir.. M. . ■, I ,-. n . L»avi,,-. fiottom R ' itr Miller. Holyokc, Johnson, Crabill. Kosman, Whitf. ON the third of May, 1934, twelve of the most outstanding men on the campus were tapped as the newly chosen Innocents, unifying their ability and achievement in -e field of student activities. It was one of the few times in the history of the society that less than thirteen men have been tapped, indicative of the high stand- ard by which men are chosen for this society. Several new ru!es and policies were adopted by the Society last spring which place membership still further on a strictly merit basis. A joint committee of faculty and students, including several members of ' ■ ' " e 1934 Society, held a number of meet- gs and drew up a constitution dealing th the election of new members. Among e rules adopted at that time was one which sets a minimum scholastic average of seventy-eight as the lowest possible average a man may have to be considered eligible. Rules were also adopted pre- scribing the minimum and maximum num- ber of hours which a candidate must have. One of the most Important provisions the reorgan zation plan was the one deal- q with the student election. U " tll laoi ' spring the student body as a whole had nothing to say about the new members. The new rules provide for a student elec- tion in which all junior and senior men vote for the five juniors whom they consider most eligible. The Society then chooses its successors from the high twenty-five in this election. The work .of the organization is mainly that of sponsoring activities of general stu- dent and university interest. The pre- dominance of this work Is that of strength- ening and perpetuating Nebraska tradi- tions. The Society also endeavors to pro- mote and stimulate interest in new and worthy projects constantly arising through the cooperation of the faculty and studen body. The regular work of the Society during the fall is that of sponsoring all rallies, the student card section, managing the election and functioning of cheer lead- ers, publication of slogans for football and basketball games, and giving the annual Dad ' s Day luncheon and Homecoming party. Tapping a man to be an Innocent gives him the opportunity for continued leadership and service to the Universitv as well as to the student body. h OWEN JOHNSON, Presldoni OFFICERS OWEN JOHNSON President FPANK CRABILL Vice-President GEORGE HOLYOKE Secreisry HENRY KOSMAN Treasurer HOWARD WHITE S rgeant-at-Arnns TOLET cross: BASH P RIiinS EomincE mmw Mixing PAcmooD BPiETA PfiTOiSOn LOUISE HOSSAOi 1Q55 M QFlIMBOAFiD AVARIOn SMITH EiAioE PontEin A ISRJORIE FiLLtT APiLEOB BOIAS l 0 lADI;Bl O r)| CAlBXACOOPHPi ' iVlAPiJOPJE SiVlirH 1055 AioPiT:mRQ hD Ti t liotf Fillt ' y, H4j«.-;uck. Mm juriL- Sinilh. Iturs, C ' t. o| cr. Miirion Smith. Hottom Ron- Fontfin, Pnckwoixl. IVrkins. Criws, Btixman. Peterson, dcBmwn. MORTAR BOARD, a national honorary for senior women, was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1905 as a local or- ganization called the Black Masque. It be- came associated with the national Mortar Board society in 1921. At the annual masking on Ivy Day. members selected from the junior class by unanimous vote of the active members are announced. The number of those masked varies each year from five to twenty. Each senior woman is allowed to vote for as many as twenty prominent junior women, and it is from this list of the thirty high candidates chosen in this election that the final membership is drawn up. The basis on which the selec- tion is made includes scholarship, leader- ship, and service. At the first of every year. Mortar Board assists with the convocation held for all freshmen women and then distributes tho freshmen buttons. Other activities of this organization include the Mortar Board party at which the girls of the campus act as escorts. The first party of this kind was Seld in 1932 when a Leap Year dance was introduced by the Mortar Boards. The affair proved to be such a success thar such a party has become annual. Mortar Board aims to encourage and maintain a hi(5h standard of scholarship and honors all sophomore, junior, and senior women with averages above eighty at an annual scholarship tea. This organization also sponsors Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary for freshmen women. In addition, Mortar Board maintains a stu- dent loan fund and offers a scholarship to the most deserving upperclass woman each year. With such varied interests, this organiza- tion promotes college loyalty, advances a spirit of service and fellowship, maintains a high standard of scholarship, recognizes and encourages leadership, and stimulatei and develops a fine type of college woman. VIOIET CROSS. Preiidt OFFICERS VIOLET CROSS President BASH PERKINS Vlc8-Prosidonf FLORENCE BUXMAN Secretary MAXINE PACKWOOD Treasurer BRETA PETERSON Recorder i Phi Beta Kappa OFFICERS R. J. POOL L. B. ORFIELD C. M. HICKS J. R WADSWORTH A " f MEMBERS Viola Anderson Frieda Baeder Elsie Beschorner Earl Bloorm Marian Borkenhagen Earl Bragg President Vico-Pfosldent Secretary Treasurer Viola Kriz Helen Kropf Harry P. Letton. Jr. Laura McAllister Pauline McShane Margaret Medlar Dave Burleigh Ruth Mitchell Darrell Butterbaugh Maxine Packwood Frank Crabill Elmer Palmatier Mary Helen Davis Charlotte Deakin Breta Peterson Ennily Floyd Albert C. Ross, Jr. Selma Goldstein Albert Schwaderer Mary Ruth Haggman Marjorie Shostak Mrs. Julia Harrison Gretchen Schrag Irene Hentzen Louise Skrable Gertrude Hill Marjorie E. Smith DeMaries Hilliard Mary Thompson Margaret Hufnaqle Margaret Vv ard Armand Hunter Florence V ' est Dorothy King Mrs. Gene H. Zook —281 — iigma XI OFFICERS DR. D. A. WORCESTER DR. W. A. WILLARD DR. E. N. ANDERSEN DR. M. S. GABA PROF. M. H. SWCin rr iaent VicoProjidonI Secratary Traasurar Councillor M EK BE RS Prof. R. C. Abbott Dr. W. C. Ackerson Dr. J. E. Almy Dr. Emma Andersen Dr. Arthur Anderson Dr. Esther Anderson Chanc. Em. Samuel Avery Prof. Carrie Barbour Dr. E. H. Barbour Dr. M. A. Basoco Dr. N. A. Bengtson Prof. T. A. Blair Dr. I. H. Blale Mrs. I. H. Blake Dr. M. J. Blish Dr. E. J. Boschult Dr. W. C. Bronke Dr. 0. J. Brown Dr. L. A. Brown Prof. F. S. Bukey Chanc. 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. M. Corey Edward Dusch Beachler Marjorie Bennett Brew Darrel J. Butterbaugh Corlnne Isabelle Claflin Ashton Clinton Cuckler Prof. L. K. Crowe Prof. R. W. Deale Prof. W. L. DeBaufro Dr. H. G. Deming H. P. Doole Dr. P. A. Downs Prof. CM. Duff Dr. D. W. Dyslnger Prof. O. E. Edison Prof. E. B. Engle Prof. M. I. Evinger Dean O. J. Ferguson Prof. T. J. FItipatrIck Dr. Charles Fordyce Prof. C. J. Frankforter Dr. M.G. Gaba Dr. Rebekah Gibbons Dr. T. H. Goodding Dr. R. W. Goss Dr. J. P. Guilford Dr. C. S. Hamilton Prof. J. W. Haney Dr. Chas. Hamrs Prof. L. I. Hathaway F. A. Hayes Dr. B. C. Hendricks Dr. W.J. Himmel Louis E. Hoffediti Dr. B. L. Hooper George E. Hudson Dr. A. F. Jenness Prof. J. C.Jensen Dr. F. D. Keim Prof. H. J. Kesner Dr. T. A. Klesselbach Prof. A. L. Lugn Dean R. A. Lyman Dr. Eula D. McEwan Dr. H.W. Manter Dr. H. H. Marvin Prof. C. E. Mickey Dr. Mary Morse Prof. F. W. Mussehl Prof. F. W. Morris Dr. Arnin H. Pagel Dr. Geo. L. Peltier Prof. N. F. Peterson Prof. T. A. Pierce Dr. R.J. Pool Raymond Roberts Dr. C. E. Rosenquist Prof. J. C. Ru«..|l ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Ralph A. Doubt Carl Lee Erb Duane Chester Erickson Donald Carl Fauss Ray Carter Hackman Elmer George Heyno Robert M. Joyce Raymond C. KInch Mr. R. M.Sandstedt Prof. E. F. Schramm Mr. L. F. Seaton Dr. L. V. Skldmore Dr. T.T.Smith Mr. C. B. Schultz Dr. O. E. Sporry Prof. M. H.Swenk Dean T. J. Thompson M. Thoms Dr. E. H.Tyner Dr. H. M.Tysdal Dean F. W. Upson Dr. L. Van Es Dr. Otis Wade Dr. Elda R.Walker Dr. Leva B.Walker Prof. W. E.Walton Dr. E. R. Washburn Dr. J. E. Weaver Prof. Edith Webster R. M. Welhing Dr. H. O. Werner Dr. D. D.Whitney Prof. C. Wible Dr. C. C. Wiggins Dr. D. A. Worcester Gregg Ira LeMaster Elmer Arthur Palmatler Albert John Schwaderer Howard Elmer SImonson ■28S- Top I t ' ir S;einhri K. .Shn tak. Dianiund, J ' lhnst.n, Skrabk-. I hilliii| i, McAllister-. Mrdlai ' . Strain. Third hoir I ' etiea. Goldstein. Barber. Aniiews. Marshall. Jackson. Remmers. TtmpU-, HeaUl. Second Wo» ' Amos. Ni_ ' lson. Graybiel. Harrop. Shankland. SittU-r. Steftin. Keefer. Garnt ' tl. Chapulow. liottoni lion- — Smith, Terril. Pierce, DowIinK. Teal. Li-avitt, Wekesscr. Yoder. Perry. Alpha Lambda Delta OFFICERS LENORE TEAL GENEVIEVE DOWLING ELAINE SHONKA GERTRUDE LEAVITT President Vice-President Secretar Treasurer Virginia Amos Doris Andrews Dorothy Chapelow Genevieve Dowling Madge Garnett Ardis Graybiel liene Atkins Irene Apfeibecic Barbara Barber Elizabeth Bushee Frieda Baeder Twila Blecka Mary Dodrili Evelyn Diamond Ellen Entenman Dr. Emma Andersen Miss Margaret Fedde Dorothy Harrop Jane Keefer Gertrude Leavitt Frances Major Ruth Nelson Helen Isabelle Ewlr June Goss Selma Goldstein Ruth Haynie Peggy Heald Irene Hentzen Demaries Hilliard Margaret Jackson Viola Johnson MEMBERS Active Ruth Pierce Ruth Shobert Ruth Shankland Elaine Shonka Nina Sittler Collegiate Helen Kropf Katherine Luke Helen Lutz Laura McAllister Margaret Medlar Aileen Marshall Eleanor Neale Ada Petrea Carlene Phillippi Honorary Dean Amanda Heppner Miss Ruth Odell Miss Mabel Lee Dr. Winona M. Perry June Steffen Ellen Srb Lenore Teal Alice Terrill Vera Wekcsser Mary Yoder Irene Remmers Marjorie Shostak Marjorie Smith Louise Skrable Katherine Strain Rose Steinberg Betty Temple lellene Warren Pauline F. von Brandenfels Miss Elsie Ford Piper Dr. Elizabeth Williamson NEBRASKA chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary, was organized in January, 1931, and brought to our campus through the interest and efforts of Dean Hepp- ner and the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board. The purposes of this organization are two-fold: to stimulate higher scholastic achieve- ment among freshman girls, and to aid them in adapting themselves more readily to classwork in the University. Any freshman woman student of high charac- ter in the University of Nebraska whose schedule includes twelve or more credit hours is eligible to membership in this chapter, provided her average for the first semester, or year, is ninety or above. Tail Hoir Arthuwl. I). Hnuilvr. tiwnnMin. Srii. Miillir. Kici ' . Hiiiilli-i. .SVronrf K.jii- W. Uiiuili-r. Vim Rii M ' ti. WiiU ' l. Uowi. C ' lymtT. BolMrlT. M. Jiick»on. Hrnilfnton. Hiill-m Ituir C°ur.hinu. Kiiu-h. Hivm-. Shiink. Whili-. Warii.i. Duniihut ' . Ri»t. R. Jnckxin. Alpha Zeta OFFICERS HOWARD WHITE Ch ancellor JAMES WARNER Censor ELMER HEYNE S-r;i: , WILLIAM DONAHUE Ch ronicler BOYD SHAN T reasurer ADVISORY COMMITTEE Prof. H C. HIley Prof. C.W.Smith MEMBERS Df.C. E Rosenqulst Vincent Arthaud William Donahue Raymond McCarty Boyd Shank Darrei Bauder Philip Henderson Walter Moller Jerome Srb Ward Bauder Elmer Heyne Roland Nelson Paul Swanson Carl Beadles Marion Jackson Albert Pearl Harold Von Rieson Lewis BoHorf Richard Jacltson Dave Rice James Warner John Clymer ■ 1 Kinch Owen Rist Roland Welbel Robert Gushing ■ onstoin Burr Ross Howard White ALPHA ZETA, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded in 1893, at the College of Agriculture of Ohio State University. Since its founding Alpha Zeta has expanded until it now has thirty-four chapters, located in the prominent agricultural schools throughout the United States. The Nebraska chapter was estab- lished on January 21, 1904. Alpha Zeta strives to pronnote the interests of agriculture and at the same time to develop high standards of scholarship, leadership, and character among its members. The local chapter annually presents a gold medal to the student who ranked highest during his freshman year ' .n the Agricultural College. The members also assist in sponsoring the annual Agricultural Col- lege Honors Convocation and have recenti worked toward the establishment of an honor system in the College of Agriculture. The " Weekly Alpha Zeta Impetus " and the " Alpha Zeta Quarterly " are published by the national organization and distributed to the various active chapters. A national convention of Alpha Zeta is held every two years. Membership in Alpha Zeta is limited to those students who rank in the upper twenty per cent of their class after completing three semesters ' work in the College of Agriculture and who at the same time have shown outstanding qualities of leadership and good character. Alpha Zera has grown until it has become one of the most important organizations of the Ag College. 287- 7 ' oy Jiutf Ross, Suntlf ) man. Ep f(ll. ' ariK-i ' , lirickson. !■ iillUmuk. Si ' cond Kotr Christopolus. PhilHppi. Martin. Whittlakt-, McShane. Von Hran lenfcls. Cole. iiottatn How— Spa.nslev, Kirshman, Aindt, Klein. I,rRoss;iirroI. Vi ' -tiu-. Martin. Beta Gamma Sigma GEORGE KLEIN C. D. SPANGLER E. S. FULLBROOK K. M. ARNDT. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Troo surer MEMBERS Constance Christopulos Helen R. Cole Jack Epstein K. M. Arndt T.T.Bullock R.C. Dein Wilbur Erickson George Klein Pauline McShane J. Royce Miles E. S. Fullbrook C. M. Hicks J. E. Kirshman Under.;radua!e Jean Martin Carlene Phlliippi C. Albert Ross Willard Sunderman Pauline F. Von Brandenfels J. Clarke Wittlake Graduafe John Frederick Warner Faculty J. E. LeRossignol G. O. Virlue O.R.Martin V. E. Vraz C. D. Spangler BETA GAMMA SIGMA is an honorary frater- nity in the College of Business Administration. It corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in the College of Arts and Sciences. About fprty chapters, located in the prominent colleges of business administration throughout the United States, comprise the national fraternity. The Nebraska chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was organized on May 10, 1924. The national fraternity circu ' ates an annual publication, known as the " Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange " , among its active and alumni mem- bers to further a national program, directed toward the encouragement and reward of scholastic achievement in the field of business administration and toward the development of higher professional and scientific standards and education in the science of business. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma are selected from the upper ten per cent of the senior class of the College of Business Administration. In addition to the requirement of high scholarship, prospective members are judged on their moral character and their promise of future leadership and ability in the field of business. Member- sh ' p in Beta Gamma Sigma is signified by a gold key, presented to all members at the time of their initiation. t ?l t u Top Koir Arthnud. C ' lymi-r. Condon. H. IjirAon. Nori-. SrroHtl fiotr Hin ch. Ricf. Ritchfnni. Roma, Pi-rcc. McCurly. [iottnm Row Kowl.r. Thnlm an. Altxnndcr. Schick, Whitt . Huwht-Jt. W. Liirxon. Block and Bridle Club OFFICERS HOWARD WHITE LOUIS SCHICK ERVILLE HUGHES PROF. M. A. ALEXANDER President Vice-President Secretory-Treasurer Advisor MEMBERS Vincent Arthoud John Clymer William Condon Lyman Fowler Noll Hall Jack HIrsch Ervllle Hughes Harold Larson Walter Larson Raymond McCarty Herbert Nore Paul Pierce David Rice Albert Rist Charles Rochford Burr Ross Louis Schicli Howard While IN 1929, delegates from Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, and Nebraska met at the Stockyards Inn during the International Livestock Exposition and drew up a constitution for Block and Bridle Club. Tho Club is a chapter of a national organization founded by the Animal Husbandry Clubs of midwest agricultural colleges. Because it has a definite function and pur- pose the Block and Bridle Club has always been one of the outstanding c ' ubs 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 Meats Judging Contest for both men and women: and a Live- stock Judging Contest 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 meet- ings sponsored by the Animal Husbandry De- partment. Meetings are held on Wednesday evenings twice each month in the Block and Bridie Club- room. This clubroom, located in the Animal Husbandry building. Is the only student clubroom on the Ag campus, and Is open at all times to those who wish to study. New members of the Block and Bridle Club are selected by vote of the active chapter. Toti Run- Dickau. Dun levy. Thomas. Govlkc. Kimmcl. Zaltcrstrom. liott ' jtu Row — Goi?the. SaiuUrson, VauKhn. MilU-r, Dovcl. Bingham. Rvmrnurs. Mu Phi Epsilon MARION M. MILLER VIOLET VAUGHN . EUNICE BINGHAM INEZ DOVEL .. OFFICERS .President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Eunice Bingham Inez Dovei Marion Dunlevy June Goethe Marian Jelinelc Margaret Kimmel Marion Miller Marian Munn Irene Remmers Henrietta Sanderson Ruth Sibley Mary Hall Thomas Violet Vaughn Marian Williamson Betty Zatterstrom MU GAMMA chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s national honorary musical sorority, was established on this campus in 1919, sixteen years after the organization was founded at the Metro- politan Conservatory of Music, in Cincinnati, Ohio. The society aims to further musical ventures and scholarship of applied music students. A scholarship benefit fund, from which one scholar- ship is given each year to a needy initiate, and the loan fund, maintained to assist active mem- bers, constitute the chief philanthropic work of the society. Members are chosen from those junior women whose scholastic average is at lea ' .t ninety per cent and who meet requirements of musical ability and personality. In addition. prospective members must appear before i skilled try-out committee which judges each in- dividual ' s ability. A business meeting and musicale are held by the members each month, and a public concert is given yearly. The " Triangle " , the society ' s national publication, is distributed to each chap- ter every four months. On this campus, Mu Phi Epsilon is a member of the music Panhellenic, which includes the three national musical sororities, Delta Omicron, Sigma Alpha lota, and Mu Phi Epsiion. The group ' s aim is to aid, increase coopcrtaion between the three sororities and to create a common interest for their members, and to coord nate the activi- ties of the students in the School of Music. I op Ho%r -Johnson, Hnm. Hcndi-riton. kinpp, Lutx. Srrond ?oir Jonti . Von Hou»i-n. I.owi-. DiMlilcril, Cntt«-n. " ■ ' ■ .re pricf. C«rxo. Huxmnn. Wolf -. SloUrnburc. Smith. Phi Upsilon Omicron PHI UPSILON OMICRON ,s a nat.onal profes- sional honorary for students of Home Econonnlcs. It was founded at the College of Agriculture at St. Paul, Minnesota, in 1909. Xi chapter of this organization was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1925 under the sponsorship of Dr. Staples. The purposes of the organization are to pro- mote the moral and intellectual development of its members and to advance and promote the study of home economics. Second semester sophomores or above are elected to membership on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership, character, and professional atti- tude. Members are chosen by unanimous vote of the active chapter with the approval of th3 faculty council. OMICRON NU was founded in 1912 at Michi- gan State College for the purpose of recogniz- ing and promoting scholarship, leadership, and research in the field of Home Economics, leader- ship in the field of professional activity, and good class room teaching. Zeta chapter of this honorary was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1914. Only those students who are within three semesters of graduation and who have main- tained the required high scholarship throughout their college career are e ' iglble for membership. Selection of new girls foi " the organization 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 Top flotr Eilrr. I, wi Buxmnn. Von HnuAcn. Kcrl, Wolfe Bottom l oir Bor«. Lutx. Gnlti-n. SchlunU. Pt-tcm. Proton. Toii lioir HL-il;;;Lx ck, Smith. Schidtilt. r. EiicUstm. C:irri;:an. Eib. Vau;j.h. Malign. Sicand How — Gucnzel. Ganison. Humphioy, Li-Ma-ster. Simonson. Bishop. Doubt. Bottom OM-— Jfnsen, Taylor. Edison. Youn;r. Gray. Beachlcr, Colborn. Cion(iuist. Sigma Tau OFFICERS KENNETH A. YOUNG HOWARD SIMONSON _ PETER J. JENSEN ,_ DURWOOD HEDGECOCK MILO SMITH RALPH DOUBT President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer -- Hlstoria i MEMBERS Henry Anderson Ed Beachler Richard Betzer John C. Bishop James Carrigan Gordon Colbourn Walker Cordner Ralph Cronquist Ralph Doubt Carl Erb Duane Ericlcson Donald Fauss Kenneth French Maurice Garrison Walter Gloor Hugh Gray Ernest Guenzel Durwood Hedgococic George Helser George Hossack Paul Humphrey Peter Jensen Emory Johnson Willard Kuse Gregg LeMaster Joseph Lienert Fred J. Mallon Nathan Mandell Leiand Marshall Franklin Meier John Mostrom Marvin Nuernbergor Carlos Olmslead Keith Schroder T. W. Schroeder Wilbur Schultz Howard Simonson Milo Smith Arnold Stecklinq Orville Taylor Duane Treadway Roger Wallace Kenneth Waugh Kenneth Young THE national organ ' za+ion of Sigma Tau was ■founded on February 22, 1904, and has grown until at the present time there are twenty-one chapters included in the national roster. Sigma Tau, as an honorary engineering fraternity, has three distinct aims: to promote scholarship, to offer opportunities for fellowship among engin- eering students, and to be of service to engineer- ing education. A student loan fund has recently been established to aid worthy students. The Nebraska chapter of Sigma Tau was in- stalled in 1904, the year of the founding of the fraternity. This chapter sponsors the O. J. Fee award and the Sigma Tau freshman award, a bronze medal presented annually to the sopho- norc who attained the highest scholastic rating during his freshman year in the Engineering College. Junior and senior students in the Engineering College are eligible to membership in Sigma Tau. Practicab ' lity, sociability, and scholarship, qualities necessary for a successful engineer, are especially stressed as requisites for membership in the fraternity. ; j. . ' ..r Wniii. ' k. ' . Civ. Miixliili. 1 u. (i.uliou. Stroiiit liirir Cliii ' kt ' , 1.4 unn. Sli-wiiil. Mi»»iniin, Ciiip. Itultiiii, lint, WimIi l!i..rt llMrii, V,.lf l.uik.v Iniiili.ii. Theta Nu F r " f Seme-ter CLARE WOLF JAMES HARRIS DELOSS LOUDO OFFICERS President Vlco-Prosldent Socretory-Treasurer Second Somtster CLARENCE LUCKEY CLARENCE BROn DELOSS LOUDON MEMBERS Cla ' ence Brott Oscar Carp Ernest Corv William CIvin Rodger Clarke Wilford DeWeese Henry Grabow James Harris William Logan Robert Long DeLoss Loudon Clarence Luclcey Frank Mossman Fatulla Mostofi George Place James Stewart Sam Swensen Robert Warneke Fred Webster Clare Wolf THETA NU is a national pre-medic fraternity. Barker chapter of Theta Nu was established at the University of Nebraska on May 20, 1922. It was introduced on this campus shortly after its founding at the University of Wyoming. This chapter was named in honor of Dr. H. D. Barker, who is now teaching at Northwestern University and was formerly a pre-med advisor at Nebraska. The promotion of high standards of scholar- ship among pre-medics is the primary purpose of Theta Nu. Membership in this society Is based upon general ability, personality, leader- ship, and high standards of scholarship. Elec- tions are held at the close of each semester, and new members are " tapped " at the Nu-Med banquets. The annual Pre-Medic Day Is sponsored b the Nu-Med society, but the members of Theta Nu are largely responsible for its arrangements. At this time all pre-medics are guests of the University Medical School at Omaha. This day, spen+ in Omaha touring through various build- ings which show the actual work of the medical profession, affords one of the most valuable experiences in pre-medic training. Theta Nu also sponsors the publication of " Nu-Meds News " , the professional bulletin of the pre-medic college. The promotion of high scholarship and the extension of professional Interest are the most notable accomplishments of this organization. It prides itself on main- taining the high Ideals and ethical standards set up by the medical profession. A UNIFIED STUDENT BODY SEVERAL steps have been taken during the past year to drav the student body closer together. Early in the second semester a definite attennpt was made to organize the senior class. A commit- tee was appointed by the Senior Class President to study the problem, and as a result a senior dance and several mass meetings were held. One of the more important reasons tor these efforts was the apparent lack of interest on the part of most Nebraska alumni. It was thought that the organization of seniors while in school would make them more interested in their class and in the school after their graduation. The drive for a student union building is another step toward a more unified student body. If Nebraska had such a building students would have much more in common they they now have. The second-hand book store and the sen- timent in favor of junior class organiza- tion are further indications that Nebraska students are taking a different attitude toward student affairs. Toj) lioit Colburn. Williams. U Ili, Eib. Cioniiui l. SL-hniiiJl. Third Roir — Bishop, Haiftht. Resler, Lukesch. Weinei. Nf vmyi r. Second Row — Aldrich. Fauss, Mickey, Lichtt-nbuiir. Gant. Schmidt. Mandi- !. liottow Co»-— Johnson, Buchta. M-u ' lU-r. Mickey. Nuernbi-rffiT, Butcher. American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS LEON LICHTENBERG . C. MERRILL MOELLER FRANK WILLIAMS Preslden " Vice-President ..Secret ary-Treasurar MEMBERS Harold Aldrich Nathan Allen Glen Athey John Bishop Walter Blum Marion Buchta Mason Butcher Gordon Calhoun Carl Erb Donald Fauss Robert Gant Stanley Haight Emery Johnson Leon Lichtenberg Eldon Lukesch Nathan Mandell Franklin Meier James Mickey Merrill Moeller Lowell Newmyer Marvin Nuernberger Carlos Olmstead Bruce Resler Hugh Schmidt Ralph Schmidt Gerald Swanson Albert Weiner Frank Williams ON October 5, 1921, the students of the Civil Engineering department organized the Nebraska student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The constitution and by-laws were duly recognized as amended by the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers on November 6, 1921, which gave the student chapter national standing. The Society was founded for the pur- pose of advancing engineering or architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high pro- fessional standard among its members, and affording a chanCe for closer contact among men of practical science. There are 109 student chapters affiliated with the Society, having a total membership of over 15,000 men who are working to advance the field of civil engineering. The Society is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, being instituted In 1852 at the University of Illinois. All civil engineering students actively and sin- cerely interested In the field of civil engineering are eligible for membership. The organization on this campus seeks to promote good fellow ship among the students, encourages scholarship, and sponsors all activities of the civil engineer- ing department, such as social events, smokers, and exhibits for Engineers ' Night. -296— Thini Htm- Anttt ' i - m. Ku t . Krii. Ht-tlm-ttH-k. Mann. Hncun. Alilrtrh. SfronH Koir Mallon. I ' a. ' - mi ri-. Humphra-y. J nsrn. Fn-i- i. S: cklinu, Schwi-ijf«T. HciA«-r. I «tubt. HotJoni HoH- Hani . Sju rvn. Pillinu, SiminAon. Mnntor. DoxtiT. Wiilund. SlMymnker. Taylor. American Society of Mechanical Engineers H. C. Anderson J. W. Anderson William Bacon Homer L Bartlinq E. D. Beachler Ernest R. Deiter Ralph A. Doubt James Erb Duane C. Ericlson OFFICERS HOWARD E. SIMONSON EARL C. MANTOR ERNEST R. DEXTER J. R. PILLIN , Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Secretary MEMBERS John Freed Walter Gloor William H. Hammond D. J. Hedgecock George H. Heiser Paul Humphrey Carl E. Jacobsen Peter J. Jensen D. R. Jones Willard B. Kuse Robert M. Mann Earl C. Mantor Kenneth E. Martin John Passmore J. R. Pilling, Jr. Phillip J. Pospisil , Frank E. Prawl Wilbur A. Schultz Bernard J. Schweiger Maurice M. Shapiro Howard E. Simonson Arnold W. Steckling A. O. Taylor R. I. Walker R. W. Wallace TWENTY-EIGHT years after the founding of the national organization, in 1908. the University of Nebraska student branch of the A. S. M. E. was established. In 1931 the A. S. M. E. reorganized the 108 student branches and made them a junior organization. The purpose of this move was to bring the students closer to the profes- sional engineers. Under the new plan many privileges are given to student members which aid them in gaining information concerning the entrance to manufacturing plants. The purpose of the organization is to give engineering students a broader knowledge ot the mechanical engineering field, to give them an independence in their profession, and to allow them to observe the operation of engineer- ing -societies. A number of special programs and activities are carried on during the year aside from the regular business meetings. These include talks on different types of machines, films of various industries and their mechanisms, an inspection trip to Omaha, Engineers ' Week, and a party. Meetings are held every month to present technical papers written by the student members and to discuss engineering projects with practic- ing engineers. Membership of the organization usually averages about forty or fifty. Top Row — Kos. Sun ]ei-man. Hallett. Rathburn. Martin. Stcond 0(c— Peery. Gretn. Whitaker. Myers. Stageman. Gallup. Bottom Roiv — Dein. Rhea. Spomtr, Unzicktr. Elliott. Span ler. Alpha Kappa PsI OFFICERS WILLIAM SPOMER President JOE RHEA _ Vice-President RAY ELLIOTT Treasurer STANLEY UNZICKER Secretary HUGH RATHBURN Member of Bizad Executive Council PROF. C. D. SPANGLER . ' . Faculty Advisor MEMBERS John Campbell Frank Christiansen Ray Elliott Frank Gallup Jack Green T. T. Bullock D. F. Cole G. M. Darlington John Hallett John Kos Ross Martin Gerald Myers R. C. Dein E. S. Fullbrock C. M. Hicks Faculty James Peery Hugh Rathburn Joe Rhea William Spomer J. E. Kirshman J. E. LeRossignol O. R. Martin Delno Slageman Willard Sunderman Stanley Unzicker Henry Whitaker T. B. Robb C. D. Spangler G. O. Virtue ALPHA KAPPA PSI was founded at Nev York University in 1904. It is the oldest fraternity in commerce and has expanded until, at the present time, there are forty-nine active chapters located at many prominent schools of commerce. There are twelve alumni chapters located in im- portant cities throughout the United States. The membership in the fraternity totals more than 9,500. The Nebraska chapter, Zeta, was organ- ized in May, 1914. Three motives direct the activities of the fra- ternity: first, an attempt to build up the interest of the members in current events and current problems, especially in the field of economics: second, an effort to supplement class instruction by direct contact with business men: and third, an endeavor to assist the college in promotion of school activities. Every year the Alpha Kappa Psi Citizenship Award is presented to the gradu- ating senior who has the best scholarship com- bined with service to the College. Membership in Alpha Kappa Psi is limited to those men students who ere working for the Bachelor of Science degree in Business Adminis- tration and who have an average of seventy-five or above. The purpose of these limitations is to obtain a group of students who show interest and ability along business lines and carry out the functions of the fraternity. With a member- ship chosen in this manner, the organization may prove a benefit to the University, to business, and to society, and will enable the members to profit through their fellowship and common in- terest along lines of business and commerce. ( vy iivm- i Bn, Ml Ml Kt ' fi. .)( ' ' 1 ■ ' irlm. Third kotr C tnln« r. Trawr. Am- ,n. Drake. Srrom4 Rotr Slnstrfjcn. rarnuK-k. Chambt; .„ .■-. ; -.», . .. . ' ,;,.,.. Brtzer. Findtay. Btfttom Rotr Kkfb. FtTiruiton. Ediiion. Marshall. C ut-nxel. Oettj n. Norn . BiriKham. American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS ERNEST G. GUENZEL WALTER O. OELTJEN LELAND S. MARSHALL .Chairman ' ce-Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Howaro S. Amend Richard W. Betier Joe I. Chamberlain Walker M. Cordner Marvin E. Drake William H. Findlay Cecil E. Frari Sherwood E. Gaylord Everly W. Gibbons Ernest G. Guenzel ROSTER Maxwell H. Haioe ' " scn Alwin A. Kleeb Dwight K. Jones Joseph T. Lienert Elmer A. Loetterle Donald D. Loos George P. Loos John P. Madgett Leiand S. Marshall Donald W. MaHin Cnarles B. Minnich Paul L Mintlen John O, Mostrom Walter O. Oeltjen Earl W. Ostendorf Emil F. Parouiek Albert G. Pekar George W. A. Pentico Jens J. Petersen Isabelo L Salve Robert G. Schricker Theodore W. Schroeder George D. Simpson Frank C. Traver Irwin J. Vopalensky Kenneth 8. Waugh George H. White Bryce W. Wyman Kenneth A. Young Harold T. Zam2ow ORGANIZED nationally on May 13, 1884, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers has Ttairtained a chapter on the Nebraska campus since 1908. The organization is the professional society for electrical engineers and has a mem- ce ' ship of over 20.000, of whom more than 4 000 are student members. Central offices of the institute are maintained in New York City. The purposes of A. I. t E. were three-fold: to promote the knowledge of electrical engineer- ing, both theoretical and practical: to present a true perspective of engineering work; and to acquaint the student with the personnel and activities of the group. Membership in the society is limited to elec- trical engineering students, and to the faculty members of the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment. To obtain membership, the applicant must apply to the branch secretary or faculty sponsor. These applications must then be ap- proved by the branch executive committee, and then by the national board of directors. Regular meetings are held throughout the school year, with talks and demonstrations by various speakers, many of whom are connected with large electrical concerns. Inspection trips to places of interest are also taken from time to time, covering electrical projects in Lincoln. Tojt voir— Hickok. Lutz. Bcardsley, Nielc ti.. ». ..,,,. Hamilton. liott ui lion- — Smith. Evans. Schneider, Cain. Frankforter, Dworak, LeMasters, Chemical Engineering Society WILLIAM CAIN MARION SCHNEIDER ROY EVANS - VINCENT DWORAK .. OFFICERS President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ralph Beardsley William Cain Vincent Dworak Roy Evans Donn Grone Clark Hannilton Ray Hickok Gregg LeMasters Harry Lutz Charles Nielsen Marion Schneider Delrnas Smith IN 1924, a group of shudenrs In the chemical branch of the Engineering College founded an organization which was knov n thereafter as the Chemical Engineering Society. The purposes of the organization are tc provide a means of be- coming better acquainted with- the application of chemical engineering to industry, to foster o spirit of cooperation and good fellowship among students of the College, and to promote the interests of chemical engineering in the Uni- versity. Meetings are held once each month through- out the school year. Arrangements are usually made to have some prominent chen " cal engineer or some man well-versed in one or more of the branches of chemical engineering speak at these meetings upon topics of interest to the Society. The Chemical Engineering Society is open to all students registered in the College of Engin- eering as chemical engineers. This is the second year the society has spon- sored a presentation to the outstanding chemical engineer of an award known as the Chemical Engineering Award. The award, symbolized by a key, demands as accomolishments, scholarship and leadership in the field of chemical engineer- ing. The winner of this year ' s award is Ray Kickok. James Urban won the award in i934. ' «» tioir Ihii-.. H«i r at III !■. Uiiri-...!i. .1. Il.-r .. S -ranH fCaiv R. l«i «in, I ' lynuT. Joy. H. l.,Hni in. Shk ' ltit . Vin»!»nn. HottoiH liotr Curttunl. Ruluftion. McCarly, rt-ail, ( n wt ' . Hu(T ' r. Varsity Dairy Club Firtt Ssmestar RAYMOND McCARTY ALBERT PEARL LYLE ROLOFSON Rodney Bertra mson David Carter George Custard John Clymer Harold Davis Robert Gibbons OFFICERS Presideni Vice-President. Secrotar -Treasjrer MEMBERS Harold Holmbeck Joe Huffer Verne Jeffers Donald Joy Harold Larson Richard Larson Raymond McCarfy Roland Nuchols Albert Pearl Lv ' « Rnirif ;nn Second Semestar PA ' JL SWANSON VERNE JEFFERS ALBERT PEARL Burr Ross Paul Swanson Jamos Warner Arell Wesson Palmer Welch Stanley Whitson THE Nebraska Varsity Dairy Club was organ- ized in 1915. This Club is a student organiza- tion, the purpose of vyhlch is to maintain and encourage College of Agriculture students ' in- terests in the dairy industry. This Club also acts as a social organization so that dairy student; may make closer contact with each other and with the professors within the department. Feeling that there was a need for a stronger organization, the Club was reorganized In 1933. Membership was placed on a purely selective basis; only students who have proven their abil- ity and Interest in dairy work are elected. Not more than two freshmen can be elected each semester. These men must have been active in dairy activities, either 4-H Clubs or otherwise, before they are elected. The Club sponsors several educational and social activities during the year. In the fall a social event is he ' d to which all freshmen are invited. This hsips the freshmen to become better acquainted with the upperclassmen as well as the department. During the week of Organized Agriculture the Club sponsors the " Dalryland Cafeteria " . At that time lunches are served to several hundred visitors. Each spring two judging contests are held, namely: the dairy cattle judging contest and the dairy products judging contest. The judges of these contests are those who represented Nebraska at the national contests. This year the Club spon- sored an all-Ag College convocation. In addi- tion to these activities, several mixers and picnics were held each month. The Dairy Products Team was composed of: Paul Swa-ison, Oliver Shields, Lyie Rolofson, and Albert Pearl, alternate. The contest was held at Cleveland, Ohio. Shields was second high individual In the contest. The Cattle Judging Team members were: Dona ' d Joy. Burr Ross, Joseph Huffer, and Rod- ney Bertramson, alternate. Delian Union Ltt erarv Society ' ' k ' lk Sw t on rf k«4« «» •:;■ i 5, H .. e iiju ?(?«•« • K«ki ♦««« .fnmtieof -ret« ' « ' «« " ' »J ' « « iM»ntn«n i« in:ftk. Boltom Hot Engineers ' Week Committee WALKEP COPDNEP ROBEPT PlLLl 4G HOWARD CAIN HAROLD ZAMZOV. ' tRANXLIN MEIER MARVIN NUERNBERGEP WAYNE THURMAN MILO SMITH » O. TAYLOR CHAIRMEN General Chairman Troawirer Banquet Activities Field Day Program FRED CHAMEt S HUGH SCHMIDT JAMES MICKEY. EARL MANTOR WILLIAM BACON EDWARD BEA.CHLER DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN --- u ' a. Cfg.neefj GcO ' GE SIMPSON •ural Engineen GREGG LE MASTERS Vti-anicel Engineen M ' " CHTA HUGH GRAY AppKeo Depa " - " Convocation Publicity Window DIjplay Campwt SlrvCt. ' ' Civil Engineers THE 1935 Engineers ' Weeic was held May 2nd and 3rd. with a large attendance at all the various meetings. Each year approxinnately 600 invitations are sent to high schools to attend this annual affair. The guests are conducted about the buildings and are given the oppor- tunity to observe various demonstrations, show- ing the work of the students. Woric on the exhibitions is done entirely by students, and each man explains and demonstrates his own wort. a plan which has proved very practical and has been important in attracting public interest. The instructors of the various departments super vise the demonstrations of their respective de- partments. The members of the Engineers ' Week Com- mittee are chosen each spring at an election held within the College of Engineering. This election is supervised by the Engineering Execu- tive Board. The committee consists of seven departmental chairmen, and ten general chair- men, whose duty it is to supervise the work done by the various committees. The program for the week included Engineers ' Open House, Convocation, Field Day. and ban- quet. During Open House the various buildings are open for inspection. On the following da the annual convocation was held at I I rOO o ' clock in the morning. This was followed by Field Day. starting at I2KX) o ' clock noon. During the eve- ning of May 3rd. the engineers were entertained at a banquet. Other features of the week were downtown window displays, talks by prominent engineers, and the presentation of awards to the student engineers who have distinguished them- selves in their particular field of engineering. e Tojf Ron- —Hastiv. L in r. Vfttcr. Hilliard. Conipton. Sirond Rotr Sandrock. FcvRUson. Camp, Rit-sland, Miller. Anderson. Bottom Ron Schmcr. Mumau, Stoddart. Selleck, Pieak, Moore. Gamma Alpha Chi VIRGINIA SELLECK CATHERINE STODDART ELEANOR PLEAK ._ _ LAURA SCHMER DOROTHY SANDROCK JOSEPHINE FERGUSON.. OFFICERS President .Vice-President and Treasurer - Secretary Correspondent to " News " ' Scrapboolc Chairnnan Social Chairnnan MEMBERS Ruth Anderson Eunice Camp Esther Compton Helen Eppler Josephine Ferguson Eulia Mae Hastle DeMaries Hilliard Mary Ellen Long Rowena Miller Frances Moore Allene Mumau Eleanor Pleak Ylsen Riesland Laura Schmer Virginia Selleck Dorothy Sandrock Catherine Stoddart Patricia Vetter GAMMA ALPHA CHI is a national professional and honorary advertising fraternity for women. It was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920. The Nebraska chapter was installed in 1927. The purpose of the organization is to promote advertising as a profession for women and to help college women to make contacts in the business world. Some of the activities in which the local chapter has engaged during the past year are: backing a drive for campus and downtown sales of the " Prairie Schooner " , selection of the best advertisement appearing in all papers in Ne- braska with a circulation of 1,000 or over, ex- cluding Lincoln and Omaha ads, and sale of advertisements for the " Awgwan " and " Daily Nebraskan " . To become a member, a woman must be recommended by the faculty sponsor. Prof. F. C. Blood, must have successfully completed one course in advertising, and must unanimously pass the local chapter. Initiation and pledging serv- ices are held twice each school year. National conventions are held every two years. The last one met in Lincoln and continued for three days. Sorority colors are brown and yel- low, and the flower is the Ophelia rose. Top Rotr Kirkhriilr. I.Hiih. Vton. O ' CinrH, Shim . RtHwn. PiwtpinU. GriKini. KiTiruwin. Uteond Ron-- Muiin. Sttvlilnrt. Sn t)i-. BuU t. Kurhl, Lii ' . (jii-Non. Bubb. liotto$tt Rotr C api ' low. Chcrm-y. V " tr,h. Camp. Iin»wn. AntU-rxm. Mntti- on. Roskrr, Ijunu. Girls ' Commercial Club OFFICERS HELEN OGARA CORNELIA MATTESON DORIS EASTMAN MIRIAM BUTLER DR. ESTHER ANDERSON Althea Anderson Mary Jean Bremer Mary Virginia Brown Nora Bubb Miriam Butler Eunice Camp Helen Cary Helen Caulk Dorothy Chapelow Betty Cherney Alice Crowley President Vice-President • Secretary ...Reporter Sponsor MEMBERS Doris Eastman Pearl Eymer Anne Ferguson Frances Fish Virginia Groom Ma lne Grossman Eulla Mae Hastle Dora Johnson Dorothy Kenner Mildred KIrkbride Ruth Kuehl Dorothy Larson Fola Laub Donna Lee Mary Ellen Long Aileen Marshall Cornelia Matteson Polly McShane Mary Jane Munger Edna Munn Helen O ' Gara Lila Pierce Edna Posplsil One Ready Mary Rohrig Helen Rosier Marian Sadie Lillian Shine Ina Marie Smilh Lilyan Stuhr Catherine Stoddart Dorothy Veon THE Girls ' Commercial Club, a local organiza- tion, was founded in 1929 for the purpose of building friendship, of promoting a democratic spirit, and of encouraging the development of efficiency in the commercial activities among the women student " ; ' n pre . pci in rommercial fields. All 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 may become members of the orga-Ization. ' The business meetings, held every second and fourth Wednesday of the month, include either a general discussion of topics of current Interest or a lecture by some business man or woman or by an instructor of the University. Period- ically the members of the organization talte trips to various business firms in order to study their function and management. This organization has an average membership of about 45. Two of these members represent .the Club on the BIzad Executive Board which has general super- vision over Bus ness Administration organizations. I ' uj, Hull ' Snitl. Mills. Riddor. Lutz. Clizbe. Nelson. HL-rnI rson, WUchert, Soukup. Ha jjiart. Francis. Third lioir Stodiiai-t. Klopp. Petersen, Yunj blut. Bloom. Heikes. Johnson, Kris!. Schmidt. McClellan. Dlttmann. Walters. Second lioir- Livinjislon, Ruzicka. Hrunson. Means. Goth, Barber, Keim, Forell, McFadden. Novacek, Doubt. Graff. Bottom o« ' Smith. Stollenbtri , Wolfe, Carsten, Dodrill. Pickett. Von Hou.sen. Hallstrom, F. Buxman. Bors, Parks. E. Buxman, Miller. Home Economics Association ELSIE GOTH RUTH CARSTEN GENEVIEVE BENNETT ELINOR McFADDEN GLADYS KLOPP VIRGINIA KEIM MARY DODRILL ELEANOR CHASE... RUTH HENDERSON President -Vice-President ...Secretary ...Treasurer Program Chairman Program Assistant Publicity Chairman ...Publicity Assistant Social Chairman OFFICERS VIOLA JOHNSON Social Assistant EMILY SPANGGAARD Upper Class Commission AGNES NOVACEK Freshman Commission ELSIE BUXMAN Tassels ' Representative MARGARET DEEDS Y. W. C. A. Representative HELEN LUTZ Big and Little Sisters RUTH V OLFE Phi Upsllon Omicron DAISY SCHULTZ. Omicron Nu Catherine E. Agnew Lois Allen Ann Anderson Hilda Arnold Barbara Barber Ethel Bauer Opal Bebee Ruth Bedford Lois Behm Elsie Benner Genevieve Bennett Madeline Bertrand Elinor Begnell Clarice Bloom Arelene Bors Gertrude Brammer Georgia Brunson Doris Buell Florence Buxman Claire Buxman Janice Cannpbell Ruth Carsten Eleanor Chase Helen Chrls Ianson Eleanor Cllzbe Elizabeth Costelloe Eva Virginia Danlelson Velida Davis Leona Degner Elizabeth Detrlch Evelyn DIttmann Mary Dodrill Mary Doubt Esther Dunmler Doris Ehlers Lillian Everton Grace FItzgibbon Aletha Forell Mazie Elaine Foreman Roberta Foster Marjorie Francis Miriam Fraser Dorothy French Ruth Galmyer Lynette Gatten Modesta Gatten Elsie Goth Vera Graf Dorothy Green Stella Haggart lla Fern Hallstrom Dorothy Hasenyager Virginia Hatfield Gertrude Helices MEMBERS Charlotta Helm Ruth Henderson Donna Doris Hlatt Roymona Hilton Bernetha HInthorn Eunice Holdgraf Elizabeth Hornung Lucille Hyatt Gertrude Her Viola Johnson Katharine Jones Gladys Jordan Virginia Kelm Margaret Kerl Olga KIner Gladys Klopp Anita Koehnke Sylvia Koehnke Rose KrisI Roxine Latta Irene Leech Irene Leymaster Emmaretta Livingstone Marjorie Lowe Rose Luclchardt Helen Lutz Polly Lutz Truma McClellan Elinor McFadden Harriet Martin Emma Mauch Lois Means Iva Elma Miller Doris Mills Jean Nelson Agnes Novacek Helen O ' Neill Elizabeth Park Marion Paul Alice Potersen Mary Phlpps Bernlce Pickett Elva Rose Plum A. Bernice Preston Elinor Price Naomi Richmond Clara Ridder B. Catherine Rollins Leah Ruyle Irene Ruzlcka Ruth Ryan Gladys Schlichtman Frances Schmidt Ruth Schobert Esther Schoenheber Ida Fern Schultz Marjorie Scott Delores Smith Melba Smith Doris Souders Alice Soukup Emily Spanggaard Hannah Louis Srb Thelma Sterkel Dorothy Stoddart Arliene Stol ten berg Lorraine Swanson Marjorie Swift Margaret Theobald Evelyn Traulsen Margaret Tunberg Ardlth Von Housen Pauline Walters Gertrude Weaver Lola Whitney Esther WIechert Mary Williams Bernice Willey Helen Wilson Ruth Wolf Janet Yungblut Sreonti fCoir Parks. Sickli », Cold wan-. Hnrtmnn. Sn voty. Bottom Kotc KiKiT. NollkiuniMT. BntiKhnri. Snitt. Brnity. Arnilt. Men ' s Commercial Club RALPH NOLLKAMPER CLARENCE BANGHART OUINN SCOTT OFFICERS - President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Clarence Sanghart Ray Brady Ralph Bigger Ben Cecan Robert Eby Ray Elliot James Gray Fred Jasper Edward Kirsch Albert Kiser M. Larsen Fred Mattison Ralph Noilkamper Paul Null Neil Parks W. W. Peterson Lester Proliop Kenneth Quigley Howard Roberts Edward Savory Quinn Scott Gerald Spurlock Robert Sickles Allen Tinstman Keith Vogt Leonard Westbrool THE Men ' s Commercial Club was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1913. As a professional organization, it Is designed to unite the social and commercial interests of students in the Col- lege of Business Administration. The commercial Interests of the Club are fur- thered greatly by a close association with the Lincoln Junior Chamber of Commerce. The Club helps publish the " BIzad News " and has two members on the BIzad Executive Board. The members of the Club also cooperate with the Board in sponsoring activities In the College. Bizad Day is an example of one of these activi- ties. BIzad Day is an annual affair for which classes are dismissed and the entire College, faculty and students, join in a picnic. The picnic has become a popular tradition and is one of the outstanding features of the year ' s program. Commercial Club meetings are held every Wednesday evening at 7:30 In the club room on the third floor of Social Sciences Hall. This room is used as a lounge and study room by members of the Club. Membership is open to any student in the College of Business Admin- istration and usually numbers about sixty. - 307- 7 ' op lioir -HiDlt. Cimfel, Ctrv, Ewin r, riitt ' harii. Ru ' .icka. Ij ' Ii:4. l-..tutiun, Ta i. i. Third liotr — Black, Carp, Stewart, Mossman. Cuckler. Pency, Gienn, Kerr. Wintrett. Sonndf)- Kuer, Second Roir --Di ' t t(.-i Jack. Wehner, Enevoldson, Martin, Losekf. Kunce, Claflin. Fredrickson. Noble. Ihle. Bottom lioii- Carpenter. Wade, Harris. Halderson. Luckey. Kennedy, Slrouich. Wiley, Lojran, KIsher. Nu-Med; OFFICERS ROY KENNEDY CLARENCE LUCKEY L. C. STROUGH... CLAIRE WILEY. DR. OTIS WADE... President Vice-Presidenf Secretary-Treasurer News Reporter Facul ' y Sponsor M E M ? E RS Harry Andrews Tom Andrews Carol Barr Robert BIlby Eugene Black Eldon Bllzard Donald Bocken Beverly Booth Arthur Boye Richard Brendel Rosalie Breuer Clarence Brott Stuart Bush Wayne Carpenter Ernest Cerv Ruby Christensen Corinne Claflin Jean Clark Dwlght Colson Leona Cordray Ashion Cucklor Dwight Dulaigh Ina Enevoldson Howard Fisher Maurine Ford Blanche Fredrickson William Glenn Ar+hur Hardy James Harris Lawrence Hartner Harmon Harvey Merle Herrlford Leo Hey wood Phyllis Hoffman Bornadlne Ihle Jacqueline James Karl Kerber Harold Kerr Robert Long Lucile Lose ' -.e Deloss Loudon Clarence Luckey John McFee Kenneth McGlnnls Alfred Marron John Meeske Florence Melvin Hermit Moore Frank Mos:man Doro ' hea Noble Richard Penry George Place John Reflold Sybil Rhodes Eileen Riggs Joe Ruzicka Rae Simonson Jamos Stewart Dwight S ' ifh LaVern Strough Samuel Swenson Henry Syndow Don Taylor Philip Teal Avery Townsend Merlin Trumbull Warren Vannoy Karl Vonderhaar Robert Warnke Fred Webster Clare Wiley THE University Medical Society was founded In 1 894. When the College of Medicine was moved to Omaha, in 1913, the name of the society was changed to Nu-Meds, and the mem- bership widened to include all pre- medic stu- dents. The purpose of the organization is to promote scholarship and to provide opportunity for social contacts among students who plan to enter the medical profession. The group sponsors Pre- Medic Day, when the College of Medicine Is host to all pre-medlcs. 7 ' oji Unv Jnckitoii. M« ' l U-IImii. NuUtn. lliuiu-rrltl. Wittniiiii. UiiitiH-fu«, Dnubl. Third liotv Stilm-boiHT. [loniinifM. McCnmlty. Hurri»nii. HtittorlT. V. Filli-y. E. OHb«) ' ' n. Pctrm. SicohH Hoir Kfrtfu.Hon. S. Dinmnnil. Hirw, J. V, Slnivin. E. Uiamunil. J. OttlKun, Lunily. M. Killfry. Forfll. Bottotn Nviv WicbuHch, Andi ' mim, Hufnmck . B. Marvin. Mttllar. J. A. Mnr ' in, Swift, Stover. Palladian Literary Society BURTON MARVIN MARGARET MEDLAR OFFICERS First Term President JAMES MARVIN Vice-President MARGARET HUFNAGLE Treasurer Recording Secretary Second Term MARJORIE FILLEY President JAMES MARVIN . Treasurer LEW IS BOnORFF Vice-President CHARLES NIELSEN Recording Secretary Third Term LEWIS BOnORFF . . President CLIFFORD DOMINGO Treasurer MARGARET HUFNAGLE Vice-President EVELYN OSBORN Rr.roracng Secretary MEMBERS Carl Alexis Marjorie Filley Jean Marvin Doris Riisness Betty Anderson Vernon Filley Margaret Medlar Beth Stilgebouer Lewis Bottorff Aletha Porell Grant McClellan John Stover Marjorie Brew Wesley Huenofeld Charles Nielsen Altheda Swift Shirley Diamond Margaret Hufnaglo Joe Nuquist Lenore Teale Clifford Domingo Marion Jackson Evelyn Osborn Milton Wittman Ralph Doubt Princess Lundy Ada Petroa George Wiebusch Christine Ferguson Burton Marvin PLEDGES Dorothy Beers Osborn Jim Riisncss Gifford Swenson Bob Harrison iiltonin Marian Smith Alice Torril Glon Jameson V arren Peterson - David Sweany ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Evelyn Diamond Jamos Marvin THE first student organization at the University Opportunity for members to develop their of Nebraska was the Palladian Literary Society. various talents is provided by weekly programs It was founded in 1871. Originally the member- and literary contests. By prom oting good fellow- ship was restricted to men, but three years after ship, furnishing parties and other social gather- ■ its founding, it oecame co-educational and Is ings, the Society aims to perfect the social quali- 1 now conducted on the fifty-fifty basis. The only ties of the students. The 2,000 alumni are kept 1 persons eligible or membership are those who in contact with the active Society by the news 1 are registered in the University and who do not letter and the annual publication " Pal Daze " , | be ' ong to any G reek social group. which are sent by the actives to every alumnus. —309— Top fojc Jackson. Brown, Kuddy, Suults, Smith. Jackson. Doud. Ri-di;-, ' ' . Z ni ■ m. Judkins. Fourth R fw Zoesch. Wilson. Nevin, Fink. Harlmann. Hiprffs. .lessup. Burden. Evi-iton. Reynolds. Third Row — Henniny. Burow, Fleischer. Ericson, Koim. Schnabei. Pilster, Maag. Uhri. Blevins. Beranek. Second Jo«.-— Mills. Stava. Rommel, Drath. Hoye, Thcode, Davidson, Jacobson, Brow. Holmes. Hoyle. Bottoni Row — Schmidt. Walk-n. Tooley. Simpson. Rowe, layman. Bukey, Rodford. Werner. Hausehild. Pharmaceutical Club ROLLER TOOLEY _ FLOYD WALLEN .. KATHRYN SIMPSON OFFICERS President ..Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Allan Adams Vernon Anderl Joe Beatty Floyd Beranek Harold Blevins John Brown Dean Bullis Earnest Burden Robert Burow Max Carter Richard Christensen Robert Christian Lynn Copsey Aubrey Corn John Davidson Stanley Dolezal Laurence Doud Mercedes Drath Russell Emerson Charles Erickson Robert Evans Loren Everton Lewis Fink Leonard Fleischer Edward Grimes Adelbert Hartman George Hausehild Earl Hedges Melvin Heins Richard Henning Rex HIggins Claire Holmes Paul Hoye Evelyn Hoyle George Jackson Theodore Jackson Lee Jessup Ralph Judkins Gerald Keims Clifford Long Irvin Maag Raymond Macy Paul Miller Vi ' illiam Miller Lucille Mills Thyra Moore Mark Mortensen Leo Mulligan William Murphy Donald Nevin Charles Patch Richard Perkin Wilbur Pilster A rthur Plith Garrett Quinlin Floyd Rediger Franklin Reynolds Katherlne Rommel Arlo Ruddy Charles Salem Walter Schnabei Chris Simon Kathryn Simpson Roy Schmidt Verne Smith Theresa Stava Herbert Stuhr Roller Tooley Floyd Wallen Charles Werner James Wilson Walter Ziegenbein Richard Zoesch SHORTLY after fhe College of Pharmacy be- came a part of the University, the Pharmaceuti- cal Club was organized. It is one of the largest professional organizations on the Nebraskr3 campus. Membership is open to all the students registered in the College of Pharmacy. Several activities, are sponsored by the Pharma- ceutical Club, the chief one being Pharmacy Night. On this occasion the College is host to the general public. Various exhibits are arranged with the idea of presenting to the public a resume of pharmaceutical work and the course of training through which the students must pass in order to becom e registered pharmacists. In order to acquaint the freshmen of the Col- lege with the faculty and with each other, the Club promotes social gatherings and functions and sponsors the Freshmen Picnic in the fall. Tot t ' ot ' " Camp. Butler. ShanklnniJ. StAntliford. Picrct . Matteion, O ' Garu. Sreiind W€»K- — Burt. Ri-aily. Barkt-«. Wolfe. Galloway, Cole. Hottom Kuu ChriittopulfKt. Crowley, Hitchcock. Kirkbrldc, rhilli|ipi. PoapiHll. Wnrthman. Phi Chi Theta MILDRED KIRKBRIOE CARLENE PHILLIPPI . ELMA POSPISIL LORRAINE HITCHCOCK OFFICERS Prosldon Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ivl E M B E R S Alaire Barltes Barbara Burt Miriam Butler Eunice Camp Constance Christopulos Louise Clements Helen Cole Alice Crowley Barbara DePutron Carole Galloway Lorraine Hitchcock Mildred Kirkbride Cornelia Matteson Helen OGara Carlene Phillippi Lila Pierce Ruth Pierce Elma Pospisil Ona Ready Ruth ' Shankland Margaret Standiford Harriet Wolfe Eleanor Worthman RHO chapter of Phi Chi Theta was installed on the Nebraska campus May 31. 1927. The in- stalling officer was Miss Bess Vessey, third vice- president of the national organization and a pro- fessor at Denver University. The purpose of the organization was to secure a higher degree of business education among girls in the College of Business Administration. Dean J. E. LeRossignol and Dean Amanda Heppner are honorary mem- bers of Rho. The first chapter of Phi Chi Theta originated at Chicago, Illinois, in June. 1924, and was the result of the merging of Phi Kapofi Eosilon and Phi Theta Kappa. There are now thirty-one chapters located in the principal colleges of the country. Candidates for membership, who are selected once each semester, must be at least sophomores working for a degree, and they must have an averag e of seventy-eight. Each year Phi Chi Theta awards a key to the junior girl in the College of Business Administration who has achieved the highest scholarship and has ful- filled the requirements of outstanding character and leadership. The winner of this year ' s award was Constance A. Christopulos of Lincoln. 311 , , ' [, I (iMutt. Focht. Riisness. Taylfir. Rradstrei ' t. Hiownlir. I ' liiiil Kuir Clial ' iuaii. U. av. j . L«b.-,ach. Jackson. Bayer. Williams. Martin. Gianzcr. An ' ircscn, Nabity. Cahill. StTO)id Itoif MiKimaw. Catania. O ' Connor. Munt. Fulton. Hornlmi-klc, Birk. Hasslir. Mallnn. Hickman. Spelts. Klauss. Knox. Bottom Row BurBcss, Bollard. Shelby, Rausch. Alvvay. McConchie. Myers. Warner. Moore. Eastcibrooks. Physical Education Club OFFICERS EDWINA McCONCHIE DOROTHY BOLLARD BERNEICE MYERS EVELYN BURGESS President Secretary-Treasurer ..Senior Class Representative Junior Class Representative FERN FOCHT .Sophomore Class Representative RUTH FULTON Freshman Class Representative MISS LENORE ALWAY Faculty Sponsor IRMEL WILLIAMS. President Physical Education Honorary THE Physical Education Club Is composed of students majoring and mlnorlng In physical edu- cation. Only these girls are eligible for mem- bership. The Club promotes the development of professional interests and social gatherings which lead to a stronger feeling of fellowship and companionship. Its purpose Is primarily social and the meetings are held once every month. The Club sponsors monthly parties called " Get Togethers " given in turn by each of the four classes. In September a Big Sister Is des ' gnated from one of the upper classes for each new Department girl. The Club also sponsors a " Sports Night " and a spring banquet each year. The program of the Club Is under the super- vision of a board composed of the faculty sponsor of the Club, Miss Lenore Aiway, the president and secretary-treasurer, who are Ed- wina McConchie and Dorothy Bollard,: the presi- dent of the Physical Education Honorary, Irmei Williams, and the four class representatives, Bernelce Myers, Evelyn Burgess, Fern Focht, and Ruth Fu ' ton. Sophomore, junior and senior members of the Physical Education Club, after fulfilling certain qualifications of scholarship, professional atti- tude, dependability and cooperation, are elected to the Physical Education Honorary. New mem- bers are announced In the fall at a Physical Education Club meeting, and the annual spring banquet. The vice-president of the Honorary is Georgia Kllgore, the secretary-treasurer, Doris Rllsness, and the sponsor. Miss Miriam Wagner. —312- Toil Koii- Dnlby, Cixitrovf. Cnsr. Toft. Snipn, B iatn ni. Si-eoiid lioir Myi ' n . Tnrnmi-y. Kischrr. Bnrni ' by. Graham. Sirwarl, ttuttum K.Mi- Hibl.-. Wiilkir. KNh.r. Nici.ll. Nirklin. Bulior. Manin. Sigma Delta Chi First Semester BRUCE NICOLL FREDRICK NICKLAS WILLIAM FISHER .. ROBERT BULGER OFFICERS .President. ite-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester BURTON MARVIN HENRY BOSTROM EUGENE DALBY SHERMAN COSGROVE MEMBERS Hoyt Barneby Lamoine Bible Henry Bostrom Robert Bulger Lewis Cass Lloyd Friedman Harley Case Sherman Cosgrovo Eugene Dalby Jack Fischer Grant Parr George Pipal PLEDGES William Fisher Ralston Graham Burton Marvin Carlisle Myers Irwin Ryan Don Shearer Fredrick Nicklas Bruce Nicoll Johnston Snipes Theodore Toft Gifford Swenson SIGMA DELTA CHI officially came into exist- ence April 17, 1909, when ten journalists formed the Alpha chapter at DePauw University, Green- castle, Indiana. These ten founders were all actively engaged in or pledged to the pursuit of journalism as their life work. The local chap- ter was founded in the 1915-16 school year. As expressed by the founders, the fraternity ' s main purposes are to associate college journalists of talent, truth, and energy into a more inti- mately organized unit of good fellowship. The next is to assist the members in acquiring the noblest principles of journalism and to cooperate with them in this field. The third is to advance the standards of the press by fostering a higher ethical code, thus Increasing Its value as an up- lifting social agency. In 1927 Sigma Delta Ch! established an annual scholarship award which recognizes the accom- plishments of journalism students, both men and women, ranking the highest In their classes. The Personnel Bureau of the fraternity, which is an employment bureau for members of the organi- zation, was developed in 1925 by the president of the fraternity. Another feature of Sigma Delta Chi is its monthly magazine " The Quill " , published at the general offices in Chicago. Members of this professional society are chosen from the junior class of the School of Journalism and must pledge themselves to journalism as a life vocation. They are taken as the select students from this department of the University. The organization awards each year to the writer of the best news article a silver cup. To the writer of the best feature article an award is also given. Toil « ' " ' ■ " iLiir ' blui, KiU-y, Schneider, Staniford. Lcefeis. Buck. Second Roir — Mrasek. Honnold. Johnson. Schwedht ' lm. Casst ' l. Heald, Hulfish. Bottom oic- Geortjc, Han find. Kundin, Krix, Luke. Swift, Pabst. Crawford. HENRIEHA SANDERSON KATHERINE EWART . .. ELEANOR PABST Sigma Eta Chi OFFICERS President ALTHEDA SWIFT.. ...Vice-President VIOLA KRIZ Secretary BERNICE RUNDIN MISS GERTRUDE HANFORD— Advisor .Treasurer .Corresponding Secretary Chaplain MEMBERS Angelica Braun Katherine Louise Buck Mary Cassel Bernice Clark Dorcas Crawford Betty Everett Marjorie Everett Katherine Ewart Marie George Peggy Heald Eileen Honnold Marian Hulfish Lois Johnson Viola Kriz Martha Leefers Nadine McReynolds Artice Miles Helen Mrasek Eleanor Pabst Dorothy Riley Bernice Rundin Henrietta Sanderson Altheda Swift Vera Schneider Eunice Schwedhelm Margaret Staniford Enid Williams Janet Yungblut SIGMA ETA CHI is a national women ' s religious organization founded at the University of Ohio, Columbus, Ohio, on May I, 1923. The local Epslion chapter was founded on the University of Nebraska campus on February 22, 1928. The other chapters of Sigma Eta Chi are located on campi throughout the midwestern part of the United States. The organization is based on ' church prefer- ence and holds meetings regularly in Ellen Smith Hall. At these weekly meetings the Club brings in speakers from other campi to lecture to the members concerning the advantages and oppor tunities of a religious education. The primary purpose of the group is to promote religious education and a finer type of church loyalty among Congregational women students. A further purpose is to form a social group among women of Congregational preference in which spiritual development may advance in harmony with education. The official publication of the organization is called the " Luchnonaia " . In order to gain membership a candidate must complete a course in Congregational history and Christian principles. The usual scholarship average is required. A knowledge of the work- ings of the organization is also necessary. The sorority sponsors a tea for all Congrega- tional women on the University campus each year, and takes an active interest in intramural sports. It endeavors to make itself a definite means of Christian Influence among women stu- dents by arousing interest in the church through social and religious activities. t h " , ' li ■■■ I.. iMMiiiii. KiityzH. Johnson. Kohlir. Miiis. tiiu -t .. Thirtt lioir [.ytli-. Kuthlnin. Hitmitton. Mniil. R« iili-r. lit ntlrickson. Strand iCuir IltMinrtt. Hrll. J»h winstn. Bruca. Sl«»ut. ( Im i ni-. IVanzen. liuttnin I ' liir Hfnu!«t«»n, Von R«tyin. l.iiun. Muhcr, IlarlHttii , Kiankforti-r. Srhiiimiii. Ilarkni ' HM. Sigma Gamma Epsilon JOHN MAHER JAY JORGENSEN WALLACE BRUCE OFFICERS President Vice-Presiden ' Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Lawrence Beckrnann Harry Bell Robert Bennett Wallace Bruce David Franzen John Graetz Homer Hamilton Robert Henrickson Allen Johnson Jay Jorqensen Ellis Kohler Fred Kotyza Robert Lytle John Maher Henry Mead Webster Mills Charles Osborne Robert Rathbun Thompson Stout IN 1912. a local " Pick and Hammer Club " was founded at the University of Nebraska. Four years later it became affiliated with Sigma Gamma Epsilon. national professional fraternity for students of geology. The national organiza- tion was founded at the University of Kansas In 1915. The Nebraska chapter has been very in- fluential in the advancement of scholarship among geological students and the furthering of Interest in geology. The members have helped to build up a geological library In Morrill Hall which has contributed to the whole University as well as the geology department itself. The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to aid in the advancement of Its members in social, scholastic, and scientific fields. It also helps toward the extension of friendly relations and cooperation between the universities and scien- tific schools In the United States and Canada, and the building up of a national society devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, metal- lurgy, and ceramics. The Nebraska chapter meets regularly twice each month. Besides conducting its regular business, it sponsors lectures and open discus- sions. The only fixed quality necessary for mem- bership in Sigma Gamma Epsilon is that the student must have a major in geology. Selec- tion from these students is made on the basis of scholarship and personality. iop yv ' oir -Killian, Alvoiil, Muf .. KroiU ' . Bushic Botiam lion — Rosenfild, Sanborn. Biune. I.owicy. Segal. Cross. Theta Sigma Phi JEANETTE LOWREY FRANCES BRUNE . DORIS SANBORN OFFICERS President . Secretar Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Deane Alvord Frances Brune Elizabeth Bushee Jane Cleary Violet Cross Janet Killian Helen Kropf Jeannette Lowrey Mary Lou Motz Ruth McNary Harriet Rosenfeld Doris Sanborn Betty Segal Jean Walker 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 alumni members the organization bestows honor- ary membership upon local individuals who dis- tinguish themselves in literary or journalistic fields. Mignon Good Eberhart is one of the more outstanding alumni of the Nebraska chap- ter of Theta Sigma Phi. The activities of the local organization include the sponsorship of the annual Journalism Dinner and the planning, jointly with Sigma Delta Chi, of the annual Journalism Day. On this day the school sponsors a convocation and a picnic to which all persons enrolled in the School of Journalism are invited. Theta Sigma Phi, nationally, was organized by seven women students at the University of Wash- ington at Seattle, on April 8, 1909. The organi- zation has as its purpose the uniting of college- trained women in the profession of journalism, the conferring of honors upon women who dis- tinguish themselves in journalism, either as under- graduates or as professionals, and the improve- ment of the working conditions for women en- gaged in journalistic activities. The organization has grown until at the present time there are chapters at many of the leading universities in the country. The official publica- tion is called the " Matrix " and is issued each month. The sorority is allied with the Women ' s National Journalistic Register, an employment exchange which strives to increase the oppor- tunities in journalism. l ;. , H . i.. J»tki.n. ;i...h. . »U. :.. Uv.Ul. i:. n.. Bottom Kvtc Pftstin. Kinch. TyMl»I. [ . bnudtr. I )ininuo. W. bautlrr. Tri K Club THE Tri K Club is an honorary Agronomy Club. Its purpose is two-fold: to develop a spirit of fellowship among the students and faculty in the Agronomy Department and to further the best interests of all concerned In the agronomic ac+iv ies at the University of Nebraska. The organization is purely local in nature. To be eligible to membership, men must be second semester sophomores or above and have an average of eighty. Tri K Club was organized In the spring of 1931. Members of the Crops Judging Team of 1930 made up its charter mem- bers. For the current semester, the officers are: President, Darrell Bauder: Vice-President, Clif- ford Domingo: Secretary-Treasurer, Robert L. Cushlng. The Crops Judging Team represents the major activity OT the Tri K Club. The members of this year ' s team are: Roland Welbel. Robert Cushlng, Roland Nelson, Raymond Person and Jimmy Westrich. This year ' s Crop Judging Team placed second in the intercollegiate crops con- test at Kansas City and placed sixth at Chicago. At the Kansas City contest Roland Welbel, rep- resenting the University of Nebraska, was fourth individual in the entire contest and tied for first in the seed judging contest at the same place. The success of the team was due in no small part to the thorough training and helpful sug- gestions given by Coaches Elmer Heyne and Phillip Henderson. Crops Judging Team .? t f » i ' ui ' »!»»(( S tilMnia. I). Baudii . I ui .. Munson. r.U j i.on. rieic .-. Satlk-. Third Kow — Li-ymaster. Gustafson. Lipi . Saunders. Erickson. Riddle. Weitkamp, Boi-man. Becrmann. Srronti ?oic --Novaci ' k. Richmund. Wii-cherl. Henderson. Hinlhorn. Stoltenberi;. French. Kraser. Itutttnii xr -Jones. HiusenyaKer. Foreman, Wulfe. Carsten. Hcyne, Korell. DUtmann. I ckhardt. ELMER HEYNE RUTH WOLFE Vincent Arthaud Melvin Beermann Glenn Beirmann John Bengston Ruth Carsten Elwin Diedrichson Evelyn Dittmann William Donahue Theodore Doyle Harold Duis Gilbert Erickson Aletha Forell University 4-H Club OFFICERS Presidenf -.Vice-President RUTH CARSTEN WILLIAM DONAHUE MEMBERS Maize Foreman Miriann Fraser Dorothy French Eleanor Green Dorothy Hasenyager Elmer Heyne Raymona Hilton Bernetha Hinthorn Anita Koehnlce Sylvia Knehnke Lorn Kruse Ruth Laune Glen Leymaster Emmaretta Livingstone Rose Luckhardt Dale Martin Milton Munson Helen Nichols Agnes Novacek J.C. O ' Neil Naomi Richmond Ogden Riddle ...Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Chris Saunders Howard Scott Hanna Srb Arelene Stoltenberg Frank Svoboda Paul Swanson Evelyn F. Trauelson Ardith Von Housen Esther Wiechart Alma Williams Ruth Wolfe FEELING that they would like to continue their contacts as 4-H Club members, a group of former 4-H Club workers organized the Uni- versity 4-H Club in 1923. The University Exten- sion Department, parent organization of the 4-H Clubs, has functioned as the sponsor of the Uni- versity 4-H Club. The aim of the organization is to broaden acquaintance and promote good fellowship and cooperation among former mem- bers on the campus, to create a big brother and sister attitude toward the members of the fresh- man class, and to maintain and increase interest in 4-H work and ideals. The Club also sustains close contacts with the state extension service and encourages members to carry on 4-H work in their home communities. To be eligible for membership in the Univer- sity 4-H Club, a student must have earned a certificate or an appreciation of leadership in 4-H Club work. Meetings of the Club are held monthly in Ag Hall on the Ag campus. The Club helps the Extension Department sponsor, each spring, the annual 4-H Club Week, which is attended by three or fo ur hundred 4-H Club members from all over the state. Scholarship medals are awarded each year by the Club to the highest ranking 4-H member in his or her respective class of the College of Agriculture. Many 4-H Club boys and girls become inter- ested in attending a college and enter the Col- lege of Agricultuf ' e as a result of their Club work, in their respective high schools. i ' ut ' i o(i ' Ciiulk. Fill Liiii ut I . Su Lh)»i:i. ' i chin ill , Ktln)un i ii. ltii.- iu. ..-. Liiaiii;;. Third fiinv lloi nbiu ' kU-. Huurr, Kuyt-r. l.intlhtilm. ScilMtUI. Linibkf. Srrunii tiinr l)i kny. WilliiimH. Cnmpton, Fish. KiriK. HurticH. V»Kt. ttottoiti linif Wuttfi-K, Hill. Wnim-r. ChnH-. Hulf Ktilnfs.m, Hutchinson. Wesley Foundation WESLEY FOUNDATION Is " A Church Home Away From Home " for Methodist students. It Is the Methodist Episcopal Church at work pro- viding religious influences and opportunities for self-expression for its students who attend the State University. The program includes worship, religious education, social activities, and pastoral guidance. The center of these activities is the Wesley Foundation Parsonage located at 1417 R Street. This is the first unit to be completed of the proposed new building program. The second hall will be a religious and social center for all Methodist students. Rev. A. K. Williams is the University Pastor and is available to stu- dents for personal conferences, interviews, and other pastoral services. All of the Methodist Churches of Lincoln are related to the student work of the Wesley Foun- dation and extend a cordial welcome to the Church school classes, worship services, and Epworth Leagues. Wesley Foundation organiza- tions afford all students an opportunity to share In some phase of the work, whether it be wor- ship, deputation teams, social service, dramatics, student conferences, or social and recreational activities. The Methodist Student Council plans and car- ries out a program of activities for all Methodist students during the school year. The members of this Council are elected from the active stu- dent groups which are affiliated with the nine local Methodist Churches of the city. Kappa Phi is the National Methodist Girls ' Club on the campus, and Phi Tau Theta is the Natlonril Methodist Young Men ' s Club. Wesley Players is the national society for the promotion of reli- gious drama. This year the Players presented four plays: " Beggar ' s Charity " , " The Gift " , " The Lost Church " , and " The Rose On the Dial " . Membership in these organizations is open to all Methodist students. Regular meetings of the groups are held at the Parsonage. 7 " mj. Kor Mil nil, 1 ' . tiivi.ii. Si ' hmid. Hois. Lohrman. Src ' jwd lioir — R arkt-s, Alk n. Hitchcock. Diamomi. Shostak. Catheis. Bottom A ' OH- -Hfrnlricks, Poikins. Konlfin. Smith, I-ulz. Miller, University Y= W. C. A. OFFICERS ELAINE FONTEIN BASH PERKINS MARY EDITH HENDRICKS MARJORIE SMITH HELEN LUTZ . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ag President Alaire Barlces Arelene Bors Marjorie St ostalc Mary Edith Hendrios Breta Peterson Gladys Klopp . Marqaret Ward . Evelyn Diamond Elaine Fonteir Bernice Miller Vespers Membership .....Finance Church Relations Conference Conference .Nobraska-inChina Social COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Lorraine Hitchcock . . . Phyllis Jean Humphrey Bash Perkins Violet Vaughn Dorothy Cathers Ruth Allen Theodora Lohrman Both Schmid COMMISSION LEADERS Freshnan Commission Laura McAllister.. .Sophomore Commission Miss Bernice Miller International Program and Office Social Order Vesper Choir Publicity Posters Project ..World Forum Upperclassmen Commission General Secretary THE University Y. W. C. A. was organized on this campus in 1884. Its membership is of women students, faculty, and alumnae who are in sym- pathy with its purpose and who accept and will practice its ideals for international, inter-racial, interclass, and interchurch goodwill. Every woman student is welcome to its membership. The many activities of the Y. W. C. A. in- clude weekly Vespers held for worship and medi- tation, weekly meetings of staff groups and com- mission and interest groups which discuss up-to- date topics, the Y. W. C. A. Swap Book Shop, and the Friday Evening Dancing Class which provides an informal social hour for unaffiliated students. This year the equipment of Ellen Smith Hall was organized as a much-needed noon lunch room. Other annual events are: the Member- ship and Finance drive, the Nebraska-in-China Week, the Hanging of the Greens Dinner, and the Student Conference at Estes Park, Colorado, in June. The high-light of the year was the celebration of the organization ' s Fiftieth Anniversary, held in connection with the annual May Morning Breakfast. An original historic pageant was given, and a bronze placque of Grace Coppoch, which now hangs in the parlors of Ellen Smith Hall, was presented. i Ui:sHMA.N .i... Top ifotr Holland. I. Millrr. Pt nninirion. Srecmd Roir J«-ary. McAtlnni ' . Stewart. Novacck. Black. Bottom Rotr RUl. WinnuiAt. Kont in. B. MilliT. Kotouc. Chcrncy. University Y. W. C. A. THE Freshman Cabinet of the University Y. W. C. A., organized three years ago, is connposed of the officers of the Freshman Commission Groups. This Cabinet, aided by the Freshman Groups, sponsors the Freshman Commission Dinner, arranges the Christmas Vespers, and assists the Senior Cabinet with the May Morn- ing Breakfast held in honor of the mothers of Y. W. C. A. members. This year ' s Ccibinet also sponsored a Christmas-Giving Campaign with the help of the " Daily Nebraskan " . Members of the Cabinet not pictured above are: Doris Burnett, Eleanor Kelly, Rosalyn Lashinsky, Martha Martin, and Winifred Nelson. THE Vesper Choir of the University Y. W. C. A. was organized in 1921 under the supervision of Miss Amy Martin. The first choir had a mem- bership of ten girls. The present choir numbers thirty members 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 of the Y. W. C. A. Special Vesper Services are given each year by the Vesper Choir at Easter time and at Christmas. The choir endeavors to carry out one of the purposes of the Y. V . C. A. by giving an opportunity for self-expression in the presentation of religious music. VESPER CHOIR Toil fo»r Forney. MiHiUntlorf. Motl. Kirkbridi-. Crawfonl, Smith. rh,-n(y. ' «roHrf fioir VoBt. Lpwi . LucBt. Gmybicl. Chornry. Woodward. Philli| ' |H , Munfihcnko. Itottom Kow — Orcutt. Skrablc. Swi-nson. Moomiiw, Vauirhn, Lev, Honnold. Rocht-nbach. Hunkins. —ail- ;■«; ICuii Eby. Dints. Eilv nnls. KUlipinirir. Crijipcn. Sieond A ' uir -Knapn. Slautcr. Quay. .ink. Mi ' tcalfc Donluy. Hultom Koic— Schneider. Davit-. YounK. Spencer. Dann. Harm. Delta Sigma Delta OFFICERS K ROBERT YOUNG FRED DAVIE WALTER DANN DONALD EDWARDS WILLARD ZINK JOHN SCHNEIDER . WILLIAM METCALFE .Grand Master Worthy Master Scribe and Treasurer Senior Page Junior Page Historian Tyler Walter Dann Fred Davie Howard Eby MEMBERS Donald Edwards Wayne Harm William Metcalfe John Schneider Robert Young Willard Zink Dwayne Crippen Harold Donley Willard Hall Phil Kleppinger Ray Knapp PLEDGES Russell Miller Richard Mosgrove J. Leon Pettinger Merrill Plimpton Quentin Quay Werner Sittler Ivan Stauter George Warren Henry Weeth i ' ut ;- -- Amoll. Hi.iiia . Jui.k.i. iluvsk-wnith. Hrandt. Strom. W. .Iohii ..n. ( ' umi Wll. Fourth Koic - KHi:lelon. Hnrrinuton. Hultionilnrf. Herkman, Everson. Mc iuiro. Hnrin. Halcomb, OlsHon. Third fioir Hrck. Vuln, Chiuv. CUman! . Kinc. ToU-n. Auliy. F. Uin li?«. Srcond Hotr -JohnHton. Pipt r. poiu-r. Sawyt-r. Bi k. J. LnndU. Steilmnn, Piicf. DtinieUon. Bottam Koiv- Gumkv. Void. V. Wilt»c. Pnini-. Wicker. H. Willsf. Wibt-rjc. OrfiiUI. Komank. U-flir. Phi Alpha Delta OFFICERS _ dj HOMER G WILTSE Justice ffiUf RAYMOND K. WICKER Vlco-Justice T+l7 i aC BAYARD H . PAINE. Jr. Clerk Y ' -T ' VIRGIL J. WILTSE. CARROLL WEBERG MEMBERS Marshall Ernest V. Arnold Howard L. Holtzendorf George Piper Paul H. Bek Wilbur L. Johnson Walter Y. Stedman Harlan E. Borin Henry Keller, Jr. John G. Strom Andrew Campbell Fred Komarek Edgar V. Thomas Claude B. Cuming Frank E. Landis Carroll Weberg Philip H. Custer John C. Landis Raymond K. Wicker Paul W. Eagleton William P. McGuire Homer G. Wiltse Harold Gurske Loren G. Olsson Virgil J. Wiltse LaVerne Halcomb Bayard H. Paine, Jr. PLEDGES Hammond C. Woods Gilbert G. Autry Philip M. Everson Gerald Lefler Allen W. Berlcman John G. Harrington John W. Price William B. Bogar Fred W. Hawksworth George Porter Ralph F. Brandt Robert B. Heck Robert J. Roscow Charles Chace Miles B. Johnston George P. Sawyer John V. Clemans Herman F. Junker Jess M. Storrs Lester A. Danielson Palmer B. King Adrian W. Tolen Robert A. Duniap Julius L. R. Vala —323— .. , r...|i..ii. Atlii ■l »ll. ItAy. .lohnSOH. SokcT. Thiril Koir Emtry. SchmUlt. Minor. Wricht. Nolle, Humphrey. Srrond Itnir Rathbun. Alter. Cams. Gish. Gillespie. Foster. Warner. Bottom rtoir Nuttinc. Merrill. Foster. Crabill. Comstock. Easterday. Entenmann. Phi Delta Phi WILLIAM CRABILL . WILLIAM COMSTOCK OFFICERS .Maglster DON EASTERDAY ._ Tribune Clerit ORVILLE ENTENMANN. HOWARD GILLESPIE Exchequer Historian MEMBERS Alfred Adams Joe Alter A. E. Anderson Willis Bolton William H. Cams William Comstock William A. Crabill Thomas Davies Harold Day William Deakins Don P. Easterday Cecil Emery Orville Entenmann Charles Flansburg Harry Foster. Jr. Howard Gillespie Harold Gish PHI DELTA PHI. professional law fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. The Nebraska chapter was established through the efforts of the twelve charter mennbers and Prof. Charles A. Robbins in 1895, just four years after the College of Law was established as a part of the University of Nebraska. Phi Delta Phi was organized to promote higher standards of professional ethics and culture in school and in the profession at large and to unite those working in the field of law so as to accom- plish this end. It is to some degree an honorary fraternity since a s+udent must have twelve hours in the Law College with an average of not less than 72.5 before he may be considered eligible for membership. For this reason no student is rushed before the end of the first semester. Carl G. Humphrey Joe Johnson Charles Ledwith Jack Minor Walter Nolte Louis Peterson Jack Potter Robert Ralhbun Marvin Schmidt Robert Scott S. S. Sidner Randolph Soker Harold Spencer Wayne Thatcher William Walther David Warner Flavel Wright Most of the members of the faculty of the Law College at the University of Nebraska are mem- bers of the fraternity. Local meetings are held every two weeks af the various social fraternity houses on the campus. At these meetings some lawyer or [udge usually speaks on one of the phases or legal work. The national fraternity is the largest legal organization in the United States today and has over sixty chapters throughout the country. It was the first legal fraternity founded, both nationally and at the University of Nebras- ka. A quarterly magazine known as the " Brief " is published by the national society and is cir- culated to the various chapters. The publica- tion contains reports on the most important cur- rent law cases in the country. ■ ■ ' ■ )• . ' .. ' ■• SullM 1. I " illhlin. I, 111-. IP-iiTi. 1-1. k. It. Srennd Koir Mlinilhiiikc. A. Anilirson. C«»s l. K. Anilcrson. Brunton. ;..»..... . ' :,iii AinistionK. Tracy. Hnki r. Skralilf. Smith. BorkinhBucn. Howard Hall HOWARD HALL, the Hrst cooperative house for women, was established on this campus in 1932, through the efforts of the A. W. S. Board and with advice of Dean Amanda Heppner and Miss Elsie Ford Piper. The house was named In honor of Alice Frost Howard, the first woman graduated from the University of Nebraska. Women are chosen for membership from the junior and senior classes, on the basis of scholastic record, character, and actual need. The head resident of the house this year is Louise Skrable, and the chaperone, Mrs. Clara Baker. Through cooperation and organization, the members of this group are able to lower their living expenses and gain social advantages pos- sessed by the other houses. BECAUSE of the marked success of Howard Hall, a second cooperative house, Wilson Hall, was established In September, 1933, through the effort of Miss Elsie Ford Piper who is In charge of housing University women. Sixteen girls compose the membership selected from freshmen and sophomore classes with the same requisites as those of Howard Hall. The house was named in honor of Mrs. Emma Parks Wilson who was the first Dean of Women at the University of Nebraska. The leader, called the head resident, who Is appointed by the Dean each year, is Harriet Lucore, and the chaperone is Mrs. Hattie Hill. Wilson Hall i ' l ' i ' Ron- RiUy. WanKmcr. Hansrn. Nelson. Golilsmith. SrcnnH Koir - Swcnfinn. Turn r, Karwcll. Weaver. Birk. Uattom Row Cnlty. Grnybitl. Lucnrt-. Hill. Fkmingr. ii:ni Thin pictun !,hu« lliL ;.j,i.Jii.u ■ ' ( Cnrric Hillr Raymnnii H:ill. " i;i :i| ' h.(l in m.m i l th.- main nitiiiiice. Carrie Belle Raymond Ha CARRIE BELLE RAYMOND HALL, a women ' s residence, was opened in September, 1932, with accommodations for 1 70 students. Colonial in architecture, every room is designed to provide both comfort and beauty. The rooms are sys- tematically grouped in the building, and all wings are carefully supervised. It is built so that other units may be added as the need arises. Dr. Elizabeth Williamson is the social director of the dormitory. The group is self-governing and had a revised system of supervision in the last year. Margaret Quimby is the appointed proctor and is responsible for keeping quiet hours throughout the entire dormitory. Elma Pospisil is the treasurer and has charge of ail assessments and other dormitory activities. The major social events during the year include the Christmas formal and the closed spring party, both being held in the spacious ballroom. All social affairs are managed by a social chair- man, Alphia Catania. Hour dances are held every week-end with fraternities on the campus and members of other men ' s organizations. The Hall was represented by skits in both the Kosmet Klub Revue and the Coed Follies. , I ' m. Carrie Belle Raymond Hall MEMBERS Lorono Adelseck. ' 36 Lenore Anderson. ' 37 Ruth Andrews. ' 35 Mary Jane Barge. ' 38 Ruth Baumann, ' 36 Ruth Bedford. ' 36 Ruby Bentiinger, ' 38 Lois Bestor, ' 38 Josephine Borron, ' 37 Kathryn Buck. ' 36 Betty Anne Bull. ' 36 Marian Bullis, ' 35 Bernice Carpenter. ' 35 Bess Carpenter. ' 38 Sally Carter. ' 38 Alphla Catania. ' 36 Ruth Cheney. ' 37 Bernice Clark. ' 35 Ruth Collins. ' 36 Elaine Curry. ' 37 Marga ret Oanforth. ' 37 Mabel Dollins, ' 37 Olive Dell Eby. ' 38 Doris Ehlers. ' 38 Dorothy Eller. ' 38 Florence Forney, ' 35 Florence Fouchek. ' 38 Kathryn Fouts. ' 38 Marie Frickie. ' 36 Virginia Galehouse. ' 36 Elizabeth Gilley. ' 36 Georgia Goold, ' 36 Mildred Gorder. ' 38 Irene Hahn. ' 38 Delores Harmon, ' 38 Camilla Haskins. ' 36 Lucille Hatting. ' 38 Sybel Haynes, ' 38 Manine Herbos. ' 38 Betty Jayne Hill. ' 38 Jane Hopkins. ' 38 Vista Hosking, ' 36 Bernadine ihle, ' 38 Martha Johnson, ' 38 Carolyn Kennedy, ' 38 Grace Kratky. ' 35 Lily Ann Kratky. ' 33 Irene Lewis. ' 38 Beverly Lindstrom. ' 38 Muriel Line, ' 38 Helen Lively. ' 38 Mayme Longcor, ' 37 Dorothy Lucas, ' 36 Margaret Lucas, ' 37 Florence MacLeod, ' 38 Ruth McNally, ' 37 Elsie Mansfield, ' 37 Aileen Marshall. ' 37 Betty Marshall. ' 36 Lucy Martyn, ' 37 Vanita Mattise, ' 37 Eleanor Mlllett, ' 36 Thyra Moore, ' 38 Marian Morgan, ' 37 Martha Morrow, ' 38 Evelyn Moser, ' 37 Alene Mullikin, ' 37 Clementine Nelson, ' 37 Eleanor Nelson, ' 36 Ingeborg Oeste.-lin, ' 37 Dorothy Ogden. ' 37 Janet Ogden, ' 37 Josephine Olsen. ' 36 Betty Osborne, ' 38 Jane Pennington. ' 38 Margaret Phllllppe. ' 37 Carlene Phillippi, ' 35 Carol Dee Philson, ' 35 Ruth Pierce, ' 37 Elma Pospisil, ' 38 Edyth Prescott, ' 37 Margaret Quimby, ' 37 Winifred Rastede, ' 35 Alice Redwood, ' 38 Katherine Rommel, ' 36 Harriet Rosenfeld. ' 36 Martha Ruyle, ' 38 Dorothy Sadllel, ' 35 Agnes Semin, ' 37 Nina SIttler, ' 37 Corrine Smith, ' 38 Susanno Smith, ' 35 Bonnie Spanggaard, ' 36 Hannah Srb, ' 38 Margaret Stappenbeck, ' 36 Margaret Standiford, ' 37 Florence Steutevllle, ' 38 Marcella Suchan, ' 35 Evelyn Sypal. ' 38 Mildred Thomas, ' 37 Jean Thompson, ' 38 Betty Tresnak, ' 38 Bernice Troiell, ' 38 Mabel Vlasak, ' 37 V llma Vlasak, ' 38 Marie Vogt, ' 38 Doris Von Bergen. ' 37 Gretchen Wells. ' 36 Jane Whttaker, ' 38 Marjorle White, ' 38 Pearl White, ' 38 Belheen Whitney, ' 38 Roberta Wlllbee, ' 36 Vera Wilson . ' 38 Marie Wood. ' 36 Viola Woodfill, ' 37 Mary Woodruff, ' 37 — S27— f-A f ' } 9f t i ! ' r.n ' " " ■ K:ahl.uM. I luiiupr. Kli-iii. Kiniutt. Scolt. Si- il S ' cond iiotr Kimball. Manshcid, Hill. Galehouse. Freiss, Linhmi. Hottom Row — Beck. Willbvr. KiUsimmons. Gore. Naeve, Walkir. Sigma Alpha lota OFFICERS LAURA KIMBALL . President LOIS RATHBURN . Vice-President MARJORIE SCOTT Secretary BERNICE KLEIN Treasurer KATHFRINE FITZSIMMONS Chaplain RUTH HILL Editor DORTHEA GORE Sergeant-at-Arms ijrwyyyi MEMBERS Velora Beck, ' 36 Katherine FItzsimmons Ruth Freiss, ' 37 Virginia Galehouse, Dorthea Gore, ' 36 Ruth Hill, ' 36 Laura Kimball, ' 35 Esther Kinnett, ' 37 Bernice Klein, ' 35 Stella Linhart, ' 37 Lincoln ' 36 Tecumseh Lincoln 36 Carrington, N. D. Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Ulysses Lincoln Wilber Elsie Mansfield, ' 37 Davenport Helen Naeve, ' 35 Cook Eleanor Pabst, ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Phillippe, ' 37 Basin, Wyo. Lois Rathburn, ' 36 _.: Lincoln Natalie Riker, ' 36 Casper, Wyo. Marjorie Scott, ' 36 Hardy Evelyn Stov ell, ' 36 Lincoln Mildred Walker, ' 35 Lincoln Roberta Willbee, ' 36 Creston, Iowa Constance Baker, ' 38 Maxine Durand, ' 38 PLEDGES Lincoln Inez Heaney, ' 38 Morrill Elizabeth Moonnav , ' 36 Lincoln Lincoln ' . ' s %:- Athletics (■!imi b.n Athletic Board of Control MEMBERS R. D. Scott. Chairman T. J. Thompson L. F. Seaton L. E. Gunderson George W. Holmes R. E. Campbell John K. Sellecit Dana X. Bible Thomas Davles Rollln Parsons IN 1924 the Board of Regents organized an administrative body to control all University athletics, for with the erection of the Memorial Stadium in 1923, athletics at the University of Nebraska assumed a huge financial burden. Paying for the Stadium through receipts from football games and gifts has been accomplished. When arrangements for this were well under way, plans were laid for building another struc- ture, the Coliseum. The bond issue for this Is being retired now. The Board of Control, subject to the approval of the Board of Regents, through whose action the former came to be, is composed of eight regular members and two ex-officio members. Headed by Prof. R. D. Scott, faculty representa- tive, the other members Include L. E. Gunderson, finance secretary, Executive Dean T. J. Thomp- son, L. F. Seaton, operating superintendent, George Holmes, officer of the finance company whi ch issued the bonds, and R. E. Campbell, alumni representative. In 1932 students were granted representation on the Board, and for each succeeding year " N " Club and Student Council have elected a member to fill this posi- tion. The two ex-officio members are John Selleck, finance secretary of the Board of Re- gents, and Coach Dana X. Bible. The alumni representative Is chosen annually by the University of Nebraska Alumni Associa- tion; the other Individuals, except the students, are determined by virtue of the office they hold. The group meets on call, and in addition to the routine work done, It is vested with respon- sibility of all matters pertaining to the selec- tion of new coaches when the need arises, it approves all athletic schedules and contests, attends to provisions for Stadium and Coliseum maintenance, and closely supervises the general finance activities of the athletic department. Much of this power, however, is delegated to the Director of Athletics, at present. Coach Bible. But the scope of this group ' s interest Is not limited to intercollegiate contests, for in recent years, under Its guidance, a very com- prehensive system of Intramural activities has been placed in operation under the direction of Harold Petz, a former Husker athlete. —330 ' ' o ' i ' cic Minor. Snucr. r t , V ((uiii A ' oir Lyman. Bible. Browne, Wi-ir. Varsity Coaching Staff DANA X. BIBLE heads the University of Nebras- Ita Department of Athletics as Director of Athletics. In this capacity, he draws up sched- ules, is a member of the Athletic Board of Con- trol, chooses team managers, helps decide letter awards, and in general supervises the entire sports department in all its phases. In addition to his duties of an executive nature, he is head football coach of the Cornhuskers, and as such is a member of the National Committee on Foot- ball Rules and former President of the Associa- tion of Football Coaches. Henry F. Schulte, who has served Nebraska longer than any other man on the varsity coaching staff, has earned both for himself and for the Huskers an enviable position in track. Coming to Nebraska in 1919, ■ he has added many laurels to Cornhusker cinder fame, and, doubling on the gridiron in the fall, has made Schulte-coached lines the envy of the midwest. Head coach of basketball is W. Harold Browne, who also doubles on the foot- ball field in the fall. Coming to the University from Lincoln High, where he established an enviable record, he has led Nebraska basketball teams to positions of respect both in conference circles and among outside foes. " B " team basketball is in charge of Wilbur Knight who handles baseball in spring. His quintets have been very successful on the maples, and his base- ball teams rank high. Ed Weir coaches Nebras- ka ' s freshmen in the football arts. His teams, under his excellent tutelage, have furnished the varsity with capable material year by year. Under the coaching of Jack Minor, Nebraska ' s swimming team during the past year established an excellent record. Minor was formerly a mem- ber of the Husker natatorial team, and this is his first year as a varsity coach. Wrestlers receive instruction from Jerry Adams, also a former member of the Cornhusker teams. Harold Petz directs the extensive intramural department of the University, and under his supervision it has grown tremendously. Petz assists in football and track. Harold Ostran supervises Nebraska boxing, and Charles Miller is the tumbling coach. Morris Fisher and Kenneth Lunney are assistant basketball coaches. George Sauer coached the backfield In football. The most recent addition to the Cornhusker coaching staff is Link Lyman, former Nebraska tackle, who assumed his duties as a football line coach this spring. Lyman came from the Chicago Bears, professional football eleven, on which he has acted as player and coach for twelve years. Toil Ituir RimiTman. Kunkcn. Spurlork. Gibbons. Schirer. Nichlos. Elrtridcf. Williams. Third liiiif Hiibkn. Whil. ' . McDonald. Lymlc. Humphrey. Pohlman. Kuklin. Sri-onri lloir Houston. Mdiiinir. Kliishman. Schroidcr. White. Ri-cse. Holmbcck. DoukIbs. Itollom How Robi ' cls. Jones. I ' rancis. Rist, Meier, Funk. Thompson, Parsons, Upteirrove. " N " Club OFFICERS FRANKLIN MclER . FRED CHAMBERS Henry Bauer Ed Beachley Robert Benson George Sever John Bishop Lloyd Cardwell Fred Chambers Richard Coclcburn Russell Cummings Wilfred Datan Kenneth Davison Ronald Douglas Bert Durkee Martin Dunlclau Don Easterday Ralph Eldridge Sam Fleishman Glen Funic Benno Funlcen President Vice-President GLENN FUNK OWEN RIST _ MEMBERS Bernard Galitzlcl Phil Garvey Jack Gavin Robert Gibbons Adam Green Max Graham James Heldt Omar Heins Ronald Hoffman Harold Holmbeck Jack Houston Elmer Hubka Ladas Hubka Willard Humpal Gavin Humphrey Harold Jacobsen Robert Joyce Glenn Jones Glenn Justice Harry Kuklin Jerry LaNoue Dwight Loder Glyndon Lynde Lester McDonald Neal Mehring Frank Meier Jack Minor Paul Morrison Carl Nichols Edward Orcutt Rollln Parsons Voris Peden Reed Poore Edwin Pohlman Walter Pflum Carroll Reese Owen Rist Ben Rlmerman Secretary - Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Roberts George Sauer Bernard Scherer Keith Schroeder Edgar Sears Donald Shirley Harry Sorensen Gerald Spurlock Robert Stevens Glenn Skewes Russell Thompson Ray Toman Ed Uptegrove Henry Whitaker Harvel Widman Clyde White Howard White John Williams Virgil Yelkin SYMBOLIC of the comradeship of the Univer- sity of Nebraska athletes is the little irpn " N " , worn in the lapel by every member of the " N " Club. This organization, founded during the school year of 1916-17, includes varsity athletes of every sport. E. J. Stewart, Director of Athletics when the Club was first founded, first conceived the idea of an organization which would unite all of the athletes and thus enable them to contribute more to the University campus than mere com- petitive activities. Through the years the " N " Club has become by far the largest and one of the most active groups on the campus. At the end of each sport season, letter win- ners are initiated into membership. These initia- tions are the only regular meetings of the organi- zation with the exception of annual affairs at the beginning and end of the school year. This year the " N " Club has organized all alumni eligible for membership. Graduates from the earliest teams produced by the University have been Issued membership cards, and many assembled for a luncheon and social program on hlomecomlng Day. Coach D. X. Bible, Director of Athletics, and Henry F. Schulte, veteran Nebraska track coach, are the Ciub sponsors. Nollknmprr Athletic Managers THE student managers for football during the 1934 season were the following: Jack Houston, senior manager. Bud Maust, Jack Mohr, and Ralph Nollkamper, junior managers. These stu- dents obtained their positions through an elimina- tion method. There are six sophomores from whom three are selected to be junior managers, and one of the three junior managers is selected to be senior manager. These selections are made by Coach Bible. All the managers helped with the work at the home games but only Hous- ton, as the senior manager, made the trips with the team. The managers are responsible for the checking out and general care of the football equipment, besides being general assistants at the practice sessions and the games. The senior manager receives a manager ' s letter as a reward for his services. THE five cheer leaders, who are selected every year at the University of Nebraska have the Important responsibility of leading cheers at the rallies, football games, and basketball games. This year Beverly FInkle was elected Yell King. " Whitey " Reed, Dave Powell, Bill Garlow, and Bob Pierce served as the assistant cheer leaders. Various positions were assigned to the cheer leaders for each game so that no one was forced to lead the two Knot Hole Clubs during succes- sive games. The cheer leaders sent a representative to the out-of-town games so that the Nebraska fans were able to do some coordinated cheering and maintain the spirit away from Lincoln. The cheer leaders cooperated with the Corn Cobs and Tassels to promote the pep of the student body at the rallies and games. Cheer Leaders To,, Uu,, Ritil. I ' ow 11. Holloni fiotr Pierct , Finklf. Clnrlow. 333 lov Hull- -Ijiiicn. Rciil. Braillcy. Richards. Canl. Stout. Oilman. Rnlir. Kr Third Koir -Jonus. Ranul. Pipal. .loy. Pavpy. Wiky. JacobsL-n. McKliiKU ' , N.wconu-r. E. hmith. Second Kow Bnkor, Hc-ins. I vin. WiKi; nhoin. Hamniii. Stcv.nscn, Tichy. Bcrkowitz. Col«-cll, Mock. W. Smith. nottom Koic Cass. Schick-. Deckel-. Mycis. Ryan. Hill Marvin. Cntiyman, HuUon. Schwailin ' . Wiib. PI Epsllon Pi IRVING HILL CARLISLE MYERS OFFICERS President -Vice-President IRVi IN RYAN . JAMES MARVIN Secretary ..Treasurer MEMBERS Motvin Bertowitz Jacic Card Lloyd Chiles Adolph Cimfcl Alan Contryman Dick Decker Low Halderson Omar Heins Irving Hill Harold Jacobsen Galen Jones Don Joy Alvin Kleeb James Marvin Carlisle Myers Eugene Pester George Ramel Joe Ruzicka Irwin Ryan Jacques Shoemaker Don Shurtleff William Smith Derrel Stevenson James Stewart Taylor Waldron Carl Wiggenhorn Clare Wolf PLEDGES Floyd Baker Ted Bradley John Brain Lewis Cass Everett Chittenden George Eager Lloyd Friedman ■ Russol Gilman Frank Griffoo Harry Hammer Bob Hutton Roy Kennedy Richard Leask Arnold Levin Ross Martin William Newcomer Lowell Newmeyer Dale Oder George Pipal Jack Rassmussen Ralph Reed Erie Reed Dick Rider Elmer Scheele Victor Schwarting Evan Smith Lyndle Stout Gifford Swenson James Wahl Clare Wilson Milan Wisen Milton Wittman Allan Woolf THE Corn Cobs were organized on the Nebraska campus in 1921. Four years later the organiza- tion became affiliated with Pi Epsilon Pi, national pep club, with chapters at Kansas, Kansas State, Missouri, Nebraska, Iowa State, Washington Uni- versity, and Iowa. This year the Corn Cobs were deprived of their usual source of income from the sale of the programs at the football games. The orgiini- zation, under the leadership of Irving Hill, its president, proved itself equal to the occasion and sponsored a party, the revenue from which enabled them to carry out the customary activi- ties of the organization. The Corn Cobs also compensated their loss of revenue by selling " Cornhuskers " early in the fall. The Corn Cobs attended pre-game rallies in a body and formed the nucleus of the events. The members of the fraternity made the trip, in the fall of 1934, to Lawrence, Kansas, where they watched the Nebraska and Kansas football teams battle in a drenching rain. Membership in Corn Cobs is apportioned among the fraternities and organized barb groups. Every fraternity is entitled to two rep- resentatives, one active and one pledge, and the barb students are allowed twelve members. Each member serves his first year as a pledge 7 ' « it iioiv WhinU I ' . Hn» nii«-. S|tuiik ' - :aiiitl, Ili-iitli ickri. V« ith. Y«kIci . Schniiu-i. Knntnini-. Fuurth Ixuir White. Kt im. I ihrmiin. Mitt»rhulliii. WHiririnir. Bruni-. Hfuii;. HH umnn, I ' nlm«T. Third Koir Camphrll. BuiIm r. Miwimnw, Tnniln ink. It it tie i. Wall. McKn«l(l« n. Cochran, Htckmiin. Riink -|. Stroud Hviv SU ' inb»T«. Smrt-iin. Calfy. B ck. HfijriT. Nahily. Knrki-s. Kilb« urn. Olst-n. ritrhrmil, MrCall. liottom Coir -Fulton. I ' ullni-tl. Shcnri-r. Biwhrt . HnMinrk. I ackw MNl, N -iik , N(-l on. Murphy. I ' hillipi " ' ' T asseis OFFICERS LOUISE HOSSACK MAXINE PACKWOOD President Vice-President ELEANOR NEALE... ELIZABETH BUSHEE ELIZABETH SHEARER Notification Chairman Socrotory . .Treasurer MEMBERS Barbara Barber Alairo Barlccs Erma Bauer Betty Bed Clover Beclman Lucile Borger Jean Brownlee Frances Brune Elizabeth Bushec Elsie Buxman Gayle Caloy Janice Campbell Alphia Catania Doris Cochran Helen Eppler Gertrude Fontaine Dorothea Fulton Ruth Haggman Mary Edith Hendricks Jean Hoag Louise Hossack Rosemary Kane Virginia Keim Sancha Kilbourn Carol Ladwig Beth Langford Theodora Lohrman Laura McAllister Winifred McCall Eleanor McFaddon Ruth Matschullai Mildred Miller Elizabeth Moomaw Loretta Murphy Irene Nabity Eleanor Neale Ruth Nelson Josephine Olsen Maxine Packwood Jeanne Palmer Margaret Philllppo Virginia Pitchford Leona Pollard Mary Reimers Helen Runkol Elizabeth Shearer Selma Schnitter Florence Smeerin Emily Spanggaard Rose Steinberg Thelma Sterkel Adela Tombrink Virginia Veilh June Waggener Joan Walt Maxine Whisler Dolores White Mary Yoder IN 1924 Mortar Board thought It advisable to sponsor the organization of a girls ' pep group on the campus. The result was the present organization of Tassels which has for Its avowed purpose the creation of a better spirit of sports- manship and fellowship among women students. Its members are two representatives from each organized sorority house, five women from the campus of the Agricultural College, and as many women from the unaffiliated students as the group elects to take. In the fall Tassels conduct the sale of Univer- sity Players tickets as well as Student Activities tickets. They take a prominent part in all pre- game rallies and attend all football and basket- ball games in a body. In 1932 the Tassels entertained a convention in Lincoln which was to unite girls ' pep groups of all the schools of the Big Six into a national organization known as Phi Sigma Chi. Delegates representing Kansas State and Kansas University were In attendance. In 1933 the convention was held at Manhattan, Kansas. Phi Sigma Chi met In Lincoln this year In April. Delegates from Missouri and Oklahoma were invited as prospec- tive members. The present national president is Louise Hossack of Nebraska, who was elected at the annual convention held last spring. top How BenKun. Hubkii, Holmbfck. Hfhlt. MclJonald. Cardwuil. McGinnis. Schem-. Ufbrown. Third How- I ' laj nifk. Ilorchi-in. (lainick. Williams. Kuese. Scofit ' Ui. Yt ' Ikin. Whitt-. Second How LftNouL . Uuuixlas. UpteKiovt ' . Mehrin . Sears, Thompson, Fowlur. Toman. EUlrid f. Huttttin Hoir Parsons. Skcwcs. Houston, Browne. Bible. Mcl ean. Schulte, Justice, Pfium, Meier. Varsity Football 1934 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Dale Game September 29 — Wyoming at Lincoln October 6 — Minnesota at Minneapc October 13 — Iowa at Lincoln October 20 — OHahoma at Norman October 27 — Iowa State at Lincoln November 10 — Pittsburgh at Lincoln November 1 7 — Kansas at Lawrence November 24 — Missouri at Lincoln November 29 — Kansas State at Lincoln Nebraska O pponents 50 . 20 .14 13 . 6 . 7 6 .. 6 25 . 3 13 6 . 7 19 STARTING the season with but one regular from his 1933 team as a basis, Coach Dana X. Bible fashioned his 1934 Husker football machine from a squad of inexperi- enced newcomers to varsity ranks. Frank Meier was the lone standby, an all-Big Six and national ranking center. The rest of the team was formed from a small group of nine lettermen, several performers with " B " squad experi- ence, and a host of sophomores. The Scarlet forces were badly crippled when Jerry LaNdue broke his collar bone in practice before the Minnesota game. -Lack of smooth- ness and percislon, factors which come with years of playing together, played a major part in the Husker losses of the year. But so well did the Cornhusker coaches fit their men together and drill them for their positions, that they lost only three games during the season, and two of those to teams rated one-two in ths nation — Minnesota and Pittsburgh. Kansas State put an end to three years of Cornhusker domination in the Big Six football race on Thanksgiving Day for the third Nebraska loss of the year. It was the first time since 1930 that the Scarlet and Cream banner had not floated supreme over the conference, and the second time that Kansas State was directly responsible. The Huskers won six games on the schedule, which Includes representative teams from all over the nation. COACH DANA X. BIBLE -838— Out-of-Town Games NEBRASKA 0, MINNESOTA 20 NEBRASKA suffered ih first 1934 defeat with a 20 loss to Minnesota ' s powerful Gophers at Minneapolis, October 6th. The heavier, faster Minnesota linesnnen swept the Huslcers back continually, and only brilliant defense football at the goal line kept the score down. After one march after another had been turned back, Bevans supplied his team with their only score of the first half, intercepting one of Bauer ' s passes and racing 30 yards to the goal line. Bottled up on the ground, the Huskers took to the air. and worked their way down to the 3-yard line early in the third quarter on passes from Bauer to McDonald. But here the Vikings charged and took possession of the ball after four ineffective tries by the Scarlet. Dominating play for the rest of the game, the Gophers sent Kostka over for touchdowns twice in the last quarter. NEBRASKA 6, OKLAHOMA DEFEr lDING their 1933 Big Six football championship for the first time, the Nebraska gridmen journeyed to Norman. Oklahoma, October 20th, and planted a 6-0 defeat on the Sooner forces. The game was won in the last five minutes of play, when Sam Francis fell on a blocked punt on the Oklahoma 25-yard line, and five plays later crossed the goal line, alternating at carrying the ball that distance with Lloyd Cardwell. Previously, the lone Husker march to the goal had been frustrated on the Sooner 5-yard stripe. The Sooners were in con- trol of the ball game most of the way, especially during the first half, when they had the ball on the Nebraska 2-yard line with four downs in which to carry it over. But the Huskers held three times, and the gun ended what might have been a scoring drive. Robertson and Poynor ' ed the Sooner attack, while Bauer, Cardwell and Skewes shone for the Huskers. ■ ' NEBRASKA 3, KANSAS THE Band. Tassels. Corn Cobs and about two thousand Husker fans made the trek to Lawrence, Kansas, to watch Vergil Yelkin place kick the ball squarely between the uprights to give Nebraska a 3-0 victory over the Jay- hawks in the mud and slime of Mt. Oread Stadium on November 17th. Incessant rain had transformed the field into a boggy mire that challenged runners to keep their feet and turned the ball into a slippery oval that defied being kept under control. Despite the weather hazards, the Scarlet outplayed the Jays terrifically, but couldn ' t pierce their beefy defense when within scoring distance. Twice Nebraska backs fumbled on the 5-yard line and Kansas recovered. Yelkin made his kick with about eight minutes to play in the game, following a 74-yard drive down the field, from the 12-yard line. Nebraska gained 245 yards to 44 fnr Kansas. 1[ i;:-- -V - Loft: HELDT MEIER THOMPSON Delow; CARDWELL . •■ The University of Ne- braska 19 34 football team opened its home sea- son in true Crimson style. " Dutch " Witte, a former Corn- husker himself, brought his crew of Wyoming gridsters to Memorial Sta- dium with all kind of hopes for the sea- son ' s opener, but when the gun announced the end of the fray, Nebraska had rolled up an aggregate total of 50 points while holding the Cowboys scoreless. Scoring almost at will, the Scar- let juggernaut crushed the defenseless Wyoming for- wall, and when the path on the ground seemed blocked, took to the air in effective manner. Eight times the white helmeted fleetfoots were downed behind the Wyoming line for touchdowns, but the game had its drawbacks, for on only two of these eight occasions did the Nebraska place kickers convert their extra points. Jerry LaNoue was the indi- vidual star of the game for the Cornhuskers, although he did not score during the afternoon. Getting his first try at returning punts, he daz- zled the spectators with runbacks from ten to thirty yards at a clip on twisting, twirling spins down the field, and sped off-tackle and around end for gains that set up the pins for the other scores. Lloyd Cardwell scored two touchdowns around end in his debut as a hlusker, while Les McDonald added two more on aerials, and Glen Skewes smashed for a pair. Bernard Scherer scooped up a blocked punt and raced forty yards down the field to the goal line in the sec- ond period. Sam Francis smashed for the other Husker touchdown. - Three Nebraska sophomores joined hands to give the Scarlet a 14-13 victory over Iowa Uni- versity ' s highly touted Hawkeyes October 13. With an all-veteran team, strong reserves, and a dazzling back in the person of Oze Simmons, the Invading lowans were given the edge in pre- game forecasts. But when the BIblemen left the field that afternoon, the mighty Hawkeye machine had fallen before the smooth, precise playing of the eleven-In-one coercive unit that was the Huskers. The first half saw two teams, wary of each other, and with impenetrable defenses, wend their way up and down the grid- Iron, with little advantage either way. In the third quarter, however, the Husker offense began clicking, and shoved its way down the field, on the ground and through the air, for 80 yards and a touchdown. After Francis, Cardwell, and Bauer had brought the ball to Iowa ' s 15, the " Chief " flipped the ball to lanky Les McDonald for the score. While the crowd of 35,000 went mad, Francis kicked the extra point. But Iowa came right back, and three minutes later Page crossed the goal line after tak- a pass from Crayne. Fischer missed the extra point. Each team scored in the last period, Francis going over for Nebraska, from the 2-yard line after a 45-yard drive, and Crayne plunging for Iowa ' s tally after 50 yards of passes. Francis made his extra point, and Sim- mons proved his versatility by drop- kicking one for Iowa. With but V l k a few minutes left, Iowa filled HB the air with a barrage of IttSiBM yfck passes, but the Huskers fl liaE SB repulsed the attack. ■ - • ' Ji ' 4 ' r " -.,; " . r • — J. ' «,i «. « . Abo e: YELKIN Right: JUSTICE PARSONS SKEWES «i :m - ' f L.. Wm - T mV. ■■ ■:x ji i ' . " -.i u . ' ifeaiifite Left: BENSON SCHERER HOLMBECK Below: McDonald Nebraska rr.ade a sec- V ond successful defense — of her Big Six title when she repulsed the Iowa State ' s Cyclones 7-6 in Memorial Sta- dium Oct. 27. Again Sam Francis ' educated toe proved the margin of victory ,as it had two weeks previously against Iowa U. After Nebraska had scored late in the first quarter on a 46-yard pass from " Chief " Bauer to Lloyd Cardwell, Francis booted the ball squarely between the uprights for what proved to be the winning point. Bauer threw 26 yards, and Cardwell outsped the Cyclone secondary for 20 more and the score, culminating a 70-yard goalward march. It was only on this occasion and on the subsequent play on which Cardwell returned the kickoff 63 yards, that the Huskers demon- strated any of the skill that had conquered Iowa and Oklahoma the Saturdays before. During most of the after- noon, the invaders were dominant in the ball game, with Harold Miller and Bill Allender sweeping the ends and cracking the line for precious yardage. It was only when backed against the goal line, with a touchdown immin- ent, that the Scarlet held firmly, and on all but one occasion the ' Staters were repulsed. That once was in the last stanza, when Miller circled end for 43 yards, and teamed up with Allender in a smashing attack that brought a touchdown. On the right foot of Iowa State ' s Fred Poole depended the final outcome of the game. But Poole ' s failure to convert kept the Husker ' s one- poin) margin safe. The visitors out-downed Ne- braska I 3 to 9. L Pittsburg ' s mighty golden Panthers, champions of the east, rode over Nebraska 25-6 Nov. 10. subjecting the Huskers to their first defeat on the home field since 1931. The Scarlet fought valiantly but ineffectively against the crushing power of Jock Sutherland ' s eleven, and finally crumbled before the terrific pounding to which they were subjected all afternoon. Experience proved the Nebraska downfall, Pitt ' s veteran squad knowing too much football and being too proficient in the exercise of their knowledge for the green Huskers to cope with. The huge white wave rolled over the Scarlet for four touch- downs, and kept the play well in hand throughout the entire game. With Ken Ormiston and Chuck Hartwig, guards, pulling out of their posi- tions and leading the ball carriers through the Huskers, the fleet Panther backs ripped through the line or went wide for long gains. Mike Nicksick made all the touchdowns for Pitt, with big Weinstock leading him across. The. burly fullback broke through the line, pick Nicksick up on the other side, and, when seemingly downed, flipped laterals to the Panther ace that accounted for one touchdown and set up the pins for the others. Nebraska scored late in the tourth quarter on a pass from Bauer to Toman, following a 56-yard drive through the air. Bauer, standing on his 19, faded back and flipped 15 yards to Toman, who went across standing up for Nebraska ' s lone counter. The defeat broke the Huskers ' winning streak after they had attained a J record of four years with- out a defeat at home. Iz jm ..i ' M N Above: FRANCIS Right: PFLUM REESE WILLIAMS 2! fe.C.._i|b| ' Left: ELDRIDGE UPTEGROVE HUBKA Below; LA NOUE »ir Missouri University, ranked as a weak sister in Big Six football circles, gave Nebraska a tremendous jolt Nov. 24 before bowing to the Huskers by a 1 3 to 6 score. The Biblemen had been given odds on the eve of the game, and Coach Bible sent his reserves to answer the opening whistle. They started with a burst of action that had the crowd sensing an immediate score, but were stopped on the Missouri 10-yard line. After this initial flash, the Scarlet attack bogged down, and the seconds barely held their own against the fighting Tigers. The first team, inserted at the beginning of the second quar- ter, rolled up huge gains, but couldn ' t get close to the goal line. The game was dull and drab until midway in the third quarter, when Lochlner threw a 30-yard pass to Bourne and he raced 25 more for the Missouri touchdown. As if this was the spark they needed to set fire to their latent offensive prowess, the Scarlet came back strong in the last stanza and in two minutes shoved over HKM two touchdowns. The first terminated a 50-yard drive when Eldrldge grabbed one of Bauer ' s passes and outraced the Bengal secondary from the 29-yard line; the second was tallied on a 9-yard sneak through center by Bauer. Twice more the Huskers carried the pigskin over, only to have it called back because of penalties. The homecoming crowd seemed rather disap- pointed that it did not see the usual smashing victory. Benson was outstanding for Nebraska with long end sweeps. The Biblemen rolled up 19 first downs to four for Missouri. [ Kansas State lifted the Big Six football crown from Huskerland Thanksgiving day. the second time since the creation of the conference that Nebraska has not won the title, and the second time that the Wildcats were directly responsible, by pinning a 19-7 defeat on the Scarlet banner. After gaining almost at will throughout the first half, the Husker machine gave way before ter- rific driving by Stoner, Elder, and Ayres. and enabled that trio to shove over three touchdowns in the last two periods. Benson scored late in ♦ he second quarter for Nebraska, pounding over through left tackle after taking a short lateral pass from Bauer. The score terminated a 30-yard drive begun when Mehring recovered a Wildcat fumble. Yelkin kicked the extra point to give the Scarlet a 7-0 halftime lead. But the game did an about face in the last half, with Kansas State making the yardage, and Ne- braska trying Ineffectually to hold. Elder scored in the third quar- ter following an 88-yard sustained march down the field, smash- ing center for 10 yards and the touchdown. Stoner tied the count with a place-kick. Two long drives, one cov- ering 61 yards in seven plays, the other 73, ended with Stoner going over from the I I -yard on each occasion on the same play — a wide sweep around end. Although beaten, Nebraska made 21 first downs to 13 for the invaders. Eleven Seniors terminated their college football careers with _ the Kansas State game. Neal Mehring served as acting cap- H tain of the Husker team in this game as a reward I ■ for his excellent work. Above: DOUGLAS Right: TOMAN WHITE MEHRING Basketball 19341935 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE December K: Wyoming at Laramie Nebraska 23 Opponent 26 Doccrrber 20: Iowa at Lincolf 24 31 December 22: North Dakota at Lincoln 34 2! December 29: Minnesota at Lincoln 26 24 January 2: Stanford at Lincoln. .3! 35 January 4: Milliliin at Decatur 35 36 January 5: St. Louis at St. Louis 28 30 January 12: Iowa State at Lincoln 32 31 January 19: Missouri at Columbia 31 32 WHEN Coach Harold W. Browne called his men together for their initial basketball practice of the 1934-35 season, he numbered four lettermen among his basket pupils, several promising sophomores, and a host of young hope- fuls coming up from the " B " team and reserve ranks o the year before. One of his lettermen was a senior, the other three were juniors. Rollin " Bud " Parsons was the only member of the team who will be lost when next season rolls around. Starting with these men: Parsons, who played guard and found himself in the position of permanent captain because he was the only senior: Harvey Widman, likewise a guard, who was outstanding the year before as a sophomore; Harry Sorensen, 6-foot 5-inch center, and Henry Whitaker, diminutive, speedy forward. Coach Browne built his new Scarlet basketball team. To fill the other forward berth, the Nebraska mentor had counted on using Dwight Loder, junior letter- man, but Loder tore the ligaments in his knee and was lost for the season. In his efforts to find a capable per- former. Coach Browne " discovered " George Wahlquis , speedy maple star, who saw " B " team action as a sopho- more the year before, but who had improved immensely. Wahlquist immediately sank into a first team berth, showing the greatest versatility as a guard. Two sopho- more performers made their presence felt on the court with their performances, and soon there developed a battle royal between Leiand Hale and Howard Baker for regular work. With all these men adaptable to any position on the team. Coach Browne shifted players more and more as the season progressed in an effort to muster all the power he could on the courts. At the start of the second semester, Robert Leacox, forward, became eligible for varsity competition, and strengthened the offensive passing and basket shooting end of the game fo r the Huskers. Frequent changes occurred in the starting lineups, no one man being able to hold his posi- tion week after week with the exception of Bud Parsons, who was indisputable at guard. He was named to the second all-Big Six team at the end of the season. With Parsons the only one graduating, prospects for next fall look bright in the Husker camp. — S48— PARSONS HALE WIDMAN YELKIN WAHLQUIST BAKER McDonald MORRIS LEACOX SULLIVAN WHITAKER SORENSEN Basketball NEBRASKA ' S I93B basketball team, although not ratlnq high in the number of games won, was for Cornhusker fans one of the most spirited, fighting teams in recent Scarlet hoop history. While statistics reveal that the Brownemen won six while losing twelve games on the schedule, finishing fifth in the Big Six conference ratings, the statistics do not reveal the one point victories, the close scores by which Nebraska was beaten in every game lost. A game quintet, composed of men who liked to play basketball and gave their all while trying to bring their Scarlet colors into the limelight, was Nebraska ' s. Opening their season away from home, the Crimson hoopsters lost to Wyoming 26 to 23. The next week Iowa University scored high in a brilliant extra period to win 3 I to 24. Playing " hot and cold " basket- ball, the team beat North Dakota and Minnesota and lost to Stanford in the Coliseum, and then dropped games to Millikin and St. Louis on the road. Opening the conference season, Nebraska trimmed Iowa State, then unbeaten and destined to win the Big Six cham- pionship, 32 to 3 1 in a thriller. But, letting down after their unexpected triumph, the Brownemen lost to Mis- souri and Kansas State College on a trip into the south- ern part of the conference. The Missouri game ended 32 to 31. Returning to their winning ways In a blast of superlative basketball, the Huskers won from Denver before dropping four straight; one to Missouri here, Oklahoma and Kansas there, and the Jayhawks here. Taking their revenge on Oklahoma, the Nebraskans sub- jected them here 32 to 24 but the next week lost to Iowa State at Ames 22 to 14. Finishing the season on the home floor. Coach Browne and his team retaliated on Kansas State with a 28 to 21 triumph. Statistics reveal that the Huskers scored 51 I points to their oppon- ents 527. The following men received basketball letters: Leiand Hale, Lincoln; Howard Baker. Grand Island; Rollin Par- sons, Lincoln; Harvey Widman, Mead: Harry Sorensen, Hardy: Henry Whitaker. St. Joseph, Mo.; George Wahl- quist, Hastings, and Robert Leacox, Shenanhoah, Iowa. January 21 — Kansas State at Manhattan January 26 — Denver at Lincoln February — Missouri at Lincc " February 9 — OVIahoma at Norman February I I — Kansas at Lawrence February IS — Kansas at Lincoln February 18 — Oklahoma at Lincoln February 23 — Iowa State at Arries March 2 — Kansas State at Lincoln Nebraska Opponents •♦I 47 34 22 21 23 32 38 21 32 2- ' - 32 32 24 14 22 28 21 ISI jyrf; F - ' . ' f. im f. ' if ' . ' • » r-j ' p • ' • »• t.A;; if Knappenberger, K. S.. winning the High hurdles in the Big Six meet. In circle, Cunningham wins the mile in the dual meet with Kansas. Hall wins the 100 yard dash in the dual meet. Schroeder, Kansas, wins the 440. Coffman, Kansas, clearing the bar at 13 feet to tie with Dean for first in the pole vault. Lambertus tales the lows in the dual meet with Kansas. Time: 25.6. Ward of Oklahoma finishes first in the 440 in the Big Six meet. England at left finished fifth. Track THE star of the 1934 Nebraska track team was lanky Heye Lambertus, one of the greatest Husker trackmen of recent years. With tremendous power In his supple frame and lean legs, a dogged deter- mination and hard driving courage, he wrote his name in national track records while skimming over the low hurdles. But while he was at his best when running the low barriers, he did not confine himself exclusively to them. During the season he raced in the 60, 100, and 220-yard dashes as well, and at one time added the broad jump to his achieve- ments. Sports critics have considered him one of the best hurdlers of all time. Lambertus attracted national attention as a timber-topper last year, when he sliced 2 10 of a second off the existing world ' s record for the 60-yard hurdle race while competing in New York. In the 1934 Big Six indoor meet he equaled this performance, racing over the course in 6.8 seconds. But it was at the Butler Relays that he reached peak form, and left behind the best in the nation as he rocketed down the hurdle-striped 60-yard course in 6.7, new unofficial world ' s record time. Suffering from a sprained back and twisted ankle, he was slow getting started when the outdoor season rolled around, and did not hit his stride until the M. V. I. A. A. championships In May. It was then that the Nebraska star turned In one of his top performances, speeding over the 220-yard lane of barriers around two curves In 23.4 seconds — a new world ' s record for the race around a curve. Other Huskers hung up good performances dur- ing the year, although not as outstanding as Lambertus. A summary of Nebraska feats In the 1934 Big Six outdoor meet will serve to exemplify the Huskers ' abilities. Harold Jacobsen, sopho- more sprinter, was second to Ed Hall of Kansas In both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. In the pre- liminaries, Jacobsen n osed out Hall In 9.7 seconds, a mark which Hall equaled in winning the finals. Adolph Dohrmann, hurdler, ran second in the high hurdles and third in the lows. Glenn Funk was fourth In the mile, while Jim Storey took fourth in the 2-mIle run. Merlon England captured fifth In the 440. Heye Lambertus took the low hurdles and got third in the century. Orlin Dean and Carl Nichols tied for fifth in the pole vault, while Ray Toman tied for fifth In the high jump. Owen Rist took third in the shot and fourth In the discus, while Glenn Skewes and George Sauer placed second and third In the discus, respectively. Dick Cockburn came In fifth In the broad jump. Fred Chambers won second, Orlin Dean fourth, and Carroll Reese fifth In the javelin throw. The Nebraska I -mile relay and 880-yard relay teams each placed fourth. Track THE 1934 Nebraska track team, dealt serious blows in strength through the graduation of several key nnen, found itself unable to defend its two Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic Assoc ' ation chann- pionships and fell back to third on the indoor and second in the outdoor meets. On March 3, the Scarlet cinder aces trailed Kansas and Oklahoms in the scoring column for a third place ranking, Kansas getting 41 2,5 points. Oklahoma 35 3 10, and Nebraska 22 3 10. On May 19 a small but strong band of Jaymawk cindermen swept the out- door field with 68 ' 2 counters, while the Huskers trailed with 54 ' 2. a fen point margin over the Sooners with their 441 2- ® - - ' • - - ° ' " ' responds to the Big Six conference in other Nebras- ka sports. The hluskers opened their season in an indoor dual with Kansas State on the East Stadium track, and so well did Henry F. Schulte ' s pupils perform their duties that the Wildcats were sent back to Manhattan smarting under a 7 1 1 2 to 32 ' 2 setback. That was the only engagement for the Huskers before the conference Indoor meet at Columbia, at which they placed third. Opening the outdoor season, the Schultemen swamped Kansas 8OI 2 to 5OI 2 on general all- around strength in the field as opposed to the Jayhawks ' individual superiority on the track April 14. Heye Lambertus led his mates to victory with firsts in the 220-yard dash, 220-yard low hurdles, and a second In the 100-yard dash. Ne- braska scored three slams during the afternoon, taking all three places In the low hurdles, discus, and 2-mlle run. At the Drake Relays April 28 the Nebraska 4-mlle relay team won its event, while the 880-yard relay team came in fourth. May 5 the Huskers journeyed to Manhattan, Kansas, and placed second to Kansas U in a triangular meet which ended, Kansas 67, Nebraska 521 2. 3 " Kansas State 421 2- " " week, with Lambertus again leading the way, the Scarlet cindermen smothered Kansas State 74 to 57. Lambertus scored firsts ' n the 100-yard dash and low hurdles and third in the broad jump. Jacobsen came In first in the 220 in 22.7 seconds, while RIst got two firsts in the discus and shot put. May 19 the Scarlet placed second to Kansas In the conference meet. Lettermen were: Fred Chambers, Adolph Dohr- mann, Glenn Funk, Heye Lambertus, Howard Roberts. James Storey, Glenn Skewes, George Sauer, Ray Toman, Orlln Dean, Carl Nichols, Harold Jacobsen, Owen Rist, Merlon England, Dick Cock- burn, Wlllard Humpal, Carroll Reese, Roland Hoff- man, Francis Ayres. and Howard White. Hall. K. U., fimihej fint in the 220 in iho Big Sin meet held in the Stadium. May 1819. Braham. Oklahoma, clears 6 feet 3 to tie Jor first in the Biq Sl« Meet. L„ • ' ' ' ' " ■■ o dual meet with K, ihe 220 lows in the B,,, _, . ,.„ , . . _al meet with Dohr- mann I ' lfst. Cunningham wins tint in the two mile in hf Bia Si« meet. Hall, Kansas, takes the 100 with n closo behind. 5 : t rViiL-J Vvvs Ji ;■,, . l;,,,r KiiUlui. Wi.sU.n. L.ask. Siiiilh. I ' ixliy. Kinuinuin. liolloni Woic- Gavin. Lymli;. Minor, Schrucder, Gibbons. bwimmmg HUSKER swimmers hit a new high in the 1935 season under the direction of Coach Jaclc Minor. The natators captured tv o out of three dual splashing affairs, and carried off top honors in the Big Six meet with 54 points to Iowa State ' s 32 for second place. In addition to fine team performances, several of the Husker stars broke into national circles, notably Slyndon Lyndc, who qualified for the finals of the 50-yard free style race in the national intercollegiate meei ' at Harvard. The Huskers opened their season with a 46 to 38 win over Iowa State in the Coli- seum pool February 15th. Three days later Kansas State was defeated by the top-heavy score of 66 to 18. March 8-9 the conference championships were held in Lincoln, and March I 2th the Nebraskans wound up their season in a 47-37 loss to Minnesota at Minneapolis. Major letters were won by Jack Gavin, Harry Kuklin, Glyndon Lynde, James Pixley, and Reed Smith, while minor awards were given to Richard Leask. NEBRASKA ' S 1935 wrestlers went through a rather mediocre season, with one win and seven losses recorded. The Huskers lost two to Kansas U-iversity, 23 to II, here February 2, and 221 2 ° ' 2 3f Lawrence, February 15. On February 7 the Kansas State matmen beat Nebraska 26 to 6 at Lincoln, and February 14 Missouri scored a 25 to 9 victory at Columbia. During a trip into Iowa, Cornell won a match at Mount Vernon 19 to 13 February IB, and Iowa State Teachers repeated with a 21 to 6 victory on the day following. Iowa State ' : wrestlers took a 25 to 3 victory in the Coliseum February 23. The lone Husker triumph was scored March 2, when the Minnesota Gophers lost 16 to 14 here. The Scarlet took fifth place in the Big Six conference championship meet ai Ames March 8-9. Major letters were awarded to Wallace DeBrown, Don F ' asnick, Benno Funken, and Neal Hiil, while minor letters were given to Adam Green, C!ee Smiley, and Gerald Swanson. Wrestling 7 t-fM . .iiiiii , i iasnick, Funken, Dt-Biown. Mallon. liottom Hvw Mcl.i-an. Swanson. Sevurson. Gifi n. Hill. Adiims. —aril — I 1 1. The S. A. E. touch fpotball team. 2. The Siqma Alpha Mu handball team. 3. The rifle team of B ta Theta PI. 4. The SIg Alph water polo squad. Men ' s Intramurals TOUCH FOOTBALL THE touch football tournament was introduced Into the intramural sports program for the first time this year. It took the place of soccer in the program. The Sigma Alpha Epslion team, composed of Lutz, Williams, Duncan, Leacox, Stenten, Price, Ellis, Hunt, and Shramek defeated the Sigma Nu team 14 to in a hard fought game in the finals to win first place. The Sigma Nu ' s placed second while the Sigma Chi and Delt teams finished third and fourth, respectively. Most of the football games this year were played on the freshman football practice field or on the Russian Flats. HANDBALL THIS year the handball competition, which was only recently established, again proved to be one of the most popular sports on the intramural program with thirteen teams entering the tournament. The Sigma Alpha Mu team defeated the Sigma Alpha Epsilon hand- ball team in the finals by a two to one score. The Delt team was third and the Sig Chi team placed fourth. There are two singles matches played and one doubles match. The handball competition was in the form of an elimination tournament, which forced the winning team to defeat all its opponents without slipping in even one match. RIFLE THE rifle match was an addition to the intramural pro- gram this year. All the teams fired in the preliminary round and the high ten teams fired again in the finals. The Beta team was first with a total of 1,375, including the score made in the preliminary firing, the Sigma Nu team was second with a total of 1,369, the D. U. team placed third with 1,290, and the Sig Eps finished in fourth place with a total of 1,269. George Eager, Beta, was the individual high scorer with 360 out of a possible 400 in the four positions. The possible team total for the match was 1,600. WATER POLO THE Siqma Alpha Epsilon team, composed of Bill and Ralph Ludwick, Stenten, Ellis, Farrens, Beachly, Martin, Hodges, and Thornton, won the water polo this year. They defeated the Beta Theta Pi team 49 to 17 in the final game. The Delta Sigma Phi team played third and the Sigma Nu ' s won fourth place. The game was played under intercollegiate rules. The goals are boards at the opposite sides of the pool and In order to score the ball must be either touched to the goal or thrown from fifteen feet away. Touch goals count five points and thrown goals count three points. Men ' s Intramurals VOLLEY BALL THE Alpha Gamma Rhu icam wun the championship in this year ' s competition in volley ball. They defeated the Phi Psi team in the finals, which required the full two out of three games, by a score of 10-15. 15-1, and 15-11. The games were played to fifteen points and only the po ' nts won on service were scored. The mem- bers of the Alpha Gamma Rho team were: Schick. Ander- son. Stolden, Tonjes, Nlciterman, Larson, Price, Riddle, and Nelson. There were twenty teams, representing most of the fraternities on the campus, entered in the volley ball competition which made it one of the most interestinq of the intramura ' ioor ' s. BASKETBALL FREE THROW THE basketball free mrow is a " annual event of the intramural sports program. This year the Delt team won the contest, sinking sixty-eight out of a possible one hundred free throws. The Acacia and Phi Delt teams tied for second and third places and the Phi Psi team finished fourth out of a field of twenty teams. A preliminary round was held one night and the ten high teams were qualified to compete the following night in the finals. The five high men from each fraternity count. The results of the two evenings were added to- gether to determine the final rating of each team. CLASS B BASKETBALL IN the Class B basketball competition the Pi Kappa Alpha team won first place for the second consecutive year. The Alpha Gamma Rho team placed second while the Sigma Chi and Farm House teams captured third and fourth places respectively. Because of these two classifications of basketball teams, an eligibility problem arises. If a man plays in one Class A game he must transfer to Class B before the next Class B game in order to be eligible to play Class B basketball. Having once come down from Class A, a player can not go back and a player who has played more than one Class A game may not go down to Class B. CLASS A BASKETBALL CLASS A basketball probably draws the most intensive interest of any of the Intramural sports at the University of Nebraska. This last year the Phi Psi team won the competition. There were so many Class A teams that the competition was divided into six leagues. Each league had a round robin tournament within itself and the win- ners of the six leagues met to determine the winner of the entire tournament. The Phi Gamma Delta team won League I, the Phi Psi ' s League II, the Chi Phi team emerged victorious in League III and the Sigma Nu team overcame the opposition in League IV while the Sig Alphs and the Delts won Leagues V and VI, respectively. 1. The Alpha Gamina Rhc volley ball leam. 2. The Delta Tau Delta free throw leam. 3. Pi K. A. — winners of " B " baslcetball. 4. Phi Kappa Psl ' t ball squad. Touc jS added to in© Inircifriurdl sporl proyfaiT. ;s„a y ic, ' . This view shows one c. the - mes beinq pUyed on a field at the Russian Flats. Men ' s Intramural Sports THE University of Nebraska, through the depart- ment of Intramural Athletics, provides a program of sports designed for the large number of stu- dents who do not participate in " Varsity " athletics due to lack of time, ability, or inclina- tion. The Department of Intramural Athletics is a division of the Physical Education and Athletic Department. The object of the intramural program is to furnish all male students with healthful, recreative activity, exercise, social contacts, and to develop a spirit of good sportsmanship among the con- testants. The program is organized to be of such a nature as to enable any student to find one or several activities to his particular interest and in which he can participate in his spare time. At the present time the program divides the competition into three groups: that for fraternity HAROLD PETZ Director men, that for unaffiliated men, and that open fo all male students. In each field of competi- tion appropriate awards are made. Fraternity champions in each sport receive plaques emblem- atic of those championships and at the close or the season the fraternity which has earned the greatest number of points in all the sports is presented the Jack Best Trophy. The individual winners in the All-University Tournaments receive medals or numeral sweaters. All participants in intramural activities are required to pass physical examinations so that those not physically fit are prohibited from play- ing and doing themselves possible harm. The competition is carefully supervised to remove all possibility of accident or undue exertion and strain. hHarold Petz, former football and track star, has supervised the men ' s intramural sports dur- ing the past tv o years. He has several student assistants. Ray Tonjes served as senior manager while Henry Marsden and Roland Nuckols were the junior managers. Mr. Petz has attended meetings in St. Paul and Chicago where the problems met in developing Intramural programs were discussed. As a result of the application oF such principles as he obtained from these dis- cussions, Mr. Petz has made the past two years stand out in the history of intramural athletics at the University of Nebraska and with this most successful year reaching completion the intra- mural directors look forward to an even more successful and interesting intramural program next year. Mibb MAbLL Lbh Director Department of MISS SHELBY Intramural Director Physical Education for Women THE Department of Physical Education is fanniliar to every woman student of the University. Two years of work in the department are required of every girl, and those who are dramatics stu- dents are required to take three years of Inter- pretive dancing. Physical examinations are given to all new women students each fall to deter- mine their capabilities and the type of work to which they are fitted. Girls who are not physi- cally able to take strenuous exercise are required to take Individual gymnastics. A four-year pro- fessional course is offered to train women to tea ch physical education. The old Armory, which was remodeled In 1926 for the exclusive use of women students, Is the headquarters of the Department. It contains a large gymnasium floor, a smaller studio for danc- ing classes, and a room especially equipped for individual gymnastics. There Is a ping-pong room, which besides being used for the regular class activities is open at all times for the use of the girls. In addition, there is a golf practice room, two large dressing rooms, a locker room, two rest rooms, and an examination room. There are a number of additional rooms in the build- ing to be used for lecture classes, besides the W. A. A. office, major study rooms, and the offices of the seven staff members and the de- partmental secretary. All the activities of the Physical Education Department, however, are not confined to the Armory. Downtown bowling alleys are reserved For the exclusive use of classes at certain times during the year. The swimming pool In the Coli- seum Is used for both Instructional and recrea- tional swimming for women. The tennis courts behind Bessey Hall are available for class use, as is also the space behind Social Science build- ing, which Is used for hockey, soccer, speedball, and baseball. On the north side of the Armory there are practice ranges for golf. The class sports program changes In the middle of each semester. It is, therefore, possible to offer out-of-door sports In the fall and spring seasons, and have Indoo- " activities during the time when the weather does not permit holding classes outside. The large gymnasium floor in the Armory is equipped, however, so that classes may practice both archery and tennis there If necessary. Bulletin boards play an especially important part In the carrying on of the departmental activities. There Is a separate one for majors and minors, one for the Department In general, one used for posting absence lists, one for W. A. A. announcements, and a large one for posters relating to various phases of physical education. Besides these, each separate part of the Department has a place for posting spec- ial notices and educational material. - S6II ' .• ' . ' " " I;-. . —1, | ' iilin« t . i Ji l " i . |i. ■• III Jill ri. f rMid M- . . Bott ' nii Hoiv Wi ' avcr. Buxhi-i . Hiixthnusfn, Biownki ' . Shflhy. Rii tniiut. Nirak ' . W. A. A. Executive Council COUNCIL JEAN BROWNLEE President HALLENE HAXTHAUSEN Vice-President DORIS RIISNESS Secretary ELIZABETH BUSHEE Treasurer and Concession Mgr. MAXINE PACKWOOD Assistant Concession Mgr. DORIS WEAVER Expansion Chairman JEAN PALMER ELEAN OR NEALE ALICE BEEKMANN SARAH LOUISE MEYER FAITH ARNOLD BETH TAYLOR Mimeograph Chairman Cornhusker " Chairman Aclivities Chairman Sports Editor Points Chairman Cabin Chairman THE 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, and to promote health and ai interest in sports " . The Nebraska W. A. A. is a member of the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation and of the American Federa- tion of College Women. Its chief activity is the promotion of an extensive sports program. Each year the Association grants two scholar- ship loans of seventy-five dollars each to girls who, besides maintaining h ' gh scholarship, have shown Interest In sports. A new project this year has been the build- ing of a cabin located nine miles from the campus, northeast of Bethany. The cabin was designed by Maxine Pacltwood, a member of the W. A. A. Council, and will accommodate sixteen people. It will be available to all women students, subject to the restriction and control of the cabin committee of the W. A. A. Another innovation this year has been the moving of the W. A. A. club room from the old place on the third floor of the Armory to the northeast room In the basement. Newly decorated and furnished, this room provides a most attractive spot for the council meetings and is also open to all girls for rest and study. JEAN BROWNLEE President Competitive Sports A SERIES of competitive sports is offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association throughout the year. At the annual fall mass meeting a plaque is awarded to the group winni ng in each sport during the previ- ous year, and loving cups are given to the three groups who were highest for the entire season in points earned on a basis of the number of their group participating in sports and the place gained in the various tournaments. Recognition is also made of the individual girls who participated in the greatest number of sports. The first event in the fail is soccer baseball. This is a game much like baseball, except that it is played with a larger ball which is kicked instead of batted. Each organized group is allowed to enter one team. This year Elaine Fontein was in charge of the tournament. The winners were the K. B. B. ' s (Kan ' t Be Beat), a group of girls inde- pendently organized. Delta Gamma was runnerup. Nebraska Ball (giant volley ball) is the second sport on the program and is one which arouses more exc itement and enthusiasm than nearly any other. The object of the game is to get the ball over a net about the height of a volley ball net. The Nebraska Ball tournament was directed by Mary Reimers this year. The K. B. B. ' s were vic- tors over the Alpha Xi Delta ' s. Bowling is played on the down town bowling alleys and forms one of the mid-winter sports. Each group may enter as many teams as it desires, with four girls composing a team. The teams were or- ganized into leagues, each four teams forming one leaque, and a league round robin tournament was played off. The Phi Omega Pis were the years champions. The highest individual score for the season was achieved by Lola Strohecker. Ann Pickett was the bowling sports head. That bowling is one of the more popular sports is proved by the fact that there were more girls participating in it than in any other one sport. Paddle tennis has been a very popular sport in past years, but it was not offered this year because there was insufficient time in the spring to run off the tournament. Intramural archery is another sport in which the girls have shown great interest in the past, but which was greatly handicapped this year by lack of equipment. Cathlccn Long was in charge of this activity. Eleanor Neaie — Women ' s sports odltor of the " Cornhuslcor " . Kappa Delta ' s winning baseball loam. Bolow, one of the ping pong matches. Joan Brownlee. President of W. A. A. Right, Maxine Packwood and Solmer Solheim, who de- signed the.W. A. A. cabin. A view of one of the basketball games. An informal snapshot taken in the Women ' s Athletic Assn. rlubrooms. Competitive Sports PING PONG is another of the sports which gives individual girls a particular opportunity to parti- cipate. Under the supervision of Evelyn Burgess. two tournaments were conducted this year. In both cases the competitors were given a certain date by which their games had to be played, and then they were allowed to schedule and play out the game at their convenience within this time. The winner was posted on the tournament schedule, ond thus the tournament proceeded. There were two leagues within each tournament. In the doubles tournament Belle Graves and Wilma Bute, Kappa Phis, and Doris Hoglund and Flora Rlmerman, Kappa Alpha Thetas, winners in their leagues, played in the final game. The Kappa Phis were the victors. Ruth Fulton was winner, and Frances Knudtson was runnerup In the singles tournament. One of the later sports Is basketball. In this, each group may enter only one team, and each team must have at least two practices before com- peting. While there are fewer participa nts, play- ers of greater skill are secured. The girls are required to wear their regulation gym costumes for playing. The tournament was played off in a league round robin form, and this year was directed by Loretta Murphy. Some of the still later sports are swimming, headed by Edwina McConchie; deck tennis, by Marie Kotouc, and badminton, by Mary Yoder. In swimming each group may enter one team, but five practices are required of each participant. There are two preliminary meets, and the winners of these meet In the final for which eight different events are scheduled. Deck tennis, played on the courts behind Social Science Hall, is a popular spring activity. The object of the game Is to gef small hard rubber rings successfully across a net about four feet above the ground. The teams are composed of two girls, and each group may enter as many teams as they wish. Badminton, played both in doubles and singles, is somewhat slm ' lar to tennis. Instead of a ball, however, a shuttle cock is used, and the racquets are small and light. Girls are allowed to play all of the game sports except basketball in street clothing, but low heeled shoes are required. The girls must have health permits from the student health doctor to parti- cipate in all but ping-pong, archery, and riflery. Anolhor view of a bosfcotbdil gamo. Ono of Ihe girls is shoo log a tree throw. Indoor orchory is d popular sport during the winter Lolft Stroh cker was the individual charr; ■ • 3 K. B. B. bo . nner during the ' " of a bain. " I- ON 9 = •V - . A ♦ ' ?..f..v fp-J ' ' f S5 i» J SI i ' i I! 111 The Tanksterettes line up for a race. This girl is receiving instruction in golf. A formation made by the Tanksterettes in the University pool. An archery class figures its score. These girls are practicing golf north of the v omen ' s gymnasium. Below, Tanksterettes learn to dive. Sports Clubs A SWIMMING c ' ub, called Tanksterettes, was organized during the year of 1931-1932, and has since become very active. About twenty-five girls composed its membership during the last year. Beth Taylor served as president, and Miss Alway, the faculty sponsor. Each girl must fulfill certain requirements before she may be pledged to Tank- sterettes, and she must pass an improvement o ' " achievement test before she can become an active member. The emblem of the organization is a scarlet fish on a white background with the letters N. U. in white. The Club meets every Thursday night at the swimming pool in the Coliseum. One of the important events this year was their parti- cipation in a national intercollegiate telegraphic swimming meet. Tanksterettes also have charge of sponsoring intramural swimming. The Rifle Club is active during the first few months of the second semester. It is open to all girls who are interested, and those who wish it are given instruction. The C ' ub is organized on a weekly competitive basis. Each week the ten girls with the highest scores compose the rifle team. Every girl must shoot for at least two hours each week in order to remain in the Club. Those who shoot high scores consistently compete with other colleges in telegraphic meets. The Club meets at the rifle range in the basement of Andrews Hall. Membership this year ranged from about eighty girls at the beginning of the season to twenty-five at the close. It was under the leadership of Adele Tombrink. Although a Tennis Club has existed in the past years, it was slow to organize this spring. The Archery Club was handicapped this year by lack of equipment, and so it too was rather inactive. Interest in the sport is still keen, however, and we look forward to a more adequate position for the Club in the future. A Golf Club has been newly organized this year under the direction of Maxine Munt, with Miss Easterbrooks as faculty sponsor. So far there has been great interest shown in it, and it promises to be an enthusiastic organization. —864- Sports Clubs CLUBS have been organized in those various sports which are of interest to students, yet which cannot be run off successfully as tournaments. Some of the clubs are active during the entire year, and others function only during their particular season. Outing Club is composed of a group of girls interested in hiking, roller skating, picnicking, and all outdoor activities. It began this year with a hike to Antelope Park in October and continued with various events throughout the year. Shirley Diamond was the leader and Miss Rausch the faculty sponsor. On one occasion all men students who were interested were invited to join the mem- bers in a hike. While nothing further was done along this line, such activity will probably be more highly developed next year. The Club has great possibilities for such enlargement and extension of its activities next year due to the facilities offered by the new cabin. Girls who are interested in dancing, particularly as a means of expression, have organized a club called Orchesis. This year there were about twenty- two members who met weekly. Georgia Kilgore was their student chairman, and Miss Moore was their faculty sponsor. Before she may become a member of Orchesis, each girl must go through a training period when she learns various fundamental movements. At the end of this period she must be able to pass a test upon her skill in movement, besides receiving approval on an original dance she has composed. The Orchesis group this year made several public appearances. For the first time it presented a skit in the Coed Follies. On one occasion the Club gave a performance for the legislative ladies, and at the Central District Convention of the American Physical Education Association in Omaha, it presented two original numbers in dance symposium. All year the mem- bers work towards the presentation of their annual recital in the spring. At that time they are able to show some of the things they have done, work- ing entirely through movement as a medium of expression. —385— These pictures show several views of the mem- bers of Orchesis. women ' s danc!r g club. The members of this organization are selected ' by means of tryouts to judge the individual ' s ability to interpret various types of music and also her originality. The insert shows a member of the Rifle Club learning how to hold a rifle properly. • % Ti li Utttr Hoi ' iihuckk ' . litinit-rs, botlaitl. Luii . FuiitiMii. t_Hliy. Bott4im Rjtr — Murphy. Yoder. DiHmonil. Brownlee. Pickett, Taylor, W. A. A. Sports Board THE Sports Board is composed of the student managers for the various kinds of sports spon- sored during the year by the Women ' s Athletic Association and the heads of the organized sports clubs. The members are directly under the supervision of the W. A. A. Executive Coun- cil. It is the duty of each manager of a sport to direct the playing of the activity at the time of year which is devoted to it. She must arrange tournaments, schedule games, and in all other ways provide for the success of the sport. She is greatly aided by the faculty advisor in deter- mining the type of competition, the rules to be used in the sport, and the actual supervision of the tournament. The Sports Board does not meet as a group; each girl works individually. THE Women ' s Athletic Association Intramural Board is composed of one representative from every organized intramural group on the campus. It meets throughout the year at the opening of each sport season. The duty of each representa- tive is to keep her group informed of the various activities as they are offered, enter teams in the sports, and generally supervise intramural participation by the members of her group. Her aim is to encourage her group to earn the high- est number of points; therefore, it is up to her to do all she can towards interesting the girls in entering as many sports as possible. She has the responsibility also of seeing that the parti- cipating members of her group comply with all requirements laid down by the Sports Heads or the W. A. A. Council. W. A. A. Intramural Board Top Row — Kriz. LuttK n. Armstrong. Kuehl. Hoafc. D«?kay. Sirond lioir Swift. Moomaw. Calcy, Kurtz. Munjrer. SteinlxM-;;, ftottinn Rinr Alkn. Bnivr. Soukup. Haxthau»en, Riisni ' ss. BaiKT, Gray. ;i6fi AFTER a rather hectic last minute rush to get copy and Cuts in on time, the 1935 " Cornhuslcer " is now in the hands of the printer. It is with a feeling of relief, and yet of regret, that we sit back and await the finished pro- duct. Although we will soon be relieved of a lot of work and worry, we will nevertheless feel somewhat lost without the regular routine at the " Cornhusker " office, and we will miss the atmosphere of fellowship and co- operation which has prevailed there. It is not enough to say that the job is finished: we hope we may be able to say that it Is well done. The 1935 " Cornhusker " has been made possible through the work of an editorial staff of over fifty members. To the managing editors and their assistants, who have spent a considerable portion of their time during the past few months in the collection and checking of copy, much credit is due. Theirs has been a thankless task, but per- haps the experience gained and the associations made will in some measure repay them for their efforts. In choosing " the state " as a theme and in Inaugurat- ing a new type of layout, we have tried to break away from the set form of past volumes of the " Cornhusker " . We hope that this annual will not only be an accurate record of the past school year at the University of Nebraska, but that it will mean something to the citizens of the state as well. The production of this book has been a Nebraska undertaking throughout. For the first time In several years the printing, engraving, and photography have all been done in Lincoln. It seems rather appropriate that the theme of such a book should be " the state " . And now, having done all we could to give you a yearbook you may be proud of, we turn over to you the 1935 " Cornhusker " — a Nebraska product. oJ. .U AFTER we have finished our work, those of us who have produced this book will present it to you as your record of the year 1934-35. We know that you will keep it and look into it often in the years to conne. We hope that it will recall to your mind the pleasures and successes you enjoyed here at your ainna mater, and that you will always remember your classmates and your associations with them. And more, we hope that it will be of definite service to Nebraska. There are several men whose kind and helpful efforts have helped us out many times in producing this book. The first of these we wish to mention is Mr. C. C. Koops of the Jacob North Printing Co. Mr. Koops has been supervising the printing of " Cornhuskers " for about fifteen years, and for that many years he has been the best friend of " Cornhusker " staffs. Mr. Fred Arnold of the State Journal Printing Company has been most faith- ful to us from the start. Mr. Dwight Kirsch, Chairman of the Fine Arts Department, has helped us out many times when problems of layout or art work confronted us. These men in particular deserve our sincere thanks for their splendid cooperation. If there is one thing that Nebraska lacks more than another, many would say that it is a lack of unity in the student body. It seems that the spirit that will move the whole mass of students to unite in one cause is lack- ing. Many worthwhile enterprises are lost, not because they are voted down, but because of lack of interest. We do not hang together. Perhaps this book could play a part in unifying the students and the alumni. Look through Its pages and appreciate the greatness of Nebraska. Think of It as your school, and help it to become greater. With this thought, we respectfully present this book to you. »- i. i uii) iD ' M :?ti Ask Your Old Man - Or ask anyone who has been successful finan- cially. He will tell you that life insurance is the best investment he has ever made. The depression did not depreciate its value. It is a source of ready cash. It is positive pro- tection for loved ones. It is a systematic saving which builds a retirement fund. Everyone should carry life insurance, and it costs much less at early ages. Start your insurance program while you are young and in good health. A very interesting booklet by Bruce Barton, " What I ' ve Learned About Life Insurance " , will be sent free to those i-equesting a copy. BANKERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY NEBRASKA Over $44,500,000 paid on Policies since 1887 HO.ME OFFICE LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Lincoln Concentrating in advance to he READY when vou ARE. . . . Miller " Paine THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE OF MILWAUKEE, WISC. Is a good life insurance com- pany. • Franklin Mann, 411 Barker Bldg., Omaha, is General flgt. • Ralph L Theisen, Neb., ' 19, 842 Stuart Bldg., is District Agent at Lincoln. icluil yalt O ' Brien Paint Products. " Qual- thitlk of ity-Famous " for 59 years. Give piiint! shrewd paint buyers real econ- Oomy and satisfaction! BRIEN LLNCOIA (H.ASS A PAhNT CO. iitii Class and I ml " " ( ' il:ls OBRI€. - ' " •J— ' " 5MNTS (Jnnd jPtj ftf t ' rt, . £i A NV allpupcr and H nut) njl LINCOLN SC HOOL OK COMMERCE Piol ' essional Business Training For College Graduates V. . . KOnniNS. President ■IW No. 11th St. Lincoln, Nebraska -371 — His Ruling Pride JOHN DEERE HE GAVE TO THE WORLD THE STEEL PLOW He had reached the heights of success. From an humble beginning as a black- smith in a little shop he had become the head of a great industry. After fashioning the world ' s first steel plow in that little blacksmith shop of his younger days, he had steadily developed until he had be- come the world ' s leading maker of steel plows. His plows had been used to conquer untamed wilds in many lands. Civilization had advanced behind his plows. The world was more pros- perous and happier because of his plows. Wherever agriculture was progressive his name had become a household word. John Deere had done much of which he might well have been proud. To have risen by his own efforts from a blacksmith to a leader of industry, to have served the world greatly and to have received from the world recognition for his services — these were achievements to stir pride in the heart of any man. But John Deere ' s ruling pride was not so much in the great end attained as in the great way in which the end had been r- ached. Re- viewing his career, he felt most pride in the con- sciousness that he had never produced a plow of poor quality. His was the pride of the mas- ter workman. The simple pride that John Deere felt, is the pride of the makers of John Deere implements today. It is a powerful incentive to the main- tenance of the high standard to which John Deere tools have been kept for eighty years. —37 MAGEE ' S IS ONE OF NEBRASKA ' S OLDEST TRADITIONS. WE HAVE BEEN SERVING 1 O o I— O - 3 aiSSOd iS31V3ae 3Hi 3AI9 Oi 3AiyiS S,339Vk ' NgHi SV ' MON •SyV3A 33aHi WUMK.NS VI:aR Al I ' OPL l.AK im k:hs 1123 O STREET V . WASSER AAAISJ The Famous 1109 ••()•• St. " The hfsl plucf til shop ajlt-r all ' G)ats • Suits • Dresses Millincr • Ladies ' Shoes Ladies ' Accessories • • DISTINCTIVE MILITARY EQUIPMENT CUSTOMIZED BY DEHNER ' S Everything in Leather Wear and Accessories of Supreme Ouallty and Style. MILITARY BOOTS BOOT TREES SAM BROWNE BELTS SPURS and CHAINS BOOT JACKS BOOT HOOKS and POLISH THK DEHNER ( ()., Inc. OMAHA, NEBRASKA f n n Nebraska ' s Perennial Homecoming T ' S always " homecoming " at the Hotel Cornhusker for Nebraskans. No matter what their year of graduation — the ' 30s — ' 20s — ' 00; or even ' 70s — Nebraskans always find that typical and genuine wel- come awaiting them at the Hotel Cornhusker — The outstanding fa- vorite of today ' s and yesterday ' s collegians. HOTEL CORNHUSKER UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION We Probab y Cleaned mil ' MiitliLi ' s itr Gael ' s ( iaiinciils Ikii 1 lic Wore in llic I iii Lrsil ' • " nilS IS Ol R 31SI- M- R I.N 1 I.NCOI.N " 1 yHCDECN CLEANERS i.FO snrKrr-nicK wfstoni-r 21st and G Streets Phone F-2377 GRUEN, ELGIN. HAMILTON WATCHES y al li mill .Ii ' Hflry lt ' |ialrln)j l y I ' ; |mtIs SARTOR JEWELRY CO. l:tiH 11 .Slr««t .liuolii. Sc 111 (.()SM()mjT4S ()Il)i JNK Lire " Li u l.n.Nhuimska Keeping Pace With Nebraska For fifty-one years the Union Stock Yards Company has phiyed its part in the buikling of the State. Today as ahva s, its plant offers to the live stock prodncers, a dependabk and efficient service in linkinji: the ranches of the west, with the consnminjj: east. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. . . OK OMAHA . . It takes More than Good Food to make an eiijoxable meak Oii ' II fiiKl what il takes at — th HUSKER INN Unusual Value... We have searched the market for the finest five dollar values we could find — and here they are: They are exception- ally well made and handsomely styled. 12lh and P ELLINGER ' S 1 I ' cTsonal ScTN ice Frey - Frey . . Flori sts 133« O Street I ' i one 15-6928 i (Jorsani •.V . . . special Table .1 rratigfiiii nts 1 (. ' oniplt ' te Sen •ice For .III Floral Oi cdsions FIRST TRUST ( OMPANY of Lincoln, Nebraska GRASSELLI Sri.l ' lllKU: ACID C. I ' .m DKOCIll.OKIC A( II) c. I ' .M IKK. Jicii) c. 1 ' . (;i AciAi. Ai:i-:ii( C. I ' . AMMOMIM in DKO.Xini- ( " onstiint l ' nif(iriiiit — l a s Dcpciitljblt — l ronipl Sinpnicnt rni- (:;k chhmical gompan ' , inc. I-Mundcd 1839 CIcM-land. Olil Siihsitlitt?y uf : " . . DitPoiit liv Setnours 3 Co., htt Hrunclies in all Principal (, ' itie 376— FOR SNAPPY SKRM( E CALL ■ a BlTLKirS (LKAXKRS AM) DVEIiS B ■ Clfaiu ' iv to Studi ' iitv loi lil) eais RIX IPi: for a GOOD M1:AL large helping of good food .... at reasonable prices dash of congenial friends Mix well and put in pleasing place. That ' s the Centra] Cafe , - cd .BULOVA Di,t -L III lell the truth Htrpuir Depl. i:i.(;iN, 151 i,() . . (iki i;. , ii.wiii.ion nd Other Fine W ' alchev Hovi) .ii: m:lrv co. It ' s ilasy la Hay— The linyd Way 12(1. and () l ' ,-24 ' )N (iRAND HOTEL MRS. CHIM. KOCHK. Prop. Ciimfoi (;il)li ' Rooms — Reasonable Prices Ornani ation DiniU ' is a Specialty rUICKS THAT I ' MCASK LrXCIIES DINNERS " iirKi Ml IWc- nil .-mil l sti ' ' l ENGLM:i:irs supplies ARTIST mati:rials fountain pens BOTANY-ZOOLOGY LABORATORY SETS LOOSE-LEAF NOTEBOOKS and PAPER FELT and STATIONERY ' THE LEADING CAMPUS STORE " College Supply Store " FAtING CAMPUS ' 100,000 NEW and USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NOVELS DICTIONARIES RARE EDITIONS Cheapest Prices Save Money! t Cheapest Prices BUY AT ifOf C ' S COLLEGE BOOK STORES F AC ING CAMPUS STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR 21 YEARS u se Correspondence Study . . . for Graduation ( )lic-lniir(li of I iii cisil of Nebraska j(raduutcs L-acli fai ' earn cvtcnsion credits tow .nil tlicir baccalaureate decree. 200 college and bi b scbool courses are a ailable. (jraduates ma continue stiiiK b extension for life cnricbniciii in subjects whicb tbe ' ba e al- a s wanted but wbicb tlie were unable to take because of circumstances. ddress ... UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION III Station A, Lincoln, Nebraska AmhiiiaiUf Service I ' hom- 15-(i. ' )07 Splaiii-Sclinoll Griffiths 3I()RTI( lANS I. •{;{. " I. sirci ' t Lincoln, i-l i ' ask:i 1 £a$tle, Roper manbews 1 11 i;i i ' i:i; .V SONS B-fioOl ■ ■ .Morticians — Ambulance 1 •.i:ii Holmes Recreation 1 6th and Farnam Streets SECURITIES BLDG. OMAHA s ( Imli-s IWI.I.I AKIl - :» Talili- A A IIODGMAX MOUTUAKV 12.;;! K Stii-et LINCOLN, NEBRASKA t T NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY AAA A Good Taxpaying Citizen Wherever We Serve .... T ▼ ▼ 17 OUT OF EVERY DOLLAR WE TAKE IN FOR ELECTRICITY IS PAID OUT IN TAXES — 37i(- When in Omaha " " ' ' C ON ANT 16th and Harney Streets 250 Rooms Rates: $2.00 to $2.50 19th and Farnani Streets 200 Rooms " " ' ' SANFORD Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 THE LINCOLN LIBERTY LIFE INSURANCE CO. LINCOLN, NilMK. o h?i(ni; the Lciulcrs in nig liuihilitics Licensed In Nebraska. Kansas, Texa , Missouri, Oklahoma, Colorado, Iowa. South Dakofa, Kentucky and Wyoming. AddrejJ Agency Inquiriss io JOS. ALBIN, Secretary and General Manager BOB ' S COFFEE SHOP .llic ' ays ()f)iii ▼ ( oincr 14th and O Sts. (ULNA — (il.A.S.S — S1L KR The Gift Shop of the West Lamps, Pictures. Miirors riiina and (;la.•i lor KKATHKMTV aii.l .SQItOlMTY HOl ' SKS — MonocraniPd Pattorns in any patlorn dpsirod. A A OM AFIA ( R()( KLRV (0. M Ml . M l.i; -l Year ' round Entertainment at Your Favorite •:• LINCOLN THEATRES STUART Home of 819 Picturet O R PH EU M Vfludpville and Pic urr LIBERTY Br:ngin9 Back Big Onet LINCOLN PopuUr Priced Entertdinment COLONIAL Bargain Spot of O Street SUN Double Fodture Progrdmi ( :ai MacDonald Studio ( iroiips I ntcriois Banquets |{ tcri()is 2IS N,,. 11 tl I ' hone H-4W1 Your Stvicieiit Supply STORE • • APPROVED SCHOOL SUPPUES ■ ?r every UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE FURNITURE PORTABLE TYPEVv ' RITERS UP TO-DATE LUGGAGE OFFICE AND HOME SAFES LATSdl P,R()THERS I 124 " O " Street •The ord IJ Sight wasn ' t elected Prom Queen .... nor Nebraska Sweetheart, nevertheless, it ' s a favorite on the Campus! O ' SHEA - ROGERS MOTOR COMPANY 1345 M Street, Lincoln, Nebraska -382— IKITI-I HOTEL LINCOLN Operated fnr our Comt.Mt Uy the I I ' l ' ll- IIOI i:i.S C: () II ' N l)( ) I-. 1 KIM aim:, hmaifc-r A ▲ ' 7 ' avs to l.iiok II ell " ART I XGKRS HARIiKRS 11 ' ) Norrli l fli Street T T 4 f .. 1 " ' i il SiIkmiI SiippHi- , All KifKls (ail ho lia l at Co- 0 i(y(yfb dt ti 1 " l ZV K St. 1 The Best Laundry TOWNSKM) iind I ' l WUINDON CLEANERS and IMiESSERS 2245 O STRfn-yr Proinfft, Coiirfenns, One-Day Service Mil. I. i (;i;si lUAIIlKNAI, I.IM-; INSl KANCF AS SOCIATION IN I MI-; WOKI.i) WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Life Insurance Association OMAHA, ni:braska Eslahlishcd 1H90 — A ct more than SllS.OOO.OOU pa:B!5|lf , :mi .i.A-7: iKi ¥ ' i! V:?: " To maintain a commercial exchange; not for pecuniary gain or profit, but to promote uniform- ity in the customs and usages of members; to inculcate principles of justice and equity in trade; to enforce correct and high moral principles in the transaction of business; to inspire confidence in the methods and integrity of its members; to facilitate the speedy adjustment of business dis- putes; to acquire and to disseminate valuable com- mercial and economic infoimation; and generally to secure to its members and patrons the benefits of cooperation in tlie furtherance of their legiti- mate i)ursuits. " OMAHA LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE -884— wii.i. II..- (ll ' KN M.I. ' i..iti.i iii.i.nis i.ik.- NKJHT I nil ai..i i Nt . ' " " ' I ' lnx M ' K ijooriis i-ts.-.t MNKTKK.V mm: Ti;v iHK FAMOUS A(MK ( lllLl i-iv.- ( liili lor Vi.iii .- l iim I ' liiij I ' lii ' t ' il ;it 2i r per pint, fx por quart. ti.TC per hail " gallon, and $1.25 per callon. niN.NKK.S — I.IXCHKS — .S WDWICM r..S OI ' KN Sr.ND.VYS .VM) KVKMN(;S ■ .•miIitn ill KiiiKV l ns|i mill Tarlv Siii-riallies ACME BAKERY l |ifii l ' : ' i ' l); I mil Miiliiiulit l::iii " O " S(ir -I ' li.iiii ' l!-7S;!(i STANDARD MARKET S ANDI.I VICII lUJOS. WIIOI.KSAI.K I ' ROMSIONKRS mil If. I M.Mis ( Mil N|i ■. i.ilt " .S|)c iiil I ' l ii . ' ■. I.I I 1 Ml.-i niliis aii.l ii-s " !. " ):!. " 1) XH-.I I ' ll.. 11. -s: ll- i.-.!»l. r.- i.-.!lL: ANNOINC EVENTS Specialists on announcciiicnts and in- vitations for weddings, dances, dinners and other social functions. I ' rintinj . process en ;r;i inii or lieniiine oppei ' plate en ra inii. Personal Printed Stationery. (;UA ES rUINTING CO. Priiiliiiu KnKrH%liiK Scliitol .Siippli. . 12 No. 12 I AlKMOXrS ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODCCTS ■| ' ht ' ' re l ' :isti ' iii i i ' (l (nr iiiir I ' lolection ▲ ▲ A THE FAIKMONT (liEA.MERY COMPANY l.incoln. Nfliia- k;i I ' hone M-2:{!»7 SCLLnW TRANSFER AM) stora(;e .M( »VEKS— STOKKKS— I ' ACKERS l " iic Proof P.iiildiiin.s — Sepji ' iti ' l-ocUfd rtooni- oiii (Joods v Safe In Our ( " are A III ricivs :{(i! (». i:i(;iiiii sTKKirr I ' ii m:s I!-.;i i i. is-i 1 1 1 l.!N(()I.. . NK15UASK. 7 ii ' Rich FUivor OF Roberts Milk ill win you iiiuiic-(.liaU ' ly . . . and the I ' egularity of that same ric-h. delitrhtful flavor, day in and day out, will j)lyase you every time vou drink it. Start Drinking: ROBERTS MILK Today Roberts Dairy Co. GOING TO Stay tvhere I do— at the MORRISON Nearest to Everywhere Here, at the heart of downtown Chicago, you have all downtown at your door. You have more time to go places and do thing;. You can add extra hours to the beginning and end of each day. 46 Stories High Sleep Undisturbed In a few seconds by elevator, you are carried out of earshot of street traffic. In an upper room of this 46-story building not a sound disturbs your sleep. SINGLE ROOM 2.50 UP $4.00 Double With Bath Servidor and Circulating Ice-Water Home of the Terrace Garden . nd Boston Oyster House MORRISON HOTEL Madison and Clark Sts., CHICAGO LEONARD HICKS. Managing Director llllllll IF YOU DRIVE, we park your Cf r. Standard rates; no other charges. If its MUSIC you H want— pjP call - L-9919 MEL PESTCC and his orchestra BARKER ' S.... 1 1(17 ■•( )•■ SllL-Cl liiicoln ' s l.ari L t l{ cliisi c poi ' ri.vK I ' KicK siioi-: sioki- Shoes for I ' vcry i ' eed f icim $1.99 to $3.95 25 Years of Progress The Reason We (an Serve m Hetter Boyd Printing Co. 11;; So. nth street We Have Evervthinii in " liats " for Your Parties, Picnics or Steak Fries oMi; IN wii III i .i:i; i: it Beachley Brothers Grocery Ben Heitkotter Meat, Fish and Poultry • Phones. B-6557 and B-1273 1450 O Street —387— Congratulations to the Class of ' 35 First National Bank National Bank of Commerce Continental National Bank cy LINCOLN CLEARING HOUSE an Sant School of Business KiiterliiK its forty-llflh yt-iir of oduciitionul uiiil plitcemt-nt Hervlce. All-Year Co-cducational I)a and l enin: Ask for Information n to Cour»c de i rd A A Van Sant Placement Bureau Supplies coiiipcUnl ollico wuikcis No fees to employer or employed A A lO.NK C. DUFFY. Owiht JOT Sd. 1 )||i Sirrt-i OMAHA A .- N!ll( HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER " liurhci Hcd Sandzc ' ichcs " Uuy ' Km b the Sack II II (J street 171S O Street SHOT (J UN SEi:VICE GREEN ' S... WALL PAPER PALMS - - GLASS ARTIST ' S sr PI " LIES GIFTS 27 () MKl.l.T Dial B-7021 .1 nyu ' hirf — .1 nylime I turi-e variety iil all limes If n.t answer I ' lill ( trccnlltiiisc |- ' -(iS7l lll. ' Hill Rosewell Floral Co. 124 South 13tli . 5 ai, The MOGUL BARBERS for Nebraska Men A 127 No. 12 M, -CJLLO -Made o ) cr qiiai- it is still scr in i the best books in the laiul — just as it did in the pioneer days of the modern ear- book. I ' he co er on this xoiiime is a plusical expression of that tine qualit and workmanship wiiich the MoIIon trademark has al a s s niboli .ed. le David J. Mollov Plant 2857 NOKTll WI.STKKN W 1 Ml f:ni(;A(.() II I INOlN mm — S90— ■j J — - • H H SAFETY ' RATIO In ratio of MMtt to policy liabilitici the Midwcil Life r«nks tmong lk« lop two percent of AmcricM lcs«l reserve comp«ni«« .... £ife Accident Healtt , 7l.eMIDWESTlife INSURANCE COMPANY 0 1 LINCOLN.NEBRASKA 1 13hc FRANKLIN PRESS (lADDS I ' KIMING Eilahlished 1X47 A Better ( lass of F ' rintiiifi and l-vni ra inj $1.01) Ii() Stationery ▲ 22,=; Sm. i:mi, TYPEWRITERS I ' or sale I " c)r rental ROV. l,S SMiniS rxni :K ()()ns RF.MiNcnoNS riic K..yal l ' ..rtablc. llic ideal machine for the student. • • Nebraska Typewriter Co. Lincoln, .Nebr. 15-2157 ( ' iinipl linen (s nf The DAILY NEBRASKAN ▲ A 111 l ION I K IN. i;dli(ir llrst Semester I WIOIM lUhl.K, KJitor Second Scnu-.ier l)l( K SI IIMIDT, Itusiiiess MunaiJer • OF CAMPUS LIFE AT NEBRASKA % For Refreshment " o o 2 BOfcll COFFEE SHOR 11 ;W K " " ' H-74f)4 1 III PUBLIC ADDRESS fur Piutir-, ISaiKHK ' rs and all l, pt ' s ol ' Spt cial I ' lllK lilllls I ' m- Sail- or Kt-nl. hrecnJistinct Services PROGRAM SERVICE I ' .ii.ii Thrt ' c ■ 1 lianiii vrl - 111 sialic — liil -rt lll|llcll- Is iiir 11 — No o loral ■rfiicc ORTHOPHONIC MUSIC Moiisf i arli -s. .Ma liiiu ' ami ItiTiirds 1- iirnlslu- I. r make KlTDl-fN No. Prog LLNCOl 136 So. 12 rai .N th 15- service Co 2737 O.MAH.A Hotel Fontene le Jacob North Printing Company Telephone B-2IIO 1118 M Street Lincoln, Nebraska Printers of the Cornhusker -Sl)2- t ' ' - ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' • ' ■■■ ' ' ) our Kodak work gets expert ittititidii lhrniii;li . rpho Srrrirf. " .It must ihitii stores " NEPHO ..piKXoFiiiMiliMi (Tra.!. -M«rkl ▲ ▲ Nebraska Photographic Service IM ' M3 22u S... 11 til Peterson Typsetting Company The body type in this book is a modern Sans Serf letter which fits the purpose well. We furnish modern type for your printer. 11 22 M Stii-i-t I ' lioiu- B-2()4. l.lNCOl.N. M IU . A Mirror has iio Memory 1 f If ycui hold a mirror up to camp- us lite it will reflect everything, hut retain nothin . Your ( oni- hmkcr is more than a mirror. It not only reflects your colleu;e days, hut will retain that reflec- tion . . . Keep a Qornhnsker for each of these four ' ' happiest " ■ years. Their ' alue, increasing HlKSpi with each year, will soon be be- Iw fii y comparison with the small 1 11 purchase price. c Cornhusker —894- c (Mi ratulaticMis tc the Cornhuskcr to the Class of 1935 DR. E E. ANGLE ; A.B. ' IS DR. E. J. ANGLE A.M. ' 98 DR C. H, ARNOLD MAX BEGHTOL A.B. ' 09 DR. O. ' . CALHOUN CLINTON CAMPBELL A.B. " U ROBERT W. DEVOE LL.B. ' 09 DR. HARRY FLANSBURG ; . ' B.Sc. ' 07 LEONARD FLANSBURG A.B. " 04; LL.B. ' 06 GLEN H. FOE LL.B. ' Zl DR. CZAR JOHNSON JOHN KERKAIDES LL.B. ' 34 C. RUSSELL MATTSON LL.B, " 30 DR. LOULS MEIER, B.Sc. ' 17 JOHN SHELDAHL A.B. ' 23; LL.B. ' 27 DON STEWART 1 GENERAL INDEX Acacia . ■.. Ajr Executive Board All I ' niver.sity I ' articn „ Alpha Chi Onu ' k ' a , Alpha D.IIH Thfia ._ Ali ' ha (mnimu Rho Alpha I.ainhila I chtt Alpha Oniicnm Ti Alpha I ' hi Alpha Simiiu I ' hl Alpha Tail Om -j. ' a Alpha Xi Delta . Alpha Zila American Instituli- ..r KU-ctiical Er Anuriian S.M ' iety i f Civil Enifinii ' AnH-ricaji S .cifly n( Mochaiiir:il Ki Army Staff Athletic Hiraril of Contr. Athletic ManaKerH Awjfwati A. W. S. Boanl -108. Han l ..._ _., Bnih Interclub Council Baih A. V. S. Leainie Barclay. McClellRnil Ha-kelball _ Beta Camma Siihiia Beta Sitmia Psi „ Beta Theta Pi Bii; Sinter Board Bi7.a i Executive Council Block anri Briille....„ Boanl of RcKenlK. .:I30 .S33 10» 67 133 6B 68 176 ....348. .S S 288 ....208. 209 -.210. 211 70 -... 71 .- -.289 35 Carrie Belle Raymond Hall.. Chancellor „ Chi or Leaders Chemical Etifrineerinjr Society.. Chi Omeim Chi Phi SZl ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . Coachini; Staff Colleife of A(?riciilture.. 826. 327 _... 37 883 300 212. 213 214. 215 ..331 . ..„„.... 40, 41 ColleiK ' of Arts anil Sciences I 42 48 Collck-e of Business Administration „744 ' 45 Colli-Ki- of Dentistry _4g .17 Collejfe i f F njfineerinif. Z.1 ' . " ™48, " 49 CollcKe of Ijiw " ' , .?? ' . " »3 College of Meilicine. IZ!„.!... " 54 55 College of Pharmacy Z " " " . .56! 57 Competitive Sports " " " 362. 863 Corn Cobs „ _. " „.!!1 " ' 3t ' i " Cornhusker " Z. Z. 104 105 Crops Judk ' inir Team _ _ ' . " I..317 l " Daily Nebraskan " „ J06 Daio- Club Dean of Student AITairs.., Dean »f Women Debate Delian Union Literary Society.. Delta Delta Delta .._ -. ' .r. ' Te Delta Gamma !! " !218 Delta t)micri n „ " " _ Delta Siirnia Della..._ „.J!!r.™._! " ! " " ! ' " Delta Sfitma I.atnbda , Delta Tau Delta „.. Delta Uiisilon Iklta ZeU 220. - 222. .- 224, -...226. Enirineers ' Week Committee.. Extension Division „. 107 301 . 38 . 39 .151 .302 217 219 .130 .322 221 223 225 227 ..303 .. 82 Acme Chili Parlor- Art UnKcrs _ 385 — 383 B .387 Barkers Beachly Bros, anij HeitkotrerMarkct. ' . " ... 387 Bankers Life Insurance Co. of Ncbraska...;;;370 Heck .Junirblnth „ 077 Best I.aundr - ?« Bob ' s ColTee Shop SSV Boyd .le« eiry Co _ ??J Boy.l PrinlinK Co; _ " " J ,„ Bucks Coffee Shop " ' it] Butler Cleaners and Dyers !-!. ' Z. " " l " !Z! " !.. " 377 Castle. Roper and Matthews Central Cafi- .._ Colleiii. Supply Store Z. Conant Hotel Co-op Bis k Store : ' S. ' . " . ' . ' . " . " ' . " Cornbusker Hotc Coamopolilan Life Insurance Co. ' " " " . ' " . ' ..._.379 877 378 380 883 374 375 Farmers ' I- ' air Farmers ' Formal Farm House Features .; F ' irst Battalion .... Football Four-H Club __ Fourth Battalion - G Camma Alpha Chi Camma Phi Beta tJirls Commercial Club... Clee Club (Jovernor 183 184 228. 229 154-167 _ 115 _ 338-345 318 130 Graduate Coltese . H " Daily Nebraskan " D«:hncr Co „.„ ..391 ..873 Kllinffer ' s ..376 Fairmont Creamery Co.... Famous, The First Trust Co. Thi:......Z. Franklin Press, The ' . Frey and Frey [ ...385 ...878 ...876 -.891 ...876 Legislature 34 M Men ' s Commercial Club - _ 3 07 Men ' s Glee Club .......149 Men ' s Intramural Sports _ 356. 357 Military Ball - -.178 Military Sponsors - _ xl4 Moilar Bi aril 282. 283 Mu Phi Epsilon _...-..;...r.......290 N " N " Club 332 ' " -Mctis — _ :-;; " ;:;: " ; " :::;308 o Omicron Nu „ qj P Palladian Literary Society. 309 Panhellenic Council [Z 189 Pershintr Rifles ( Local) , ' . ' . " 136 137 Pershint ' Rifles (National) „„ .. ' 142 Phalanx _ j Pharmaceutical Club ... (tin Phi A l| ha Delta. ...Z.Z.. ' .Z ' ZZZ. ' . " " s2S Phi Beta Kaiipa. _. _ 2SJ Phi Chi Theta. - afi Phi Deltji Phi _ _ liA Phi D lla Theta-..- ..... " . .......24b7241 Phi Gamma Delta., Phi Kappa I ' si 242. 243 214. 245 ADVERTISING INDEX Grand licit,! _ Gras.selli Chemical Co 7........ ' . ' . 37R Graves Printing Co mo:; Greet) Wall Paper Co " ZZZZZZZZZZ ,385 389 H- Hodjfman Mortuary „ 37c) Holmes Recreation Parlor. 379 H..tei D ' HamburKcr _ " ;. ' :;;;::. ' :::. ' ;. ' i ' :;:389 liusker Inn _ o-g John Deere Plow Co. _ _ 37.) Latsch Brothers 33 j Lincoln Clcarinir House Association!!! " !] " ! 388 Lincoln Glass and Paint Co 371 Lincoln Hotel _ _ " " 383 Lincoln Liberty Life Insurance (5o " !!!!!!!!.!!!.!!381 Lincoln Theaters _ _ 301 Lincoln School of Commerce. !! " 371 Lonit ' s CollcRe Book Store. !..!!378 MacDonjild Studio 30. Maitec ' s Z...... 373 Mel Fester ' s Orchestra. !!!!!!!!!!.!!.!!! 387 Miller and Paine ■ Z 371 Midwest Life Insurance Co!.!!!!!!!!!! ' _ " l " 391 Modern Cleaners - Z..Z 375 Momil Barbers _ _ -.!!!!!!!!!! 389 MoiTison Hotel !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 386 Nebraska Power Co „.. 379 Nebriuska Typewriter Co !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!391 Phi Mu _ Phi Sifnna Kappa Phi Uiisilon Omicron Physical Education Club- Pi Beta Phi Pi Eiisilon Pi Pi Kappa Alpha-.. -..246. 247 ..-248. 249 291 ..-812 .-.250. 251 ; 334 252, 253 Publication Board - " !! " " . ' . ' !.110 Q Queens „ 170- ' .- 304 280. 2S1 S05 149 36 _ 60, 51 ReKents, Board of.. Rejrimental Staff - Rifle Club R. O. T. C. Band- 35 113 -138. 139 133 Headiiuai-ters Company - 131 Home Economics Associatio ' n 806 Housemothers - - .277 Howai-d Hall - _ _...328 Innocents 280, 281 Interfraternity Ball 180 Interfraternity Council - 188 Intramural Managers 3B8 Ivy Day — -.... __ I82 Junior Class Section 92-99 Junior Officers „ „ 134, 135 Junior-Senior Prom 179 K Karijia Alpha Theta. - - 232, 233 Kapfia Delta _ - 234, 235 Kapiia Kai rm Gamma. .236, 237 Kaiipa Simtia ..._ 238. 289 Kosmet Klub „ _ 146-148 Scabbard and Blada School of Journalism — School of Music Second Battalion Senior Class Section Siirma Alpha Epsilon Sijona Alpha Iota _, Sijfma Alpha Mu Sijfma Chi ...254. ..143 .. 60 -.61 -120 76-90 Siirma Delta Chi Si;-Tna Delta Tau Sijrma Eta Chi Siuma Gamma Epsilon.... SijJrma Kappa Sijnoa Nu - Siitma Phi Epsilon Sijona Tau ..._ SiCTtia Xi Spoit-s Clubs Student Council Swimming. - „., ..256. 257 ..258, 259 -313 260. 261 314 315 262. 263 264, 265 266. 267 _ 292 _ -.285 364, 365 , 64. 65 354 Tassels Tau Kappa Epsilon- Teachei-s Collejre Theta Chi ..._.„ _. Theta Nu Theta Siiima Phi Theta Xi _ Third Battalion Track Tri K Club -.268, 51 ...270, 27 -.352. 85 335 269 59 71 .293 .316 273 125 858 317 University Extension Division. 62 University Four-H Club _ _ 318 ■Varsity Coachinc Staff _ 331 Varsity Debate - „ J51 W W. A. A. Executive Council W. A. A. Intramural Board W. A. .A. Sports Board Wesley Foundation . Wilson Hall — 861 366 366 ,..-.319 328 Women ' s Physical Education Departinciit!! 360 Wrestling ' - _ 354 Y. W. C. A.. .320, 321 Zeta Beta Tau 274, 275 Zeta Tau . lpha - !.276 Neiiho I.aboiatoi-y - 393 North Printing Co !-!!!!!!!!!!!!!!I!!!392 Northwestern Life Insurance Co !!!!!!!.!I!!!371 o Omaha Crockei-y Co Omaha Live Stock Exc ' hanBe... Orkin ' s _ _ O ' Shea-Rogers Motor Co .-.881 ....384 ....373 —882 Petersen TypesettinK Co ProKiam Sei-vice Co „... Roberts Dail-y Co Rosewell Floral Co !!!!!!! Rinehai-t-Marsden Studio. Inc. " ! Sanford Hotel _ Sartor Jewell-y Co _ S. K. Smith Co 393 391 .- 885 389 890 — _ 380 375 -. --. - , 3gg Splain. Srhnell and Grifflths..!!!!.-!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!s79 standard Market _ 335 State Journal Printing Co. -!.J!! ' 394 Sullivan Transfer Co !!.!. !!!38B Union Stock Yards - : 37,1; University Extension Department _...!.!!!!!!379 V Van Sant School of Business 389 U ' Woodman of the World Life Insurance Co 383 rr-sT A Ficxi rOLOOV XV.-. K.;, Sioa.v.,A ' .f A. -A.r . C ir.jJut, Otoe . Pone A-r I ' . it brcti «.rs I7 y- . ;i.ti- piorti • NEB- Gr«A P«l»r MonTf cbrAikiJ 4J Ca CoI- ..-ia 5 p — o. 11 ' I -- ■ N ox " i i ■ " f ■.e ' :° ' - " -: ' ■ ilCCV •- ?: ' ■k « HVIRT-U ' 192 Z; - ' i. ... i. ■ ! ... ' - ' -■ - " f - ■ - V " - i mt m H - i. J- ' - • ;vV5(i . t

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

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, 1934 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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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