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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 400

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1936 volume:

■-■f ' ■V ' , u } m r.m m ww M ' ' iL: ' - t ' r .V Ik. r T t r r DESIGNED AND ENGRAVED BY JAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY STATE JOURNAL ENGRAVING COMPANY • PRINTED BY JACOB NORTH « CO. • INDIVIDUAL PHOTOS BY RINEHART-MARSDEN GROUPS BY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA STUDIO CAMPUS VIEWS BY RICHARD W HUFNAGLE THE THE oni hmktr Q3b FfllTH ARNOLD Editor EUGENE PESTER Manager STUDENT BODY OF UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA AT LINCOLN, NEBRASKA » , . . c •)■- ' • e A e° o W -. ... " . ' ' )- M •V I ■me • ' . ' r.n . ' ■ -j K l ABLE OF CONTENTS BOOK. I CJ ' Lnvuil JjLOLtlmi BOOK II BOOK III BOOK IV BOOK V BOOKVI 3 BOOK I CAcmaiicfi . (2. (Binrntt. (ylcfni i tiosh cduni J c Y ADMINISTRATION The Stale Legislature adjourns and a few Representatives gather informally in the main rotunda of Nebraska ' s beautiful capitol. BOARD of REGENTS : O " To establish the policies and direct the management of the University, the Board of Regents was created by the new state constitution in 1875. Com- plete jurisdiction over all functions of the University is vested in the Regents, and they act directly on all matters of major importance. The members are elected from the old congressional districts for terms of six years each, and they receive no compensation but are reimbursed for actual expenses incurred in the dis- charge of their duties. Regular meet- ings are held in January and on Com- mencement day, but hardly a month passes without one or more special meetings being called. Mr. Earl Cline of Lincoln, elected president in January, 1936, has served on the Board since 1924. The vice pres- ident, Mr. Frank J. Taylor of St. Paul, was appointed in 1924, elected in 1926, and re-elected in 1932. Mr. S. D. Long of Grand Island and Mr. M. fl. Shaw of David City are serving their second terms of office having been first elected in 1926 and 1928 respectively. Dr. fl. C. Stokes of Omaha, who was elected in 1930, completes his first term in 1936. The recently elected member of the Board is Mr. C. Y. Thompson of West Point, who was elected in 1934. Finan- cial matters have been handled by Mr. L. E. Gunderson, Finance Secretary of the Board since 1921, and Corporation Secre ' arv since 1933. COMIVIITTEES Executive Cime Stokes. Taylor Finance Shaw. Cline Taylor Industrial Education Taylor. Stokes. Thomoson Medical Education Stokes. Lonq. Shaw Property Long. Cline. Thomnson Student Relations Thompson. Long Shaw Cr F I TAYLOR S. D. LONG M SHOW C Y. THOMPSON The GOVERNOR To the Studcn ' .s of tlie University: The value, of flmerican Education and its contribution to the development of our democracy is found in the initia- tive of the individual as well also as in the acceptance of responsibility by the state and its political subdivisions. The state of Nebraska as well as its local subdivisions have recognized and accepted this responsibility for the past sixty-nine years, since our state was admitted to the Union. Nebraska, a state normally rich in agricultural products, yet at times hard hit by drought, the ravages of floods, and by periods of low farm prices, has not only maintained the high standards of the State University but has in the face of adverse conditions provided for a constantly increased enrollment. The success of the University in the future, as in the past, is dependent upon a high standard of students, an able ad- ministration as well as provision for a properly selected curriculum of social and vocational studies to meet present day needs. My congratulations to the University of which I am proud to be an alumnus. Sincerely, The CHANCELLOR Greetings to Students and fllumni: The University has three great objec- tives: to stimulate creative power through organized study, to seek knowledge in new fields through or- ganized research, and to apply such knowledge in building a better com- monwealth. fl university is a vast storehouse of knowledge represented by libraries filled with historic lore, by laboratories and equipment with which to demon- strate the laws of matter, and by a dis- tinguished faculty proficient in a wide range of human knowledge. The moulding of a student in his uni- versity course results from human con- tacts with teachers, friends, and com- panions, and from their personalities. " The Cornhusker ■ dent expression of the inspiration of represents the stu- the aspirations of the University. It is the student pulse stressing activities rather than class- room achievements. The University is a service institution. It promotes business and enterprise. It seeks to reach every fireside with its message of helpfulness and greater ef- ficiency, fls a constructive force in the young manhood and womanhood of Nebraska it makes for individual suc- cess and for civic progress. Sincerely, PROFESSOR R. P. CRAWFORD Assistant to the Chancellor JJ WdiXA DEAN of MEN DEAN T. I. THOMPSON W. C. HARPER Pissistant to the Dean My Greetings and Best Wishes; fit the conclusion of another aca- demic year I take pleasure in extend- ing greetings to you. I congratulate you upon your ability to overcome the ob- stacles of one kind or another that must have beset your pathway. Many of you have endured real hardships. Many of you have also displayed a restiveness that betokens ambitions and aspira- tions. I hope that from your experiences you have learned to exercise tolerance, to examine your prejudices, and to seek after truth. 1 hope, too, that you have accumulated an appreciable amount of factual knowledge, that you have in some measure developed a capacity to think, and that you have acquired cer- tain desirable disciplines of the mind. If you have done these things, end have in addition become acquainted with your teachers and formed fast friendships among your associates, ! feel that the time you have spent here has not been in vain. Surely, no one would venture to predict what the fu- ture holds in store for you. But of one thing 1 am sure, that being into what- soever situation such a student of the University of Nebraska may come, he may be depended upon to give a good account of himself. I salute you and bid you God speed! Yours Sincerely, DEAN of WOMEN To the Women Students: In the relationship of members of my staff and myself with University women we have attempted to build a program upon the thesis that the province of the University is to develop a well-bal- anced personality, and that the per- sonal and social problems of these stu- dents are as much within the scope of our work as are their intellectual prob- lems. This involves a comprehension of the concept of group living and of the relationship of the individual to the group. The student ' s chief reason for coming to college should be the desire to ac- quire learning and an education. Train- ing in activities may be acquired by those who do not attend a college, but the advantages of a University curric- ulum and the daily contact with trained minds may be found in college centres only. Your intra-curricular life must al- ways supersede your extra-curricular interests. The processes of education are inti- mately bound up with the values we designate by culture. " Culture is a sym- bol. It is like a musical chord, made up of various single notes. Its meaning is not in a simple separable element. It is a harmony, a sum of balanced parts, and an expression of personality. " Sincerely, ' 2 cC i W- DEflN n. H. HEPPNER MISS ELSIE FORD PIPER Assistant Dean of Women COLLEGE OF To the Students of the College of Agriculture: My dear friends: The college you are attending is one of the younger ones in organization, but the subject matter with which it deals covers most of our record of human endeavor. Men have tilled the soil since the beginning of human history, but only quite recently has agriculture been organized into a science. " Home " is the most familiar word in every language, but only recently has home-making been developed as a subject to be taught in schools, and for which young people might be trained. While our organization is young, great progress has been made in the last half century in agriculture and home economics. We have seen botany and chemistry grow into sciences covering crop develop- ment, soil management, and animal nutrition. You are now a part of a movement that is applying more exact knowledge to the home, and science to the fields. This should make the home more beautiful and satisfying, and the fields more interesting and profitable. Surely the homes of Nebraska must show the results of teaching in home management, econ- omy in buying, color harmony, and family relation- ships. Just as surely will agriculture respond to the increased knowledge, technique and training of the farm manager. New problems constantly arise with each change in social relationships and environmental influences. We must ever remain young in our viewpoints and in our ability to meet these changing conditions. We hope that your years with us will prove both pleasant and profitable to you, and that you will attain per- sonal development essential to a successful life. Sincerely yours. u , u . AGRICULTURE Students leam to identily and judge cuts ol moat A draw-bar test at the Unive.sily tractor- tosling station w W. BURR, dean of the College oi Agricul- ture, spent his childhood in Indiana and grew to manhood in Virginia, and thus he is fundamentally a combination of Hoosier and Virginian, He received his education in the schools of both of these states, end his college training at Virginia Polytechnic Institute end the University of Nebraska, where he received his bachelor of science degree in 1906. Following his graduation he accepted a posi- tion cooperative with the Department of Agri- culture and the University, at the North Platte substation. Here he took up the problems of dry land agriculture, on which very little infor- mation was available at that time. He became impressed with the necessity of adapted crops, and developed many of the fundamental prin- ciples of the limitations and possibilities of moisture storage, its recovery at various depths by crops; capacity of the soil to retain moisture, and other things vital to the soil management of the plains. He has written rather extensively along these lines. From 1913 to 1916 he wcs employed by the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture in the supervision of dry-lend agricultural investigations in the Great Plains. In 1916 he became chairman of the Department of Agron- omy and in 1928 he was appointed dean. Fishing is Dean Burr ' s favorite pastime, and he has hooked fish in both the Atlantic and Pacific and in every lake, river, and creek between them where he has had an oppor- tunity. He likes to take his family on trips, and so a vacation to him means an automobile trip with Mrs. Burr, the two children, and the tackle. The College of Agriculture is different from all other colleges in the University in that if is an entirely separate unit in itself, and also in that it has under its supervision experiment stations and agricultural schools throughout the state. It is the duty of the Dean to visit these various establishments and to review the work being carried on there. With the constantly increasing federal interest in farming, added responsibility falls to the lot of the Agricultural College. Judging by increased enrollments, this interest extends also to those future citizens of Nebraska who recognize the value of learning scientific methods of agriculture and home economics Through the use of laboratories and experimental gardens, work learned in theory is put into actual practice. In a state half of whose population consists of farming peoples, it is commendable to note that the necessity for such training is being recognized. Industry and democracy are promoted by the very nature and planning of the courses, and with such a person as Dean Burr for inspiration and guid- ance, these ideals are truly inculcated into the lives of the graduates. U of N COLLEGE OF DEAN C. H. OLUFflTHER To the class of 1936: Here you are Seniors, and the last time I ever addressed you as a group was in Freshman Lecture, now nearly four years ago. fls administrative officer of the University ' s largest college it is unfortunately impossible for me to enjoy the personal and mtimate contacts had by other faculty members. That is not as it should be, certainly not as I would like to have it be. This constitutes another argument for a Stu- dent Union building, but also, and far better, for some sort of an auditorium on Nebraska ' s campus, in which each college could hold a college convoca- tion ever so often, I have taught in small colleges where chapels were held every day, and most of us thought that every day seemed a little too often, especially when the professors had to take turns in conducting the chapel services. Nevertheless, it would be nice for all the students of the College of Arts and Sciences here to get together a few times each year so that they would come to know each other and the faculty better, fin auditorium to fill this need is something you as alumni can work for, through the University Foundation which will soon be established. The best wish with which I can send you from our halls is that your life may be one of effort, because only that kind of life is worthwhile, find should material success crown your efforts, remember your fllma Mater. Most sincerely. Cyi iA jl a j;:: ARTS AND SCIENCES A geography class on the second lloor ol Former Museum Sludenta carry out laboratory experiment! in Chemiitry Hall AN odd late decreed that Dean Oldfathers birthplace should be so near the ancient part of the world to which he has devoted so much of his study and time. From Tabriz, Persia, he came to the U. S. with his parents in 1890. Mr. Oldfather obtained his fl.B. degree at Hanover (Indiana) college in 1906, in 1911 he graduated from McCormick Theological Sem- inary with a B.D. degree, fl year ' s graduate study at the University ol Munich followed. For the next two years he taught at the Syrian Protestant College in Beirut, Palestine. Return- ing to the states, he taught at Hanover College, and later, at Wabash College in Crawlordsville, Indiana. In 1922 he received his Ph.D. Irom the University ol Wisconsin, in 1922 Hanover Col- lege awarded his LL.D. degree. Dean Oldfather came to this campus in 1926 to leach ancient history; in 1929 he became head ol the history department. He was elected in 1932 to the position he now holds. He smilingly admits that he used to be " a wicked perlormer on the guitar " and used to sing in a church choir. For many years, how- ever, his hobby has been the translation ol classics. In 1922 he wrote " The Greek Literary Papyri from Greco-Roman Egypt " . In collaboration with his brother, a professor at the University of Illinois, he has made a 1,400 page translation of Pulendorls " The Law ol Nature and Nations " lor the Carnegie Endowment lor International Peace. He recently completed the second vol- ume ol the translation ol " Diodorus ol Sicily " which he is doing lor the Loeb Classical library. The completed work will comprise 10 volumes. Dean Oldlather is actively interested in the present, too, and since 1932 has extensively studied possible ways to alter and improve the college ' s curriculum and graduation require- ments. " I ' m a strong believer that the state university must oiler a broader curriculum than private educational institutions try to do. If must delinitely do something lor all young people who come to us Irom the state. " He conducted a recent survey ol colleges lor the North Central Association ol Secondary Schools and Colleges, and is a member ol the committee on Enlistment and Enrollment ol Colleae Teachers in the Association ol Amer- ican Colleges. Dean Oldlather was a member ol the Indiana Public Library commission from 1922-1925 and is an ex-president of the Indiana Library Trustees Association. Among the organizations to which he belongs are Phi Delta Theta, Amer- ican Historical Society, American Philological Association, American Association of University Professors, and the Classical Association of the Middle West U of N COLLEGE OF DEAN I. E. LeROSSIGNOL To the students of the College of Business fldministration. Dear Friends: I have been asked to write you a general letter, and I am tempted to give you advice. Yet I hesitate to do so, lest you think, that free advice is worthless rather than priceless. Besides, I have been told that there are everywhere two types of people, both in the student body and the rest of the world: those who can and will take advice, and those who cannot or will not take it. It is unnecessary to give advice to the former sort, and useless to offer it to the latter. This sounds like logical reasoning, does it not? Nevertheless, I will offer a word to the wise which 1 believe will be helpful if you will remember to take it as a guide throughout your college course and after life. Find out what your talents are, what is your proper work i n the world and arrange your life accordingly. Cease to drift. Make a plan for five years or one year or a single semester and follow it consistently until you can devise something better. You will, no doubt, be following a receding goal as when, in climbing the foothills of the mountains, you reach the summit only to find higher elevations beyond. But in the ascent you will have the satis- faction of conquering obstacles, achieving succes- sive victories, gaining strength as you go, and push- ing on toward higher and better things. This is old stuff, I know — as old as Plato and Solo- mon — but it is seasoned wisdom with which you can safely build the edifice of your life and work. With all good wishes, I am Yours faithfully, iA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Future accountants gam practical experience in laboratory. Prolessor Virtue, venerable member of the Economics Department. DEAN J. E. LeRossignol is a native of Quebec. He graduated from high school in Montreal, and in 1892 he v as graduated from McGill Uni- versity, also in Montreal, with a B.fl. degree. Study abroad followed, and in 1892 he received a Ph.D. degree from the University of Leipzig. In the same year he became a fellow of psychol- ogy at Clark University. After returning to the United States, Dean LeRossignol became a professor of psychology and ethics at Ohio University. Then, for the succeeding 13 years, he was a professor of economics at the University of Denver, fit the end of this time, in 1911, he received an LL.D. degree from the Denver school. In 1921 he received a similar degree from McGill Uni- versity. Meanwhile, Mr. LeRossignol had, in 1900, been chosen as a special lecturer in economics at McGill University, and had lectured in Polit- ical Science at the University of Wisconsin dur- ing the summer session of 1903. From August to December, 1906, he investigated economic conditions in New Zealand. He came to this campus in 1908 as a pro- fessor of Political Economy; in 1913 he became head of the school of commerce. This later developed into the college of business adminis- tration of which Mr. LeRossignol has been dean since 1919. He was acting professor of econom- ics at Stanford University during the summer of 1922, and at the University of California at Los flngeles during the summer of 1926. Despite all this, Dean LeRossignol has found time to enjoy his hobbies, chess and trout fish- ing. His eyes twinkle as he speaks of them. From 1917-1919 he was chairman of the Lan- caster County Fuel Committee. He is a member of Rotary, American Economics Association, American Academy of Political and Social Science, American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business {president 1925-1926), Canadian Authors ' Association, Nebraska Writers ' Guild (president 1930-1931) and Auth- ors ' (London). Greek letter organizations to which he belongs include Chi Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Psi, and Phi Beta Kappa. Among the books written by Dean LeRos- signol are " Monopolies, Past and Present " . 1901, " Orthodox Socialism " , 1907; " Little Stories of Quebec " , 1910; " State Socialism in New Zea- land " , 1910; " Jean Baptist " , 1915; " What is Socialism " , 1926; " Economics for Everyman " , 1923; " First Economics " , 1926; ' The Beauporl Road " , 1928; " The Flying Canoe " , 1929; " The Ethical Philosophy of Samuel Clarke " , 1892; " Taxation in Colorado " , 1902; and " History of Higher Education in Colorado " , 1903. In addition to these. Dean LeRossignol is the author of various articles on economic subjects, monographs, and sh ort stories. The latter deal chiefly with French Canada. U of N COLLEGE OF " • " • •Ui ' Uniiiniuuui m u i i n u i ui JnaSli mi DEAN G. fl. GRUBB Dear Seniors; To become an ideal dentist you must possess or acquire the following composite characteristics: You should have business ability sufficient to enable you to induce patients to accept your services as well as to secure commensurate fees therefore. Dental prac- tice does not offer opportunity to become rich, but to perpetuate itself it must afford a plane of living demanded by the standards of the time and in addi- tion thereto an excess which if properly invested and preserved will afford an adequate competence for old age. You should be a cultured gentleman possessing sufficient ability to meet and satisfy a wide strata of society. You must possess some of the elements of a chem- ist. You not only must possess a knowledge of the chemistry of the materials (metallurgy) with which you must deal but you must know the pharmacology and the physiological properties of the medicaments which are used. You must possess the traits of an artisan. The necessity of dealing with color shades makes an artist of you. You are a sculptor restoring — yea, in some instances improving facial contour. You are an engineer — you build bridges in which you must evaluate the stress upon the abutments and SDCtn in which in many instances the span is not the shortest distance between the abutments. find finally you must have some of the qualities of a physician. Your labors must be a health service in which not only the curative phases but also the preventive phases must be considered. Sincerely, DENTRISTY The Dentistry library, with Miss Martha Hoover in charge Dental College juniors and seniors gain experience here. THE head of the Dental College was bom on a farm in Pawnee County, February 18, 1880, and remembers distinctly the blizzard of 1888. His education began in DuBois and Paw- nee City schools, con;inued with a D.D.S. acquired at the Lincoln Dental College in 1912, and was completed at the University of Nebraska in 1923 with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Dr. Grubb has also the distinction of being a Fellow of the International College of Dentists. His work has involved him in many activities of the dental field, and it is to be especially noted that he has attended annual sessions of the American Dental Association for seventeen successive years, those sessions being held from Minneapolis to New Orleans, from Los flngeles to Boston. Various offices in the city of Lincoln and the state of Nebroska dental societies take up much spare time, if a busy dean of a personally supervised college and clinic can be said to have such. The Dental College of the University of Nebraska has been in its present modem quart- ers onlv since 1928. Previous to that time, it had been affiliated with Cotner College until 1904, when it became associated with the University; in this capacity it occupied downtown rented quarters, floart from training dentists for the state, the College of Dentistry gives general dental service to tne public, does x-ray work for dental practitioners, and exchange service with the Lincoln health department. Since August, 1933, the school has carried an A " rating with the Dental Educational Council of America, the national rating body. One reason for this high standing is the constant increase in work required for entrance into pro- fessional work. In 1900, entrance to the three- year professional study could be made with only one year of high school work, but by 1906, the requirement was increased to four years. In 1921, one year of work in a liberal arts col- leqe was made a prerequisite. For the year 1937, two years of liberal arts will be demanded, making an advance of almost one year of school work in every six years. Through trial and tribulation, Dr. Grubb has watched the school grow and flourish. A recent survey shows graduates of the lest several years established in seventeen slates as prac- ticing dentists. A study of the personalities and abilities of his students has been both vocation and avocation for Dr. Grubb through the years, and any of his students will testify to the fact that his time has not been spent in vain; he is both critic and confidante, and a master in both capacities. His reputation is not in Nebraska alone, but throughout fh ' i Middle-west. U of N COLLEGE OF DEAN O. I. FERGUSON To the Students: Tradition, that which through the years gives individuaUty and personality to colleges end insti- tutions, has many things to say about the College of Engineering. It designates our courses as difficult, and our curricula as exacting, it relates that our students are hard-working and consistently depend- able; that our instructors are able and responsive. It asserts that we have always made the best use of our opportunities and facilities, find it rates our graduates as men of parts, who are adequately pre- pared to do arduous tasks and assume tremendous responsibilities. Our present students must needs do well, if they would perpetuate this tradition which our alumni have established. They have attained national renown for bridge-building; for highway construc- tion; for electrical apparatus design and construc- tion; for manufacturing of engineering equipment; for research in magnetic alloys; for application of engineering to agriculture; for mine operations; for management of public utilities; for leadership in engineering education; for statistical engineering studies. Their many successes are undeniable proof of our assertion that, despite our meager and inadeauate equipment, and although we are in part shabbily housed, our graduates rank with the finest from other colleges, upon the campus, and in their work abroad in both our own and other lands. Our graduates constitute our chief pride. Sincerely, ENGINEERING EnqinaerinQ students exp«ritnenling in machonics. A view of the reirigeralion apparatus in the laboratory. DEAN Ferguson is a native ol flnnawan, Illin- ois, but most of his life and education have been in Nebraska. His high school days were spent in Dorchester; he was graduated in 1903 from the University of Nebraska. For the two years following, he was employed by the Gen- eral Electric Company in Schenectady, New York. His masters degree in electrical engi- neering was received at Union University, also in Schenectady. For the next seven years, Mr. Ferguson was an instructor of electrical engineering at Union. He recalls with pride that he worked there immediately under Dr. C. P. Steinmetz, chief consulting engineer for General Electric, who is widely known as the " wizard of Schenec- tady " . Mr. Ferguson came to Nebraska in 1912 tc become chairman of the department of elec- trical engineering, and in 1918 when Dean Stout went into war service, Mr. Ferguson became acting dean of the College of Engi- neering. During this period, the engineering college had control of and included in its curriculum practically all the war-training courses. Mr. Ferguson was civilian director of educational war-training courses and from 600-1,000 men were housed, fed, and trained. " Sosh served as barracks " , he said, " and we also used Nebraska hall, fig college, and rehabilitated the old reform building southwest of Lincoln " . From June to November, 1918, 2,404 men were enrolled in the three months short-training courses, fit present. Dean Ferguson holds the rank of ma)or in the reserve officers signal corps. After Dean Stout ' s resignation in 1920, Mr. Ferguson succeeded him as dean of the Col- lege of Engineering. For 40 years. Dean Ferguson ' s hobby has been the study of family geneological records. His search for facts has led him to libraries in New York, Boston, Chicago and the Congres- sional library in Washington. Mr. Ferguson says, however, that " right now my work on the side has to do with engineering education and I ' m serving on various national committees in that field " . Dean Ferguson is the author of two textbooks, " Elements of Electrical Transmission " , and " Electric Lighting " . Among the organizations to which Dean Fer- guson belongs are Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, of which he is a past vice president, American Association for Advancement of Science; American Interprofes- sional Institute; Sigma Xi, national scientific honorary fraternity; Americn Association of University Professors; and Sigma Tau, national honorary engineering fraternity. He is also a member of the Student Selection and Guidance committee of the Engineering Council for Pro- fessional Development; and a former vice pres- ident of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. U of N GRADUATE f JIT ■ ■ - E r ' — iff I t p c ; I r r T au DEAN F. W. UPSON To the students of the University of Nebraska: The attempt to address students in this form recalls to mind my own years as a student. What student of thirty years ago does not remember with quickened pulse such men as Chancellor Andrews, Dr. flvery (later Chancellor), Dr. Bessey, Dean Sherman, Pro- fessors Skinner, Bruner, Fossler, Sweezey, and many others? In the years after graduation it is not always the house parties, the football games, the proms, and the banquets that one recalls. One thinks also of the time when his mind was kindled to new enthusiasms for botany by the brilliant lectures of Dr. Bessey, or of the personal advice given by Dr. flvery which influenced him to continue working toward a career in chemistry. One remembers the clear-cut lectures of Dr. Skinner on light in physics, the stirring chapel addresses of E. Benjamir; Andrews, and the atmos- phere of scholarship which always pervaded the classroom of Professor P. H. Frye. To you students of today these names mean little, but I hope that in twenty or thirty years from now you will have your treasured memories too; that you will be able to recall proudly the names of men and women now on the faculty, as we now recall those scholars of thirty years ago. find so I close with the wish that your college years have been of real and lasting profit to each of you and that the group of bachelors and masters and doctors of 1936 will furnish its share of scholars and scientists and men of affairs of 1956. Sincerely yours. COLLEGE r3T-;a!cr r ;rsi;e ighor learnin3 in laboratories :t in ChetTi.B ' ry Litrary DEAN Upson left his native state, Illinois, to enroll at Nebraska university. In 1907 he was graduated with a Bachelor of Sciences degree, a year later he was awarded a mast- er ' s degree. He received his doctors degree in 1910 from the University of Chicago. For the following two years, Mr. Upson was an instructor of chemistry at the University of Cincinnati; after that he returned to the Uni- versity of Chicago to do research work. Mr. Upson came to Nebraska in 1913 as a professor of agricultural chemistry, he was appointed chairman of the chemistry depart- ment in 1918. Concerning his appointment as dean of the graduate college in 1929, Mr. Upson said, " The opportunity to develop grad- uate work here appealed to me; at that time it was but little organized " . Approximately 400 students are enrolled in the graduate college during the winter session; during summer school the enrollment mounts to 800. The largest number of students are work- ing toward advanced degrees in education and school administration, but there are also large groups of graduate students in the chemistry, history, and botany departments. Those earn- ing advanced degrees in science are going chieDy into either teaching or industrial research according to Mr. Upson. During the first semester of the current school year, 80 students were working toward Ph.D. degrees, 147 toward M.fl. degrees, 64 toward M.Sc. degrees, and three toward C.E. degrees. Nebraska ' s graduate college is justly proud of its outstanding alumni, among which are E. C. Elliott, president of Purdue University (M.fl. in chemistry); H. L. Shantz, president of the University of Arizona (Ph.D. in botany); How- ard W. Elley, associate chemical research director of Duponts (M.A.); Biron J. Arnold, famous engineer (MA. and E.E. in engineer- ing); Michael F. Guyer, head of Zoology depart- ment. University of Wisconsin (MA); Derrick N Lehmer, professor of mathematics. Univer- sity of Colorado (M.A.); John Mills, telephone engineer (MA); and Roscoe Pound, dean of Harvard Law School (Ph.D. in botany). Aside from his academic work. Dean Upson especially enjoys fishing in Minnesota lakes and gardening. He is the author of numerous articles on chemistry, especially in the fields of carbo- hydrate chemistry and chemical mechanism. Several have been printed in the Journal of the American Chemical Society. Among the organizations of which Dean Upson is a member are American Chemical Society; American Association of University Professors; and Sigma Xi, national honorary scientific fraternity; he is also a fellow of the American Assocition for Advancement of Science. U of N COLLEGE OF To the University Students: The law school is to become a more human insti- tution, fln association open to all law students, with- out regard to class, fraternity connections, or pre- vious condition of servitude, has been formed, ft club room is being fitted up for them in the " law barn " . The student association will take over such activities as the Law Day and the Club Court con- tests. Students who rank high in I. Q. ' s and low in indus- try, students who have to work so hard to support themselves that they have little time or energy to educate themselves, students who have an inade- quate background, such students may be lovable fellows, but they are the bane of a professor ' s life; they are not doing themselves much good and they are slowing up the work of the schoo l. Rules have been recently put into effect which will require stu- dents who are not poor enough to " flunk out " but who persist in accumulating 60 ' s to reduce the num- ber of hours taken and add a semester or a year to the usual three year courses. In many courses annual examinations have been substituted for semi-annual ones. Effective September 1, 1938, entrance require- ments will be raised to three years of college work with a proviso excluding lame collegiate ducks. Thus it is hoped to make the law school harder to get into and harder to stay in. The combination of these two trends, illustrated by the above items should result in both a more human and a more efficient law school. Sincerely yours. : v2:x A W ' -- " ' -1 ' _, V. mj 1 r 1 " 99 ' i .v ' SfW ?5 ' ' a1 . »!■■ • •=«■ 1 J ' rti- A ' |r . P ' : • . " The law library provides an excelleni place lor study. The senior law class in session in the main auditorium. DEAN H. H. Foster was born at Buffalo, New York, on December 3, 1876. His fl.B. was acquired at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., in 1899, and an LL B. was granted to him by Har- vard University in 1908. He is a member of Sigma Xi and Phi Delta Phi, honorary law fraternity. His career as a teacher included a principalship at Franklin School, Peoria, Illinois, and professorship of law at the University of Oklahoma. From there he came to Nebraska and assumed the deanship of the College of Law in 1926. With W. PI. Seavey he is a founder of the " Nebraska Law Bulletin " , which is a complete commentary on Nebraska law. Excep tional students are chosen to serve as members of the student board of editors. Dean Foster has also had numerous articles published on real estate law. He admits that his hobby is boys in general, and those of the Law College in particular. He watches the work and activities of each one of his students in school and is interested in the development of each, since the success or fail- ure in a profession greatly depends on the foundation built while in school. Increasing competition demands that the quality of law work be constantly raised. One result of this demand is the newly adopted requirement of three years Liberal Arts work as a basic course. fln equally important part of the Dean ' s work is his position as legal adviser for the Univer- sity as a whole. Legal problems arising in a state institution are multitudinous and occupy much of the Dean ' s time. Students themselves are also given these cases as problems for research, and with the aid of a library of some 20,000 volumes located on the third floor of the Law Building, the circumstances are surveyed and brought to a final solution. The Nebraska College of Law is especially adapted to Nebraskans contemplating law as a profession. It offers courses on Nebraska prac- tice and maintains a practice court based on Nebraska law procedure. Its location at the state capitol offers opportunity to visit and observe courts in action from the lowest to the highest. PI law student during his law school career also meets the men who will be his active competitors in Nebraska practice. The graduates of the school occupy a distinc- tive position in Nebraska, both in numbers and in prominence in the profession. For many years the law school has been on the approved list of the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association and a member of the Association of American Law Schools. U of N COLLEGE OF C. W. M. POYKTER To the Students of the University: Work on the Medical College campus includes a three year training course for Nurses, a four year course leading to the M.D. degree, an interne year in University Hospital, work of the Graduate College in the basic sciences of medicine, together v ith a school for hospital and x-ray technicians, fill of the work on this campus is then devoted to education in some phase of health. The physical plant has been built up with the idea of meeting the educational requirements for a pro- gram of health study and consists of laboratories in the basic sciences and hospital and out-patient department to furnish the clinical material necessary to first hand experience for students in the various methods of handling disease. The pre-medical and nursing requirements for admission to work in the Medical College are the same as that of other medical schools of the country of equal standing. Probably no field of activity has shown more rapid progress in the last fifty years than Medicine, and particularly is this true in the United States. Scientific discoveries have contributed to changing the outlook of medicine. Probably the most important factor in placing medicine in the position it now occupies has been the growing appreciation on the part of society of the importance of health and the benefits to the individual and society resulting from an effort to stress its import- ance. It would seem that there are few fields present- ing a wider opportunity for individual effort and greater promise of service to society than that of Medicine. Sincerely yours. MEDICINE Diseases and their remedies are studied in pathology class. A view in the therapy ward in University Hospital at O;:. -J i DEAN Poynter was born at Eureka, Illinois, July 16, 1875. He took his Bachelor of Science degree at the University of Nebraska in 1898 and followed it with the degree of Dec- tor of Medicine in 1902. After two years of grad- uate work in Vienna, Austria, he returned to Harvard for two years ' work. Since 1930, Dean Poynter has been Dean of the Medical College. He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and is also a member of Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Rho Sigma, and Acacia Fraternity. Dean Poyn- ter is the author of numerous articles on scien- tific subjects. As an anatomist, he is the writer of papers on growth phenomena, blood vessels, and lymphatics. The standing of the College of Medicire is among the foremost in the country. The faculty is made up of a large group of highly tra ned scientific and clinical teachers, each an expert in his chosen field. Requirements of the most enacting stale examining licensing boards are met, and the degree granted accords to the holder all privileges given to graduates of any medical college in the United States. The Col- lege of Medicine is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges and has a Class " A " rating by the American Medical Association. Also located at Omaha, the School of Nursing is an important part of the educational activity of the University. The school employs a faculty covering all the special subjects included in a modem nursing curriculum; professors of the Medical College are also on its faculty. The school offers a three-year nursing course for students entering from high school, and a com- bined two-year academic course and a three- year nursing course leading to the degree of bachelor of science in nursing. The field of medicine offers a wide range of possibilities to the industrious and scientifically- minded student. There is opportunity to satisfy a desire for research, aid the public as a whole through public health or deal with the individ- ual in private practice through internal medi- cine, surgery, or the specialties. If the student is endowed with a natural aptitude along this line and with a humanitarian attitude toward society in general, then he may be sure of a good foundation. If he adds earnestness, care- ful concentration, and exactitude of observa- tion, he is well on the road to success in the medical profession. U of N COLLEGE OF DEAN R. Fl, LYMfiN To the students of the College of Pharmacy: The 1936 " Cornhusker " staff has asked me to write you a letter. It seems to me that the " Cornhusker " should be a permanent record of university life for the year of publication, fls I have thought over what 1 would like to have the students remember as out- standing facts and events in the year 1935-36, cer- tain ones stick in my mind. I am thinking only of their relationship to pharmacy. Here they are: 1. The service being rendered by graduates of the College of Pharmacy. They are to be found in practically every drug store in the state performing their professional duties. Everywhere they perform the functions of high class citizens. Even in these troublesome times I have yet to find a graduate who does not have a job, or is on relief. 2. In the year 1935, pharmacy has been recog- nized in many ways. I have space to mention but one. Therefore, I choose the most significant, namely, the establishment of a subsection on pharmacy in the flmerican flssocition for the Advancement of Science. 3. The passing of one of the best friends pharm- acy students ever had, Chancellor Emeritus Samuel flvery. On the day of his passing he lived over the years of his service with your Dean. Happily he paid his compliments to the Tincture of Digitalis and assured me that it had made possible for him the enjoyment of at least seven pharmacy banquets. For his service to pharmacy we are profoundly grate- ful and to us his memory is a benediction. Sincerely lJ U CI PHARMACY Students at work in the physi ological laboratory. interior ol the Unlverilty pharmaceutical dispensary DEflN Lyman ' s first home and high school alma mater were in Table Rock, Nebraska, fit the University of Nebraska he took the class- ical course, " What all cultured people took in those days " , and was graduated in 1897. While working toward his master ' s degree, received in 1899, Dean Lyman taught at Lincoln high school. He then studied medicine and was in the first class graduated after the Omaha Med- ical college became a part of this university. After practicing in Omaha for a year, he returned to this campus in 1904 as an instructor in physiology. The School of Pharmacy was established in 1908, Mr. Lyman was its first director. In 1914 when it became the College of Pharmacy, Mr. Lyman became its dean. He was also chairman of the physiology and pharm- ocology departments. In 1919, when the student health service was organized, he was chosen to direct it also, fill three of these positions he holds today. Dean Lymn chose phases of his lifework as hobbies. In college it was biology, later he nar- rowed his subject to parasitology. Ever since he has directed pharmological work here he has tried to develop that college. During the summer, however. Dean Lyman is a gardener " just for the fun of it " and likes especially to experiment with drug plants, fls soon as sum- mer school is finished, he and his family travel by auto " from one end of these United States to the other " . During the war, Dean Lyman was chairman of the committee which worked out for the war department the program of the pharmaceutical unit of the student army training corps. He was president of the American Association of Col- leges of Pharmacy in 1917 3nd for three suc- ceeding years was on the association ' s execu- tive committee. " I ' ve been off and on it ever since " , he says. In 1925 he was one of a commission which studied for the Commonwealth Fund in Pitts- burgh the function of the pharmacist in U. S. The results were published as " Basic Material for a Pharmaceutical Curriculum " . For 10 years Dean Lyman has represented the American Pharmaceutical Association on the National Pharmaceutical Syllabus committee. Mr. Lyman has represented the American Asso- ciation of Colleges of Pharmacy in the Amer- ican Council of Education for nine years Dur- ing this period he has inspected more colleges of pharmacy than has any other one man. Three years ago the council made him chair- man of a committee which surveyed pharm- ological practice and education in U. S. Dean Lyman is also a member of Sigma Xi, national honorary scientific fraternity, Rho Chi, national honorary pharmological society, and the Pharmaceutical Medical Association. These are the result of Dean Lyman ' s devoting his life to the development of Pharmacy, not only at Nebraska, but to the entire profession. U of N TEACHERS DEAN F. E. HENZLIK To the New Teachers of 1936: Among professional workers the teacher faces from the beginning a situation almost uniquely chal- lenging. Teaching is a cooperative profession. Law- yers and doctors work largely on their own responsi- bility. In business, special tasks are assigned to workers with little opportunity to take part in the making of policies. The teacher, on the contrary, becomes at once a member of a school staff with full responsibility for the conduct of his own classes. But leadership in education is not only exercised by those in the classroom, but also by tliose acting as principals or superintendents or as specialists in newer fields of educational service. To be adequately prepared for a career as a teacher means to have full command of at least two or three subjects and the vision to use them as an agency of education; it means a broad knowledge of the entire system of education and technical skill in teaching; it means insight and penetration into the principles of a constantly changing profession. You have spent time and study in securing this preparation. It now behooves you to continue to grow. It is our hope that you are prepared to take port in the cooperative work of education, bringing to bear upon the many problems you will face a broad understanding of the work in which you are engaged. The faculty of Teachers College will be looking for good reports of you. Respectfully yours. COLLEGE Children making a floor map in elementarY education laboratory. Future teachers experimenting in phydology laboratory DEAN Henzlik was born at Great Falls, Mon- tana, on January 11, 1893. He received a bachelor of science degree at Warrensburg Stale Normal, Missouri, in 1916, an LL.B. at Mis- souri, and the degree of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy at Columbia University. Dean Henzlik is a member of Phi Delta Kappa and Phi Delta Phi. During the War, he was a cadet of the United States flying school at Hicks, Texas, for ten months. Then after much teaching experience in various parts of the country, he assumed a professorship at the Teachers College of the University of Nebraska in 1924. He was a research member of a com- mittee on secondary teacher training of the North Central Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools. In 1931, he was appointed as Dean of the Teachers College. Dean Henzlik has two particular hobbies other than the universal pastimes indulged in by all. The first is interest in the landscaping and general care of the garden and lawn at his residence. Since this is only seasonal work, attention is turned toward reading not demanded by his work, but from which he gains pleasure and relaxation. Works which are enjoyable and yet do not at the same time require too much concentration are his choice for this type of reading. The Teachers College of the University of Nebraska aims to provide the student with usable knowledge together with training in the technique of disseminating this knowledge to others. The Teachers College High School offers practical teaching experience under trained supervisors to students entering the teaching profession. Certain schools of the Lincoln sys- tem offer such practice. In this way, prospec- tive teachers are prepared for the problems which will confront them. The Bureau of Educational Service of the Teachers College assists in securing positions for its graduates and for graduates of other colleges with teachers ' certificates. From thirty to thirty-five per cent of the graduates of the University secure first grade state or university teachers ' certificates each year. The College is recognized and approved by the highest national accrediting associations. Teaching offers a worthwhile challenge to young men and women of today. Unlike other professions, the number of men and women employed in teaching is not seriously affected by business conditions. The demand far exceeds the supply for those who, by exper- ience, have proved themselves master teachers, school administrators, executives, or super- visors. U of N SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM G C. WALKER, Director Fellow Cornhuskers: The year just closing has been a lively one, both in the ccademic and the extra-curricular phases of the university ' s work. The " Cornhusker " alone of the student publica- tions goes placidly and sedately along its way. The " Daily Nebraskan " and the " flwgwan " are some- times unpredictable. The latter has had its vicissi- tudes, despite which it promises (as of the middle of March) to end the year in an unaccustomed blaze of solvency. The " Daily Nebraskan " embarked early this year on a career of controversial journalism, which countered the undeniable virtue of virility with an occasional lapse into intemperance. Some future statisticians may be able to record exactly the editorial campaigns won, lost, and tied; that pre- cise historical recapitulation is not for me. Campus dwellers of 1935-1936 will recall, though, the fruitful campaign for a student book store, that the Memorial union campaign was prosecuted with energy, and that in numerous other instances con- structive action was initiated. If 1 have seemed to dwell unduly upon extra curric- ular activities, it is because I realize that many of the happiest memories of college life rise out of those activities rather than out of the formal class-room labors. These more sober endeavors have been the majoi interest of the faculty, of course, in a year notable for having brought the highest enrollment of the School ' s history. Students ' interest has been keener and broader; all in all it has been a good year. I hope for all of us that the years ahead will be as full and as happy. Yours sincerely. - t!Cy-£e SCHOOL OF MUSIC To the students ol the University: fln author writing in a recent magazine sent letters to a wide assortment of people asking what music meant to them. Steel magnates, professors, dictators, and statesmen were among the number questioned. The answers were astonishing, fl veritable choir invisible was uncovered, and the National Broad- casting Company was so impressed that this com- pany has arranged a music program in which dis- tinguished musical amateurs sing or play, and tell v hy they do it. The presentation of this talent is not an idle entertainment, but rather to encourage folks to make music an avocation; a banker baritone who could make the Metropolitan, a New York attorney, composer and pianist, a retired army officer; a society matron, to mention only a few. Think of the persons you kiiow who make music an avocation. Einstein and his violin are well known, but, as someone has said, it is not so well known that the great scientist plays the piano when engrossed in mathematical problems. " Hell and Maria " Dawes plays the violin and composes. Charles Schwab, the steel magnate, has played the organ ever since he was a messenger boy to Andrew Carnegie. Woodin, former secretary of the Treasury in the Roosevelt cabinet, was a fine composer. Names of celebrities (none of them professional musicians) who uso music as a hobby might be multiplied without end. Perhaps you yourself, reader, are such a one. Why not open the piano, or get a ' cello, a harp, a flute, a mouth-organ, an accordion, any instrument, and start to make your own music. Quit being a sponge. You will find it more than worth the time spent. Sincerely yours. = .: a £AL : ' c H. 3 KIRKPflTRICK. Director EXTENSION DIVISION fl. fl. REED, Director Students of the University: Each year a great number of students graduate from Nebraska high schools. Many of them find it possible to attend college the next fall; many of them do not. Some of those who do start their col- lege education fmd it necessary to drop out before they have completed their courses. It is for both of these groups that the University Extension Division is organized. Correspondence study, either individ- ually or through government sponsored study cen- ters such as have been conducted in many Nebraska towns during the last three years, offers the medium whereby students can secure intellect- ual advancement even though they do not find it possible to be in residence at some college or uni- versity College correspondence study is only one of the many services offered by the University Extension Division. In addition it offers a fully developed sys- tem of supervised study for the enrichment of small high schools. The Extension Division also offers a large number of elementary courses for those who have had their education curtailed even before com- pleting the first eight grades. Other activities of the University Extension Divi- sion are: research publications in business and edu- cation, cooperation with local communities in furn- ishing speakers from the University faculty for all kinds of occasions, and direction of psychological and other kinds of testing in Nebraska high schools. Sincerely, : ; Jz _ 1 tl c STUDENT GOVERNMENT 9 ' t A : fJ KJ A Top Row — Newcoraor, Schoeni. Heins. Blum, Marsh, Jacobson, Ross, Stover. Third Row — Landis, Bulger, Parker, CHzbe, Yoder, Bushee, Hassler. Second Row — Peteisen, Hitchcock, McFadden, Doty, Keeler. Walt, Bannister, Phillippe Bottom Row — Levm, Arnold, Lantz. Selleck, Hill, Moomaw, Andersen, Kilbourn. STUDENT COUNCIL IRVING HILL VIRGINIA SELLECK ELIZABETH MOOMAW DICK FISCHER . SflNCHA KILBOURN OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Judiciary Committee FACULTY ADVISERS DR. EMMA N. ANDERSEN PROF. EARL W. LANTZ MEMBERS FAITH ARNOLD MARJORIE BANNISTER WALTER BLUM ELIZABETH BUSHEE ELEANOR CLIZBE FRANK CRABILL TOM DAVIES JEAN DOTY RICHARD FISCHER lACK FISCHER KATHLEEN HASSLER MELVIN HEINS JAMES HELDT LORRAINE HITCHCOCK IRVING HILL VINCENT JACOBSON JANE KEEFER SANCHA KILBOURN FRANK LANDIS ARNOLD LEVIN VANCE LEININGER WILLIAM MARSH ELINOR McFADDEN ELIZABETH MOOMAW WILLIAM NEWCOMER JOHN PARKER MARYLU PETERSEN MARGARET PHILLIPPE THEODORE SCHOENI VIRGINIA SELLECK JOHN STOVER JEAN WALT MARY YODER STUDENT COUNCIL THIS has been a busy and prodtable year lor th. Council Several projec;G have been brought to cc end now phases oi activity have been added. To foster intelligent interchange of opinion in the student body, the Council inaugurated a student forum program which has been conducted with marked success. By dint of organized effort, Reoents ' approval of the proposed Union Building was secured. The application for Federal Funds is ct this writing, rccoivinq serious consideration in Washington, D. C. There is an excellent chance of its being granted. In March, with appropriate ceremonies, the Council cele- brated the opening of the University-owned second-hand Book- s:oro which the Council, by continued insistence and by large- scale research, was successful in obtaining for the student body. More than one hundred Middle Western Colleges sent dele- gates to Lincoln on April 16, 17, and 18 for a Council -sponsored N. S. F. fl. Convention. Significant discussions on many vital college problems were held in connection with this gathering and the large number of delegates was entertained fully and hospitably. fl publicity committee has been constantly at work in pub- licizing, through national press services, interesting people and interesting happenings on the campus. New powers in sched- uling campus social functions have been given the Council and the exercise of these has given student oovernment even greater influence. Election reforms were achieved and also a new high mark registered in the number of student voters par- ticipating. Blessed with an interested and superbly capable personnel, the Student Council has made 1935-36 a successful year and one of fine accomplishment. The purpose of this organization is to act as the supreme gov- erning body. The Council has, since its institution, attempted to act as a medium and a cooperative force between the stu- dents and the faculty. It makes all of the rules and regulations regarding student customs, elections, celebrations, ceremon- ies, and soecial games and contests not under the supervision of the Athletic Board. The Council is operating under the con- stitution which was adopted at the general election in May, 1931. It has constantly endeavored to increase and promote delegation of duties and enterprises to student oraanizations and to secure in every way possible students ' rights of self- government and regulation. The Council is comoosed of junior and senior representatives chosen from the various colleges on the campus. The enter- prises of the group are developed and promoted by its various committees. The members of the Council attempt to widen the scor e of its powers and to promote projects which will be of definite benefit and which are truly needed by the student body. It looks forward in the coming term to completion of the Union Building and extension of oclivity. Its object will remain constant: the inspiration of confidence and trust of both the faculty and the student body, to the end that the ability of mature men and women, who comprise the student body, to govern themselves shall be conclusively established HILL SELLECK MOOMAW FISCHER KILBOUP ' .- v 1 i.. di i Top Row — Allen, McFadden, W. Bauder, Jacobson, Carroll, Goth. Bottom Row — Crowe, Bennett, Campbell, Clymer, Riddle, Leaton. OFFICERS President JOHN CLYMER Vice President GENEVIEVE BENNETT Secretary JANICE CAMPBELL Treasurer OGDEN RIDDLE SPONSORS L. K. CROV E MISS LEATON MEMBERS LOIS ALLEN WARD BAUDER GENEVIEVE BENNETT JANICE CAMPBELL FLOYD CARROLL JOHN CLYMER ELSIE GOTH VINCENT JACOBSON ELINOR McFADDEN OGDEN RIDDLE AG EXECUTIVE BOARD THE Agriculture Executive Board was recognized as the active student governing body of the Nebraska College of Agriculture on March 20, 1929. The Ag club and the Home Economics Club jointly proposed the constitution and presented it for the approval of the Student Council. These two groups also aided in the establishment of the organization. The func- tion of the Ag Executive Board is to act as a Student Council on the Agricultural College campus. The Ag Executive Board was established to meet the need for a central body that could supervise the activities of the various organizations on the College of Agriculture campus. Since its establishment, the board has acted in its executive capacity over the various agricultural groups and has corre- lated the work of several societies within the college. In addi- tion to supervising the various organized groups, the Board has also expanded to include supervision of all the student elec- tions on the Agricultural College campus. This conduction of the elections insures uniformity and fairness. This year the organization sponsored the Ag College " Mix- ers " , which are informal parties held at the student activities building, and are operated on a non-profit basis. These parties are similar to the All-University parties held on the city campus. A Valentine carnival was sponsored by the Ag Executive Board in addition to the regular parties for the year. The carnival included dancing and numerous games and competitive con- tests. Prizes were awarded to the winners of the contests and favors were distributed to all. Two representatives from the student body at large, the presidents and secretaries of the Ag Club and the Home Eco- nomics Club, and the two Agricultural College representatives on the Student Council make up the membersh ip of the Ag Executive Board. Top Row- buw. ' ;,. Wa;:. Voder, Bradslroet. Buxmaa, Choiity. Bollom Row— Picketl. Barkes. DePutron. Hendricks. Raihburn, Baibour, Kilboum. A. W. S. BOARD ASSOCIATED Women Students, usually designated as the fl. W. S. Board, is the governing body for all women stu- dents attending the University. It is composed ol fourteen mem- bers, six seniors, four juniors, and four sophomores, who are elected each spring by a vote of all women on the campus. The retiring board nominates six candidates from each class, and two more girls in each class who aspire to fill the offices are named at the annual mass meeting. The president and vice president are elected from the senior members of the Board. The junior receiving the most votes is automatically made secretary, and the high sophomore becomes treasurer, fill candidates must have an average of eighty or above. The fl. W. S. Board was organized in 1915 and became a member of the Women ' s Self Governing Association in 1924. It is now represented at the annual national convention. The Board directs several new projects on the campus, the most recent of which is the revision of the point system. Through the use of this system which governs the number of extra- curricular activities in which girls can participate, the Board is making an attempt to have each girl on the campus do con- centrated work in a few activities. The Board sponsors the flll-flctivities Tea, Stamp Sale, Cos- tume Party, Coed Follies, Freshman fl. W. S. League, and the fl. W. S. Council, which is composed of presidents of all organ- ized houses. The fl. W. S. League encourages non-sorority women to participate in activities. The fl. W. S. Court, composed of officers and senior mem- bers of the Board, tries all cases of violation of the fl. W. S. rules, has charge of the date slips of the organized houses, and decides the penalties for the various misdemeanors. OFFICERS ProKidonI MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Vice President LOIS RflTHBURN Secretary BflRBflRfl DePUTRON Treasurer IflNE BflRBOUR FACULTY ADVISERS MRS I R THOMPSON MISS HILL MISS MEREDITH MISS flMflNDfl HEPPNER Ex-ofhcio member MEMBERS flLflIRE BflRKES Date Slips ELIZABETH CHERNY Stamp Sales ANNE PICKETT Point System MARY YODER Comhusker Party ELSIE BUXMAN Freshman A W. ' S. lEAN WALT Coed Follies DOROTHY BEERS Barb A W S League SANCHA KILBOURN All-Activities Tea HAZEL BRADSTREET Scrapbook and Office DOROTHY TAYLOR Social Chairman Top Row — Meyer. Grilhth, Crawford, Winger, DePue, Marvin- Second Row — Burr, Gist, Wilson, Honnold, Wright, Hansen, Reed. Bottom Row — White, Riisness, Edison, Graybiel, Beers, Budd, Swenson, Bloom. CABINET DOROTHY BEERS Chairman FERN BLOOM GRETCHEN BUDD DORCflS CRAWFORD ELIZABETH EDISON MARJORIE FRANCIS DONNA HIATT JANE HOLLAND DORIS RIISNESS ROWENA SWENSON DOROTHEA WINGER BARB A. W. S. LEAGUE THE Barb fl. W. S. League is one of the newest women ' s organizations on the campus; it was organized through the efforts of the president of fl. W. S. in October, 1933. The chair- man of the Barb League is a member of the Executive Board of Associated Women Students. Her Board, consisting of twelve members, directs the Barb groups which are made up of some fifteen to twenty women each. These members are elected in the spring by the vote of all the unaffiliated women on the campus, fit least two members of the Board are students of the Agricultural College, and these members conduct the meetings there. Originally the Barb League was not an activity in itself, but it was rather a means whereby unaffiliated women found their way into various campus groups. Since that time the organi- zation has developed into a major activity. Regular meetings are conducted under the direction of the Board members. Barb girls who are unable to attend these regular meetings may be associate members, and they participate in the group through members who may represent them at meetings and advise them of the activities and the actions which take place there, fl system of points has been arranged so that the girls may be encouraged to participate in activities. Ecah member works individually for these points. She does so by attending definite meetings or functions. When she has earned ten points, she is formally recognized. The fl. W. S. League, which was organized for the benef ' t of unaffiliated women on the campus, is doing fine work. Besides this work, it is promoting excellent ideas. Barb girls, through this group, can enjoy in full an active campus life by taking part in the campus projects and enterprises. The League acts as a medium between these unaffiliated girls and campus activities. Top How — Kntght. Alexis, ShucK, Kavan, Kungman, Hader Second Row — Dudek. Iame«. Laraon. Harrioon. Ward, Mont:. Leaak Boitom Row — Kulicka, Riisnees, Newcomer, Schwariing. Marvin. Kloeb, Kunznan BARB INTERCLUB COUNCIL BECAUSE an organization was needed to supervise the activ- ities of the numerous unaffiliated students of the University, the Barb Interclub Council was established and put into oper- ation in April, 1932. Since its organization, the Council has grown so large in scope that it now supervises and directs the activities of a great portion of the Barb men at Nebraska. Mem- bership in the Interclub organization is open to any barb student who has been selected to represent a club or group of ten or more unaffiliated men students. These clubs usually range in membership from ten to twenty-five, in most cases, but a tew of the groups have as high as fifty members. The Barb Interclub Council was founded in an attempt to join the unaffiliated students together under one system for their own benefit and also as a benefit to the University. The purpose of the organization is to interest barb students in extra-curricular activities through the organization of barb clubs under the direction of one central representative body. The group also promotes the social life of barb students and encourages intramural sports. The Council insures a better barb representation at the University political elections. This year about twenty teams participated in each of the tourna- ments of touch football, basketball, volleyball, and baseball. The individual clubs serve as the unit on which the intramural competition is based. Aside from the intramural sports, the Council also instituted some all-barb tourneys consisting of basketball, volleyball and rifle competition. The Interclub Council cooperates with the Barb A. W. S. League in presenting a balanced social program which includes numerous hour dances, all-barb parties, picnics, and the All-Barb Banquet. The work of the Interclub Council proves a great aid to barb men at Nebraska. OFFICEHS President BILL NEWCOMER Vice President IflMES MARVIN Secretary VICTOR SCHWflRTING Treasurer WILBUR BEEZLEY Faculty Sponsor PROF. S. M COREY MEMBERS Carl Kcx... Thomas Anderson Paul Bender George Burke Frank Dudek Wayne Enyeort Vernon Gottula Bob Harrison Robert lames Solomon Kalz Richard Kavan Richard Kerlin flivin Kleeb Dayton Klingman Bob Knight Richard Kunzman Wilham Leask Bob Mann Austin Moritz Lee Nims George Park Neil Parks Edward Pav ' elka Tom Peterson Paul Rader Wilbur Ramsey Byrle Shuck Boh --■ Rav Lor- Richard Treakle Max Ward Top Row — Gallup, Frilzler, Scolt, Butlor, Eastman. Bottom Row — Dein, LeRossignol, Nollkamper, Crowley, Campbell. OFFICERS President RALPH NOLLKAMPER Secretary CAROLE GALLOWAY Treasurer JOHN CAMPBELL Sponsor RAYMOND C. DEIN MEMBERS MIRIAM BUTLER JOHN CAMPBELL ALICE CROWLEY DORIS EASTMAN KENNETH FRITZLER CAROLE GALLOWAY FRANK GALLUP RALPH NOLLKAMPER QUIN SCOTT BIZAD EXECUTIVE COUNCIL THE Bizad Executive Council was established on May 27, 1926, by a representative group of students enrolled in the College of Business Administration. The membership of the board is made up of two representatives chosen from the Men ' s Commercial Club, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, and the Girls ' Commercial Club. The purpose of the Bizad Executive Council is to serve as a student council for the college, to carry out traditions and the activities of the College of Business Administration, and to bring about closer relationships between the students of that college and the faculty members. The Council sponsors the Bizad Honors Convocation and Banquet which is held in the fall of each year. The event is held to honor the students in the college of Business Administration who have won high scholastic rating during the previous year. William Gold keys are presented to the ten sophomores who secured the highest averages during their freshman year. The seniors who have had the highest ranking for the preceding three years are elected to Beta Gamma Sigma at this time. The Alpha Kappa Psi Citizenship Award, the Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Chi Theta, and the Men ' s Commercial Club awards, are also presented at the convocation. These awards are based on excellence in scholarship. Addresses at the convocation are presented by the Dean of the College, the President of the Council, and various prominent business men. Bizad Day is the annual holiday of the Business Administra- tion College. Two baseball games make up a part of the day ' s activities. One game is between Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sigma Pi, while the other game is between the faculty mem- bers and the students. A picnic and a dance close the activities of the day. The official publication of the College, sponsored by the Council, is the " Bizad News " . Top Row — Humphrey. Bannister. Buihee. Piper. Clark Weaver. MaTeo Bottom Row — Kiopp. Taylor. Swonson. Moomaw. Marvin, Lohrmann. Bauer. COED COUNSELOR BOARD THE Coed Counselor Board was introduced in 1917 on the Nebraska campus to act as the Senior Advisory Board. The twelve senior girls who comprise the Board were appointed by Dean Amanda Heppner. Their aim was to " promote true friend- ships on the campus and forever do away with loneliness among freshmen " In 1924 it was reorganized and known as the Big Sister Board. The name of this organization was changed during the first semester of 1935 to the Coed Counselor Board because of a conflict in name with a national organization. During the years 1930 to 1935, the constitution was revised and the representation changed to include six seniors, four juniors, and two sophomore women, who are elected by the women of the University at the general spring elections. About one hundred representatives are chosen by the Board to serve as Coed Counselors. The duties of the Coed Counselor Board are to aid the fresh- men during registration, to promote friendship among the women on the campus, particularly between upperclass and underclass women, through common bonds of association and interest, and to establish a basis of real individual friendship among the women students. This organization sponsors fresh- man parties, gives an annual fall dinner for all university women, gives scholastic assistance in cooperation with Alpha Lambda Delta, directs friendship corners during registration week, and also sponsors the Penny Carnival. There are also other activities in which the Board participates, such as Ves- pers, All-University Church Sunday, All-Activities Tea, and the Freshman Hobby Groups. The Freshman Hobby Groups meet twice a month. They include a Charm School supervised by Jean Doty and Mary Ruth Reddish, Dramatics led by Betty Paine and Eloise Ben- jamin, Sports under the leadership of Ruth Fulton and Ivella Iverson, and Tap Dancing directed by Lois Rathbum. OFFICERS Prcr.idont ELIZABETH MOOMfiW Vice President ROWENfl SWENSON Secretary -Treasurer JEfiN MARVIN FflCULTY ADVISERS MISS ELSIE FORD PIPER MISS LETTA CLARK MEMBERS SENIORS Elizabeth Bushee Phyllis lean Humphrey Gladys Kiopp Theodora Lohrmann Elizabeth Moomaw Beth Taylor FUNIORS Mar)orie Bannister Erma Bauer Rowena Swenson Doris Weaver SOPHOMORES Betty Magee Jean Marvin Top Row — Marshall, Pestal, Hicks, Smith. Second Row — Chambers, Mallon, Williams, Doubt, Guenzel. Bottom Row — Blum. Ferguson, Thurman, Schroeder, Parker, Clark. OFFICERS President TED SCHROEDER Vice President WAYNE THURMflN Secretary-Treasurer JOHN PARKER MEMBERS Walt Blum Fred Chambers Kenneth Clark Ralph Doubt Ernest Guenzel Lester Hicks Vernon Keller Leon Lichtenberg Fred Mallon Leland Marshall John Parker Neil Pestal Ted Schroeder Evan Smith Wayne Thurman Frank Williams ENGINEERING EXECUTIVE BOARD THE Engineering Executive Board is the student governing body of the College of Engineering. It was organized during the second semester of the 1928-1929 school year because of the clearly indicated need for a governing body which could sponsor the numerous activities of the engineering students. Since its founding, the Board has served solely as an executive unit for the various organizations connected with the College of Engineering. The membership of the Board is composed of the presidents and secretaries of the various departmental societies. These members hold the positions on the Board in an ex-officio capac- ity as heads of the student groups within the Engineering Col- lege. The two Student Council representatives from the College and the general manager of the " Blue Print " are also included in the membership of the Executive Board. Officers for the organization are elected by its members and meetings are called by the president twice a month. The Engineering Executive Board has as its most important activity the supervision of Engineers ' Week. This event is held shortly before the close of the second semester of each school year, and it features displays that are representative of the nature of the work of the different departments of the Engineer- ing College These different departments include Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Chem- ical Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, and Architectural Engineering. The displays and exhibits are of an interesting and spectacular nature and are subjected to the approval of the public during one evening of Engineers ' Week. The Engineers ' Bust, the intra-college elections, and all gen- eral meetings and convocations are under the direction of the Engineering Executive Board. BOOK II ClaJSeA I d K SENIORS THE CORNHUSKER BflRBflRfl ABBOTT Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Art Club. RUTH MARION ALLEN ARTS AND SCIENCES, FINE ARTS Di ' lta (lamma. vice-pri ' sidcnl ; Coctl Counselor ; Y.W.C.A. Cab- ini ' t : v rt Club. vice-i)r(.-si(ltnt. MARGARET ELLEN ADAIR Uahnta at II ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta IK ' lta Di ' ita. NOLA PAULINE ALTER Alma ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi : Y.W.C.A. ; Di ' amatic Club. ALFRED H. ADAMS HENRY I. AMEN, IR Lincoln Lincoln LAW LAW i Kappa Psi : Phi D.Hh Ph!. Delta Tau Delta. LORENE ADELSECK ARTS AND SCIENCES Dflta Dulta Delta: Y.W.C.A.. Freshman Commission Leader ; " Cornhusker " Staff: R.O.T.C. Sponsor. J. DONALD AKIN Carvinfi, loira BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijrma Alpha Epsilon : Scab- bard and Blade : R.O.T.C. Major. HENRY C. ANDERSEN Ontoha MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SiBina Tau : A.S.M.E. A. ELMER ANDERSON Lincoln L. W Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Delta Phi : Delta Sitnna Rho : Phalanx : De- bate Team : R.O.T.C. Battalion Adjutant. HAROLD LON ALBER Lincolti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ELIZABETH M. ANDERSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian Literary Society. L, B. ALEXANDER Suircrior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Ui siIon. LANSING ANDERSON Itoldrcfic LAW I ' hi Kappa P.si. EUGENE P. ALLEN Sioux Citn, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia ; Pershinjj Rides FAITH ARNOLD ARTS AND SCIENCES K. ' ippa Alpha Thota : Mortar Hoard: ' esial.s; " Oornliusker ' . editor; CId It.lta PhI;Studtni Council : W.A.. . ICxeciUlve Council; Junior-Senior Prnni Committee: R.O.T.C. . ' pnnsnr. VINCENT H. ARTHAUD Camhridifc AGRICULTURE Fiinii IIinisc, treasurer; Alpha Zeta: lUiK-k and Itridle, secretar - and t reasiirer ; I ' nlverslty 4 -H Cluh : .lunloi- and Senior Live Stock .Ividw- liii; Teams; feat Jiidcin;: Team; vl Cluh. ILENE MflYONE ATKINS Kimball TEACHERS Delta Zeta : . li ha Lamljchi Delta : Pi Lambda Theta. JACK FRANKLIN AVERY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Phalanx : Persh- inj Rifles : Architectural Club : National Rifle Chanipionshil at Camp Perry ; R.O.T.C. captain. MILA M. BALD Platte Crnttr ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta. VANCE W. BALFOUR Xi ha rka AGRICULTURE . lpha Gamma Rho. BARBARA BARBER Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Phi : Alpha Lambda Ihlta ; Phi Upsilon Omici ' on ; Omicion Nu : Tnsse ' s : Farmi-rs Fail- Board. ALAIRE BARKES Lincotn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi OnieKa : Mortar Hoard, president ; l " d Chi Theta. vice-president ; Kela fJaninia . lBma; y. V.C..A., vicf-pn s- id-nt :t: A.W.s. Hoard 2, :i. 4 : Ta sols 2, .3: Att ' -ndant to Mav (ini- ri 2; Phi rhi Theta Kev. BETTY BARROWS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Oniena. president : Psi Chi ; Y.W.C.A. ; Panhellenic Council ; A.W.S. Council. tki3 jTA CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1 936 i lit . L IT " ; ' -] IRENE BARRY % oodhiM , luna TKAlHERS Ml.hu Omirtiin Pi; Y.W.C.A. : WflRDW BAUDER iUrn rit ACRirilLTtrRE r»nu II...IM-. MptiM Art«; TrI-K: I II I ' liii). Ae Kin-utitr lioanl: Ac M. ' ,A.. pmlilmt . Kkrtnrr l nrmal fitiuttirr: UiTi-kt M-k Jutlcins Tram. RUTHK BAUMANN n.ar I ' ainI TKACHERS HELEN LOUISE BAYER I ' rrI, TEACHERS Tank»tiTi ' tte» : Orchfaia : W.A.A. : Wmlcy Players. CHESTER M BEAVER Yank-ton, Smith Itak ' ota ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' i Knpi ' n Alpha: Nu Mttis : I ' halnnx : " N " Club; Knnthall ; TrHck : R.O.T.C.. captain. BETTY BECK Ihn toiniK, Intra TEACHERS Al|ih« Phi : T«»«. Is : Cowl Coun- selor : Sinntfi Ptmrrl : " Corn- huskir " ,|»(T : Y.W.C.A. VELORA LORRAINE BECK l inroln ARTS AND SCIENCES. FINE ARTS lhll« Z ta : SiimiH Alpha Iota : V.W.C.A. : Dramatic Club: SU PbuI " » Choir. JOHN H BECKER riailMmoulh HTSINESS AK.MINISTRATION Kappa Siirma : Alpha Kaitpa Pai : Commercial Cluh. lOH- HOP MARGARET BESS BEDELL imaka ARTS AND SCIENCES . 1 . " • r . I . K 1 . SiKma Tau ; Pi Mu Ep»iliin ; Phalanx ; A.S.C.E. : Barb Council. RUTH EVELYN BEDFORD .S ' fro loii ACRICUl.TURE THADDUS L BLACK AtJRICI ' LTUKK Ml ' ha Siunin Phi ; Srablmrd uiiil lllaili- : K.CI.T.C. Hanil : R.O.T.C. captain. DOROTHY L BEERS Sl raruMf TEACHERS A.VV.S. Board : Kaii|ia Phi -. Y.W.C.A.. cabin. I ; Palladian. MARGARET BLOMENKAMP .inro n At;RIcri.TURE lli ' mi ' Economin Auoclation : N.E.C. VELDAE BENDA Wirnttpri LAW Freshm»n Irw cIh h. Mlioiint-at-iirm ' ' . BROWNIE B. BERGQUIST Omaha ARTS AND SCIE.NCES Alpha Phi : Art Club ; " Daily Nfbra.skan " " Awir«an ; Y.W.C.A. CLARICE E. BLOOM tjrtraim AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu : Phi U[ ftilon Omlcron : Y.W.C.A. : N.E.C. ; H.E.C. WILLIAM H. BOCKES .inro n Hl ' -INESS ADMINISTRATION Phi D lln Thi-ia: Alpha Phi Omt-iTH. president: " N " Club; Rifle Club. priTtidrnt : Phnlnnx ; Pcnthinir RiflM ; R.O.T.C firm! lii-uU-nant. lOAN AMELIA BICKNELL Linrotn TEACHERS Dflian-Uninn Litt-mry Society ; Cln-vficB Club : KappR Beta. JOSEPHINE ANN BORRON TEACH ER,S EUNICE RUTH BINGHAM hiftroln TEACHERS. MUSIC Pi IjunNIa Thtla : Mu Phi Epitilon. BONNIE BISHOP HaHtiam, KariMOM TEACHERS Alpha Phi. president : V wiper Choir. KLAIR BOSSE .Stratiotr firorr HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Drha Tau Dtlta ; Mrn Com- mt-rcial Club, prmidt-nt ; Bir d Executive Board : Beta Gamma Siiona. NORA lEANETTE BUBB ytnro n TEACHERS Kappa J ' hi ; Girl Commercial Club. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER KflTHRYN LOUISE BUCK Suttan ARTS AND SCIENCES Siirma Eta Chi : Y.W.C.A. CONRAD CARLSON Axicll ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta : A.S.C.E. THOMAS W. CHENEY Linrotti BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : Scabbard and Blade : R.O.T.C.. colonel : Bas- ketball " B " Team 3. LEONA BUCKLEY XorfotI: ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Phi ; Y.W.C.A. : Vesper Choir : Classics Club : Wesley Players. W. LINUS CARROLL Liticohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa : Track 2. 3. 4 : " N " Club : R.O.T.C. Band : Corn Cobs. CARL EUGENE CHISM ' a2paraiso TEACHERS Phalanx. ROBERT JOHN BULGER HELEN CARY FRANKLIN CHRISTENSEN Lincoln Kcarni}! Hartiniitfni LAW BUSINESS BUSINESS appa SiKma ; SiKnia Delta Chi : ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles ; Student Pi Beta Phi ; Girls Commercial Pi Kappa Ali}ha : . Ipha KaiMi: Council. Club: Y.W.C.A. Psi. ELIZABETH ANNE BULL Alhion TEACHERS Delta Gamma ; .Mpha Psi OmeKa ; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT F BURDICK Red Oak, liiira TEACHERS Phi Mil Alpha. ELIZABETH RUTH BUSHEE Uitcoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Alpha riii OiiU ' Ka; Mnrtar Hoard: ThPia Sicma Plii; Alpha Lamlxla Delta, senior adviser: W.A.A., prps- i(i -iit 4. tn-asurer 3; Ta.sscl.s. soert ' - lary .I : Cwd Counselor Hoard 4 ; Student Council 3. 4. MASON A. BUTCHER Littrohi ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon : A.S.C.E. Blue Print. JANICE L. CAMPBELL Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Theta, pn-sldem ; Home f ronomlcs Club, treasurer 3: Ag Executive Hoard, secretary 3, 4 ; Student Council 3; Tassels; Coed Counselor: Y.W.C.A.; Ag Y.W.C.A Cabinet ; Home Economics Board 2. :: MARY ELIZABETH CASSEL FairDiont TEACHERS SiKTOa Alpha Iota : Sitrma Eta Chi. flLPHIAJEflNCflTflNm Oniaha TEACHERS Tassels. HELEN GLADYS CAULK Lincoln TEACHERS Kapipa Phi : Girl ' s Commercial Club. FRED C. CHAMBERS Minatare ENGINEERING Acacia : Innocents : " N " Club, president : Track 2. 3. 1 ; Engi- neers Executive Board : " Blue Print " . managinK editor : A.S. A.E.. president 3. ALICEBETH CHASE Liticofv TEACHERS Wesley Players : Methodist Stu- dent Council ; French Club : Ele- mentary Edtication Clul). KENNETH B. CLARK Lincohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Architectural Society, president : Gamma Lamhda. treasurer ; En- KineerinK Executive Board ; R.O.T.C. Band, first lieutenant. CONSTANCE CLINCHflRD Balhoa Hfifibts. Canal Zotu AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta. EARL L. CLINE Aurofa ARTS AND SCIENCES ELSIE E. CLOUGH lAnroln TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta ; Y.W.C.A. JOHN A. CLYMER (irrrnwood AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeia : llloek and Hridle Club : Dairy Club : Tri- K Huh: An Executive Board, pn-si- rlejit S : Apronomy JudKine Team .; Karmurs Formal CommUtee. CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1936 fTTT U l i m h V y y m J f J f J ' , , » i RAMON P. COLVERT orlk I ' lalU Itl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Ocltk L ' pMilun ; rhMlmix : Pfmh- ini; Riflt-o ; (iftmma LAtnbcla. LAWRENCE I. CONDON .turura ACRKULTURE KHrrn HouM : Alpha Zt-ta :B|t rk MHiJ Uriilli- I ' lub: Juniur Livt- •lock JutJirinu Ti am : S«-niiir l.ivt-iitnck Judk ' tnK Team. HAROLD W.CONROY Lincoln Kuppa Siicma : PiTshinu Riflri : R.O.T.C.. cndct raptnin. MARGUERITE CORNELL hineoht TEACHERS Ka|i|iH Alphii Th.ln. SHERMAN D COSGROVE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia : Sitrma Delta Chi. trt-as- iircr : Phalanx : " N ' Club : R.O.T.C, colonel. FRANK W. CRABILL K,d ClouA ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' hl Phi: ri Sliima Alpha; lano- i-cnts. Tlcc-pri uU-nl : Ki»smr( KIiili; IthiHlrs .Xcliolar: I ' l Kpslinn I 1: I ' hl Iti ' la Kappa: (ianiiiia l mUla: stu- (It ' nt Ooimril. irvaMin-r; Inti-rfrattT- nlty Ctinncll; . ' tuili-nt I»lrf«-liir . ttlltor 3; ■TomhiiskiT " . I ' lllhtr i. WALLACE CRITES Chadron ARTS AND SCIENCKS Sik ' ma Nu. prfsUk ' nt : R.O.T.C. captain : National Pi-rshiriK niflt-y. major. RALPH O. CRONQUIST Gmoa ENGINEERS Siwma Tau : A.S.C.E. ; " Blut Print " . cxlitorial staff : R.O.T.C. raptnin. ALICE LUCILLE CROWLEY Itallt. V. .1 UL ' SINE.SS ADMINISTRATION Alphu Delia Thrta : Phi Chi Th- ' • ■ I ; Kappa iHl Club Ph. Hu- ■ •n Exec- RICHARD CCULLEN l ineotn PRE- .MED . l|iha Tau Ometia ; Nu-Metl: R.O.T.C. captain. LYNN CULLY nnur Bl ' .SlSESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sitcma Kappa ; ( amma LamlHla ; Men ' jt C inimercial ( liiK. ROBERT L. GUSHING Urd AGRICULTURE Farm House : Alpha Zeta : Tri. K Club, president ; Crops •ludifinK Team 3. LAWRENCE W. DAHL Loont iM TEACHERS Junior 1 1 itc. EUGENE CHARLES DALEY i hnaha ARTS AND SCIENCES, JOURNALISM Sivrma Delta Chi ; Council 3. Barb WILLIAM DOW DEAKINS Sorlh riatli LAW Phi Delta Theta : Phi Delta Phi. MARGARET DEEDS AGRICULTURE l lil Mu; Phi rtwHf n r mirrr.n; llomr hiconnmlr »■ ' . ' . • ■ " v. r. . ., president; K ■■ Boatil: V.W.C.A. r - F«lr CommlltPT. W. C. A. Kxrrui i ' - » iiiiiiliUt . WILLIS ROBERT DEINES ADMi ION R.O.T.C. Ualiil I, 1, S. 4. DOROTHEA A DeKAY UnetAn TEACHERS Alpha Chi Onuk ' u : Kappa Phi : SpuniHtrs Club : SpanUh Club, pniildont : Y. V. C. A. : Junior Exi-Tutivf " Y " Drivf : R.O.T.C. Spuntior. RUTH MARY DeKLOTZ LinriAn TEACHERS Delta Camma ; Sponiuini Club ; R.O.T.C. Sponsor. MARTHA DeWEESE t.tnruln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta : Viiitalii of thf Lamp ; " Awjrwan " . EVELYN E. DIAMOND Aifiro n ARTS AND SCIENCES VrNtaN •■( the Ijnip; Alplia I mtHla ■Vila: Pan-llelUnlr .Siliolar ililp . wanl; l alla llan l.lti-rar , i irlrly ltart» .l.W.S I.»-scir -, r-tialmiaii 3 A.w.s. I11..1 ' •• ■• ii «ni ; V.W.l- A. I ' , fimnrll 2: Stuili-n jr t ' efele Kranci ■ lnli. MARK HOWARD DOBSON Unroln ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia: " .Aw r an " : Studint Council: Athletic Board of Control. MARY ETTfi DODRILL KauU- AGRICULTURE Alpha LamUIn Dulta : Phi Up- silon Omicron. president 3 : Om- icron Nu. jwcretar ' : Home Economics Ass ociation : 4-H Club: Y.W.CA. CLIFFORD E. DOMINGO Wrrpino Watt r AGRICULTURE Palladian Literar ' Society : Tri-K Club. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER RALPH flLDRICH DOUBT Lincoln ENGINEERING Sijrma Xi : SiRma Tau. histor- ian : Phi Mu Epsilon : A..S.M.E.. chairman : Alpha Phi Omf.;a : Palladian Literar-y Society ; En- nint ' er ' s Executive Board. LEONARD CHARLES DULL Clifton, hiansaa ARTS AND SCIENCES, LAW PcrshinRRiflcs : Pi-tshinuMidal. 2 : Student Directory, editor -1 : R.O.T.C. captain. DOROTHY M. DURMAN I ' atrnec Citif TEACHERS THOMAS G. EGGLESTON Coziui BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. MABEL MAE EISELE lientiet TEACHERS RAYMOND S. ELLIOTT Omahn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delia : Alpha Ka|i] a Psi : Pei-shinjf Rifles ; Men ' s Commercial Club ; R. O. T. C. lieutenant colonel. HELEN M. EPPLER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES, .lOUKNALlSM Aljiha Delta Pi ; Camma Alpha Chi : Tassels : Coeil Counselor. ROYW EQUALL iri. ' co.r ACRICULTURE JAMES H ERB Litiraln MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Aliiha Tau OmeKa : A.S.M.E.. ti-easurei ' . GILBERT W.ERICKSON WUcux AGRICULTURE Univer.sity 4-H Club. i)resi(lent ; Ak Club. CARL I. ERNST fftnaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sinma : Alpha Kappa Psi : Scabbard and Blade ;Persh- int! Rifles ; R.O.T.C, captain. EARL L. EVERETT Scuttuhliiff TEACHERS R.O.T.C. Hand. JOSEPHINE FERGUSON Lincoln ARTS AND .SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Kappa Delta: Gamma Ali)ha Chi : Panhellenic Council ; Span- ish Club ; Y.W.C.A. EDWIN B. FISCHER Kcnesaw LAW Delian Union : R.O.T.C. Band ; Fine Arts Band. HAROLD EARLE FISHER Ontaha .ARTS AND S CIENCES K. FITZSIMMONS Trruitmch ARTS AND SCIENCES Dulta Gamma ; Sijona AIi ha Inta : Tanksteretles ; Sjianish ( " Kill ; Classics Club; Dramatic riul ; V. W. C. A. : Freshman Cabinet. LEONARD T, FLEISCHER (irand Inland PHARMACY Si rma Phi Epsilon :Phai-maceu- tical Club, piesich-nt ; " B " Foot- ball Ttam : Re rist»■r«•(l Phai-ma- cisi. JOHN T. FOSDICK, JR. Sioux f- ' ails. South Dakota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SiKma Alpha Ej)silon ; " Awnwan " , assistant business manager. HUGH C. FOSTER Linc iln .. RTS AND SCIENCES MIRIAM ISABEL ERASER Sijracniic AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu : Home Economics Club : University 4-H Club. HESTER E. FREEMAN lyincohi TEACHERS Pi Lambda Theta. HOWARD G.FREISS Linciihi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. KENNETH W. FRENCH Sain thn, Kansatt EN(;iNEERIN(; Sij;ma Tau: Chi-mistry E ntji- noerinK ' Socitty, tiuasuix-r : R.O.T.C. captain. GEORGE J, FREY Liurohi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siirma Alpha Epsilon : Alpha Kap])a Pai ; " Daily Ncbraskan " ' A. 1. j ' ' V. 4W CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1936 P| MflRlZ FRICKE MadiMjH ARTS ANIi SCIENCES GLENN CHARLES FUNK I ' rntral t itti Hl ' SINKSS ADMINISTRATHIN BERNARD BFUNKIN Omaha TEACHERS ••N " riui). VIRGINIA GALEHOUSE Camiiijlmi, orth tiakuta ARTS AND SCIENCES Alphii Xi Di-Ha : SiKmn Al|.h.i Iniii: Y.W.C.A.: Tunkslcreltrs. FRANK EDWARD GALLUP , lda BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sik ' niii Aliihii Epsilon : Alpha Khpi ' h INi. iirt-sidt-nt. MARGARET W. GARDNER McCook TEACHERS WILLIAM I GflRLOW ifmaha L.A V Alpha Tail Omotia. prcokdi-ni : Inno- rvnu Snclfty: Kotnift Klub; Penth- Inn nines: Scabhjird ui l ItUdp; « " omhu«krr " sXmlt: H.« ,T. ' .. r«p- tairi: rtittT I A kr. KATHRYN GARRETT Bl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Phi : Beauty Qutt ' ii 3 : R.O.T.C.. siKinjtor 2. 3, HARRY CHARLES GEIGER TEACHERS. MUSIC MARIE R GEORGE Lincoln TEACHERS Al| hi Lk ' liit I ' i : l-i I miiIdIh Thi-U: Y.W.C.A. : SliniiK Eu Chi. CHARLES H GIBBS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION " N " Cluh ; I ' hHJHnx. DON F. GIBSON ihnaha Phi Di-ha Thi-la : Phi D.ltji Phi : PirxhinK Rifl.n : .Miiilnrj ' Ball CnmmiitiH- ; R.O.T.C.. captain. ELIZABETH V GILLEY Chfiicnnt ' , M ' l aHtliii ARTS AND SCIENCES JUNE DOLORES GOETHE Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES .Mpha Chi Omimi : Mu Phi Epsilon. jn ' crrlao ' ' • Y.W.C.A. : Symphony Orchestra. PALMER H GOLDBERG Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES EDYTHE G. GOLDSBERRY Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. GEORGIA F. GOOLD Oiiallala TEACHERS Y.W.C.A.: C M-d Counnclor; Vmper Choir ; Clmwicii Club. DORTHEA MAXINE GORE Lincoln TEACHERS Siinna Alpha Iota, unrftary ; Y.W.C.A. MERLE L GOTFREDSON l.itxculn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION KnjipH Sltmiii. ELSIE GRACE GOTH lUd CUmH AtlRirULTURE rhi U|) il( n Omicnm : Homr Ecnnnmici AniuiciHtiiin. pn-nifJi-nl. PEARL R GRAF AGRICULTURE -W.C.A.; N.E.C. : Homt- EcormmirH Cluh. RALSTON I. GRAHAM ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Sitrnia Chi ; Sitrnia Di ' lta Chi : rhalnnx : IVmhinK RiflpN. ERNEST W GREEN i ' anrurttia, hanMOM TEACHERS I mlxla hi Alpha : Phi Mu Alpha: (iammn l mUla : R.O. T.C. Bant): Univcnijty Play-rfi : Intcrfrattrnity Cfnincil ; Uni- v ■r it ■ Orchi-ntra. DOROTHY GREGG Scbrojfka Cttt TEACHERS Kappa Alpha ThHa. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER JAMES F. GREGORY Ontaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Siffma Phi. BERNIECE GRETZINGER Steele City TEACHERS Y.W.C.A.. Vesper Staff. S. LUCILE GRIFFIS Otttahu TEACHERS ERMflV. GRILL Grainton TEACHERS STflNDLEY S. HfllGHT DuBoLs ENGINEERINC. Thc ' ta Xi ; " N " Club: Inter- fiateinity Council ; A.S.C.E. Executive Board : Track. LEW DEAN HflLDERSON Neiptnan Grove ARTS AND SCIENCES Thita Nu : Fhi Siprma : Nu- Mc ' ds. president ; Pi Epsilon Pi. PAULINE HflNNfiN Fremont TEACHERS ROBERT E. HARPER Silencer ENGINEERING GammB Lambda: Chemical EnKineering Sociuty. JAMES CLARKE HARRIS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Vpsilon; Tht-ta Nu. president i: Stabbard and HIade ; Nu-Meds, vice-president :• ; It.O.T.f ' ., major; IVrshiriK Rifles, second lieiiienani : ' .; riieer Leader 4; Nu-M«i News, ed- itor 2. 3; Individual Compel Win- ner 2. ROBERT M. HARRISON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES " N " Club: Palladlan Literar - Sn- cleiy; Tnirersity Tennis Team; Y.M. C.A. Cabinet : Student Forum Com- mittee; Barb Interdub Coiineil. GLEN W. HARVEY Lhieotyi ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Psi ; Nu-Me is : Prc-Me ls. CAMILLA C. HASKINS Stella TEACHERS HERMAN RAY HAUPTMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Sijona Phi Epsilon : Dramatic Club. JENNIE MAY HEARSON Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi. chaplain : Y.W. C.A. : Barb A.W.S. ; Spanish Club. JAMES D. HELDT ScottJihluff ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta; InntK ents; " N " Club; Student Count-il 4; Publlea- lions Itoard 2: Inlerrraternit Coun- cil, vce-president ; Prince Kosnu-t : Kootl all; . thletic Itourd of Contnd. RUTH E HENDERSON Hard II AGRICULT URE Phi Upsilon Omicron : Omicron Nu. MARY E. HENDRICKS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpba Chi Omesa: .Mnrtar Board. viLv-presldent 4; . . V.S.. president 4; V.W.i ' .A. Cabinet J. secretar " ri ; A.W.S., treasurer 2: Tas.sels 2. ■ ' •: W.A.A. Sports Board 2: Tankster ettes 2. :i. DOROTHY HERMAN Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Gamma. HARRIET H. HEUMANN Seward ARTS AND SCIENCES . lpha Omicron Pi ; Y.W.C.A. ; Panhellenic Council. IRVING HILL Lincohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Sisnia Alpha Mu; Innocents, trea-- urer: Student Cotmcil. president; I ' l signia Alplia : Gamma Landxlu : Delta Sinnia Ilho; Corncol)s. pi-esi- dent : .Tunior-.Senior Prom Crmiinit - tee. co-chairman; Debate; Iniver- sity Players; Lone Debate Trophy; Itally Commit let . RUTH HILL Lineoln TEACHERS. MUSIC Siprma Alpha Iota ; Vestals of the Lamp : R.O.T.C, sponsor. LILLIAN HOEGEMEYER Ilot i er ARTS AND SCIENCES German Club ; Clas.sics Club : Y.W.C.A. DORIS HOGLUND liinrsidt ' . lUinois ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa AI] hH Thcta. FRANK P. HOLMES Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINKSTRATION Dilta Siprma Pi. CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1936 ' ii Si WILLARD HORCHEM RaMMum. KammOM TKACHERS Phi IVIm Thrta. lirr.iilrnt : Koiiball. WILLIAM R HORNEY t.ineutn ARTS AND SCIENCES IMtk Chi : I ' hl Epail in Kapim. GEORGE S HOSSflCK Omnka KNCINKKRINC I ' hi SiKinn Kh| i h : SlKniH Tnu : " Blue rrint " . bu!«in -xt manaui-i :;. : A.S.A.E., i ri-«uU nt : Kn- uini-irinir IIIxiTulivf H «ril. MfiRY FRfiNCES HUGHES maha ARTS AND SCIENCES Khpi h Kappa ammii. GfiLEN O. HULT ENGINEERING Chi Phi : Sisma Tau : A.S.C.E. FLORENCE H HUMPHREY Ltnroln TEACHERS Alpha Omicrnn Pi : Y.W.C.A. GflVIN C. HUMPHREY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION l t Kapp« AlptiA: IVrohlnc Hlflo: N " flub; torn m: IlKIr T ani : n i .T.( . rapialn: National Itlflr Ulrh« . K.O T.r. rr[»n- rnUtl»r; " IVrthtnc Itlflrman " . r llt r. PHYLLIS I HUMPHREY MuUrn TEACHERS Delta Ciamma : Morlar B ril ; Pi I.amh la Thcta ; Y.W.C.A. Cabirn-t ; StuHi-nt Cnuncil ; Co Couniwlor Board ; R. O. T. C. rtirimrntal uponimr. VIRGINIA HUNT ' r. Jttar tk. Mismaurt ARTS AND SCIENCES iVIta (ikinma. RUTH MARY JENNINGS ItarrmiHjrl TEACHERS .Mpha Chi Oni. ' UB ; Y.W.C.A. CHARLOTTE HUSE Norfolk TEACHERS Kni l a Ka|i| « Gamma. ALFRED C lENSEN ttlatr TEACHERS SiKma Alpha Ep IU n : R.O.T.C. Ilanil ; Univfr»ity Mi-n ' ii GUf Club. WILMA ANN ISELIN l,inrutM CATHERINE lENSEN MadutuH ARTS AND .SCIENCES. .lOI ' UNAI.ISM TEACHERS Alpha Xi D.Ma. FREDS JACK TcLamah TEACHERS OLIVE MARGUERITE JACK A ' n I. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omck ' a ; Nu Mttli ; Kappa Phi. MARGARET E JACKSON LinrtUn ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha IjimWa Dt-lui : Y.W. C. A. : NthriLska Evanifrliral Club : Faculty Wdmcn ' ! Club S -ninr Sch 4ar hip. MARION L. JACKSON York AGRICL ' UTURE Alpha .vta : Phi I.4imb la Up- 9ilon : Tn-K Club: Palladian IJUTMry Sfitfiety ; Phi Lambda Upnilon Cup. MARIAN L JELINEK Crrlr TEACHERS Mu Phi Epnilnn : Y.W.C.A. PETER I. JENSEN Ainrntrortk ENGINEERING Alpha Siicma Phi : Siiona Tau. Kccn-tary : Scabbanl and Hladi- : A.S.M.E. ; " Rim- Print " , circu- lation manaK«-r : R.O.T.C, fimt licuti-nant. BIRDIE MflE JOHNSON Aroca TEACHERS Y.W.C.A. LOIS FRANCES JOHNSON Srollthluf ARTS AND SCIENCES DHta Dflta DHia : Siinna Ela Chi. MARY K JOHNSON f- ' r -mant ARTS AND SCIENCES Dtlta ( amma ; Y.W.C.A. : " Aw- fr«an " . ftiiAociatr Ltiitor ; " Corn- hunkt-r " : Givat Cathedrml Choir. JflY fl. lORGENSEN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Ddta L ' psilon : Sijona Gamma Epnilun ; iVnihintt Riflf» : Scab- bard and Blade. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER i BERNICE F. KANE Lhteohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta ; Freshman Cabinet. MARION M. KEflLIHER Hradshait ' liUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LORETTfl KELLER Vffsf Point ARTS AND SCIENCES SflNCHflM. KILBOURN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES PI lU ' la Phi; Thcta SiKina Phi: A.W.S. Itoard: Y.W.C.A. : Tassi-!s: •TornhiiskiT " .stan : " Daily Xt - hraskan " , news editor: Junior At- ti-nilatit to May Qiu-eii; Student (. ' nuncil: Nebraska Sweetheart ; Jun- inr-Sfliior Prom Committee. GLADYS KLOPP I ' lainrivir AGRICULTURE Phi Ut)siIon Omiciiin : Alpha Kappa Dulta : Mortar Roard. treasurei- : Y. W. C. A. ; Covd Counselor Board: Tassels : Home Economics Hoard. FRED F. KOTYZA Crete ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia :Sijrma Canima Ejisilon : Intt-rfraternity Council. ELEANOR M. KRAUSS ARTS AND SCIENCES DOROTHEA R. A. KUHL Linrohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Mu Epsilon : Tankstcrcttcs LORETTA M. KUNCE Hi h.r ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi OmeKa : Nu-Metls. vice-president. MARIORIE A LAURITSEN Itanuehrofi TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omcjca. ESTHER E. LADENBURG Lincoln TEACHERS Thcta Phi Alpha : Newman Club : Tassels. MARCELLAMARYLAUX Lincotn TEACHERS. MUSIC Newman Club. JOE G.LAMB Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES JOHNC.LANDIS Sfward LAW Reta Thfla Pi : Phi AlphaDclta ; Delta Siwma Rho ;DebaleTeam : Inlerfraternity Board of Con- trol : Interfralernity Ball, chaii- nian. ROBERT P. LEflCOX Shinandoiili, linra BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siiima Ali ha Ei silun ; " N " Club : Basket Ball. CHARLES LEDWITH JAnroln LAW Beta Theta Pi : Phi Delta I ' iii ; Phi Mu Alpha : Pershinit Rifles ; " AwKwan " StatT ; R. O. T. C. Band, drum-major : R.O.T.C. captain. " n DORA BELLE LANGEVIN Lincoln TEACHERS Delta Zeta. IRENE ZELLA LEECH Ml, inn ACRICUI.TURE Kappa Phi. KATHRYN LANGWORTHY Mututsf W ' ffominit TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. EVELYN B. LARSON nimr TEACHERS HAROLD LARSON Mtad A(;riculture .Alpha Camma Rho: Block and Bridk- : Corn Cobs : Interfrater- nity Council : Daiiy Products .lueiKinir Team : . k Club : Dair ' Club. MARIE LEMLY Liticttlii BUSINESS -ADMINISTRATION Chi OmeKa : Phi Chi Theta : Beta Gamma Sitrma. LYNN RALPH LEONARD Ainmrorth ARTS AND SCIENCES .Mplia slKiiia Pill: SIkiiia Di ' lta Chi; t ' lirn l ' i hs. vicc-pn ' sicicat :[; Inter- frutcrnity ( ' ounrl!. president :{; " Dally N ' flirHskan " . news rilltor " . liiariaulnk; eilltnr It; " .Vwiiwiin " Stair X WILLIAM A LETSON I ' .rf Clmlit LAW l).ll;i Thela Phi : " N " Cluh Rille T.nni. CLASS of 1936 h CLASS of 1936 GRACE MURIEL LEWIS ARTS AND SCIENCES Kmii ' h Club. InuHuriT; C ' tK-il Oiun»» ' lnr. LAWRENCE E UEBERS Lincoln Ai;iM(Tfi;ruRK Kmm HnUHt ; AI| hH » in ; V ' niilly Dairy CluK. IflYNE flLLING LYMflN .(iiru ri TEACHERS Knppa Drita ; Khpiiu Ui-tu. BERNARD F. McKERNEY Kfantru 1.AW Si nn Chi. prcsiik-nt ; Soubbanl and HlatU- ; ( aniniH l mUlH : Inl»rfrati-rnily Council, sfi-rt ' - iHty : R.O.T.C.. cMi tHin. GLYNDON LLOYD LYNDE HarliHvtuH BUSINESS AKMINISTRATION I ' i Kiipi ' it Alpha: I ' i Mu Ei - siliiM ; " N " IMulj. Swinimiiiu J. a. 1. I R LILLflRD hatmatf i ' ittj, MiitMuuri TKACHERS Alphii Phi Alpha ; Univ.rsity riay.is: Y.M.r.A. THEODORA LOHRMflNN ARTS AND SCIENCES Wslals of tin- Lamp: Board of CiM ' d r.iunM ' Iors: Tav-.rN; Y.W.r.A. ' ■» - ilM ' l 3. 4: Counrll of IU-UkIchis WH- far« ' . ?.»•»■ riM a ry : Frt-slmian Cotniiiis- stoa l-t-adt-r: llarh I ' oiim-ll; Itarh A.W.S. lA-aiiUf. CfiTHLEEN LONG S ' thranha Citit ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' hi Mu. pivsidtnt ; Ljitin Club : Cciman Club: R.O.T.C.. spon- sor ; Cood Counst-lor ; Panht-I- U-nic Council : PanhclUnic Ad- vis(»ry Board. ROBERT S. LONG a rand lutand ARTS AND SCIENCES IKIla Upsilon : Th.ta Nu : Nu- M. ls: R.O.T.C. Ban.l. MflYME ELLEN LONGCOR . orfolk TEACHERS JACK E LYMflN LwWV D.lta Upsilon : R.O.T.C. captain. SALLY LYTLE W.n.rfir At;RlClIl.TURE Alliha Omic-iiin Vi : Y.W.C. ANNIE LAURIE McCALL 4}tnaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Sl nia Kappa, vli-c-prf ldi-iil : On ' li- tfsls: a ' CVrcU ' Franral . pn- ldilil ; ( ' (led CouiiM ' lor: Y.W.r.. . ; I ' ppcr rlasM ConimlNHlnn: I ' i-nti4dii nli- Cuuncll. WINIFRED V. McCALL hinroht TEACHERS .i ' t« Tau Alpha : Taasi ' U ; Span- ish Club : Cowl Counni ' lor : Knnch Club: Y.W.C.A. KIRK M McCLEAN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' hi Kappa INi. GRANT S. McCLELLAN Kdfiar ARTS AND SCIENCES Palladian ; Y.M.C.A.. prcsiilcni. EDWINA E. McCONCHIE Wwhinutftn. Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Delta : OrchisiK : Tank- stcrcttcs : Physical Education Club, pri-xiiicnt 3. MAXY McKINNIE Mtma TEACHERS I ' i l.HiiilNla Thi ' ta. IRVINM. MAAG.Ir .tuf ' Hrii PHARMACY Pharmacy Club. RUTH MALLERY TEACHERS Kappa Kappa ( amnia. NATHAN S. MANDELL ENCINEERING SiKma Tau : A.S.C.E. : Exccu- tivi- Board: All-University Handball Doublm Champion- ship. BEN F. MARISKA CrrI ARTS AND .SCIENCES Architectural Club : Phalanx : Pershinir Rifl ' -s : Rifl - Club : National Lieut. -nant Command- er of Phalanx. ELIZABETH MARSHALL TEACHERS DfltH C.amnia. JAMES FRANCIS MARVIN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Innorrnts . wkty: Talladlan Lltrr- ■n Soi ' iftv, trraMircr 1 : r«irn Coba. tn-a-Hurrr; IM Mu Ep ' llon. tnasuriT :{. dlrwior IVr-hlntr Utflf.; Kf - nift Klub Sprlna Shn» . ' ! ; Harb Cnunrll, cliaimian 4: Harb Inurclub rounrll: . J nlor I««.h rrvAidi-ni : Jiinlor-. ' fnior l ' n m Commlttw? ?.. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER VflNITfl MABEL MflTTISE Siouj- City. Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta : Chi Delta Phi. NEflL EUGENE MEHRING Grand Inland TEACHERS Kappa Sivcma : " N " Club: Stu- dent Council : Football. EDWARD O.MEYER Sorum, South Dakota AFITS AND SCIENCES I i Mu Epsilon. LENA M.MEYER Atuttfifn, Kati.sa.s TEACHERS Pi Mu Epsilon ; Baib A.W.S. LeaBue: Y.W.C.A. Social Ac- tion Stall : " Cornhuskei " Staff. VIVIAN ROWENE MILLER Anilia, Miilurlandti, »i«l Iudi,t ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta DelU : Gamma Alpha Chi : Y.W.C.A. ; A.W.S. Council. HARLAND S. MILLIGAN Scrihnvr LAW Alpha Tau OnicKa. CHARLES BELL MINNICH ENGINEERING Doha Upsilon : A.I.E.E. ; Gam- ma I. mbfla. vice-prcsidt-nt ; R.O.T.C. Band, dioim-major. PAUL MINTKEN Hooper ENGINEERING Beta Si rma Psi ; A.I.E.E. : Interfiaternity Council. JOHN E. MOHR Coleridf f LAW Phi Delta Thtta: " N " Club: Inttifraternity Council : Si ' nioi Football MananiT. ELIZABETH A. MOOMAW Lincoln TEACHERS Sliiiiia . )plia lotu; .Muriur Itoard; Til sst ' L-i ; Cot ' il ( ' « uiLscl(ir lli ar(l. pri .- - Idi-nt ; Student Council, secretary : t ' ouncil of Itt ' llsioiLs Welfare; Barli A.W.S. LeaKUe; Y.W.C.A. Staff. STANTON S. MOORE Stn ntnhitrsi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Glee Club. HOWARD M.MORRIS I incoht .ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi D.lla Theta. RHETA I. MORTON Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omi-ua. MARY LOU MOTZ Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta ; Thtta SiKina Phi. BARBARA ANN MURPHY Frtniiont TEACHERS Delta Gamma : Elementary Ed- ucation Club : R.O.T.C. Spon- sors Club: Y.W.C.A. CARLISLE MYERS Lincoln LAW Phi Delta Theta : Sijfma Delta Chi. vice-president : Corn Cobs. vice-president : " Awjrwan " Ad- visory Board : " Cornhusker " . manawinj editor. DONW. MUNSELL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Ka] |)a Si Tna. MAXINE PHYLLIS MUNT Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. MAURICE L, NATHANSON KKthri-ritU: loira L.AW " Cornhusker " Start. ELEANOR NEAL Fort Catboun BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Aljihtt Phi : .Alpha I.amliila Delta : Vestals of the Lamj. : Ta.s.sels, vice-president : W..A..A. Council : Y.W.C.A. Council. ELEANOR E, NELSON Crcittoii. loiia TEACHERS JACK DAY NICHOLAS 7. JoAcph. Mi; souri ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi : Scabbard and Blade : " AwRwan " . business manawer : R.O.T.C. captain : University Players. LUCIEN LEEDS NOBLE Lincoln TEACHERS Newman Club. RALPH W. NOLLKAMPER (irrfjorif. South J akota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sitona Phi Epsilon ; M n " s Com- mercial Club, president; Bizad Executive Council, president. CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1936 f . ' P 4V Jt iff CHARLES G NOWfiCEK (;UAI ITATK Hi ' lH iitn)n)H 5!iiniiii. tit-nnuiiT ; N« ' umiin lluh; l mK " S ' hnl»r- nhi| A » Hill in HuHiniHa Ktr- NOLfl BELLE OCONNOR TKArHKRS Phy; . K l. flub. Hi-rrrlary- tit MAUii-r ' l Urchriiiii ' I. HELEN PflTRlCIfl OGflRfl iAncuUx lU ' SINKSS ADMINISTRATION rhi Chi Th( la : Cirltt ' Cnmmi-i ' ciHl Club. MflRCELLflP.OGUREK W. . ' .iii. TEACHERS (hi Onu-Ka ; Sivrmii Tmi I «llii. CARLOS B. OLMSTEAD .S ' licnfrf ENCINEERING Sicma Tau : A.S.C.E. DOROTHY I. ORCUTT lAnroXn TEACHERS Ahihn Xi Delta: Dilla Omi- cinn : rh . E l. Club : TankstiTi ' lli ' H. ELEANOR M PABST lAnroU TEACH KRS Siinnn Alphn lotn. JACK M. PACE HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION sii;iii4. Alpha Kp lli ' n; InniT ' -ni " : Ko m«( KliiM: Sr«lth«r(l ■nd lltadf : |Vr tilnfi Klflrs; Ih-lla Sigma Hhn; . ' Uv rn-vi(lrnt . ' i; " Cornlunkrr " Staff; U.O-T.r.. major; Var»tiv IV- halt " ; Jiinlnr-s -nlor Prnm " nmmli- Xw Intrrfrairmtiy (ounril. BAYARD H PAINE. IR tiraHil iit ' aiiit Phi Aliiha U Ita. rhik 3. PAULA PANKONIN fir ant HUSINKSS ADMINISTRATION Cnmnin LiiriiUltt: rHllHiMnn : Ciilhiilrnl Choir. W GRfiNTPftRR ARTS AND SCIENCES Siunm lii-ltn Cht. EDWARD JOHN PAVELKA Ittnrirn AfJItlCl ' I.TURE Alpha Ztla. Irvasurcr; Tri-K ; R.O.T.C. first lii-uU ' nant. CORRIS E. PEAKE Oiitaha ARTS AND SCIENCES y l|ihH Omicritn Pi. ALBERT L. PEARL A(;RlCUI.TirRE Alpha ( iamma Rhi ; Alpha Zi-ta ; Varsity Dairy Club: Karnn ' ti Fair Himrd 3. 1. EUGENE W, PESTER hincoln ARTS ANI SCIENCES IVIlJk I ' p.llu!: Slfii.a llliu. lllxln: Itillv • • ' .ilB J. :i: 1 niinstfrr t; IM-ii Ki ' lla .irit Hnil 1 : Ciirii II O.T.f . JAMES WILLIAM PEERY Owaha HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SimnR Nil : Alpha Kappa INi Publicationii Uuanl 3. DWIGHT CLARK PERKINS ARTS AND SCIENCES Itf ' lia p lto : ivita SiRmi Rho: ri Kp tlnn lii ' lta ; . 4-at)rtari| and niadr ; IVr hlne Hlfl- ; I ntvrr-lt I ' tairn.; l ch»tr; ■Awtfwan " Staff 2. .1; IMhIlratlnnA Hoard 1. ADfi MARIE PETREfl I ' atrmr t ' itfi ARTS AND SCIENCES Pal Chi : Alpha IjimlNla Ut-lta : Pallailmn. BETH R PHILLIPS t liuaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Kattpft l»i-lu: W.A A S[MiTl% ltii«r l; llarh A V s ILiitil: ( ' . M c ' .niii -•l.ir; l ' li «. VA. lluli: Nu M y|«; ( rrlH-»(i : TankMlfrvlli-.. pn-itlili-m : Y.W.C.A. Kt «IT. BERNICE L PICKETT Hvavtr Citu ACRICTLTURE Chi Omi-mi ; Kappa I hi ; Htinic Ec. Club; Ak Y.W.C.A. CrH. inct ; Uppor ClnHH Commliution ; l-H Club: Riflf Club. PAUL ROBERT PIERCE i rd AGRICULTURE HI(K k and Hridb- Club, prfni- Ient ; u Club ; l-H Club : A.C. B.C.: Junior and St-nior Livi- Htock Juiluin Tiams : Senior Fair Il iaril. ROBERT LOWELL PEIRCE ARTS AND SCIENCES Dvlin Upsilnn : KoHmct Klub. pn-hifK-nt I ; " Awjrwan " . mun- n rin !• (I i ! r) r ; ChtiTUailcr ; R.O.T.C. Band. LOIS ELEANOR PIERSON TEACHERS Pi I aml flH Thcta : ClasHicn Club. pn-! idi-nt. LUELLA PLUMER nirvuHtod. Iowa TEACHERS k. m, -4 NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER EDWIN W. POHLMflN Gartand BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men ' s CommcTcial Clu b ; Uni- versity " N " Club; Basiball 2. 3 ; Freshman Baskftball. JEANNE MARGARET POPE Chadron TEACHERS Kappft Kappa Clamma. ELMflR. POSPISIL Prndfr BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Omicron Pi : Phi Chi Thi ' ta : Girls Commercial Club. VIVIAN PRICE North I ' latti TEACHERS Beta Phi ; Y.W.C.A. BERNICE L. PROUSE Ijiod. South Dakota TEACHERS Gamma Phi Beta : Delta Omicron. DflVE RflNKIN Linrotn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia. HUGH RflTHBURN Lincotn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi. LOIS M. RflTHBURN Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCES l)flta _;anini.H, pn-siili ' til :SiKiiia Alpha Inta. president; Mortar Ittiard. his- loiian 4; A.W.S. Hoard, vice-prcsl- di-iii :;. 4; " AwRwan " Staff: " forn- liiiskcr " StafT: Orchcsis; Junior- Sfiilnr (»rom ( ' ommilliH ' . BERNEICE L. REDIGER Milford TEACHERS Classics Club : Nebraska Evangelical Club. DflVID K. RI CE S ' ctifih AGRICULTURE Kami House : Alpha Zeta : Block and Bridle Club : Ak Club ; Track. CLfiRfl ANN RIDDER Callairan AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron, treas- urer ; Newman Club : Home Ec. Club : Women ' s Rifle Team, captain : W.A.A. Sports Board. WINDLE DELMflR REEL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES RUTH ELIZflBETH PYLE Pairnec Citil TEACHERS Phi Mu : Vesper Choir 4 : Great Cathedral Choir 3 : Tankster- ettcs; Y.W.C.A. MARY K. QUIGLEY Valentim- LAW Pi Beta Phi ; Sponsor ' s Club 1 ; Law Class ome.r :t. I. .i. LEONARD JAMES QUINN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sixma Phi Epsilon ; R.O.T.C. first lieutenant : Military Ball Committee. PURMAN Y. REMBE liancroit BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si ' ma Phi Kpsilon. IRENE M REMMERS nnh TEACHERS Ahiha Xi Delta : Mu Phi Ep- silon. president ( : Pi I.Hmb la Theta ; Aliiha Lambda Delta ; Classics Club : Panhellenic Scholarship Cup -t. BRUCE EDWARD RESLER Wauni ' ta ENGINEERING Theta Xi ; A.S.C.E. FLORA MAY RIMERMAN Owaka TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thi-ta. MABLE M. ROBERTS tiirtU-n-ood, Alabama ARTS AND SCIENCES ROBERT FRANK ROBERTS Miirthu ' ood, Alabama ARTS AND SCIENCES WERNER ROEHRS Hampton DENTAL COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi. KATHERINE M ROMMEL W ' attrviUr. f atinas PHARMACY Gamma Phi Beta : Pharmaceu- tical Club : Kappa Epsilon. ZINA ROSENBERG HoMtint H ARTS AND SCIENCES University Players. CLASS of 1936 CLASS of 1936 C ' ct HftRRIETL ROSEN FEU5 ARTS ANl SCIKNfES. JOl ' KNAUSM Th.u Sii!ni» I ' hi : Y.W.C.A. BURRO ROSS ACRKT ' LTURK l »riu lltiUM-. pfr-%l(lrtil . . ' . 111., k Ju ' Uui. T««iu . 4. A . lUL. WAYNE RUDDY Auhum rHARMACY i ' hi IjirntMlii Upiiilun : I ' hnimMri-utiriil Ciuh. vic(») r« nhlt-nl. RUTH M. RUTLEDGE Auhuru TEACH KRS Alpha Phi ; Y.W.l ' .A publimtion KtafT. LEAH RUYLE l.ineoin AORICUI.TURE Y.W.C.A.: Homi- Emnomir Club : l-H Club. IRWIN M RYAN ARTS AND SCIENCES Inti rrlub cumuli -. ll i!! i.ft ItrlU nlttnr ; I ' . ■••P . : Ha til ounrll :. LINDLEY MflSON RYAN Bcatrirf BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION H.l» Th.tn Ti ; Sculihanl «n HliiiU- : R.O.T.C.. majnr ; Mill Uir ' Ball Cnmmitlw. DOROTHY P SflNDROCK FcUii Ctlit BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION i.amma Alpha rhi : Kappa Phi ; Y.W.C.A. BERNARD L SAMPSON icY MARVIN I SAMUELSON nmklmml KNCINKKRINt; . .S . K . lci.|irf- hlinl. LOUIS D snss Kti im ARTS AND SCIENCES l rlljl U|»llon. GEORGE SAWYER TiirrtM0ttin, H ' vovNtHf I- W I ' lia Uixilon : Phi Alpha IMia CARLOS E SCHAPER llrokrn Boh ARTS AND SCIENCES IMla Siicma Rho ; I ' hatr. LAURA MARIE SCHMER llarrarH TEACHERS Kappa Phi. RALPH V SCHMIDT Jrffrr»on Ciltl, .Wl« o«ri Civil, KNfilNEERINf; Araria; A.S.C.E. RICHARD L SCHMIDT l,inrolm BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 1. _ I ■ . _ ,; . I „ r- . ,. r • . . buainnui manaicrr. WALTER L SCHNABEL Phalani lOHN I SCHNEIDER LOUIS fl SCHRINER IIUSINKSS AbMINISTRATIllN THEODORE SCHROEDER o-iaAa EM.INKERINt; Siirma Tau . A.I.K K . " Nc bnuka Blui Print, nlilor ; En- ffinf rinff Kxrcullvr Bc«n]. prraldi-nl. CLAYTON W SCHWENK ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Ph. I..- " .- ki.i. Com Coha . ' ' ' am : I AMES FREDRIC SCOTT t.inealn ARTS AND SCIENCES Kapi« SiKma ; PI Siinna Alpha. MARIORIE RUTH SCOTT l anf :lMi I ■ I Tl H I- SiKma nomir V. ' ILLinK .VHLIX3 SCOTT CNCINEERINf; NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER RUTH SEARS Omaha HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Bita Phi. incsidint. LILLIAN IRENE SEIBOLD PapiUion TEACHERS Kappa Phi : Delian Union Lil- li-ary Society, sicictar v ; Barli A.W.S. LcBKuc: Y.W.C ' .A. DONALD O. SHURTLEFF Lhtroht LAW . lplia Tail f iiH ' :a: Innocvnts. wcrt-- t.-ir -: •■ " ornlmskfr " . a.vslii1ant Inisl- nfs.s tiianBi. ' t ' r .!: Com ChIk; Inlcr- rralrmlly I ' minill: Junlnr-Scnlor I ' roni Comniitlfe; Scslibard and lllaile: Il.O.T.C. laplaln. WOOD B. SHURTLEFF Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . l|)ha Tail Omi-iia. WILLIAM HOWARD SMITH Xapuncc LAW D.lla Thota Phi : Pi SiKniii Aliiha; Corn Cobs; UniviTsitv Players : Kosmet Kiub Sl)linj; Show 3, OLIVE SEIBOLD PapiU ' utn TEACHERS Kaiiiia Phi ; Dtlian Union Literary Society ; Y.W.C.A. CORA VIRGINIA SELLECK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Kappa Kappa Caimiui iCaniriia Alplia Chi, president : MnrtarHoanl; Spon- sor ' s CIiil . pn-shlcnt : Homirarv Colonel; Simlcni ( ' oiuicil, vice-pres- ident; " J)ttily Neliraskan " . manati- InK editor; Junlor-St-nior Prom Committee, eo-clialrnian: May (jueen Attendant. MERLE V. SEYBOLT BroUtni How ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Xi Delta. ELIZABETH R, SHEARER Omaha TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta : Pi Lambda ThctA ; Mortar Board ; Ta.ssels, president ; Phi SiKma Chi. scc- retai-y-trcasurer. DONVV.SHEARON ■ ' aifburtf ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNALISM Siema Delta Chi : Phi SiKma. JACQUES M. SHOEMAKER Omaha BUSINE.SS ADMINISTRATION Sii-ma Alpha r;psilon : Wm. Cold Scholarship ; Corn Cob.s : Pel-shine Rifles : " Cornhnskcr " Staff 2 ; Kosmet Klub Sjirinir Show 2. VIRGINIA LOUISE SILL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES PAULINE A. SIMON Lincoln TEACHERS KATHRYN P. SIMPSON Lincoln I ' HARMACV Camilla Phi Beta : Kappa Eji silon ; Pharmaceutical Club. ROBERT E. SINCLAIR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. AKCHITECTl ' RE GEORGE W.SMITH, JR. Shitljm ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi. ROBERTA G. SMITH T ' lir.soii. Arizona ARTS AND SCIENCES Kajipa Alpha Theta. FRANCIS L, SOR£NSEN Hani iton LAW Delta Theta Phi. MARJORIE SOUDERS .4» lUl-7I ARTS AND SCIENCES Kariria Kappa Camma : Hon- orary Membir of Kosmet Klub. EDWIN F. SPIETH AnthtTKt BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Wm. Cold Prize 11131. ALBERT SPOHNHEIMER H.hion AGRICULTURE RICHARD L SPRADLING Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kapjia Sik-ma : PershinK Rifles Scabbard and Blade : Nu-Meds R.O.T.C " .. captain. JACK P, STAFFORD Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Phi : Phalanx. DELNO F. STAGEMAN Lanfi4 lt}h BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi ; Men ' s Commercial Club : R.O.T.C., captain. CLASS of 1936 PAP 1 a J C f lev C-i) 4 f »j ' L . 4- te-- " il t 7 lOHN R STEUTEVILLE ARNOLD W STECKLING Hluum irM ENiilNKKKINC Hi ' la Siuma I ' li : Siimia T«u : A.S.M.E. : Vim. Cokl Krholar- «hi|i Key. MARY LOUISE STEEN TEACHERS Ii.ltn :Hmmii: R.O.T.C.. K|H n»or. EVELYN I. STOWELL . t )i rol II TEArHEIt.S Cnmmu I ' hi Ht-ta : Sikhih Alphn lola. vici-|trc!tidi ' nt : C«itl Cuun- ' clnr : Panhelk-nic Dt ' lt-icBt - : Y.W.C.A. MARGARET E.STRflUB Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kui i H Kni i » (iiimma : Nii- tiniiul Colk ' tfiHtt- IMHyrm ; Uni- MT ity I ' lHyti.-: R. O. T. C. .• IMitiMtr. RUTH TflLHELM AKTS AND SCIENCKS Knplm Kappii (iMmmtt. BETH ELAINE TAYLOR l.inroln TEACHERS KapiM ! • l. t ' liili; W A - A. sp ir(- Ii ' ' ■ ' . ?r -«l lrnt .12; -W.r.A. i buul 1. It ' wii. ntllnr 4; I ' lml rnufL irlor Ito«nl I. MARGARET F TEBBET TofriHfjtnm. Mi titniHO HUSINKSS ADMIMSTKATION ■Vila r i ' li« Ihlm. ROBERT PAUL TETEN ARTS ANI» SCIENCES Amria : Sitmtn ( nnim» Epkibm. Mn ' Al; " .Li ' I I rij .» i ne LAURA BELLE THOMPSON r if ' iNjr f TKAt IIKItS WAYNE EARL THURMAN c ' oiJairoH ENCINKKRINr: Pirnhinif Kin.-.: " S " Club: A.S.A.E., |ir«-Klilt-nt : Enirinm-rt Kxi-mtivc Himnl 3. : Rifli- T .»m : K.O.T.t " ., fu»i li.-uirn- nnl. LOUISE THYGESON S ' llttojika i ' it» TEACHERS Kiipi ' H KitppM (iammii ; Vi I.HnilNln ThflR ; R,().T.C.. BiMjnsor. GLADYS LUCILLE TODD i tnrotn ARTS AND SCIENCES D« ' li«n Union UU ' rary SorMy : Wmlry PUyer . MARGARET UPTEGROVE TEAOHERi! Kjipi AlphA Thrla. ESTHER VANDEBURG Slamlan ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mu : Att Club: Y.W.C.A. VAL CARL VERGES S ' .wfolk AKTS AND SCIENCES Kmpim Slimui. DONALD T WAGGENER DENTAL xi r.i i-hi. HELMUT R R WAKEHAM Kinritim ARTS AND SCIENCES MARGARET A WALKER ARTS AND SCIENCES PI Bci« Phi. HOMAN L WALSH l,inrotm ARTS AND SCIENCES ll. ' lii Tbrm Pi. DESTA ANN WARD TEACHERS Alpha Phi. ROLAND OSCHK WEIBEL I. II III A(;ni ' ' ' " " y Farm Hon- ■« ; Tri- K Club. X . Cmi«» JudBinc I . »n. ' . (. JANE we: AfJRICl ' I.Tl KK Drha ( " JammR. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER GRETCHEN ANN WELLS H ' l ' nt Point AGRICULTURE MURIEL E.WEYER Ahxttirorth BUSINESS AIJMINISTKATION Chi Oni. ' w : Y.W.C.A. : STANLEY W. WHITSON Liuroln AGRICULTURE Dairy Club : l-H Club. HENRY W. WHITflKER St. Josiph, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi, trt-asuj-LT : Inno- cents : Alpha Kappa Psi : Stu- dent Council : Bask»-tball 2, 3. 4 : Kiismcl Klub Shows. MARY ESTHER WIDENER Yoil: TEACHERS Chi OmftJra. ALLAN KING WILLIAMS AbffdcfH. Suulh Ouhota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Dilla Thila. ELAINE LURA WILSON Norlh I ' latic TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omc«a : R.O.T.C. sponsor ; Methodist Student Council ; Y.W.C.A. JAMES ALLAN WILSON ' lira«lca Citu PHARMACY Sij ma Nu : Pershin r Rifli-s : Scabbard and Blatle ; Pharmac- eutical Club; Pci ' shin r Rifles. national commandei ' : R.O.T.C. captain. JOHN DAVID WILSON Rapid City, South Dakota LAW DL ' Ua Theta Phi : Phi Beta Kappa ; Delta Sisma Rho : Corn Cobs. EVELYN C. WILTSE Fa ' ia Cittj TKACHERS University Orchestra. CARL H. WIGGENHORN Aahland ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kapjia Psi ; Scabbard and Blade ; Kosmet Klub : Corn Cobs. DOROTHEA MAE WINGER Elirood TEACHERS Phys. Ed. Club : Orchesis ; SwimminpT Club. GLORENE WIIG Suthrrland TEACHERS Ciamma Phi Beta. CLARE COULTER WOLF Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Tliftii Nii: Phalanx: Corn Cobs: National CollcKiHtt ' Players: I ' nl- vcrsltv J ' lavers: " It " Team Itosket- hall: WVsley Players; U. O. T. ( ' .. rapraln. ROBERTA V. WILLBEE Ci ' i ' Ston, litii-a TEACHERS. MUSIC Siimia Alpha Iota ; Y.W.C.A. MARY C. WOODRUFF (ifanil Inland ARTS AND SCIENCES Y.W.C.A. MARY A. WOODWORTH Frruiont ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma : Coe i Counselor, LOREN OSCAR WORLEY Harrixon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Scabbard ani Blade : " N " Club ; Rifle Club ; R.O.T.C. captain. ELEANOR D. WORTHMAN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Delia ; Phi Chi Thita : I ' anhelknic Council; A.W.S. Council. VICTOR L. WRAGGE Hoirills BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Si ma Phi Epsilon ; Inter- fraternity Council. FLAVEL A. WRIGHT Omaha LAW Phi Ka|)pa Psi; Phi Delta Phi " Nebraska I aw Bulletin " . associate editor. YVONNE YAGER .Vr jifl-s .-a at ir TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi. KENNETH A. YOUNG Concordia, Kansan ENGINEERING Delta SiKma Lambda ; Pi Mu Epsilon : Sijima Tau. president ; " Blue Piint " . associate dilor. ROBERT S. ZIMMERMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta ; Kappa Kappa Psi: International Relations Club. CLASS of 1936 n II J JUNIORS THE CORNHUSKER CHARLES G. flDELSECK Haiftintrn ARTS AND SCIENCES Acacia. ROBERT W. flDKINS Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCES Dflta Upsilon : Glee Club. CARL ODMflN ALEXIS Lincolfi ARTS AND SCIENCES VIRGINIA ROSE AMES L incoltt ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Alpha I ambda Delia ; Orchesis : Y.W.C.A. HAZEL C ANDERSON Haatiiii s AGRICULTURE Dcltji Gamma. MARGARET E. ANDERSON Kcarntff AGRICULTURE Alpha Omicron Pi. DORIS ANDREWS Littcotn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alfiha I ' hi ; Al|)ha Lambda Delta. CLAYTON J. ANKENY Lhicoiii ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Upsilon : Peishinw RiHus R.O.T.C si-con l liiuli-uant. GLEN JOHN AYRES Linroht BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delia Upsilon. ELLEN ILSLEY BADGLEY Geriiif ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma. FLOYD R, BAKER Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siyma riii ; Ki siji( " t Khili: Torn Cobs: Pershinj, ' Itillfs; ■■( ' i»rnhusk- er ' ' , fraternity editor: " AwKwan " . )iusines.s nianactr; U.O.T. ' .. SfCon i lieutenant. SIDNEY CARTON BAKER Liiicoht ARTS AND SCIENCES Dt ' lta Upsilon : Scabbani and Blade : " Cornhuskit " . assistant business manager : University Players 2: Junioi--Senior Prom Committee. WILLIAM C. BALDWIN Kii ' t ' i ' toti, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau OmeKa. DOROTHY HELENE BATES Lincohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mu : Y.W.C.A. ERMA BAUER North Platte TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta ; Ta.sscl.s. ti-ea-surer ' A : Vestals 2. S : Fresh- man A.W.S.. pi-esident : Coed Counselor Board 3 ; Y.W.C.A. ; Attendant to May Queen. ROBERT WOOD BEGHTOL IAnc(An ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta ' i ' heta Pi ; Gamma Lambda : Great Catheilral Choi I. ROBERT PAUL BELLAMY Caiiihriditi ARTS AND SCIENCES Band ; Great Cathedral Choir. DOROTHY E. BENTZ hincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alitha Omicron Pi : Chi Delta Phi : " Daily Nebraskan " . news etiitor ; " Cornhuskei " Staff : Co ' d Counselor: Y.W.C.A.: Junioi ' -Senior Prom Committee. ■ c . S RODNEY B. BERTRAMSON I ' ottrr AGRICULTURE l ' " aim House. MARY E. BIELENBERG Lhif Lodt i XUnttaua ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. LOIS LORRAINE BLAIR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. FINE ARTS Orchesis ; Art Club ; Y.W.C.A. R.O.T.C. sponsor 3. DOROTHY G. BOGARDUS Aurora TEACHERS Kappa Beta. DOROTHY IRENE BOSE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES AIi)ha Oniicton Pi. BYRON FISHER BRADLEY Clitritiiia. loira BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delia Theta : R.O.T.C. Band. CLASS of 1937 CLASS of 1937 THEOr " -ADLEY 1: HnMiaKl (nil Itlxlr lOHN B BRAIN Itmmka lirSINKSS AllMINISIKATlON I ' hi (iRniniN Itflta ; Alpha Kml ' PK l l : IVnihInK Klfln. raptaln. ELIZABETH lANE BROADY AltTS AND SCIENCES ! . ll« (;Bmma : Y.W.C.A. : Cocil OHinwIor ; " Cornhiukf r " Staff. lOHN ft BROWN PHARMAt Y Siumn Nil : CnmmH I.4imtMtii : rhnrmacfutiriil Club. MIRIfiM M BUTLER Linrtitn Hl ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mil : Phi Chi Th.la : Cnm- mririHl Club. trraj»ur T ; Rizail Exixutivf Council; Y.W.C.A.: ; 1- r m a n Club : UniviTnily Choral Union. GflYLE DELORIS CflLEY S i r tnufi ' I fi TEACHERS AIpli t ' ht timffi . Y.Wr.A. » ' •!» Im-t, tlnann- rlialrmin; W.A.A.. I- .■Till In roiinrll ami Sp«iri» IW «r l : (■. r«| rntinvlor 2. .1; ' » " «imlm»»ifr ' " staff; Tfcwrlv BERNAL RAY CAMP .iHrord ARTS AND SCIENCES EVELYN CAPRON ADM Y.W.C A WAYNE W CARPENTER ARTS AND I hl Slinna ; Nu ' ■ ' unj Rirln: R.O I I 1,: : liimlmanl. VIRGINIA HALL CHAIN S taiH ARTS ANI» St ' lENffr-S Kmi i « Alpha ThviM : ! . ta Siirma Phi : Cunl OninM-kir . " Oimhunkrr Staff. DOROTHY I CHAPELOW .inrolM Hl ' SINKSS AD.MINISTKATION Phi Mu. •.rri ' tniy, Phi Chi Thrla ; Alpha I.jimb U ih-lta : C«« L Ciwini»rlor ; C«»mmtTci«l Club : Y.W.C.A. : William (ioH Srholamhip Kry. lOHN MILLER CAMPBELL Bl ' .SINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Om. a« ; Alpha Kappa P,.i : " N " Hub : Biia.1 Esiculivc Council : Rifle Tnun. HY CHITTENDEN t ' nrUanti TEACHERS DOROTHY MARIE CLARK ( oJm m h UM TEACHERS Kap|)R Kappa ( amma. MARGARET E COLLINS Strtmli9n llfSlNK.SS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi. MARIAN CRAIG ARTS AND SCIENCES AlphK (lmirr..n Pi. HORA ARTS - Hrla I BY ELLEN PALY Alpha MARGARET P TRNrORTH I ADMi: :oN DOpr Tuv • • QVIS ARTS . M ES. Z.ta Tau Alpha; Y.W.C.A. GEORGE A DAVIS ARTS ANI sriENCES Slirma Nu : Slvma Gamma Ep ikin. BERNARD DoMARS BUSINESS ADMINI. ' TRATlnN BARBAPA r PllTRON M y.. ION Alpha Phi ; Phi Chi ThcU ; Cord Cnunnlor B anl ; A.W.S. Bninl. »« rTtaiTr ; PanhHlcnic Council ; Y.W.C.A.. tmuonrr. RUTH LOUISE DIERKS ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Itrta Phi. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER MflREN ELLEN DOBSON Liitcohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Kai pa Alpha Thi ' ta. lEflN C. DOTY Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Gamma : Y.W.C.A. ; Coe l Counselor ; Student Council : Tassels ; " Cornhusker " . wo- men ' s sports editor : Charm School, co-chairman. CHARLES B. DRUMMOND litatrici BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. PAUL W. FAULKNER Nurlh rialli ARTS AND SCIENCES ANNE ALICIA FERGUSON Lhicoin BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION n.lta Zi ' tH. ANNA MARIE FINAN IVoofl fiivir TEACHERS Newman C " lul). GEORGE EAGER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi : " N " Club : Pershing Rifles ; Alpha Kappa PsI : Corn Cobs. ROBERTA JEAN FLATT liillint s, Muntana BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDITH EA30N Xorlh Hind ARTS AND SCIENCES Al| ha Xi Delta : Nu-Metls. MAIZE ELAINE FOREMAN Paint lira AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club ; 4-H Club. JOHN BENSON EDWARDS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi : Sijfma Upsilon : " Awpwan " , editoi ' . HELEN FOX A rf Oak, loira ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Beta Phi. CARROLL F. EMERY Lincobi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Delta : Panhellenic Council ; Y.W.C.A. HELEN ERICKSON Alhiim ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Phi Beta ; Y.W.C.A.. stafT. SAM H, FRANCIS nil, rlin. Vri.i.sn.s TEACHERS SiKmii Aliiha Epsilon ; " N " Club ; Eoolball 2. :! : Track 2 : Phalan. . RUTH M FREISS Lincoln TEACHERS SiKTna Alpha Iota, treasurer Panhellenic Council : Rifle Club; Y.W.C.A. DOROTHEA C. FULTON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOURNALISM Kappa Ka] pa Gamma : Theta Sittma Phi ; Chi Delta Phi : Tassels : Panhellenic Council : Coed Counseloi- : " .Aw wan " Staff; " Daily Nebiaskan " Stafl ' . ROBERT S. FUNK Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Phi ; Camma lambda ; Kos- met Klub ; " Daily Nebraskan " . assistant business manK ri•r ; " Student Dii ' eclory " . editor and business manager. CAROLE GflLLOWflY Unroln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta. WILLIAM V. GLENN FalJs Citu . RTS AND SCIENCES " N " Club : Nu-Meds : Golf Team : Pershing Rifles. VERA L GRAF S ' a tnm ,• AGRICULTURE (ime Economics Association : Y.W.C.A. ; N.E.C. FRED M. GRAHAM Falls Cihi ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Ali)ha Epsilon. pi-esi- dent : Great Cathedral Choir; Kosmet Klub Show 2. JAMES LESLIE GRAY CoUridin BUSINESS ADMINI. TRATION Delta Sigma Pi ; Men ' s Coni- mer-cial Club : " Coi-nhiisker " StalT; R.O.T.C. Band 2. :). VIRGINIA M. GRISWOLD Lincoln TEACHERS Phi Mu ; Coed Counselor. CLASS of 1937 CLASS of 1937 • ik 1 1 » f . f - - ir: BEULfiH HALL ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi. OMfi- U.tn I .-SI . N- Club; HARRY LINDEN HftMMt-H .inr -l: ARTS A NO Kn|i| ii SiuntM ' KO.T.C. IliiiHl LeHUY K HHi.bt.;. Surttton VI ir N II I r ' l. 1 CftRir !!r! ' Tl ELL. ::ndricks ARTS ANI SCIENCKS [)i-lta Gamma. G. W HflRRlMflN.IR. KN ;INKKRIN(; .ERRMfiN:. ( tin ula ARTS AND SCIENCES Knppn Slinnii : Nu-Mnk. HARRIS C HARTMAN Wirhila, Han iait Bl ' SINESS AnMINISTKATKIN Mffi ! ComnnTcini Club ; R.O. T.C.. firnt lii ' ulcnnni : EpNmpal Sludtnl Club. KATHLEEN HASSLER ( ' lii jrrfi» rii TEACHERS Stuilent Council ; Phy . E l. Club: Gniit Caih lral Choir. ROBERT A HiaVER .inroln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tau Onuija : Srabbanl an I Blailr. WILLIAM G. HOLLISTER .I It roll ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Siimia Phi: Ali ' hn Phi Omma : Alpha ' ' ' ' a: Krench Club : " A ' n- aeinR iilitnr ; " S;ail. INEZL HEANEY .,ii;rofn TEACHERS. Mi:SIC .Mpha Omirrtin Pi: Siwrnn Alpha Iota. TEACHERS Alpha Phi. GEORGE E HEIKES. IR. Itaknta Cit i ENC.INEEBINC. ThcU Xi ; Siiona Tau. MURIEL MAXINE HOOK lAHtnm, Intra ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicmn Pi. BET. Alt: K GEORGE W HUGHES GERALD RICHARD HUNT ..■.■r..N III ADMI. N Sitfina Alp»tn r I -i- ' i . " N " Club . Ki»mrt Klub Shim. ROTHY HUSTEAD ARTS ANI SCIENCKS LUCIUE HUTTON ttmaka TEACH ERS Pi Kappa Dilla ; " Cornhu " lnT " Siaft : Barb A.VV S. U-nxw- : S|ianli h Club. ROBERT W HUTTON .tarojM ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi D.lla Th.-ta : " orn Cob. : Srabhartl amt Blaib ' . VINCENT C lACOBSON .lllonn ACRICIHTI-RE ii.(it l t iUumlUf - DOI- ARTS AND » IfcNl ..- Drita Ciamma. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER WILMfl RflE JORDAN TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta : Y.W.C.A. MARY ROBERTA LASBY Chfgtrr TEACHERS Kappa Dilta. LaVERNE fl. LUEDEKE Stantan BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sifona. JANEKEEFER Lincohi ARTS AND SCIENCES TMta Dilla Dilta : Alpha LamlMla Delta; Vt-slals of the Mmp: Chi l elta Phi; Y.W.C.A. Cahinet : Cm-fi CouiLselor: Sophomore Attendant to May Queen. VIRGINIA V. KEIM Littroht AGRICULTURE Uc ' lta Omicron ; Tassels ; Homi- Economics Club; Y.W.C.A.; Cowl Counselor: CoJI-AKriKun Committee. ROY KENNEDY Nfirman Grore BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia. preMhUnl ; Pershinn Ulfle- Corn Col s, vice-president ; Xu-Metl: president: Kosmet Kluh; " Com hiiNker " . assistant hiislness man ai:er;Junlor-Senior Prom Coninillte - CAROLYN E. LEHNHOFF I.inroln ARTS AND SCIENCES Kai»pa Alpha Theta : Delta Omicron. ROSELLA K McDERMOTT Grrrl,!, TEACHERS ELSPETH MARIE LEISY I incoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicnin Pi ; Y.W.C.A. BETTY MAY McDOWELL Ch adroit AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma : Home Economics Club. ARNOLD J. LEVIN ARTS AND SCIENCES Sifima , lplia Mu: ' om CoJts: .stu dent Council 3: " Daily Nt-hraskan " . nianacini: eiiitor li: student Kallj Committee 3; Junior-Senior Prom C " iiinittt» ' » ' KENNETH T. McGINNIS Old ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha SiKma Phi: " N " Club: Nu-M.-ils : F K.lhall : " B " Baskethall. CAROLINE KILE Lincohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omcca. FRANCES E LINCOLN hiiirohi ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omesa. lACK A. McKINZIE Lincoiii ARTS AND SCIENCES . cacia : Alpha Phi OmtKa : Pershing Rifles. ANITA FAY KLAUSS I ' arkxtmi. South hakota STELLA R. LINHART Wither HELEN L. McMONIES ARTS AND SCIENCES Psi Chi : Phys. Ed. Club. president. TEACHERS Zela Tau Aliiha : Sivina Alpha Iota. I.IIOIIS FINE ARTS Alliha Phi. ETHEL lULIEKLEEB Broken Boir ARTS AND SCIENCES ALICE MAE LIVINGSTON MALCOLM MacFARLANE Fairburij Omaha TEACHERS Chi Omega. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Thela. JOHN H. LAPP lAnroln ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Phi. WILLIAM PIERCE LOGAN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kapim P.si : Theta Nii. ELSIE MARIE MANSFIELD Onu TEACHERS. MUSIC Siinna Aliiha Iota. 1 -J L f , [J - CLASS of 1937 f T yfS -» a IT ' r flLFRED MflRRON IITS . Sl» SCIENCIUi Nu-Mrd.. WILUflM WILSON MARSH RTS ANI» sriENCKS flILEEN MfiRSHflU TKACHERS I ' hi Mu : I ' hi Chi Thna : Alpha l imhila IK-Ita: Y.W.C.A. ROSS MARTIN t.inrtUn lUSINKSS AliMINISTRATloN Siumn Alphn KpoiUm : Alphii Knppa rVi ; K » m»t Klub ; Corn Cobi» ; " C«)rnhu ' «ki ' r " , Junior t litor : R«lly C mmi!l« . SARAH LOUISE MEYER Kineoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Thria Simna Phi : Chi iNltn Phi ; Vi-»taJ» of Ihv Ijimp ; W.A.A. ; " Daily Ni-- l»rRj»kan " ; Univi-rnily Playvra. DOLORES B MILLER TEACHERS Alpha Xi Orlla. EVELYN FRANCIS MILLER ACRICUUTl ' RE Kappa Kapl»a Ciajuma. KATHRYN LEE MILLER SrollMblmt ARTS AND SCIENCES MflRlORY MILLER AGRK t ' l.TCRE KapiMi Kappa (iamma. PAUL F MILLER .CE« ROBERT H MIUER Irrif Ill ' iINi:S.S ADMINISTRATION Una ThHa Pi. WILLIAM C MiaER .iNf-oJa TEACHERS Araria : Phi Mu Alpha. P M MOODIE It •( I ' oint LAW Ot ' lta Upiilon. EVELYN PHYLLIS MOSER Sahrtka. haft ' tu TEACHERS CLAYTON W MOSSMAN Omatia ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Phi. FRANK DAVID MOSSMAN fjm aha ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Phi : Thrta Nu . Nu-M.-d.. MARJORIE F MULLIN t ' mlU fily TEACHERS Kappa Kappa ianinta. MARY ' ' .ER C uiiii 4t. J 1 lub. BETTY NAUGHTIN ItmakM ARTS AND 8CIENCK8 Kappa Ali.ha Thna : Y.W.C.A. RUTH M NELSON .in wla ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi : Alptia l.ainMa Ih ' lla : Ta H . LOWEU NEWMYER Crafral ri«» CIVIL ENGINEERING Corn Cofaa : AJi.C.E. : SInna Tau : " BIw Prlnl " Staff. MARIE G NOVAK AGRiriTLTlTRK Nnrmitn Oub ; C ' otnmlui ' Chih ; I1 «nc Kcnnnmlo Club. HOWARr IMla " HGER Riflr DAN A NYE Ijimroim ARTS AND SCIENCES Drlta llpullon. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER TRUMAN OBERNDORF Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon : " Daily Nc- braskan " . business manaei-r. MARIE LUCILLE PAKES Ojiiaha TEACHERS Phys. Ed. Club. JEANNE M. PALMER Ulf ssin ARTS AND SCIENCES IMii Mil. irt-asiirer: 1 -Iia Omirron, trt-a-surf r : Vestals of the l nip : U.O.T.C. s|Mins4ir 1; Y.W.t ' .A. Cab- fitft 2: W.A.A. roiinoll 2. :t; W.A.A.. irt ' a.surtT and concessions manaeor :i: Tassfls 2. 3: " Comlniskfr " Staff; » ' ot d roiinsflor 2: Junior-Sfnior l mm ConiniitHf. JOHN T. PARKER Central Citfi ENGINEERING lUta Theia Pi: I i Mu Kpvil m : riieniical KniiiniH-rinK Society: Stii- ili-nt t ' ouncil: Kneimt rini: Kxecuiivc Itoard: SIkiiib Tan. freshman auanl: Fn liman Cheniisiry Award: Scalt- Itanl and Ulade. E. MARGARET PHILLIPPE Btvtin. H ' l otuintf ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Oniirnin 1 1 : Siuma Alpha Iota: V spiT rhulr. illrvctnr: Y.W. CA. I ' ahtncl : St iidrni Connt-il : Tas- sels; Ureal rathfdral rhnir ; r«M-d Counsi ' lur. RUTH MARJORIE PIERCE }fastini x, loira BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Xi Di ' lta : Phi Chi Theta : Alrtha LnmbdH IMta ; William Gold Scholurship Key. GEORGE PIPAL HntnbolHt ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Phi : Si ma Delta Chi : Kosmel Klub : Corn Cobs ; .jun- ior Class President : " Daily Nebraskan " . mana»;inK editor : Junior-Senior Prom Committee. MARIAN PRICE St iritian (irtn ' t ARTS AND .SCIENCES. .lOURNAI.ISM Kappa Ddta : " Cm nhusker " Staff. EDWIN REYNOLDS Lincoln TEACHERS SifCTna Nu : Varsity Gym Team : R.O.T.C.. second lieutenant. MARKT RICHARDS Ortffon ARTS AND SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha ; Corn Cobs, ALICE M. RICHMOND Wiitnt-r TEACHERS Alpha Chi OmoKa. O !f» C. RAYNOR RIGGS Cntral Cilii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. EMMA PEARSE Columbus TEACHERS WILLIAM L. PRITCHARD Uneoln ARTS AND SCIENCES ETHEL D. ROHRER Otttaha TEACHERS .M| ha Phi. Gamma Lambda. Alpha Chi Omisia. CYNTHIA PEDLEY Mindm ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta: R.O.T.C. sponsor : Nebraska Sweet- heart 3. MARYLU PETERSEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi ; Theta Sifirma Phi : " Daily Nebraskan " . news cil- itor ; Student Council; Junior- Senior Prom Committee, co- chairman. HOWARD L. PETERSON )al!land AGRICULTURE Farm Housi- : Alplia Zuta : 1-H Club ; Y.M.C.A.. sicietary- treasurer. BARBARA E. RAY ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOURNALISM Kap i)a Al))ha Theta. LILLIAN M. ROHWEH Aintiiro)-th AGRICULTURE Chi OmcKa. MARY RUTH REDDISH Allianrr. TEACHERS Kapi a Alr ha Theta : R.O.T.C. sponsor. RALPH ANDREW REED I irtrtihi ARTS AND SCIENCES. .lOU RNALISM Di ' lla Tau IMta : ' N " Club : Coin Cobs ; Golf Team ; Yill Kinn. MARION RUTH ROLLAND Linrohi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AJpha Phi : Y.W.C.A.. Ki.sh- mnn Comm:s.sion I.i-adci-. JOE P. ROTH .itrro ' u lU ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Hela Theta Pi ; Interfraternity Council : Interfraternity Kail Committee. CLASS of 1937 CLASS of 1937 ERMflC SCHflCT TEAl ' HKRS. Ml ' SIC I ' hi Mu : Mu I ' hi llioilon : V.W.C.A. ICTORH SCHWflRTING U ' dru l{ I NI) SlIKNCKS • ' Biirh Inli-rrlult -.uiitit. ii.HMUrt-r .i. M-rn-lary : Y.M.C.A. : RIH.- llul. : R.O. T.C.. luTi.inl 111 ul -ii«nl. FRfiNCES SCUDDER ,S ' l4tlllli t lU ' SINKSS AIJMINISTUATIDN Y.W.C.A. : Cmil OmnM ' lur: E.Hltit Cti«»i eriitivr. AGNES THERESA SEMIN ItrainarH TEACHERS ClAKHics Club ; C imvniu)« Club : Y.W.C.A. NORMAN lAMES SHAW Linctttn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Siumn Alphn K| ? ilnn : Alpha Kappn I ' si. KATHARINE SHEARER t fniaha ARTS ANI SCIKNCES K (| pii Alphn Thrtn. ROBERT B SHELLENBERG i maha ARTS AND SCIENCES. JOURNAIISM Iphn Tftu OmrKR : Sc«bb«nl mil Hladt ' : K »mit Kluh : r nily Ni-hra!tknn ' . a.«.«iKtfint htiNtniv 4 mannirrr. ELAINE SHONKA t ' rtlar Iiai ' t4i. . ion a ARTS AND SCIENCES lpha Phi: V.-»tRl- nf thr I mp ; AlphA Ljunblii Drltn ; " Comhjwkcr " . udministmlion i-ditor. NINA LOUISE SITTLER TEACHER.S . ll h l.aniUU IMm : V.W.C.A. ARTHUR L SMITH l tmrolm DOROTHY SMITH l.inruitt ARTS AND . ' SCIENCES Kmipii Alpha Tho «. EVAN B SMITH .Sfc. ((UPI ARCIilTECTl!RE .Mi ' hn Siffmn Phi ; Com Cob« ror hlnu Riflrs. HAZEL M SMITH Itinrotn TEACHERS VIRGINIA ELLEN SMITH ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omi ita ; Y.W.C.A.: Cotii Counni ' lor 2 ; " CornhUKk- i-r " staff 2 : R.O.T.C. uponnor S. lAMEC ; JOHNSTON SNIPES t.ittroln ARTS ANI SCIENCES Sitrma Al| hii Epoilnn : Stirtnn Di-ltA Chi : " Daily NvhrH kan " . II : ■ uaiiy w ELLEN ADA SRB thriahl ARTS AND SCIENCES .Mpha Omicron Pi ; Alpha ijimbda Drila. MflRG, Alpha Sii:ina Km Srholaikhip K«-y. RD I hrla : C.J.I lAMESBEU STEWART l.tmrain ARTS AND SCIENCES Th.i. Nu. CLARENCE E SUMMERS ARTS AND .S -|ENCES. jr ltRNAUSM P. r hinil RIDrv ; Rlllr Club. DOROTHY M SURBER hinralm ARTS AND SCIENCES ROWENA SWENSON llaklatui ARTS AND SCIENCES I ' alla.lian ; T.. ' ■ ' ■ Cmn- wlnri . vir. Barb A.W.S. Boa. • ab- LENORETEAL t tnrtttm ARTS AND SCIENCES Mu Phi Epnilnn : WitjiU nf th tjimp : Alpha l amh(!a I i-lta. prti«t()rnt : Pallailian Ltlfrary Socirty : Barb Council ; Pan- hrllcnic Awanl. ALICE LEE TRECHSEL TEACHERS KAp|»a Di-lta. JEAN FflY TUCKER TEACHERS Kappa Drita : Y ' .W.C.A. ; Pan- hrllrnir Council : " Awjtwan " .1. NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX THE CORNHUSKER RUTH VAN SLYKE Ahmttrn, South I aJiota ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi BcU Phi. VIRGINIA M. VEITH Li It col V ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi OrtiL ' k ' a Pi : Art Club ; Pan- hellcnic Council, president 3. secretary 2 : Tassels. JUNE C. WflGGENER Adamx ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Omejia : Mu Phi Ep- silon : Tassels : Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet ; Sports Board of W.A.A. ; Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee ; Coed Counselor. DONALD JOHN WAGNER Hamrr ARTS AND SCIENCES Aljiha Si ma Phi : Corn Cobs ; " Daily Nebraskan " . news editor. WILLIAM H, WALLACE fCxctir BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sijoiia Ali ha E))sil( n. GEORGE F.WALLIKER Cod)i, Wifo mi Jiff ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tail Omejra. JEAN MARIAN WALT Lincohi TEACHERS Knppa Kappa Oaninia : A. W. S. Hr.anl; Y.W.C.A. Staff; Tassels; Il.O.T. ( ' . , sponsor ; " ' ' ornhuskrr ' ' Staff ;. SI iidcni CoTinril ; Junior-Senior I ' roni Comnilttee; ( ' oe I " oun.selor. DORIS M. WEAVER Falln Cilii ARTS AND SCIENCES Vfstals of the Lamp : Ail Club, prcsidi ' nt : Y.W.C.A. Cabinut : Outins Club, president : Barb Council ; Coed Counselor Board. VERA WEKESSER Liiicotn ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha Theta : W.A.A. Intramural Board ; Alpha Lambda Delta. CLYDE C. WHITE Teranitich AGRICULTURE Farm House ; " N " Club ; Blcick and Bridle Club ; Football ; .Jun- ior-Senior Prom Committee. DONALD N, WIEMER Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa P.si ; Corn Cobs. CLARE WILEY Imiirrial ARTS AND SCIENCES D» ' lta Si(rma Lamlxla : Corn Cobs :Nu-Me ls ; Interfrat-ernity Counrll : Publication Board. HELEN F. WILLflRD Hartiufitmi ARTS AND SCIENCES AIi)ha Chi Omega. CARROLL E. WILSON Niirlh I ' laltc BUSINESS ADMINI.STRATION Phi Tau Theta : Barb Club : Methfwlist Student Council, vice- president 2. advisory chaii-man 2. ROBERT WINELAND lAncolv ENGINEERING SiKma Alplia Epsilon. JANE WINNETT Kifiora, Iowa TEACHERS Kappa . l] ha Theta. AC C. WISCHMEIER Union Citij, Indiana ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Tau Theta : Wesley Play- ers, vice-president ; University Relijrious W e I f a r e Council : Methofiist Student Council, pres- ident ; R.O.T.C. Band. THEflOPLE WOLFE Livcoln . RTS AND SCIENCES Pan-Presbyterian, president : Relijiious Welfare Council ; Coed Counselor. VIOLA MARY WOODFILL Uvcoln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. MARY YODER Jjinroln TEACHERS Ka))| a Alpha Theta : .Miiha Lambda Delta : Chi Delta Phi : A.W.S. Board ; W.A.A. Board, secretary ; Tassels : Student Council : " Cornhusker " Staff. GEORGE YOSHIKAWA llihi. Iliuiaii. r. H. DENTISTRY W.PAUL WARD VERA ABBY WILSON KATHRYN G.YOUNG ,tHCo l Nnrfntk Shnrp Uurn. Iinra ARTS AND SCIENCES TEACHERS TEACHERS Siwrma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Omicron Pi. Kai i a Delta. CLASS of 1937 BOOK III ChaVtmmi if uvf cafkiU. (Bca d (Ax:tlA i tLtyS- » PUBLICATIONS THE 1936 t i % ' Mmm £ mL 1 f i FfllTH ARNOLD Editor Top Row — Chittenden. Taylor, Nathanson, Alexis. Clayton. Meyers. Elljoll, Reilly, Brown, Bauder. Third Row— HoUister. Shonka, Chain, Motl, Adelseck, Doty. Magee, White. Kunzman. Seco nd Row — Krasne, Houston, Liebendorier, Kotouc. Bauer, Walcott. Broody, Meyer, Hutton, Stein. Bottom Row — Blackburn, Moron, Walt, Marsh, Arnold, Bradley, Baker, Martin, Riisness. Mills. THE publication of the " 1936 Comhusker " marks the thirtieth year for the University of Nebraska ' s year- book. From the first issue, each staff has strived to make its book better than the one of the preceding year, find since that first " Cornhusker " in 1906, there has been a definite progress made. The book now includes many more campus activities, organizations, and individuals, fln attempt has been made to produce an annual of interest to every student. For the first time, the book contains no dedications, has no stated theme. Its true goal is that of producing a val- uable record of the University of Nebraska during the year 1936. If this thirtieth volume of the " Cornhusker " adds definite improvements and is viewed as a publication which has made progress in the field of annuals, the staff will feel that its time and effort has been well spent, that it has successfully attained its purpose. TED BRADLEY Managing Editor pi BILL MARSH Managing Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Faith Arnold Managing Editors Ted Bradley, Bill Marsh Staff Photographer William Clayton Senior Editor Lewis Cass Junior Editor Ross Martin Sorority Editor Jean Walt Fraternity Editor Floyd Baker Administration Editors Elaine Shonka, Virginia Chain Organization Editors Marie Kotouc, Charles Reilly Studio Editor James Riisness Mens Sports Editors Maurice Nathanson, Everett Chittenden Richard Kunzman Women ' s Sports Editors Jane Barbour, Jean Doty Military Editor Ray Elliott Assistant Managing Editors Louise Magee, Rictitird Brov. ' n. Stanley Blackburn Editorial Assistants William Hollister, Webb Mills, Henry Meyers, Elizabeth Broody, Rosalie Motl, Esther Stein, Muriel Krasne, Betty Van Horn, Jayne Liebendorier, Katherine Risser, Erma Bauer, Elmer Pierce, Virginia Fleetwood. CORNHUSKER Top Bow— Hodcjcs. Wpnkc. Haynic. Weil Second Row — Anderson, Booksirom, Linch. Ashby, Dimety. Bottom Row — Martz, Bokor. Pester. Kennedy. Bernstein THE task of publishing a creditable and representative yearbook is one which takes considerable planning and forethought. To evenly distribute the financial burden and place the " Cornhusker " within the reach of all stu- dents requires a staff of faithful and arduous workers. The business staff was charged with the task of formulat- ing a financial plan and working towards its successful application. Upon the two assistant manaoers most of the daily routine has fallen, fls salesmen they have been out- standing in providing the financial backing that is neces- sary in the publication of a university annual. Freshman and sophomore workers have spent many of their after- noons working in the office, selling advertising and increasing the circulation. To this small group of not more than 10 workers, to the student body, and to the business- men belongs the credit for an outstanding " Cornhusker " , representative, we believe, of student life at the Univer- sity of Nebraska. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Eugene W Pester Assistant Business Managers Roy Kennedy. Sid Boker Circulation Manager Howard Linch Assistant Circulation Managers Harry Haynie. Robert Martz Advertising Manager Dave Bernstein Assistant Advertising Managers Harold Booksirom, Margaret Anderson. Jane Dimery :. ::.R ROY KENNEDY Assistant i W TKER ' jnt Business Manager THE DAILY JACK FISCHER Editor, First Semester IRWIN RYAN Editor, Second Semester Top Row — Anderson, Chittenden. Stiefler, Wannc. Snipes, Bon. Burney. Second Row — Jensen. Pascoe, Boach, Clirbe, Hunl:ins, Fulton. Kunzman. Bottom Row — Pipal. Bentz, Ryan, Fischer, Sellock, Petersen, Levin. THE " Daily Nebraskan " , better known as " The Rag " , is the result of the merging of two rival student publica- tions. One of these, " The Hesperian " , was first published in 1871 and 1872, and reached its peak in 1892, when Willa Gather became its literary editor, and later editor- in-chief. The other, originating in 1894, was called " The Nebraskan " , and was nicknamed " Riley ' s Hog " after one of its editors. On January 13, 1901, this publication was consolidated with " The Hesperian " and became the " Daily Nebras- kan " . fln editor was selected from the student body, and with the aid of his staff, a four-column issue was pub- lished. The paper has been gradually enlarged until now it varies between seven and eight columns. Members of b oth business and editorial staffs are selected twice a year by the Student Publications Board. First Semester EDITORIAL STAFF Second Semester Editor-in-Chief Jack Fischer Irwm Ryan Managing Editors Irwin Ryan George Pipal Virginia Selleck Arnold Levin News Editors Marylu Petersen Donald Wagner Dorothy Bentz. Johnston Snipes George Pipal Jane Walcott Johnston Snipes Eleanor Clizbe Arnold Levin Dorothy Bentz Society Editor Dorthea Fulton Louise Magee Sports Editor Dick Kunzman Dick Kunzman Feature Editor Regina Hunkins Helen Pascoe Women ' s Editor Eleanor Clizbe Regina Hunkins NEBRASKAN Michael Wddh : 1 Sht?lli ' ribfr.3 THE complete financial administration of the " Daily Nebroskon " is under the hands of the business man- ager and his staff. Sale of advertising for the paper and its circulation constitute the two most important functions of this staff, and through these the members receive the benefits of actual business experience. Those working on the " Nebraskan " have tried to feature topics of local inter- est to the student body along with a survey of the daily news of the world. These features, combined with inter- views with outstanding faculty and student members, have served to make the paper more interesting and of greater value to its readers. Though the paper is smaller in scope than are daily papers of a commercial size, the members of the staff receive the practical experience that accompanies the daily routine of " putting out " a paper. TRUMAN OBERNDOBF Business Manager Robert Funk Bob Wadhams Bob Shellenberg BUSINESS STflFF First Semester Business Manager Second Semester Truman Oberndorl Truman Oberndorl Assistant Business Managers Robert Funk Bob Wadhams Bob Shellenberg Advertising Solicitors Web Mills Web Mills Henry Meyers Henry Mevf r.-. Joe Stephens loe Charles Schwegman Charles Sc. Harry Epperson Harry Epperson Bookkeeper Dick Schmidt Dick Schmidt Circulation Manager Stanley Michael Stanley Michael Booth Attendant Hutlon Howe Hulton Howe THE HOWARD DOBSON Managing Editor WILLIAM HOLLISTER Managing Editor LEWIS CASS Editor Second Semester JOHN EDWARDS Editor First Semester Second Semestei Lewis Cass EDITORIAL STAFF First Semester Editor lohn Edwards Associate Editors — Managing Editor Damon Sanden William Hollister Lewis Cass -- Howard Dobson _ Sancha Kilbourn Marjorie Hatten Women ' s Editor Art Editor - Eleanor Clizbe Marjorie Hatten Editorial Contributors William Hollister Don Douglas Mary Kay Johnson Bill Farrens Weldon Kees Sarah Louise Meyer Doris Weaver Dorothea Fulton Gilbert Golding Frances Meier Edmund Steeves Edward Schmid Maurice Lipp Ward Powell Bill Clayton Robert Pierce Betty Cherny Alan Parker BUSINESS STflFT First Semester Business Manager Second Semester John E. Jarmin .. Floyd R. Baker ilssistant Business Managers Marsden Reed Douglas Sarson Floyd Baker Circulation Manager Frank Kersenbrock Web Mills Assistant Circulation Manager Stanley Blackburn Stanley Blackburn Advertising Manager Robert Kasal A W G W A N THE " flwgwan " , oKicial humor magazine ol the Uni- versity, has been in existence since 1912. Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic Iraternity. has been the sponsor of the publication (or many years, but during the present year it did not assume this capacity until the March issue. The advisory board is now composed ol Sherman Cos- grove, Gilford Swenson, and Donald Shearon. It has been with some difficulty in past years that the " flwgwan " has maintained its financial standing to such a degree that publication was continued, but the indica- tion of the present year is that it will finish the year on an even keel with other campus publications in regard to its solvency. This has in a large part been due to the fact that there has been an increase in both the national advertisements and the local displays. There has also been a substantial increase in the circulation of the campus and down-town districts. Many local news stands now sell the " flwgwan " as it appears each month. There has been a wide variation in editorial features of the magazine throughout the year, because ol the two changes in the editorship. Some of the outstanding depart- ments originated by the first editor are the " On and Off the Campus " column, the " Radio, Recordings, and Theater ' section, " flre You Sure? " , " Campus Tempo " , " Campus Profiles " , and " Campus Research " . With the second editor came the disappearance of all but the first and last of the new features, fl flood of writings by old contributors fol- lowed the third chief ol staff into office, as well as the reinstatement of several columns introduced by the first editor. It seems that the only column of the " flwgwan " . whose foundation is strong enough to withstand the blasts of each new regime is the " Gore " section; this department has lasted several years, and is still the first column read each month. FLOYD BflKEfi Business Manager lOHN IflRMIN Business Manager Top Row — Amen, Wiley. Boltom Row — Bengston. Selleck, Walker, Bradford. STUDENT MEMBERS DWIGHT PERKINS Senior Representative CLARE WILEY Junior Representative PAUL AMEN Sophomore Representative FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. G. C. WALKER Chairman PROF. J. E. LAWRENCE PROF. H. E. BRADFORD PROF. NELS A. BENGSTON MR. JOHN K. SELLECK Student Publications Board FIVE faculty members, appointed by the Board of Regents, and three student members, who are elected each spring by the student body, make up the Student Publications Board of the University. This Board appoints the members of the respective staffs of the " Cornhusker " , the " Daily Nebraskan " , and the " flwgwan " . The right of limiting the price at which these publications may be sold is vested in the Board, and when sufficient reason arises, it has the power to call for resig- nation of staff members. The Board exercises general super- vision over the financial and editorial conduct of all University of Nebraska publications. The Board was organized in 1912. Originally, it had power over only the appointment of editors and business managers of the " Daily Nebraskan " . fl little later, it gained the control of the " flwgwan " , and finally, it also became the controlling factor of the " Cornhusker " . Two members of the faculty of the School of Journalism, two members of the faculty as a whole, and a member of the financial staff of the University make up the group of the five faculty members of the organization, flt the spring election, the three students, who represent the senior, junior, and sopho- more classes, are elected by popular vote. tl MILITARY COLONEL W. H. OURY Top Row — DeVaughn, Schafer, Richardson, Farris, McGimsey, Bottom Row — Connor, Scolt. Speer. Oury. Hcran, Shaw, Lilley. Army Staff DEPflRTMENTHL PERSONNEL COLONEL WILLIAM H. OURY U. S. ft.. Ret. MfllOR CHARLES E. SPEER Infantry MAJOR JOHN P. HORAN Infantry MAJOR WALTER T. SCOTT Inlantry MAJOR JOHN A, SHAW Infantry CAPTAIN EDWARD H. CONNOR, Jr. . . Infantry CAPTAIN LEONARD E. LILLEY . .Infantry CAPTAIN WILLIAM R, GROVE. Jr. F. A. MAJOR F. A. KIDWELL U, S, A., Ret, TECH. SGT., WALTER L, RICHARDSON D. E. M. L. SERGEANT HOMER D. FARRIS D. E. M. L, SERGEANT CECIL F. McGIMSEY D. E. M. L. SERGEANT REMOND SCHAFER D. E, M. L. MISS EVA LITTRELL Secretary THE military faculty for the Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps at Nebraska is the flrmy Staff, which consists of commissioned and non-commissioned officers of the United States flrmy. The prescribed course in military science consists of two years of basic drill in which the student is trained for the duties of a soldier and a non-commissioned officer. fls soon as the basic course is completed, the stu- dent is eligible to register in the advanced course. The student taking advanced work is trained to be a commissioned officer. In addition to the class and laboratory work, the student must attend training camp at Fort Crook. Upon completion of the advanced course, the student receives a commission as a reserve officer in the United States flrmy. Under the command of Colonel W. H. Oury, the commandant of the Cadet Corps, the R. O. T. C. Regiment at the University has grown until it is now one of the largest Cadet Corps in the United States. Page 98 Top Row— Lown, Hvon. Boyer. (ocobsen. Buhop Bottom Row— Standevsn. Elliott. Cotgrova. Chenay. Harrit. Crnsi Regimental Staff FIRST REGIMENT Colonel (First semester) RICHARD RIDER Colonel (Second semester) SHERMAN COSGROVE Lieutenant Colonel RAYMOND ELLIOTT Major Regimental Adjutant EALON STANDEVEN Captain Regimental S-2 IRWIN M RYAN Captain Regimental S-3 RICHARD FISCHER Captain Regimental S-4 F ARTHUR BOYER SECOND REGIMENT Colonel TOM CHENEY Lieutenant Colonel JAMES HARRIS Major Regimental Adjutant CARL J ERNST Captain Regimental S-2 HAROLD I lACOBSEN Captain Regimental S-3 ERA A LOWN Captain Regimental S-4 JOHN C. BISHOP THE executive headquarters of the cadet regiment is the Regimental Staff. It has numerous and varied functions, such as the supervision of the MiH- tary Ball, the annual Cadet Officers ' Association din- ner, Compnay Inspections, Regimental parades, and the annual Compet. The success or failure of these functions is due largely to the competency of the members of the Regimental Staff. In addition to these definite duties, the Regimental Staff must aid in promoting interest in the Military Department among the student body, it must create and foster the espirit de corps in the regiment. Also, it must secure harmony among the officers. Besides these duties, certain members of the Staff are given the duty of instructing a class of freshmen in the basic course. They are given full charge of the class, and it is their duty to give the prescribed instructions. Briefly, the responsibility towards the success of any undertaking sponsored by the Military Depart- ment is fixed with the Staff, and each member thereof is designated special duties to p erform. fill activities of the Staff are under the direction of the regular staff of flrmy Officers which head the department. Page 99 Cadat Colonals TOM CHEI.EY RICHARD RIDER SHERMAN COSGROVE VIRGINIfl SELLECK IflME TEMPLE Top Row — Baj " bour, Thygeson, Long, Price, Pedley, Farrell, Adelseck, Goss, Nye, Palmer, Larson. Third Row — Bilby, Johnson, Mul chings, Fislar, Christensen, Murphy, Simpson, Blair, Slava, VanHorne. Straub- Second Row — Livingston, Foreman, Hunt, DeKay. Harris, Wilson, Humphrey, Butler, Munger, Wood. Bottom Row — Agnew, Morton, Glover, V Smith, Selleck, Temple. DeKlotz, Steen, Hood, Huse. Sponsor s Club REGIMENTAL SPONSOR First Battalion Second Battalion Third Battalion Prov. Battalion. ___.__JflNE TEMPLE ELIZABETH GLOVER RUTH DeKLOTZ MARY LOUISE STEEN RHETA MORTON Company " A " Company " B " Company " C " Company D " Company " E " Company " F " Company ' G " Company " H " Company " I " Company " K " Company " L " Company " M " Headquarters No. 1 Headquarters No. 2 Company " L-2 " Company " M-2 " - Pershing Rifles BAND Elinor Farrell, Virginia Smith Doris Foreman. Barbara Ann Murphy Margaret Straub, Betty Van Home Helen Humphrey, Virginia Hunt Theora Nye, Betty Christensen Muriel Hook, Mary Fislar Jane Barbour, June Butler Hellene Wood, Charlotte Huse Lorene Adelseck, Dorothy Larson Genevieve Agnevir, Lois Blair Kay Simpson. Sara Hutchings Cynthia Pedley, Theresa Stava .. Louise Thygeson, Mary Jane Munger - Jane Walcott, Vivian Price Alice Mae Livingston, Alice June Goss Margaret Bilby, Mary K. Johnson Fritzi Harris Dorothy Hood Page 100 Top Row — Alder. Spradlinq. Conroy, Hartman Bottom Row— Cullon, V. NoUon «v-r. d«.. , Woll. McKerney First Battalion nRST REGIMENT Major LINDLEY M RYAN Captain Adjutant RICHARD CULLEN Captain Company fl-1 RALPH S ELDRIDGE Captain Company fl-1 GEORGE W MEREDITH Captain Company B-1 NORMAM H BYKIRK Captain, Company B-1 VERNE ALDER Captain. Company C-1 DWIGHT PERKINS Captain Company C-1 lACK LYMAN Captain Company D-1 JOHN M JENKINS Captain, Company D-1 HAROLD W CONROY SECOND REGIMENT Major EUGENE PESTER Captain, fldjutani VERNON A. NELSON Captain, Company fl-2 CLARE WOLF Captain, Company fl-2 ROLAND NUCKOLS Captain, Company B-2 lACK BARRY Captain, Company B-2 JACK NICHOLAS Captain. Company C-2 RICHARD SPRADLING Captain. Company C-2 NORRIS GLriT Captain, Company D-2 BERNARD McKERNEY Captain. Company D-2 WALLACE CRITES EUGENE PESTER Major LINDLEY M RYAN Major Page 101 Company A-1, A-2 Top Row — Matson, Alexander, N. Johnson, Ingram, Johnston, Taylor, Baker, BrowneU Fifth Row — Perry, Smith, Maxey, Weber, Beins, Brown, Birch. Clark, Hanson. Fourth Row — Stephens, Slemple, Staab, Phillips, Kjar, Skow, Rosen, Gushing, Ernbrick, Copsey. Third Row — Rembsamer, TurnbuU, Brewster, Barrett, Snyder, Holland, Brown, Bilby, Fisher. Second Row — James, DeLano. Dungen, Black, Rathbone, Bogardus. Zilley, Thomas, Weriz, Pllueger. Bottom Row — Ammon, Snyder, Powell, Vlasnick, Lynn, Pester, Lilley, Maletle, Richardson, Christopulos, Given. Top How — Holmburg, Da.gher ' y. Shelters. House. Zir.n. Jchnscn. Housel, Fellers. laccbs. Fittn Row — Monroe. Counce, Delano. Fuehrer, Bald. Goif, Graves, Bloom, Hanson, Harvey. Fourth Row — Stags, Standing, Gushing, Hasty, Stafford, Butler, Chatt, Clark, Thomas, Third Row — Birch, Bogardus, Boling, Brewster, Meyer, Peterson, Brown, Brownell, Kemper. Potts Second Row — Krebsacn, Maurer, Erickson, Harvey, Marting, Brewster, Austin, Baker, Barrett, Beins. Bottom Row — Peery, Taylor, Place, Roth, Meredith, Wolf, Shaw, Milham, Aeschbacker, Knight, Townsond. COMPANY fl-1 RALPH S ELDRIDGE GEORGE W, MEREDITH DON GRIESS JOE ROTH GEORGE L. VLflSNICK Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY A-2 CLARE WOLF ROLAND NUCKOLS FOREST MILHAM M. I. MALLETTE BURL RICHARDSON Page 102 Company B-1, B-2 v ' V A •• • % t. Ii 3m ' ■Jf9- ; : y F .» hi IC k 1 0 Ei ' s P K . Vv H Tthh huw — ouiief, i bvo[iag«. Deiimeyer. Btfiu. V ' uiu«ji , l Auuii. L.tiwii. Eat! . Liti.o. K.s;. ' . Fourth Row — Waddick. Curtis. McEnyre. Baughn. Kolsll Slra»heim. Schwortkoll. Ho« iman Shindo. Slain- berger. Boeltnar. Third Row — Stanley. Bixbey. Plambeck. Block. Barlow, Wilkini. Turbal. lonoi, Polerion. Davis. Lovall, Kearney Second Row— Furer. Abrams. Polsky. Hill. Homslein. Hayner. Pologe. Nickoloi. Baors, Wue. McDowell, Rodgers Bottom Row— Morgan. Harrin. Gates. Nelson. Worley Shaw. Alder. Teeple. Jolilz. Rickey. Crowell, Kycklehahn. Woibusch. Top Row — FarrenS Kosman. tMcJCeoniar. , w. " ...:;. :;:c«;., ;:c;;;.._ ;., - ■■ Filth Row — Smith. Gerber Herman Sleinmeyer Wake Cox Fourth Row— Sulhvan, Anderson, Crowley. Wah: ):- " .ii Dwr: McDermand. V ■ " Crab.e „. , . _ « j Third Row— Foster. Morton. McDonald. Smith. H irrens. Adams. Cleveland. GrMn. Bowdar, Cook. C :••; ms Second Row— Pollock Horn. Moore. Farrell. Maser. Taoi.:. 3:abbs. Nelson. Comehan, Van Boskirk. Solquist. McKinley. Smith Bottom Row — Mrjnn Mr-C ' rrr irk : nl Thfosler. Nickolas. Barry. Ulloy. Rohncr. Wardhom. Howard, Haynie, Gish company b-1 norma:; h bykirk verne alder IflMES MflRCHflND GLEN THRASHER ROBERT TEEPLE Captain Captain .First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY B-2 !H :K BARRY JACK NICHOLAS EDWARD PETERSON FRANKLIN HOWARD Page 103 Company C-1, C-2 Top Row — Chamber, Corney. Polsky. Baxter, Phelps, Denning. Prokop, L. Hill, O. H: ' l, BuLlis. Fiith Row — Locke, Chatt, Knapp, Haynes, Milder. Bailey, Fredrickson, Deakins, Missick. Cavitt, W. A. Buit. Foourlh Row — London, T. Shaeler, Blackburn, D- Gwynne, E. Glass, Gimple, Patton, Sullivan, Glenn, Dutton, Rouse. H. Hiller. Third Row — Burney. Finke, Lammel, Wilson, Gonzale, Lowe, Anderson, Landis. Lord, Glass, Lane, Murphy. Second Row — Swartz, Aldrich, Henrickson, Marquarette, E. Green, Simon, Becker, Harmon, L. Hill, Cummins, Harper. Bottom Row — Dougherty, Goetz, Green. Getty, Cosgrove, Perkins, Lilley, Lyman, Cullen, Drew. King, Pellers Top how — Wickham. ihon-.as. Turner. Alien. Graves, Bcrnerraer. Hovrard. Ager. M nson, Selvray. Phelps Fifth Row — Emerson. Stone, Sloup. Collins, Decker, Robertson, Welber, Shaller, Socket, Beachley, Ginsburg. Fourth Row — Stephens, Gamand, F, Masey, Goggins. Everson, Thornton, Showalter, Kudnef, Spurlock, Weil, Young. Third Row — Gref, Price, Winthroub. Pansing, Kerl, Shellenburg, Kralik, Brown, Wrightsman, Nemetz, Roth, Allen. Second Row — Ryan, Ralters, Strong, Callahan, F. Golverson, Benjamin, Todd, Clark, Jensen, Saunders, H. Milder, Lockhart, Payne. Bottom Row — Turner, Parsell, Cornell, C. Nelson, Jacobsen, Cosgrove, Spradling, Lilley, Farris, Rankin, Eldridge, Bottorf, Dolezal. COMPANY C-1 DWIGHT PERKINS JACK LYMAN JOHN BOTTORF Captain Captain First Sergeant COMPANY C-2 RICHARD SPRADLING MORRIS GETTY LYMAN SPURLOCK Page 104 Company D-1, D-2 op How — McAllister. Sack. Poiorson. Smith Smith. Bodio. Tayln-- ' ' - ; ' - v Fitth Row — Wolfo. McGooney, Bendor, Jacobson. Lank. Gr© ' j ; Fourth Row — Deck. Hottman. Heilig, Yost. Zeignon. Lube. Kl.: Third Row — Hohnstein. O ' TooL Polisky. Dort. Anderson. French, Conn- Second Row — Fox. Wood. Roberls, Sloan. McDuft, Skinner. Cattle. Paltj v ' _!-■•. Bottom Row — Nabity. Rader. Elmore, Avery, Cntos, Cheney, Shaw, Humphrey, Reilly. Slosburg. ■ r. Moulay. t -jloy. K«Uo Randor, Brsunig, ik mm • f M I V P . ' Sfl ' H tfl ' W7 ' te V V Bi B H|HHB| a Filth Row — Spanqlor. Doty. Horchosler, Eis- Fourth Row — Komers. Schreincr. Bu ' sik, Spliltgc:: : ' " Third Row— Shacklelord. Adams. B Hall. Nelson. I, Smiih. £cc r.:i. F.r.t.e. A.-;3 ■_■: ' . S:. j joa j ' cr. Hoi • Second Row— Houtchens. Spehr. Lockabill. Whitney. Sandall, TuUis. Reynolds. Hamilton, tvani. Wi. :•■ ICuklin. Bottom Row— Broady, Gribbon. Sears, Conroy, Cheney. Shaw. McKemey. Fry. Erck, laeggi, Leymaster. COMPANY D-1 lOHr; M ie:;k;:;s HAROLD W. CONROY BURT DURKEE CLARENCE FRY BOB AVERY Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY D-2 BER:;fl ' HD McKERNEY WALLACE CRITES OMAR HEIIJS FRANK SEARS Page 105 JACK STAFFORD Major JACK PACE Major Top Row — Chism, Hoye, Loos, Stobel. Hamilton. Ayres. Betzer. Bottom Row — Green, Pace, Stafford, Cronqutst, Chalmers, Beaver, Holland. Second Battalion FIRST REGIMENT Major JACK STAFFORD Captain, Adjutant RALPH CRONQUIST Captain, Company E-1 CHESTER BEAVER Captain, Company E-1 ROBERT J. BROWN Captain. Company F-1 ROBERT HOLLAND Captain. Company F-1 ...RAMON COLVERT Captain, Company G-1 .GEORGE GOODALE Captain, Company G-1 CARLTON W. NELSON Captain, Company H-1 JACK GREEN Captain. Company H-1 GEORGE RAMEL SECOND REGIMENT Major Captain, Adjutant Captain, Company E-2 . Captain, Company E-2 Captain, Company F-2 Captain, Company F-2 Captain, Company G-2 Captain, Company G-2 Captain, Company H-2 Captain, Company H-2 JACK PACE PAUL I. GAMLIN MAURICE VAN HORN LLOYD WAMPLER WINDLE REEL CARL CHISM WILBUR SCHULTZ DONALD LOOS JOHN CHALMERS RICHARD BETZER Page 106 Company E-1, E-2 ♦% y f% WL - W- Fiilh Row — Horns, Brewster. Rotmior. Tyner. Sieenburq, Stone, Geiger. Boye. Kriz. Fourth Row — Lansing. McGee. Krieger. Dovis. Schaeckle, lohnson. lohonson Knight. Rystrom, Knight. Bing. Third Row— Ellis. Kavety, Knott, Vogler. Weyand, May, Boyer. Smith. Scott. Graham Second Row— Harm. Kempthorn. Mann, Levin. Vrzal. Jones. Hansen. Peters. Pike. Kelly Ferris Bottom How — Buttery. Redheld. Paul. Liotur. Brown, Beaver, Shaw, Richardson, Greenwald. Darr. DoKlotz -:f t .•-i. .s ' er. bra. :r. , ' i-r cc, Gannon. Anaerson " f ' lct. Schroedet, Loue. Filth Row— Tumbull. Willner. H King. Holtorl. Emery, Werner. Beezlev. Rankin. Howe. Stappenbeck Fourth Row— Hubert. Gibbons. Adams. Plummer. D Brown. Houston. Webber. lohnson. Calhoun. Chadder- don. Webster. Third Row— Anderson, VanDebark. Kommers Neosome. Fox. Riley. Grilling, Paulson. Evans. Palerson. Whelan. Nelson. Second Row— Weaver. Pugsley. Stooky, Rosenberg. Trumble, Lay. Alexander, Edgren. Cameron. Richter, Woodrow. Wilson. Bottom Row— Coy. Schmid. Lemmon. Everston. Mehser. Howkuith. Lilley. Richardson. Schmidt. Nichols. Hall, Lyman. COMPANY E-1 CHESTER BEflVER ROBERT I BROWN PHILLIP EVERSON ORVflL KILDEBECK H. P. SCHMITT (AMES PAUL Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY E-2 MAURICE VAN HORN LLOYD WAMPLER ERNEST FOSTER C R SCHMIDT IRVIN sHurr JOHNSON LEMMON Page 107 Company F-1, F-2 iop Row — Bruner, Sterner, Hutcherson, Cummins, Phillips, Miller. Clayton, Heumonn, Bishop, Schwartz Fourth Row — Bolton. Ekblad, Simmons. Sawtell, Richards, Cooley, Hedges. Wolf, Taylor. Nelson. Specht. Third Row — Green, Moran, Friedrick, Livermore, Svoboda, Malashock, Saunders, Snyder, Aronson, Allen, Morris. Second Row — Marshall, Johnson, Landers, Sweeney. Roberts, Hollingshead, Tronberg, McGinnis. Wurst, Sjxinn. Hendry. McCIymont. Bottom Row — Osburn, Gray. Scott, Amen, Chism, Ernst. Lilley. Holland, Hartman, Thompson, Lee. ...mi lop how — Kovanda, jellrey L. T " j:t:e;i . " -cian i M ' -inarty, t f■.7r■r. A-ii ' ers, Snows, Dinsdale O Hanlon Moors Fourth Row — Johnson, Finklestei ' n. Goldberg. Stevens. Freeman, Hanthorn, Rooky, Alexander. Carpenter, Shake! ton, Sawtell. Lawrence. Third Row — Lord, Williamson, Neuman, Paap. Nabor. Brown, Huddleston, Giifen. Swedman, Gritzner, Simmons, Emery. Second Row — Marx, Porter, Van Home, McCorkmdale, Wyman, Stewart. Fate, Cather. Simonson, Stohlmann, Beezley. Bottom Row — Romey, Drayton, Stroud. Anderson, Phelps, Colvert, Reel, Lilley, Lorenz, Schumacher, Chase, Retchless. COMPANY F-1 COMPANY F-2 ROBERT HOLLAND Captain WINDLE REEL RAMON COLVERT. Captain CARL CHISM HARRIS HARTMAN ..First Lieutenant WILLIAM LORENZ BEN RIMERMAN... First Lieutenant. ... FRED MATTESON CHARLES ROWAND First Lieutenant PAUL AMEN First Sergeant THURSTON PHELPS Page 108 Company G-1, G-2 f f t f f f Alt f f f f Williams, Fried. Carlson, ■Terson Riddle, Fourth Row — Blackburn, Hill. Pierce, Gruning, Hastings, Schwartz, Cleveland. Third Row — Coover, Rearden, Ray, Kinman, Millin, Crowel, Lipp. Simpson. Gribbon. Peck. Second Row — Luke, Siolzman, Woorley, Harsh, Troub, H Gray, Koerling, Hicks, Lomax, Houchin, Rone Bottom Row — Moose, EUis, White, McClymont. Goodale. Staltord. LiUey, Martenson, Fulton, Cunningham Hill, Ledbetter Top Row — O ' Neil, Hammond, Morns. Flaking. Forsbay. Seaman. Sundstrum Shindo- Fourth Row — Bauer. Jackson. R. Roberts. Boyles. Polage. Alexis. Quinn. Willars. Fuening. Bauer. Third Row — Florance. Bishop. Bomemier. Blixt, Whalen. Rrause. Smith. DeVoe. Mills. Reynolds. Lutton, Mahlen. Second Row — Malone, Dyhrman. Maher. Chadderdon. Schroff. Irwin. Simons. Atkins. Hodge. Mack. Sheeley. Bottom Row — Reilschneider, lackson. Hansen. Westover. Hilsabeck. Campbell, Loos. Show. Nuernberger, Ball. Richards, Brown. COMPANY G-1 GEORGE GOODflLE CARLTON W. NELSON GLENN flYRES K. LORTSCHER BRUCE CAMPBELL Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY G-2 WILBUR SHULTZ DONALD LOOS PALMER GOLDBERG PAUL HOYE ELVYN ROBB Page 109 Company H-1, H-2 f T- aW iJ- if ,:f « it it ■? ■;« i? pf:; f iJp i it; :«• : t:. i Top Hov,- — Cargill, Bogle. Chism, Searson, King, Lalhour, Yost, Koutsky, .Parker. Fiith Row — Zoetel, Klesting. Weaver, Roulier. Vacek, Upson, White. Theobald, Sauer, Bower, Tucker. Fourth Row — Dillon, Benton, Klaus, Roeramick, Persons, Christiansen, Van Sickle, Ennis, Gadeken, Detmer, Townley, Hoffman. Third Row — K. Smith, Bruner, Peroards, Beatly, Bignell, Hudson, Bruce, W. Haverheld, Meyers, H. Williams, Sickle. Second Row — Crone, Locs, Vilavous, Stiefler, Ashby. Lamb, Keller, Fitch, Clark, Reddish, Van Norman, Flowtow. Bottom Row — Sanders, Bryan, Crittenden, Hamilton. Rider, Ramel, LUley, Flanagan, Souchek, Bauer, Reich- sladt, Curtiss. % » » . ; $ f f f » . 8t ; A. - -9 - ' 1 fj t « .t « if ;t:if.::t.. rf f-fl§ i » :.:ti.f ■: ,:«: ;¥:i f.«Ijt:-t:; it. :.-A ' .f . :■ • v«!r - c ' - ' t X ■ ■ ! ■ • • ' ■ ' . ' r " ; a. Toj: ; ow— Marchand, Sandlovich, Sarg, Tatelman, Evans, Jenkins. Hams. Boslough, Innes, Jensen, Freeman, Lampert, Fifth Row— Lipman, Johnson, Mehring, Sain, Treakle. Nebe. Savener, Mullet, Biggerslaff, Garrison, Knotis, Stanley. Fourth Row — Koros, Mastalir. Martin, Newman, Dirka, Vail, Bishop, Craft, Maitland, Young, Frish, Knox. Third Row — Wolfe, Moody, Volk, Krause, Hosburg, Yost, Madgett, Williams, Moss, Jones, Schneller, Mercier. Second Row— Hall, While, Dahms, Bauer McCauley, George, Smith, Lediord. Ord, Percell Rosenberger Bottom Row— Nelson, Whitlow, Mills, Blanchard, Betzer, Rider, Clemens, Lilley, Gamlin, Williams, Gebbie, Hagelin. COMPANY HI IflCK GREEN GEORGE RflMEL D. BLflNCHflRD ROBERT HAMILTON K. PERSELL Captain Captain First Lieutenant, First Lieutenont-- First Sergeant- COMPflNY H-2 lOHN CHALMERS RICHARD BETZER R. J. GIBBONS HOWARD DREW Page 110 Major Captain. Captain, Captain. Captain. Captain, Captain, Captain. Captain, Captain, Captain, Major Captain. Captain, Captain, Captain, Captain. Captain. Captain. Captain. Captain. Adjutant Company I-l Company I-l Company Kl Company K-1 Company L-1 Company L 1 Company M-1 Company M-1 Company M-1 REGIMENT IflCK OSULLIVflN DON SHURTLEFF RICHARD SMITH JULIUS VALA BEN MARISKA RALSTON GRAHAM ADRIAN TOLEN WALTER SCHNABEL DONALD NORTH RALPH NOLLKAMPER MARTIN COOPERSMITH SECOND REGIMENT Adjutant Company 1-2 Company 1-2 Company K-2 Company K-2 Company L-2 Company L-2 Company M-2 Company M-2 GAVIN HUMPHREY BERNARD SCHERER CHARLES GIBBS HENRY BAUER IRVIN MAUST JACK AVERY SAM LEVITCH DELNO STAGEMAN JAMES WILSON ROGER WALLACE GAVIN HUMPHREY Major JACK OSULLIVAN Major Page 111 Company I-l, 1-2 i : - ' .:v ir j::.!:...! Kcri;:k KT,::n Yes ' , Shuper, Lohrmann, Tisdale, Peck. Barr, Schi;.... Filth Row — Clark, Patlerson, Fergus. Smith, Anderson. Johnston. lones, Hartman, Meier. Rose. Fourth Row — Hershner. Long, Jacobs, Smiley, Cullen. Boehm, Hansen, Kerr, Dodd, Slurdevant. Third Row — Hayes, Farrens, Yost, Gardner. Baldwin. Pittman. Foster, Borges, Timbers. Young, Jackson. Second Row — Parks, Houston, Turnbrill, Allen, Wolle, Johnson, Kruger, Carter, Hooper, Phelps, Dudek, Whittaker. Bottom Row— Vance, McGinnis, Bernstein, Gibbs. Williams, Elliott, Smith, Shaw, Farris, Bauer, Meyers, Rose, Ivans. I f.t_« ;♦ • ■ . if ; f., r- r ;t -t ; f. ; t ■ t ■ .- ' • • ' ' I T J - ' -vSf ■•■•■ ' •■■■ ' : - ' -W. o W.. O.W. ' ■ 9. i ifi . ' » Top Row — Well:i. Ba;,liar.b. Parsons, Holt. Richardson. Deirs, iliiot, Kelly, Jackson, Mouman. Filth Row— Pleifier, Clark. Wmegar. Toll. Swanson. Richards. Franks. Rohrig. Sims. Carstens. Allen Fourth Row— Pittman, Bellamy, Gral, Richards, Sedlacek, Wolfe, White, Young, Scott, Thrasher, Ellis, Schmidt. Third Row— Marshall, Laughlin, Heller, Crawford, Navioux, Brittell, Foster, Graham, Varney, Fox, Franks, Carter. Second Row— Burow, Crawford, Jackson, Slurdevant, Lechliter, Mcllrevy, Milder, Dillon, Biggs, Campbell, Bingham, Jakl. Bottom Row — Grammon, Becker, Bushman, Sclyard, Britton, Vaham. Standeven. Shaw, Bykirk, Farris, Leymaster, Bookstrom, Tintsman. COMPANY I-l COMPANY 1-2 RICHARD SMITH Captain . CHARLES GIBBS JULIUS VflLfl Captain HENRY BflUER VICTOR SMITH First Lieutenant .. J, LEYMflSTER JOHN WILLIAMS First Lieutenant . VERNE WILLIAMS DAVID BERNSTEIN First Sergeant JOHN SALYARDS Page 112 Company K-1, K-2 : • rr i . ■j.. .1 .. n - -. J t- AicAai.ue., .ij.ix i.. ,W .,.,, . ' .■..._._._ . .... . ... ;. ..:_..,. _, ;. . .,, .-, . . „;...;.., Forester, Siarkey. Fitlh Row — Craig. Seidell, Conned, Shaw, Thompson, Brigner, Band, Wach, Krueger, Lernberger, Bessire. Fourth Row — Bock, Bacon. Barenter, Rothe, Bregert. Mcllravey, Florence, Stalbaum, Zemen, Craig, Bohling. Mertz. Third Row — Miller. Haynes, Gillow, Tramble, Blecha, Larson, Pyle, Anderson, Harris, Ryan, Fisher, Eberline, Eddy. Second Row — Homning, Raber, Penrod, Williamson. Widman, Newgahr. Nicholas, Young. Thompson, Magaret, Curtis, Morrison. Bottom Row — Barner. Toole, Hueggelhaven, Dugan, McGeachin, Graham, Mourka, Horan, Farris. Bacon, Anderson, Reichsladt, Larson. Top Row- . Filth Row — Peterson, Wertman, Tupper Dalton, Boherman, Ciemsen, •b wen, Swanson, renrod. Fourth Row — Peterson, Thrapp, Wilson. Walsh, Frisbie, Lyman, Rouse, Gillespie. Buckendorl, lones -Paradise, Johnson, Graham, Wilson, Morrison, Briggs, Ferguson, Williams, Briggs, Greenberger, Third Row- Alleby Second Row — Haynes, Lindahl, Matzke, Grovert, Harris, Brown, Fouss. Gingrich, Bramm, Daub, Rothe, Long. Bottom Row — Berger, Collins, Ferguson, Haney, Connor, Cronquist, Bisnop, Miller, Retchless, Johnson, Abbott, Burchman. COMPANY K-1 BEN MflRISKfl RALSTON GRflHftM GflLEN lONES PAUL MILLER ARNOLD STROBEL BERNARD JOHNSON Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY K-2 IRVIN MAUST JACK AVERY JAMES RETCHLESS HAROLD HANSEN WILLIAM HANEY Page 113 Company L-1, L-2 3j jfi " j-T ■ - mP r Top Row — Schluckebier, Nelson, Smith, Burtod, White, Topton, Doyle, Hawkins, Ditterhne, Adams, Anderson, Schroeder. Fifth Row — Daft, McArdle, Mayer, Linstead, Gould, Tan tela t, Hoppe, Meyer, Burke, Dean, Dean, Moors, Moch- Fourth Row — Cordner, Scott, Lien, Fox, Dorf. Jones, Kovan ,Seollacek, Sloan, Johnson, Ibata, Sprout. Lutz. Third Row — Olmstead, Moore, Brown, VanSant, Laurickson, Stomer, McDonald, Ruth, Ruth, Stuart, Kostas, May, Riley. Second Row — Webster, Mann, Bundy. Carroll, Turner, Emery, Fesse, Fredmann, Elson, Gant, Hulsell, Sanders. Bottom Row — Langston, Horn, Petrie, Foster, Mouse, Gipson, Tolen, Horon, Schnobel, Farris, Shurtleft, Spencer, Athen. ti Yt; i i» f,f: i if rt-r ■ Top Row- 6- : ' .l:: Yarcha. Johnson, Hauc-i. Filth Row — Youmans, Kaparek, Mulz L-Merle. Kleen, Howard, Phares, Shirey, Troulwine, CaroUton, Busacher, Mack. Hager. Lunger, Bintz, Kruse, Sluckmett, Slater, Ra!(, Moody, Fourth Row — Augustine, Wadhams, Hutchinson, Galloway, Mack, Stacy, Gund, Walters, Runyan, Hurnda, Jackson, Evans, Bachman, Wagner. Third Row — Berg, Stewart, Hart, Goodman, Loetterle, Thurber, Lawler, Brockman, Brown, Mainey, Runyan, Frye, Spehr, Krieg. Warfeld, Second Row— Howsley, Housel, Wolf, Turner, Brown, Shaw, King, Stewart, Steinaner, Plock, Kleen, Gant. Southwick, Bottom Row — Schoolcralt, Brown, Martz, Stiefler, Rathbun, Bishop. Stageman. Lavitch. Lown, St. Meyers, Connor. Nutz, Levin, Pease. COMPANY L-1 flDRIflN TOLEN WALTER SCHNflBEL KENNETH FRENCH... GLEE H PETRIE ROBERT WALTERS HARRY STICKLER Captain Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPRNY L-2 SAM LEVITCH DELNO STAGEMAN DON GIPSON ..CLARENCE MEYERS . ..GRADEN RATHBUN ROBERT STIEFLER Page 114 Company M-1, M-2 7;Ti« Top Row — Miller. Belders. Taylor. Deak- ■....,.:;. MacPherson Fifth Row — Ficklinger, Harvey. Peterson, Shir.eru. ntn l. Poiter, farreU, AtiUcrbon. Andersirom, Chapman. Iklburg. Marsden. Fourth Row — Smith. Allen, Ekwall. Schoenroclc. Brownson. Munsterman, Baker. Sherman. Hanivay, Austin, Moeding, Marsden. Heins. Third Row— George. Lien, Bemus, Andreson, Payne. Meier. Miller. Miller. Mousel, Westfall, Gold, Chrislen- sen, Hanivay. Second Row — Enyeort. K. Carter. Maupin, Mapes. lordan. Sundstrom, Rodger, Hult, Krieger, Arrison, McNish. Colverl, Hulton, Sorrell. Bottom Row— Weaner Woodward, Rose. Gatewood. Richardson. Nollkamper. Avery, North. Shaw, Kleeb. Bentley. Megahan, Beaver, Morris, Neilson. KnS J J U M I Jm [Mmnm SSS m » _ • » J _ Top Row — Pitcaithlev, Follz, Kulton, beckard. Austin. Lynn, Smith. Hansen. Fuenning. Fifth Row — Richardson. Brock, Munsterman, Apgar. Fiske. Roly. Daniels. Potter, Brinkman, Swartzkopf. Fourth Row — Pipal. Radmore. Deming, Goering R Norris, Enyeart, Hutson, Burrs, Morris, Bull, Snerfy, Darlington. Third Row — Pierce, McClanahan, Davis, Estes, Flood, Andrews, Dahlbert, Perry, Nelaon, Horn. L. Carter. Mousel. Second Row — Failor. Graham. Tuok, Lau, Larson. Speir. Lyman, G. Anderson, Henckle. Schmidt, Eisenhearl, Kunzman. Bottom Row — Budeigle, Meyerott, Olson. lack, Woolery. Rolestu, Wallace, Wilson. Lilley, Richardson. Pearl, Olson, lorgensen. Bngham, Stevens, Pavelka COMPANY M-1 DONALD NORTH RALPH NOLLKAMPER MARTIN COOPERSMITH VIRGIL YELKIN HARLAND BENTLEY Captain Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant COMPANY M-2 lAMES WILSON ROGER WALLACE GEORGE BEYER CARL ULLSTROM JOHN W. EVANS Page US IflY JORGENSEN Major Pearl, Olson, lorgensen, Brigham, Stevens, Pavelka. Provisional Battalion FIRST REGIMENT Major .- IflY JORGENSEN Captain, Adjutant MARVIN BRIGHAM Captain, Company 1 CHARLES ROCHFORD Captain, Company 1. . ALFRED CLARK Captain, Company 1 EDWARD PAVELKA Captain, Company 2 ROBERT STEVENS Captain, Company 2 ALFRED SHARRICK First Lieutenant---- CLARENCE OLSON First Lieutenant... ALBERT PEARL First Lieutenant . . HAROLD DUIS First Lieutenant , BRUCE McENTIRE First Sergeant OGDEN RIDDLE First Sergeant ROBERT ROBERTS Page 116 Headquarters Company 1, 2 Top Row- AiUoii, HuJl-.ii. G ' .onu. Sn.i:h, T.-a ..--:. Q ::t;i!., Writ;:h. Dcwni;, Dav.L, Ccoki.uy, McC. .-e. Dixon. Rahn. Sixth Row — Sanders. Monson. Peterson. Mecham. Knoche. Strickler. Shultz. Cornish. Hoelgesmayer. Hult- quisl, Lambrecht. Krumjous, Crosier. Fitz. Filth Row — Henderson. Moore. Camp. Rollson. Zahn. Glandon. Swanson, Marey. Garey. Smith. Rabeler, lacobson. Foral. Scolt. Fourth Row — Liebers. Beerman. Weidman. Kuhr. Alcer. Humrich. Sadie. Shipman. Frank, Griifith, Englund, King, Sutton, Olson. Third Row — Riddle Heyne, Lancaster. Clark. Thacker. Ford. Goblc. Biuse. Bierman. Beschell. Braun, Hougland, Domingo. Peterson. Second Row — Moreman, Choloupka. Cruise, Dawes. Bell. Gustofson. Treakle. Cook, lohnson, Corman, Stout, Schmadeke, Bunting. Reid. Bottom Row — Guggenmoss, French, Jorgensen, Speer, Farris, Brigham, Olson, Roberts. Top Row — Schmid, Heady. Rololson. Grey. Rochenback. Abbott. Allaway Sixth Row — Foral. Gone. Patter. Weibel. Ginger. Andrews. Poe. Borman. Levmsky. Lilrell. Slonebraker, Coming. Lowenslein. Mezner. Fillh Row — Beech. Reynolds. Lux. Pratt. Trcmbley, Snyder. Rockwell. Hansmire, Place. White. Rohrig, Vaughn. Pierce. Nore. Fourth Row — Glandon, Werth, Benn, VanHorn, Doniell, Chrislensen, Kuper, Tonjes, Wesleolt. Whiliver. Domingo. Mayne, B Reinmiller. Hill. Third Row — Boyer. Harry. GrilKth. Meyers. Chrislensen, Horn. Wiegers. Schroder, Hergott, Gayman, Carl- son, Gustafson. Bengtson. Elliott. Second Row — Smith. Daft. Thayer. Schmad, Harris, lacobson, Peterson, VanHom, Zahm, Folk, Ruwalski, Harrington, Rosenkrans. Pilcher, Coleman. Bottom Row— Povelka, Spoonheir, Stevens, Speer, Farris, Sharrick, Black, Bucher. HEADQUARTERS I CHARLES ROCHFORD ALFRED CLARK EDWARD PAVELKfl CLARENCE OLSOI. ' ALBERT PEARL OGDEN RIDDLE Page 117 Captain Captain Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant HEADQUfiRTERS 2 ROBERT STEVENS ALFRED SHARRICK HAROLD DU ' S BRUCE McENTIRE ROBERT ROBERTS Junior Officers 1, 2 iop now — Jensen, M Anaersen, F Anderson. VanHorn, oauors Lt jiniiiona Mc Jarrauyn, Cuui i nav Third Row— Schertz, Schwarting, Norden, Walters, McKenna, Hughes, Real. Blumer, Kasal Second Row — Alexander, Adams, Horn, Carpenter, Jarmin. Eager, Claussen, Hicks, Cline, Witt. Bottom Row — Douglas. Roberts. Wineland. Groves. Scott, Broeker, Miller, Long, Griffin. Top Row — Keiser, Berggren, H. Baker, Wm. Green, Nelson. Hansen, Breidenthol, Watson, Fulton. Third Row — Meyer. Hillyer. Chittenden, McICinzie. Dworak. Campbell, Schneiderwind, Spencer. Second Row — Koudec. Allen. Eby. Hutchinson. Prohaska. Reed. Nearing. Rohrich. Jones- Bottom Row — C. Miller. Laverty. Davies, S. Baker. Scott. Rastede, A. L. Smith. H. Deitemeyer, Ernst. Arthur Abbott Sam Adams Charles Alexander Ross Alexander Carl Alexis Eugene Allen Axel flltberg Vernon Andrei Morris Andersen Charles Anderson John Anderson Clayton Ankeny Thomas Archer Floyd Baker Howard Baker Sid Baker Paul Bandy Homer Bartling Frank Bennett Albert Benton Jerome Berggren Rodney Bertramson Ed. Bignell Walter Blum Fred Blumer Paul Bogen Theo Bradley John Brain Russell Broeker Herman Brooker Joe Brown Delford Brummer Pete Burns John Campbell Lloyd Cardwell Wayne Carpenter Floyd Carroll Edward Chittenden Elmer Claussen William Cline Frank Cole Ben Cook Gerald Courtenay William Crittenden Thomas Davidson Robert Davies George Davis Carl Deitemeyer Harold Deitemeyer Stanley Dolezal Donald Douglas Charles Drummond John Dworak George Eager Robert Eby Lowell English John Enslow Dwyane Ernst Loren Everton John Flanagan Claude Flansburg Garrett Fonda Sam Francis Francis Free John Friedebach Lloyd Friedman James Fulton Elmer Gaughan William Glenn Henry Gramonn George Green Lawrence Green William Green Vernon Groves Leland Hale Gerald Hansen Bert Hartzell Emanuel Heidenreich George Heikes, Jr. Carl Heinz John Hershner Robert Hillyer Don Hitchcock Gordon Hobert Max Horn Orland Horn Oliver Howard Hutton Howe George Hughes Jerry Hunt Orville Hutchinson Page 118 Junior Officers 3, 4 Fourth how — Lindquist, Witlman. Matschullat, Lyman, Friedman, laylor, Manion. Heidenreich. Third Row — Show, Turner, Knoll, Quay, Enslow. Parker. Mackay, C, R Anderson, Schremor, Second Row — Baker, lohnson. Cole, Pearl, Brain, Hansen, Carroll, Laptook. Gaughan, Bottom Row — English, Voss. C. Yost, Fonda, Hershner, Scott, E. Yost, Cardwell, Bradley, Ankeny. Top Row — Ho-A-ar:i Alexander, Swani on, Heinr., Hobert, McGinnis, O Thomas. She; :: : Fourth Row— Stenten. M Thomas. Hale. C. Doitemeyer. Brummer. DeMars, Hartzoll. Third Row — Randall, Bandy. Bogen, Davidson. Everton. R. Johnson. M. Reynolds, Howe. Second Row — E. Reynolds, Scott. Mowbray. Summers. Hunt. Laser. A. H. Smith. Davis. Bottom Row acobson, Heikes, Mueller, Scott, Blum, Stout, Andrei, Glenn. Robert Hutton Glen Jackson Vincent Jacobson John larrain LaVern Jensen Richard Johnson Robert Kasal Joseph Kavalec filbert Keiser John King James Knight Milburn Knight Jasper Knoll Harry Laptook Phill Laser Richard Loverty Robert Lawrence Charles Ledwith Herbert Leedy John Liming Charles Long Adrian Lynn Kenneth McGinnis Dean McKenna Jack McKinzie Lewis Mackay Richard Manion Carl Matschullat Floyd Meyer Wayne Miller William Miller Samuel Moessner Robert Mowbray Waldemar Mueller Phillip Naviaux Harold Nearing Kurlh Nelson Carl Norden John Parker Russell Oarsell Kenneth Pavey Gus Peters Joe Pospisil Clarence Prohaska Quenlin Quay Reginald Randall Leonard Rastede Forest Real Donald Rearden John Redfern Ralph Reed Edwin Reynolds Maurice Reynolds Raynor Riggs William Ritchie John Roberts Joseph Rohrich Weston Sailors Douglas Sarson Ward Schertz Wm Schneiderwind John Schreiner Victor Schwarting Merlin Schwegman Quinn Scott Norman Shaw Robert Shepard Roy Skelton Arthur H. Smith Arthur L. Smith Dale Smith Keith Spencer William Stenten Lyndle Stout Clarence Summers John Swonson Don Taylor Robert Teeple Marion Thomas Orlo Thomas Don Thompson Allan Turner Edwin Vail Duane Vance Max Van Horn Arthur Voss Jack Watson Gideon Wick Frederick Wineland K arl Witt Milton Wittmon Allen Wool! Donald Wymore Carl Yost Eugene Yost JOHN BRflIN Captain • ••4 -4- Top Row — Avery, Breunig, Snyder, J- Milder, Vlasnick, Major, Haynie, Meyers, Burdic, Hughes. Erck. Fifth Row — Ablott, Clark, Moose, Drennen, Martz, Nuernberger, Coulter, Place, Schu- ma- her, Pere ' .man, Smith, Bauer, Fourth Row — Dunn, Sorson, Stephens, Matson, Turner, McGeachin, Gish, Malashock, H. Kaplan, Adams. Siempel, Pierce. Salyards. Third Row — Campbell, Hansen, Christopulos, Bushman, Vogler, Lord, Harris, Beltzer, Hershner, Johnston. Leibetter, Weil. Naughtin, Hedlund. Second Row — Haney, While. Toms. H Milder, Nootz. Dort. Baer. Elmore, J. Milder, Kadavv. Pflueger. Vickery, Slosburg Bottom Row — Schmid. Drew. Broody, DeKlotz, jarmin, Pavey, Lilley, Brain, Taylor, Rose, Gebbie, Leymaster, Reilly, Pershing Rifles OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant _ _ .Second Lieutenant-Treasurer- Second Lieutenant-Historian.- First Sergeant - _ _ CflPTflIN L. E, LILLEY Sponsor - - lOHN BRflIN KENNETH PflVEY JOHN JflRMIN TED BRADLEY WILLIS TAYLOR PERSHING Rifles was founded at the University in 1891 by General John J. Pershing. It is a national honorary organi- zation for basic students of Military Science. Its purposes are those set forth by the founder, General Pershing: To foster a spirit of friendship and cooperation among the men in the mili- tary department and to maintain a highly efficient drill company. In order to become a member of the organization, one must be chosen by try-outs before the flrmy officers of the Depart- ment. Only advanced course students are eligible to be com- missioned officers of the Company. When a student finishes the basic course, he becomes an inactive member, unless he is one of the officers. The members of Pershing Rifles participate in many activities such as parades, the Military Ball, the Memorial Day services at the Stadium, and individual honors within the Company. Pershing Rifles has grown to be an outstanding military organization throughout the country. Charters have been granted to special drill companies who can meet the required standards, fl blue and white cord which is worn on the left shoulder of the uniform is emblematic of membership in Pershing Rifles. Page 120 Pershing Rifles W. flblott H fldams R. fllger R. flvery I. Baer H. Bauer I. Beltzer D. Bernstein I. Bingenheimer L. Breunig I. Broady D. Burdic L. Bushman B. Campbell C. Christopulos R. Clark V. Coulter E. DeKlotz D. Dort L. Drennen H Drew R. Dunn I. Elmore M Erck I. Gebbie W. Gish C Gray W. Haney K Hansen W. Harris H. Haynie E. Hedlund R Hershner R Hughes B Johnston D. Kadavy B Kenny L. Ledbetter G. Leymaster G. Lemmon D. Lord H. Major L Malashock R. Martz G. Matson R McGeachin F. Maxey H. Meyers I Miegel H Milder Jerome Milder R Moose B. Naughtin H. Nootz H. Nuernberger H. Perelman T. Plluger E. Pierce C. Place C. Reilly L. Rose J. Salyards D. Sarson E. Schmid J. Schumacher G. Scott S. Slosburg R. Smith J. Snyder M. Stempel J. Stephens R. Stiefler W. Taylor B. Toms P. Thomas D. Thompson S Turner B. Vickery J. Vogler G. Vlasnick M Weil B While W Williams CflPTflIN LILLEY Sponsor Page 121 National Pershing Rifles IflMES WILSON National Commander CflPTflIN CONNOR Sponsor OFFICERS COLONEL JAMES fl. WILSON . MAJOR WflLLflCE fl. CRITES . CflPTfllH ARTHUR L. SMITH CAPTAIN GAVIN C. HUMPHREY LIEUTENANT JOHN E. JARMIN MASTER SERGEANT JOHN GEBBIE ONE of the oldest organizations on the University of Nebraska campus is Pershing Rifles, national military honorary. It was founded in 1891 by General John J. Pershing who later became one of America ' s most outstanding military leaders. He was then a second lieutenant and Professor of Mili- tary Science and Tactics at the University. Originally, the organization v as named " Varsity Rifles " by Pershing. Upon his departure two years later, the society was renamed Pershing Rifles in his honor. From 1900 to 1911 Pershing Rifles was at the height of its existence. It was one of the most important features of Nebraska military and social life, and it was one of the most important organizations in the country. However, the World War caused this group to disband. In 1920, the organization was revived, and by 1924, it had regained some of its lost prestige, and special drill companies throughout the United States began to seek admittance into Pershing Rifles. There are at present twenty-three companies in existence, and several petitions are being considered. Last year the organization began publishing the " Pershing Rifleman " magazine which is distributed three limes a year to all members of Pershing Rifles ' societies. Page 122 Top Row— Sptadling. Smilh. Posler. Ryan, lacobsen, Nicholas, Worl- t econd How— McKorney. Cheney. Shatrick. Akin. North. Perkins. Bauer lorgensen Boilom Row— Pace. Ernst. Harris. Rider. Horan. Barry. Nelson Shellenberg Scabbard and Blade F.r3l Semester RICHARD RIDER EflLON STflNDEVEr IflMES HARRIS inCK RflRRY I. Donald Akin Jack Barry Henry Bauer George Beyers Thad Black Tom Cheney Carl Ernst lames Harris Harold lacobsen OFTICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant MAJOR JOHN P. HORAN Sponsor MEMBERS lay Jorgensen Bernard McKerney Vernon Nelson lack Nicholas Don North Jack Pace Eugene Pester Hugh Rathburn Richard Rider Lindley Ryan Second Semester THOMAS CHENEY EALON STANDEVEK JAMES HARR. ' S JACK BfiKRV Alfred Sharrick Robert Shellenberg Richard Smith Don Shurtleff Ealon Standeven Richard Spradling James Wilson Julius Vala Loren Worley SCflBBflRD and Blade is a national honorary military society with a representation of 84 chapters located at various uni- versities which include military science in their curriculum. The organization was inaugurated at the University of Wis- consin in 1904, the Nebraska chapter being installed and listed as C Company of the Third Regiment in 1921. The meetings are held during the school year in Nebraska Hall every Thursday evening at live o ' clock. Lectures concern- ing military experiences are given at times by the instructors. These talks are interesting and also educational. Members are chosen from those students enrolled in the advanced course in Military Science who have an average of at least 85 in the course. The selection of members is made upon recommendation of the regular officers. Page 123 MAJOR HORAN Sponsor RICHARD RIDER Captain Top Row— Avery, Colvert, Wick, Foster. Francis, H. Deitemeyer, Hoberl, Heinz. Third Row — -Enslow, Gibbs, Hartzell, K. Nelson, Courtenay, McKenna, C- Deitemeyer, Matschuilat. Second Row — Horn, Bogen, Bishop, Beaver, Wolf, Myer, Everton, Prohaska, Alexander. Bottom Row — Bykirk, Walters, Schnabel, Speer, Manska, DeVaughn, Tolen, Slaiford, Chlsm. Phalanx PHflLflNX, a national military honorary society, was founded at the University of Illinois for the purpose of giving the R. O. T. C. advanced students an opportunity for additional training and the fostering of a spirit of military preparedness. There are five chapters in the national organization and each chapter is known as Morae and desig- nated by a Greek letter. The official insignia for the fraternity is a service bar and a jew- elled fraternity pin. Epsilon Morae was established at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1934 as the second honorary society for advanced drill students. The organiztion trains and develops the effic- iency of its members. Beth the local and national organizations strive for the betterment of the interests of this country, work for the advancement of the military departments in relation to the universities, fl national convention of officers and delegates is held every year. Nebraska has served as National Headquarters this year and will be host to the convention this summer. The national officers are pictured below. Mariska Speer Tolen Page 124 R. O. T. C. Band MEMBERS Anderson. George W. Rtkins. Eugene W Barnebey. Arthur T Bartz. Charles A. Bauer. Ivan W. Beaty. Ed. Beghtol. Robert W. Bellamy. Robert P. Bentley. Harland Biggs. Ralph L. Black. Thad L. Bonham. Dale Bonham, Dwight D. Bornemeier. Allan E. Bradley. Byron F. Brockman. Lawrence H. Burke Lawrence S. Butt. William A. Campbell, Robert Cantwell. H. Sidney Carroll. William L. Carter, John H. Cavett, Paul A. Chamberlain. I. loe Chambers. Robert H. Clark. Kenneth B. Clark. Robert B. Collins. lohn C. Constable. Erie M. Crawford. Lloyd I. Crosby, Horace E. Cully. Lynn C. Davis. William E. Deines. Willis R. Des larden. Donald E. Domingo. Wayne E. Drown, Kenneth E. Dudek. Frank I. Eddy. Lyle R. Eisenhcrt. Kenneth D. Enyeart. Wayne A. Ewart. Edwin S. Fenton. Robert B. Flory. Harry D. Ford, Cyrus Garey, Carroll L Garrels, Austin Gates, Robert L. Gerner, Clarence I. Gillespie. William G. Golding. Gilbert R. Gray, George A. Gray, James L. Green, Ernest W. Greisel, Lorraine B. Hager, Robert F. Haley, Donald F. Hammer, Harry Hammond, James Hansen, Orville C. Harding, Rex R. Harmon. Duane Harper. Robert E. Heard, William R. Heiliger, Kenneth H Herriford. Merle B Houchen, Wayne L. Howe. Robert L. Hranac, Charles E. Huestis. Harold D. Hutchison, George W. Ingram, Bernard E. Jeffries, Donald E. Jensen. Alfred C Johnson, Alden O Johnson. Kenneth L Jones, Kenneth G Kaltenborn. Howard S. Kein, Myron M. King, Claud C. Kinsey, Deryl K. Kleppinger, Phil H. Kallmorgen, Herbert L. Larson, Arthur W. Leask. Richard H Ledwith. Charles E. Lindly, Ralph L. Logan, William P. Lukesh, Eldon W. Lynn, Vincent S. McConchie, James E. Mclbravy, Noel Magdanz. Donald F. Maher. Marvin J. Mann, Robert M. Marsh, William W. Mathis, Alfred L. Matteson. Ray E. Maust, Albert Mayne. John F. Michael. Stanley A. Minnich. Charles B. Mohr. Milton E. Molzer. Robert J. Moritz. Austin H. Murray. James E. Nebe, Frederick M. Nestrud. Charles A. Norris. Charles H. Nye. Walter F. Olmstead. Robert Olson, Emanuel A. Pankonin, Paul A. Phelps. Coleman C. Pike. Donald F. Powell. Ward H. Prescott, Theodore Pritchard. William L. Pyles, Donald L. Redger. Floyd J. Rehrig. Alec R. Reier, Carl E. Richardson. Jay Robinson. Donald B. Roger. Wilbur J. Rowland, Homer C. Rozmarin, Marion L. Sanders, Leon H. Schroeder. Albert W. Sherrill. Tasker B. Smith. Kenneth J. Smith. Roger F. Spencer. Craig L. Spurlock. Lyman Srb. Adrian M. Steiger, R Wayne Steinbough, Marvin V. Stoltzman. Leslie H. Storer. Robert L. Sturdevant, Clinton Swanson, Russell K. Swenson. Samuel A. Thomas, Frederick P. Tolberl, Charles W. Trank, Warren A. Ward, William Webster, William C. Welden, James C. White, Richard L. Williams, Leonard J. Wolf, Emil E. Woodruff. Ralph Wrightsman. John Yourd, Ronald B. Ziegenbein, Walter E. Bacon, George W. Eirenberg. Bernard Kudrna. Frank Moore. Russell C. Scott. Jack O. Tatelman. Maurice McCauley, Robert R. Page 125 ! ▼ X elt bJI SCENES oi the R. O. T. C. camp at Fort Crook, Nebraska, show the most important activities of the day. Lieutenant Colonel Ray Elliott, the " Cornhusker " military editor. Competition and endurance are de- veloped in foot-races and other ath- letic contests. By physical exercises, discipline, coordination, and physical condition are improved. More typical of the military train- ing is this shot of the rifle range from the target pit. Next is an informal vievf of Major Speer, camp com- mander. The color guard presents the camp and national colors Formal inspection requires cleanliness and neatness. The rifle club sponsors inter-coilegiate rifle matches and encourages proficiency in marksman- ship. IP THE ARTS KEY Top Row — Thurber, Adkins, Gus- lalson, Frisch, Erck, Burdick, Moore, Mahler. Third Row — Scotl, Zieg, Hansen, Deger, P a n k o n i n, Miller, Boehm, Stodgel, Allely. Second Row — Wertz, Stanford, Olson, Weslbrook, Hill, Gra- mann, Hoeckle, Allely. Bottom Row — Spencer, Han- thorne, Riisness, Markytan, W i t t e. Bengston, Mostrom, Wurst, Fisher. OFFICERS President OTTO BENGTSON Secretary EDWIN MARKYTAN Student Director JOHN MOSTROM Director PROFESSOR PflRVIN WITTE Men ' s Glee Club Dale fldams Robert fldkins Ralph flllely Ted flllely Otto Bengtson Donald Boehm Robert Burdick Everett Deger William Dungan Jim Embick Martin Erck Howard Fisher Robert Frisch Henry Gramonn Norman Gustafson Howard Hansen Herbert Hanthorne Kenneth Hill Otto Horcher Vern letters Lester Mahler Ed Markytan Wayne Miller Stanton Moore J ohn Mostrom Lester Ponkonin James Riisness Jack Scott Truman Spencer Milton Stanford Joe Stodgel Tom Thurber Leonard Westbrook Paul Wertz Wilbur Wurst Harold Zieg PROFESSOR Howard Kirkpatrick, present director of the Uni- versity School of Music, organized the Men ' s Glee Club in 1910. After a five year absence from the University campus, the club was reorganized in 1931 by Harold Hollingsworth. fit the present time, the director is Professor Parvin Witte, instructor in voice at the School of Music. The membership of the Glee Club is selected from those trying out at the begin- ning of the school year. There are at present thirty-four mem- bers in the group. Any male student in the University is eligible for membership. The Glee Club rehearses three times each week to prepare for its public appearances. The year ' s activities of the club have been made up of an engagement at the Stuart Theater, a tour in the spring, and appearances at the various campus func- tions. The members are benefited by the cultural advantages offered by a familiarity with some of the finest musical litera- ture. They also receive the benefits of the fellowship and social contacts which the organization makes possible. Each member of the Men ' s Glee Club receives one hour of university credit for participation in the work of the group. Page 128 Varsity Debate DEBATE teams of the University of Nebraska during the past year participated in about forty debates on three current topics of interest. This is the largest number of debates ever entered into by the debaters of the University, and there were more contestants this year than there have been heretofore. Decisions were not given for any of the questions debated. The topics discussed during the year were: first, " Resolved: that the Agricultural Adjustment Act promises to be of permanent bene- fit to agriculture " ; second, " Resolved: that Congress by a two- thirds majority, should be allowed to override decisions of the Supreme Court declaring laws unconstitutional " ; and third, " Resolved: that the agricultural program based on the A. A. A. is deserving of public support ' . Three out-state debate trips were taken during the second semester. Leonard Kreuger, Elmer Scheele, Byrle Shuck, and Robert Stiefler made a trip through Kansas; Francis Johnson, Eugene Pester, and Arthur Smith debated in Denver, and Bert Hartzell and Robert Wadhams participated in a trip through South Dakota and Iowa, debating at various schools in both Varsity Debate teams have had a very successful year under the able coaching of Professor H. A. White, who is connected with the English department of the University. KEY Too Row — Anderson. Schoolo, Smith, Shuck, Murray, Schapor Second Row — Uindiit, Zvotlol. Iohnnon. Stiofler. Wadhamn, kreuger. Gotscher Bottom Row — FinkloBtoin. Poster, Stover. White, Matschullat, Hartzell MEMBERS PROFESSOR H fl. WHITE Faculty Sponsor flaron Finkelstein Edwin Getscher Bert Hartzell Francis Johnson Lenord Kreuger Carl Matschullat James Murray Eugene Pester Carlos Schaper Elmer Scheele Byrle Shuck Arthur Smith. Jr. Robert Stiefler Robert Wadhams Irving Zveitel Page 129 Pro!. E. F. Schramm Robert Pierce Clayton Schwenk Kosmet Klub First Semester Second Semester CLflYTOM SCHWENK President ROBERT PIERCE WILLIAM GRRLOW Business Manager... WILLIAM GARLOV ROBERT PIERCE- Secretary RICHARD SCHMIDT PROF. E. F. SCHRAMM... Faculty Adviser MEMBERS ...PROF. E. F. SCHRAMM Floyd Baker Vance Leininger George Pipal Ted Bradley Ross Martin Robert Shellenberg Robert Funk Bill Marsh Richard Schmidt William Garlow Jack Pace Clayton Schwenk Roy Kennedy Robert Pierce Carl Wiggenhorn KOSMET KLUB, men ' s dramatic organization, was founded in 1911, the result of a show given by five members of the Junior class of that year. The original purpose of the Klub was to present a musical comedy with on all-male cast each year. The activities of Kosmet Klub have now extended to include the Fall Revue and the sponsorship of the Interfraternity Sing. The Kosmet Klub is, at the present time, limited to fifteen men who are chosen from the upper three classes on a basis of work done for the Klub during the preceding year. For each of the two shows, the Klub members act as chairmen for the various committees needed for production. The " workers " , as men who are aiming at membership in the Klub are called, are assigned to these committees as an added means for get- ting the necessary work done. Page 133 Kosmet Klub Spring Show SOUTHERN EXPOSURE, the 1936 Kosmet Klub Spring Show, was written by Chauncey Barney, and directed by Joe D. Iverson. It is the story of Larry Norton, a boy whose family has had its heritage in the southland for many generations, and who, for the last ten years, has been " up North " , attending college. The opening scene is at the old plantation of Larry ' s father; though somewhat dilapidated, it is now bustling with the inevitable activity of preparation for Larry ' s home-coming, fill of the servants and neighbors hope and believe that Larry is coming home to fix up and move into the old place " , but it is soon learned that he is coming back to make arrangements for selling, so that he may live in New York. When young Norton learns that he owns a stable of " the finest racehorses in the world " , he begins to take a little interest in his homeland, much to the disgust of Louise, his fiance, and Mrs. Mathilda Thomdike, her aunt, leppy, an old slave of Larry ' s father, is forced to dope Southern Exposure, the best horse on the place, so that it won ' t win the race, and so that Larry will lose a lot of money and property. The situation looked bad, but Mammy came to the rescue by producing money which she had won by betting on the other horse. There thus came about a happy ending and Larry was able to marry Caroline, the neighbor girl of his childhood. The cast was composed of Larry, Don Boehm, Caroline, Bill Strong; Colonel Wintergreen, Irving Hill; Louise, Paschal Stone; Mathilda, ' Vance Leininger; Mammy, Bill Flax; Jeppy, Sid Baker; Sheriff Smithers, Bob Martz; flmos B. Kirby, Jacques Shoemaker; Dark Cloud, Bill Marsh; Toonia, George Markley; and the radio announcer, Dwight Perkins. There were also a double quartette and a pony chorus of ten boys, comprising an all-male cast of forty- three. Page 131 1 Candid camera catches backsiage shots ol Kosmat Klub ' s Spring Show ■Southern Lx- posurs. " K O S M E T R E V U E SLOWLY rising from the orchestra pit on a heart- shaped throne, Miss Cynthia Pedley was pre- sented as Nebraska Sweetheart on the morning of November 23, at the annual Kosmet Klub fall revue. The newly acclaimed Sweetheart was escorted to the stage by James Heldt, Prince Kosmet. Under a new system of judging with a cup given to the winning fraternity and sorority, Chi Phi and Alpha Phi won first place, presenting " D Street Insane Asylum " and " The Woman in the Shoe " , respectively. Other skits, in the order of their appear- ance, were Delta Gamma, " Scene on Second " ; Sigma Alpha Iota, " Morning and Night " ; Beta Theta Pi, " Le ' Skit Goin ' , Episode 11 " ; Orchesis, " Congo " ; Pershing Rifles, " Crack Squad " ; Alpha Omicron Pi, " Igloo Airs of 1950 " ; Alpha Tau Omega, " A Knight on the Range " ; Phi Kappa Psi, " The S-m-e-1-o Hour " ; and Kappa Kappa Gamma, " ' G ' -Women, Inc. " . Curtain acts were given by Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Sigma Phi, Gama Phi Beta-Chi Omega, Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Delta Upsilon. A campfire TnH thi ATO Cowbny Chorns Napoleon Ino in ihe v.inning Chi Phi skit BOOK IV CcifdauL CJuM l ZecLmtL Mtn cMmd R.O.T.C. (Band m y jxljAAjA- IJI 1 t) to CAMPUS LIFE " BEAT CHICAGO " say these ani- mated coeds as the crowd swarms irito Memorial Stadium for the first home game against the Maroons. Tense bodies and strained expressions show the in- tensity of interest along the side- ines: strong reserves, another good reason why Nebraska teams win. Time out for instructions and something to eat, while Bill Gar- low, ex-cheerleader and Innocent, shows the boys — Emmy Morava, Dave Bernstein, and Bob Hillyer — how it ' s done, with Whitie Reed nonchalantly scanning the crowd in the background. The R. O. T. C. Band, 145 strong, forms the initials N. U. as the teams revive in the showers below. Smith Davis ac- companies Gene Pester, dark glasses and all, toward the scene of the contest, to which all other interes ts are secondary. Thirteenth and O witnesses a pep demon- stration building up student mor- ale for the Minnesota conflict Keith Kinsey leads the fanfare for the band, with drum-majors Led- with and Marsh in direct com- mand. The Kansas game, with the coach, a player, and the yell king in the loreground. and the two teamo and the Nebraska cheering sec- tion in the background Bob Meh- ring, varsity center, warms up lor the Minnesota game The pipe is a corn cob; the man is also a Corn Cob, Bill Newcomer; the pic- ture was taken in the Pep Clubs rooting section at the Oklahoma game Enemy territory turns neut- ral as Elizabeth Shearer. Tassels president, and other Nebraska representatives extend a welcome to several oi the Kansas member of Phi Sigma Chi, national gir pep organization The Nebraska card section greets the reluming alumni in their novel way, while the snappy well-dressed Kansas band passes in review, fit the be- ginning of the homecoming game, bands from Nebraska and Kansas and the R, O T C, regimental stall pay homage to Nebraska ' s War dead The Friday morning rally before the Minnesota game paraded down town; Whitie Reed, cheer leader, leads a song while drum-major Ledwith batons the band Innocents and dates he ' p the oil cloth market in Columbia ihc day o! the Missouri game. f.W V The " White Star oi Sigma Nu " brilliantly illuminates the decor- ated house and lawn. The top line of the display reads correctly. The bright spot in the corner is the bonfire for the Minnesota rally, that is, the culminating rally, for rallies were held several days. The Innocents carried the tradi- tional bell all the way to Colum- bia, Missouri, in case Nebraska lost the game, and were forced to carry it all the way back, for NU won the muddy battle. The Pi Phi ' s homecoming decorations tell Kansons that they are " horsed again " ; Lloyd Cardwell seems to balk at the mere sight of Jay- hawks. Jerry LaNoue doffs his hat in saying au revoir to the crowd which saw the team off to Pitts- burgh. The mammoth Delta Sigma Lambda theater was open for business one night only, that be- ing the eve of the Kansas game, and the feature picture was " Plucking the Jayhawks " , starring Nebraska. The fl T O ' s clutter up their lawn in a portrayal of the imminent defeat hanging over KU; the Jayhawks are evidently locked out of a victory for the next day. Evidently football players get too little exercise, as is witnessed when Coach Bible puts his squad through their daily calisthenics on the practice held. Ted Husing, Columbia Broadcasting C o m- panys sports commentator, with his sport coat, sport shirt, and sport sweater, tells the radio aud- ience about the Nebraska-Minn- esota game fl Kappa combina- tion, Mary Louise Dow and Betty Mayne. wear Beat Chicago " banners to the first home game of the 1935 season; they are seen walking to the stadium. Johnny Howell, quarterback, and other members of the squad listen in- tently as " D, X. " gives instruc- tions during a practice scrimmage. Uoyd Cardwell varsity halfback and belter known as Wild Hoss " , practices his side-stepping antics during a mid-week scrimmage, fl real candid camera shot of an exciting moment during the Minn- esota gome shows a part of the Delta Gamma rooters with Mary lane French, Marcia Ross. Jane Ostenberg, and Barbara Griffith violently expressing approval of a certain play during the last half -f the .-kirmish. g W .: i Ruth DeKlotz, Delta G amma and member of the notorious Four Horsemen combination, seems overjoyed as she leaves a class in " Sosh " . Any student in the University recognizes the crowd which invariably assembles out- side Memorial Hall on Freshmen Day in the early iall. The Kansas Band, with their new West Point- ian uniforms, briskly march down the Memorial Stadium field. Arn- old Levin, Daily Nebraskan " managing editor, sits at his desk in typical reporter style. With pencil on his ear, he takes a story via the telephone. Cynthia Ped- ley and George Wahlquist, Theta and Beta, have their coffee in a booth at the " Tasty " the night before Cynthia was crowned Ne- braska Sweetheart. George ' s un- usual position may be accounted lor by the fact that he was trying to shield Cynthia from the eyes of the camera. The foreground of the next picture, which so closely re- sembles an old time bowery lady is Ruth Sears, Pi Phi president while the background, which so closely resembles an oldtime bowery " dive " , is the basement of the SflE house, during their Bowery Ball Floyd Ebaugh. sophomore varsity :enter. gets a Iree throw during the Oklahoma game in the Coli- seum; Whitie Reed, cheerleader, may be seen in front ol the timer ' s desk at the leit, occupying his usual position during a basketball game Herbert Hoover, ex-presi- denl ol the United Stales, reads to the vforld his campaign address from the University ol Nebraska Coliseum It was at the annual all-university Panhellenic ban- quet that scholarship ratings were announced, along with a style show, which depicted the lash- ionable dress at the time ol the founding ol each sorority. II the luliet cap in the Iront row isn ' t on the head ol Imogene Souders, it was loaned out lor the evening. Sig fllphs and Sigma Nus risk a ducking in the Coliseum pool as they hang precariously over the balcony rail while watching the water-polo game between those two Iraternities Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Barbara Damewood and Clarissa Bennett pose in a lake goose step on the Iront walk ol the Kappa house, while six ol the pi.-jlers look on enviously - 5Ar " - x L; ■ ' m f Snake charmer wonted! The cir- cus (and everyone else) is crying ior women Uke you, Marjorie! Ted and Don must have thought it was going to rain at the Mortar Board Party, anyway, they seem to be well attended by the Delta Gam- mas. The two on the left appear to have the idea well in mind, as the lady wheels her gentleman through the well illuminated cor- ridors surrounding the Coliseum dance floor. In the center our happy male relaxes and lets his lady love enjoy her official dom- inance to the fullest extent. Isn ' t it odd that the only time men re- alize their subservience to women is at the annual leap year affair? Marion Edgren and Louise Dick- son in the act of entering the Pi Phi house after classes, or the library, or something. This is one time when the man sits while his date stands. George Galloway and flmos Eager, flower-crowned princes charming, find no distaste in being on the receiving end. L. it . r Do the Ireshmen like it? Well, see tor yourself These grinning mon- strosities are Sigma Nu and 3 fl.E. Ireshmen on their way to the annual held day. Competition in several sports is engaged in, and a rotten egg fight is the last event of the day. The band, the gang, and plenty of pep. Rallies like these build up student mor- ale and help the team in that ■ ' extra push " so often needed. " Hokey " Weaver, Alpha Chi, seems to be getting the worst of it from Virginia Smith, same, and Sam Swenson D. U with Jimmy Nollkamper, Sig Ep, standing by and enjoying it immensely Ceres herself would be proud of this Maid of Honor, fin informal shot of Ruth Henderson, at the Farm- ers Formal, One of those contests — keep your eyes open and it ' s yours. However, the days of the College Joe " car as a common occurrence, seem to be over. Catch as catch can; Bruce Camp- bell and Irwin Ryan indulge in a wee bit of horseplay at the S fl.E — Sigma Nu Field Day. i . OVLeOMTe (4n N.U. STUDENTS LOOK FOR IT ON THE STREETS FRIDAY HITE ■»,. , jAN.n-9PM. rifitCnT . ih f i; HORIWKft » The University Players present " The Brighter Flame " with Dwight Perkins, Eleanor Compton, and Irving Hill. Dwight, the play- wright, reads his script to the other two. Gail Evans, D. G., steals Mae ' s thunder as she struts for the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. The Alpha Os turn frigid and croon Eskimo tunes for the Revue. Elea- nor Compton, Muriel Hook, and Marjorie Bannister do their best to resist that captivating cavalier Betty Paine. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma gets all slickered up for their act in the Kosmet Show. These " G " -Women play a hand of bridge while they await their police as- signments. Our cameraman snaps the heroine of " Brighter Flame " as she " makes up " back stage. Kosmet Klub president. Bob Pierce, is bedded down with blankets and pillow for Perkins, master of ceremonies. Still in his pajamas, Dwight begs the audience to ex- cuse him for oversleeping and proceeds to shave with mug and brush and mirror. Desta Ann Ward, Dorothy Hood, and Elaine Shonko ore the three little gals who sang in the winning Alpha Phi skit. The Kosmet Klub excites much in- terest in lis Fall Revue, with these Alpha Xi Delta girls rehearsing lor their 8-minute skit Mary Lu Schwartz Pi Phi. makes a stunning pirate as this informal shot ol her is taken at the fl W S Costume Party in Grant Memorial Hall, find the Kappas play cops and robbers in their ' G ' Women " skit of the Kosmet Show Just now the culprits are dancing a jig to the disapproving stares of the city slickered police. Jnder the hand- some pirates I ' eet another view oi the Alpha Xi Delta act is shown. Barbara Gnttin. Delta Gamma, plays the part of Popeye with his spinach, as Franny Boldman. in the role of Olive Oyl, advances, apparently with homicidal inten- tions. Lookie. lookie. lookie. here comes — well, we might call them turtles or pancakes, but they ' re cookies, all right. " Chick " Fleet- wood, June Schoening, and Becky Oldfather are enjoying a good laugh at the Costume Party. Four little DG ' s. sitting in a row Wilma Comstock. Betty McDowell Carol Williams, and jane Osten- berq form this smiling quartette r During a visit to the Universi.y Marion Smith. Delta Gamma alumnus, rumoged around plenty to find the outfit she wore to the flTO Ball, Don Shurtlefl. flTO In- nocent, is wearing a suit which would probably be fashionable today as well as fifty years ago. Both hod fun riding around the ballroom on a tandem " Bicycle Built for Two " . The two smiling coeds. Phyllis Abbott and Jane Weldon, are as oppositely dressed as their escorts. Note the com- pleteness of the little devils cos- tume, right down to the red fin- gernails. Even the chin-strap of Ginny Selleck ' s shako cannot suppress her smile as she march- es on the arm of Dick Rider through the arch of sabers, fit the Phi Psi dinner-dance, Carl Wig- genhorn and Bob Holbert may be seen with their Kappa dates. The bulging cheek on the right is that of Art Ball, while the two rosy cheeks in the background belong to the amiable Mr. Lyle DeMoss. The couple on the left is so com- pletely disguised that we couldn ' t recognize them, but on the right is the inseparable Sig Chi-Kappa team of Heinke and Stein. Constance Clinchard. with her crown and bouquet, smiles grace- lully on her loyal subjects as Queen ol the Farmers Formal. Concentration and comfort! Irwin Ryan. Sigma Nu. is caught un- awares writing one ot his bom- basting editorials lor the Rag " fiction! Our camera stopped these three candidates lor the Best Dressed Girl right in the middle 3I a step Marion Edgren. Elinor Farrel and Ruth Rutledge. leav- ing Ellen Smith Hall. Virginia Sel- leck. chairman oi the Student Bookstore Committee cuts the rib- bons across the doorway on the official opening night. Clayton Schwenk, Chi Phis Kosmet Klub president, gives a scintillating smile as he poses on the walk be- tween the Theta and Alpha O houses. No, it ' s not a lire! Some of the boys just seem to be hav- ing a good time tossing this graceful fraternity man around in front of the Phi Psi house. The Bookstore Committee officially opens the project and sells the first books This store has long been needed at Nebraska, and with student support like th;.- promises to prosper. The Phi Psi skit in the annual Kosmet Klub Fall Revue presented as a part ol their " S-m-e-1-o Hour " , a take off on Jack Benny ' s " Grind Hotel " , with Carl Wiggenhorn as ' " Krinkelein " . Playing to a good sized audience each night, the University Players presented Cy- rano de Bergerac " this spring, with Hart lenks as Cyrano, and Dorothy Zimmer in the leading feminine role. Virginia Fleetwood. Theta. and Bob Ramey, HTO and leading freshman football player, stand on the steps of the Corn- husker ballroom in their bedtime story outfits during the flTO Storie Dooke Balle. Bob Holbert, the " Cornhuskers " nomination for the best looking imitation of a beauty queen, shown in his get-up for the Kosmet Klub Spring Show. Dressed in their " Insane Asylum " baby outfits, two members of the Chi Phi skit give their idea of an In- dian snake charmer, while at the Storie Booke Balle five Betas are shown as six-foot models of the Dionne quintuplets, with nurses end doctor attending. The striking blonde in the corner is a member of the Kosmet Klub pony chorus. fln outstanding feature ol the Kosmet Klub Spring Show was the double quartette Shown in this picture are Bob fldkins. Doc Elias, fll Clark. John Heinke. Fred Graham, and fll Jensen Eddie Reynolds. S.fl E varsity gymnast, uses two of his fellow tumblers as a brace for his handstand This team put on many well received performances between the halves ol Nebraska ' s basketball games Sid Baker, as leppy in " Southern Exposure " is caught in a charact- eristic pose just before the curtain rises. Our cameraman at the Storie Booke Balle caught this shot of Betty Grable and Joe Pen- ner. with duck and all. While the pony chorus prepared for their first number, cameras were trained on them from the wings. The re- sult was this picture of Neil (Red) Parks. So this is how she does it ' Marjorie Hatten. flwgwan cover designer is shown getting her botany lesson from the " real thing " . Apparently she ' s drawing on natural resources for this one. as our " Snoopin ' Sam " hangs out the second slory window for a mock-aerial photo. jysui !?r?i ' ' . •»• ■r . Robed in their characteristic red gowns, the 1934-35 Innocents are standing directly behind the men they have just tapped into the Society. The new members are wearing the traditional baldrics. Marvin Schmidt, the Ivy Day or- ator, delivering the annual ad- dress of the day. Composed of senior girls in the University, the members of the Ivy Day Chain walk the carpet leading to the throne in preparation for the cor- onation ceremonies. Reigning over their entire court, the Queen of May and her maid of honor present to the crowds their ma- jestic smiles. Tom Davies, presi- dent of the Kosmet Klub, sponsor- ing organization for the Inter- fraternity Sing, presents to Sigma Phi Epsilon the cup emblematic of their winning of the annual competition. Led by Violet Cross, Theta, the Mortar Boards, masked and gowned in their customary manner, lead the procession to the throne; this society chooses the attendants, the pages, and the other members of the court. Louise Hossack, Gamma Phi Beta and maid of honor to Marion Smith, precedes the Queen processional parade. fl portion ol the Ivy Day chain and the crowd lorm a background lor Virginia Selleck. Kappa, and Sancha Kilbourn Pi Phi, junior attendants to the May Queen, as they parade to the throne Twenty- live members ol Beta Theta Pi, under the ollicial direction ol Wentworth Fling, blend their voices to The Loving Cup ' in the Interlraternily Sing, while Helen Luhrs. representing the Thetas, re- ceives Irom Marion Smith, presi- dent ol the fl W S. Board, the cup denoting two years winning oi the Intersorority Sing. Marion Smith, Delta Gamma and Queen ol the May, advances to her throne with her two young train bearers determinedly lollowin her The coronation ol the May Queen, with the pages, the ct- tendanls, the crowd, and the Mor- tar Boards, who are in charge ol the Ivy Day arrangements. Burl Durkee, Sig Ep, proudly holds the cup presented by Kosmet Klub and given to that Iraternity lor the first place they won in the Inter- lraternily Sing competition While solemnity enshrouds the laces ol the old Mortar Boards, the newly masked members are shown in the order of their masking. B II to BEAUTY QUEENS CrtL L 111(111 LCIMIL UeyMi AfielrifWi W -» A__ crluyie. ' ' Mx:x VViej JlLfL i; • :im ie fc I. ijfb i 11 i CctyLL JLarni wii Ciyi4iJui la 1 hi(utii] .Luuen ' n SOCIAL EVENTS M I L I T A R Y B A L L VIRGINIfl SELLECK Honorarv Colonel THE formal season on the Nebraska campus was ushered in by the twenty-seventh annual Mili- tary Ball on December 6. The highlight of the even- ing was the presentation of Virginia Selleck as Hon- orary Colonel. The evening ceremony included a performance by the crack Pershing Rifles squad and a historical pag- eant, fls the hands of the large clock in the back- ground pointed to twelve, the doors opened and the Honorary Colonel was revealed to a crowd of 5,000 spectators. Cadet Colonel Richard Rider escorted her beneath an arch of crossed sabers to review the A scene from the tableau presented al the Ball colorful grand march of the 280 student officers and their dancing partners. Dancing followed to the mel- odies of Jimmie Joy and his orchestra. COMMITTEE Presentation. _ -Richard Rider Decorations- .... _ _.._ Sherman Cosgrove Music and Refreshme nts Jack Pace Checking and Parking Glen Funk Tickets torn Cheney Publicity and Invitations Raymond Elliott Program and Purchasing of Invitations... Lindley Ryan LORRAINE HITCHCOCK Prom Girl J R S R P R O M ON the night of March 6, the Coliseum was the scene of the annual Junior-Senior Prom, which officially brought to a close the formal season on the University of Nebraska campus. This party was a highly enjoyable affair for 2,000 people who danced to the melodies of Joe Venuti and his orchestra. The stage was set with miniature reproductions of the sorority houses of each candidate for Prom Girl. To the blaring of trumpets, James Marvin, senior class president, and George Pipal, junior class presi- dent, marched to the stage and knocked at the doors of the houses. When they reached the Alpha Omicron Pi house, the door opened and, amidst gales of applause. Miss Lorraine Hitchcock stepped out to bo acclaimed 1936 Prom Girl. COMMITTEE Co-Chairmen Wiiliain Marsh. Marylu Petersen Advertising and Publicity Sid Baker. Dorothy Bentz Presentation Arnold Levin, lune Waggener Tickets Roy Kennedy, Eleanor Clizbe Orchestra George Pipal. Jean Walt Chaperones Jean Palmer, Clyde White Top Row — Palmer. Pipal, Clizbe. Baker. Bentz. Levin. Bottom Row — White Walt, Marsh. Petersen, Kennedy. Waggoner Trumpeters herald the presentation ol Prom Girl. Top Row— Roth, While. Botlom Row — McKerney, Mintken, Eldridge, Wragge. Interfraternity Ball THE annual Interfraternity Ball, held this year on Saturday night, the 8th of February, presented the music of Frankie Masters and his nationally famous dance band of Chicago. The regular Coli- seum decorations were coupled with additional dec- orations of a Grecian design, including large car- toons of the various faculty members in the poses of famous ancient Greek statutes, also massive Grecian pillars were placed at each entrance to the dance floor. fin exceptionally large group of affiliated and non- affiliated students attended the Ball in spite of the sub-zero weather. Because the orchestra was delayed in arriving, due to the snow blocked highways, the dancing continued until one o ' clock. The Interfrater- nity Ball committee was unusually fortunate in obtaining the services of the famous group of enter- tainers, which included in addition to the orchestra, the songs of fllon Rogers, lyric tenor, and Jack Pow- ell, scat singer. Both vocalists have been featured over the leading broadcasting chains. This year the arrangements for the party were not made by a single committee as in previous years, but a group of six committees, headed by an execu- tive committee on committees, made all the prepara- tions for the annual event. COMMITTEE Committee on Committees Chairman — Ralph Eldridge flssistonts: fill committee members Orchestra Committee.. Chairman — Joe Roth Assistants ' Bernard White, Jack Pace Entertainment Committee Chairman — James Heldt Assistants: Dale Oder, Paul Mintken Ticket Committee Chairman — Bernard McKerney Assistants: Burr Ross, Ralph Eldridge Sponsors Committee WiUard Burney, Jack Mohr Publicity Committee Irwin Ryan, Truman Oberndorf Frankie Masters sings; dancers listen. 1 J lop how- Hi: l; . p. hiiuituv . l i. i.. Hj:.i.u:., . ' tu»Jw»;u:. :. iw ' . Bottom Row — Shuck. Teal. Marvin. Weaver. Kleeb. Budd Varsity Parties THE University of Nebraska Varsity Parties have been sponsored by the Barb Council since its organization in 1929. This years Council was com- posed of representative Barb students elected last spring in the largest unaffiliated voting turnout of campus history. Its main purpose has been to pro- mote good feeling among all University students and to establish friendship through social gatherings at prices within the reach of everyone. The first big social event of the school year was the Welcome Party held in the Coliseum September 21. Music was furnished by Mel Pesters band. With music by Billy Meyer ' s orchestra from Omaha, the second Varsity Party of the season, held September 28, was a great success. Don Shelton and his Kentucky Colonels were chosen to play for the Husker-Minnesota party on October 12. The climax of the evening program was the presentation of the football used in the after- noons game. The ball was autographed by the Nebraska varsity lettermen and was given to the c ouple having the lucky ticket numbers. For the Dad ' s Day party, October 26, the Council was able to secure a closed night ruling for all other A few couples prefer dancing in the corners University activities. Pis a result, a large crowd was present to dance to the music of Wayne Stuts and his orchestra. fit the Thanksgiving party, November 23, a live turkey was presented to the couple having the lucky ticket number. The orchestra was again that of Don Shelton. James Marvin Doris Weaver fllvin Kleeb OFFICERS Chairman Vice Chairman Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS John C. Bishop Marion lackson Bill Newcomer lohn Slover Gretchen Budd fllvin Kleeb James Riisness Lenore Teal LeRoy Hansen James Marvin Byrle Shuck Doris Weaver COMMITTEES Orchestra Bill Newcomer, Chairman; LeRoy Hansen Chaperones Doris Weaver Chairman Gretchen Budd, Lenore Teal Publicity fllvin Kleeb. James Riisness. John Stover, Byrle Shuck. John C Bishop Dancers at a Varsity Party in the Coliseum. F A R M E R S ' F O R M A L CONSTANCE CLINCHflRD Farmers ' Formal Queen THE annual Farmers ' Formal, highlight of the fall social season on the fig campus, was held on the night of October 24th in the Student Activities Build- ing. Six hundred students, decked in gingham dresses and overalls, danced to the music of Mel Pester and his orchestra. The Student Activities Building was transformed to represent the effect of night by blue lighting and suspended stars. The dance floor was a rustic barn- yard. The presentation occurred on a stage decor- ated as a fall cornfield. Miss Ruth Henderson, the attendant, wandered through the cornstalks and autumn leaves searching for the queen. When a Dancers in aprons and overalls av ait the presentation of the queen. large pumpkin in the center of the stage broke open, Miss Connie Clinchard was revealed as Formal Queen. COMMITTEE General Chairmen Ogden Riddle. Janice Campbell Decorations .Genevieve Bennett, Floyd Carrol Orchestras, Chaperones, and Favors-Invitations . Vincent Jacobson, Lois Alien Publicity and Refreshments John Clymer, Elsie Goth Tickets Ward Bauder, Elinor McFadden Presentation Elsie Buxmon, fll Moseman . jy- ;:ov.- -McFadden, Moseman, Jacobson. Svc.boda. Clymer, Buxman Bottom Row— Allen, Bauder, Bennett, Riddle, Campbell, Carroll, Goth MARION SMITH May Queen I V Y D A Y TRflDITIONflL Ivy Day was held last year on May 2. Center of the spring rites was the coronation of the May Queen, Marion Smith, with Louise Hos- sack as her Maid of Honor. The Queens attendants were representatives of the four classes. These were Betty Cherney and Margaret Smith, freshmen; Ro- wena Swenson and Jane Keefer. sophomores; Vir- ginia Selleck and Sancha Kilboum, juniors, and Margaret Medlar and Alice Beekman, seniors. The Interfraternity Sing was won by Sigma Phi Epsilon, while Kappa Alpha Theta took first honors in the Intersorority Sing. James Cox recited the Ivy Day Ode and Marvin Schmidt delivered the Ivy Day oration. The days ceremony was climaxed by the masking of the new Mortar Boards and the tapping of new Innocents. PROGRflM Interfralornity Sing Ivy Day Oration Daisy and Ivy Chain Processional Coronation ol May Queen Ivy Day Poem Planting ol the Ivy Recessional Intersorority Sing Masking ol new Mortar Boards Tapping ol new Innocents Pages herald the coming ol ihe Quocn iTie wueea leigns o Top How — Medlar, Leaton, Keim, Minteer. Bottom Row — Bengston, Spangaard, Joy, Carsten, Hansen. CoU-Agri-Fun COLL-flGRI-FUN offers a chance for students of Agricultural College to show their talents and ideas in presenting a popular show as entertainment for those interested in the activities of the College of Agriculture. Its main purpose is to create interest and further development of talent in dramatics, music, and leadership through the expression of individuals and agricultural student organizations. The evening of December 14, 1935, saw another successful show presented in the Student Activities Building. Mock courts, weddings and humorous readings were included in the clever skits and cur- tain acts. Competition was strong, and awards were made to the best two skits and curtain acts. After much deliberation, the judges, Mrs. John Clouse, Dean T. J. Thompson, and Judge J. L. Polk, awarded prizes to the Ag College Boarding Club and the Ag Cafeteria Boarding Club. The awards for the two outstanding curtain acts went to Dick Laverty and Don Whitson. This year the Coll-Agri-Fun Board, with the help of other Ag student organizations, constructed a cur- tain for stage settings. The committee is also respon- sible for the building of a student loan fund for Ag students. Membership of the committees includes the senior members held over from the previous year, the jun- ior members elected in the spring by the Ag student body, and faculty advisors appointed by the Dean of the College. COMMITTEE Senior Members Donald Joy Bonnie Spangaard Ruth Carsten Manager Assistant Manager Secretary Junior Members lohn Bengtson Treasurer LeRoy Hansen. Virginia Keim Miss Leaton Miss Carse Facultv Committee Mia:; Metzger Mr, Crowe Mr. Minteer Mr. Medlar Symbolic of the Far East; an Oriental skit. Top how — French, Uioor, buicner. Newmeyer. barter. Second Row — Heiser. Johnson. Allen, Guenzel. Moslrom. Bottom Row — Carlson. Meier, Mallon, Doubt, Bacon. Engineers ' Week ENGINEERS Week, usually held in the late Spring of the year, is an exhibition week for the various departments of the Engineering College. Each depxirtment has its own display which represents the work done by that type of engineering, both in college and in practical application. Construction of each project is left entirely to the students, with fac- ulty supervision, and the various groups demon- strate their particular exhibit. This annual affair is attended each year by out- state high school students and those interested in enginering work, and all visitors are conducted about the buildings and demonstrations by students and instructors. The committee for Engineer ' s Week, consisting of seven departmental chairmen and ten general chair- men, is chosen in the spring at an election held within the College of Engineering. This election is supervised by the Engineering Executive Board. It is the duty of these chairmen to supervise the work done by the various committees. Open House, dur- ing which time the buildings are open for inspec- tion, a Convocation, open to the public, a Field Day and a banquet, make up the program for the week. During this time there are displays in downtown store windows, talks by prominent engineers, and the presentation of various awards to the student engineers who have distinguished themselves in their particular field of engineering. Engineering students prepare their model exhibits A model iarm and highway plan. F A R M E R S ' F A I R RUTH WOLFE Goddess oi Agriculture THE first Farmers ' Fair was held as an unauthor- ized holiday at the University of Missouri. The idea spread to other mid-western agricultural col- leges and now the Farmers ' Fair is a very large stu- dent event at many schools. In 1916, Nebraska ' s first Farmers ' Fair was held, and the Fair has grown each year so that today it is the largest student event on the University campus, with an attendance of over ten thousand. Management of the Fair is in the hands of a Fair Board composed of six senior men and women and six junior men and women. In addition to the pag- eant, which is the main feature of the Fair, the pro- gram includes home economics exhibits, a horse Ag students dspict " the coming ol our lorelathers " at the lair. show, a livestock parade, and the usual fair and carnival concessions. BOARD Senior Board Burr Ross, Manager Janice Campbell Katharine Jones Ruth Henderson fll Pearl Paul Pierce Darrel Bauder Elsie Buxman LeRoy Hansen Junior Board Raymona Hilton Elinor McFadden Clyde White Top Hov. ' — Hilton, Baudt-T, Buxman, Hansen, McFadden, White. Bottom Row — Pearl, Campbell, Ross. Jones, Pierce. Henderson BOOK V (J t idm.t Aiudmii CoimdL (y A amuzulixxiiJ- . w D B SOCIAL FRATERNITIES -— C R N H U I 9 36h - S K E R KEY Top Row — Eldridgc, Kolyza, Mint- ken. Wragge. Rolh. Second Row — Oberndorf, Wieraor, Friedman, Cherry, Mohr. Bottom Row — Landis, Ross, Fischer, Schramm, Heldt, McKerney. OFFICERS IflCK FISCHER President ' AMES HELDT Vice President BERNARD McKERNEY Secretary BURR ROSS Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL CLAUDE WILSON Chairman DR. CARL BUMSTEAD J. B. HflRLEY E. F. SCHRAMM JOHN SELLECK VANCE TRAPHAGEN DONALD SHURTLEFF JOHN LANDIS Interfraternity Council MEMBERS flcacia Fred Kotyza Alpha Gamma Rho Harold Larson Alpha Sigma Phi Lynn Leonard Alpha Tau Omega Bob Hillyer Beta Sigma Psi Paul Mintken Beta Theta Pi Joe Roth Chi Phi Howard flgeo Delta Sigma Lambda Clare Wiley Delta Tau Delta Iim Heldt Delta Upsilon Truman Oberndorf Farm House Burr Rcss Kappa Sigma Ralph Eldridge Lambda Chi Alpha Carl Shipley Phi Alpha Delta Frank. Landis Phi Delta Theta Frank Cherry Phi Kappa Psi Donald Wiemar Phi Sigma Kappa John Harberg Phi Kappa Alpha Willard Burney Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jack Pace Sigma Alpha Mu Henry Swartz Sigma Chi Bernard McKerney Sigma Nu Irwm Ryan Sigma Phi Epsilon Purman Reinbe Tau Kappa Epsilon Dale Carstensen Theta Chi Milan Wisen Theta Xi Stanley Haight Xi Psi Phi Dr. R. E. Sturdevant Zeta Beta Tau Bernard White Page 184 Panhellenic Council MEMBERS ftlpha Chi Omega Caroline Kile Betty Barrows filpha Delta Theta Hut:. Ki-ie::! Helen Leslie filpha Omicron Pi Hornet Heumann Muriel Hook filpha Phi Eleanor Neale Barbara De Putron Alpha Xi Delta Eleanor Worthman Carroll Emery Chi Omega Margaret Bilby Mary Esther Widener Delta Delta Delta Margaret Moron Erma Bauer Deha Gamma Betty Christensen lean Doty Delta Zefa Beulah Geyer Jean Stone Gamma Phi Beta Evelyn Stowell Mercedes Drath Kappa Alpha Theta Dorothy Gregg Dorothy Smith Kappa Delta losephine Ferguson lean Tucker Kappa Kappa Gamma Virginia Selleck Dorothea Fulton PhiMu Leona McBride flileen Marshall Phi Omega Pi Virginia Veith Virginia Hall Pi Beta Phi Sara Hutchings Eugenia Bedson Sigma Delta Tau Frances Kalin Rosalyn Lashinsky Sigma Kappa flnnie Laurie McCall flgnes Thomas Zeta Tau filpha Ruth Hutchinson Elizabeth Orth KEY Top Row — Stone, Marshall, Heu- mann, Kalin, Moron, Geyer. Bed- son, Hutchins. Third Row— Drath, Worthman, Emery, Neale, Doty, Smith, DePutron, Bauer, Kile. Second Row — Widener. McBride. Ferguson. Stowell. Paine, Tucker, Selleck, Bilby, Fulton, Gregg. Bottom Row— Hall, Thomas, McCall, Veith, Field, Larson, Leslie, Kuehl. Christensen. OFHCEHS KATE FIELD Chairman VIRGINIA VEITH Vice Chairman DOROTHY LARSON Secretary-Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD MISS KATE FIELD MRS HOWARD GISH MRS SAMUEL HAUPT MRS. MARGUERITE KLINKER DR. ELDA WALKER DEAN AMANDA HEPPNER KATHLEEN LONG MISS VIRGINIA VEITH Page 185 ACACIA OFFICERS First Semester President ROY KENNEDY Vice President JOHN GROTH Secretary FRED KOTYZfl Treasurer EUGENE ALLEN Second Semester President ROY KENNEDY Vice President JOHN GROTH Secretary RflE SIMMONSON Treasurer EUGENE ALLEN LOCAL HISTORY The Nebraska chapter of Acacia fraternity came into ex- istence on February 14, 1905. It was organized upon the prin- ciples of Masonry and mem- bership was open to any Mason on the campus regard- less of other affiliations. Be- cause of these membership re- quirements the Nebraska chapter severed relations with the National chapter for a lime. At this time the local Acacia chapter of Delta Phi Gamma was founded. The chapter con- tinued as a local organization for four years. Finally it again look up its charter in Novem- ber, 1933. It has since devel- oped into a purely social frat- ernity and has grown consider- ably in size and prestige until ils membership now numbers iorty-nine active men IN its origination, Acacia was a Masonic club for college men. 1; was organized at Ann flrbor, Mich- igan, on February 1, 1894, and was known as flcacia from its very be- ginning. The fraternity has expand- ed until it now includes twenty-eight chapters in the east, middle-west, south, and extreme west. Due to the fact that the average man enrolling in college today is under the age of twenty-one, the minimum age for Masonry, the re- quirements for membership have been changed until now " Masons, sons of Masons, brothers, or any men vouched for by two Masons " are el- igible for membership in this frater- nity. Although membership in Mas- onry is no longer required for mem- bership in flcacia fraternity, the ideals and purposes of the Masonic lodge continue to guide the policies and activities of the fraternity, and it is continually expanding into new fields. In its beginnings the Hebrew al- phabet was used to name the chap- ters because of the similarity be- tween Semetic history and the tradi- tions and rituals of Masonry, and be- cause of its distinctiveness, b ut this has since been changed and the chapters with one exception are now named for the schools at which they are located. Because of the member- ship requirements of the National Chapter, several local chapters have at one time or another severed rela- tions with the National, but in 1933 after the rules were altered, the se- ceeders came back, into the fold. The badge is a right angled tri- angle of gold with a jeweled border, within which are three smaller tri- angles. The colors of the pledge but- ton are black and gold. In active chapters the total is twenty-seven and its inactive chap- ters total ten. Except for four chap- ters, all of the houses are owned by the fraternity. Prominent members included on the fraternity role are: fllexander Wetmore, eminent scientist; Harry G. Leslie, prominent attorney; Hugh P. Baker, educator; and Hiram Bing- ham, former United States Senator. Page 186 ' f .- ' ff (P f C P P p ' P £p r ' r n p o p. ( . r rTM ' a C) o. o o c»p.O- MEMBERS Eugene Alien, ' 36 Sioux City, la. Arthur Boyer, ' 36 Tecumseh Darrell Chadderdon, ' 38 Lincoln Ronald Chase, ' 37 Fairbury Fred Chambers, ' 36 Minatare Harold Coleman, ' 36 McCook Sherman Cosgrove, ' 36 Lincoln Francis Free, ' 37 Sioux City, la. Jean Gallant, ' 37 Grand Island John Groth, ' 37 Lincoln Lew Halderson, ' 36. ..Newman Grove Roy Kennedy, ' 37 Newman Grove Fred Kotyza, ' 36 Crete Jack McKinzie, ' 37 Lincoln Franklin Meier, ' 36 Lincoln George Moore, ' 36 Tecumseh Mark Owens, ' 37 Lincoln Edward Peterson, ' 36 Hampton Joe Redfield, ' 38 North Platte Mark Roby, ' 38 Omaha David Rankin, ' 36 Lincoln Richard Sain, ' 38 Olean, N. Y. William Sibley, ' 37 Lincoln Rae Simmonson, ' 38 Broken Bow Richard Smith, ' 36 Lincoln Harold Sutter, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Teten, ' 36 Lincoln PLEDGES Charles Adelseck, ' 39 Hastings Fred Bodie, ' 38 Lincoln Neil Brown, ' 39 Humboldt Eugene Bucher, ' 37 Lincoln Howard Dobson, ' 36. ...Sioux City, la. Phillip Deming, ' 39 Lincoln Jack Elson, ' 38 Hershey Robert Heilig, ' 38. Lincoln Thomas Hicks, ' 39 Kingston, Pa. Frank Johnson, ' 39 Lexington Jacob Kreig, ' 37 Lingale, Wyo. Duane Meier, ' 39 Lincoln George Meier, ' 39 Peoria, 111. Donald Michalson, ' 39 .Sioux City, la. William Miller, ' 37 Lincoln Harold Rahn, ' 39 Sioux City, la. William Rohn, ' 36 Fremont Howard Runyan, ' 39 Broken Bow Fred Shirey, ' 38 Latrobe, Pa. Eugene Shrike, ' 39 Spaulding Carl Ullstrom, ' 37 Lincoln James D. Van Sant, ' 39. .Broken Bow George Vlasnick, ' 38 Lincoln Richard White, ' 38 ..Lincoln George Young, ' 37 Lincoln KEY Top Row — D. Meier. Owens, Miller Rankin. Redfield, Roby, Sutter, Ulstrom, Shirey, Smith, Moore. Third Row — Adelseck, Allen, Bucher Chadderdon, F, Meier, Vlasnick Heilig, Cosgrove, Chase, Cham bers, Boyer, Bodie. Second Row — McKinsie, Coleman Dobson, Elson, Kennedy, Teten Deming, Kotyza. Hicks, Halderson Grolh. Gallant. Bottom Row — Johnson, Free, Peter son, Krieg, G. Meier, Michalson Sibley, Sam, Rohn, Rahn, Sim monson. White. Page 187 ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFHCERS First Semester President BETTY BARROWS Vice President ELIZABETH BUSHEE Secretary MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Treasurer OLIVE JACK Second Semester President BETTY BARROWS Vice President ELIZABETH BUSHEE Secretary MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Treasurer OLIVE JACK LOCAL HISTORY Xi Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded on the Nebraska campus Thanksgiv- ing Day, 1907. Since that time it has experienced a rapid and steady growth. In the spring of 1935. this chapter was well rep- resented at the traveling con- vention celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of Alpha Chi Omega. It began at the birth place of the sorority, Green- castle, Indiana, progressing to White Sulphur Springs, Virginia, and closing in Washington, D. C. Xi chapter acted as hostess to a province convention in April, 1935. During the past year the group has also enter- tained the past and present national presidents of the frat- ernity. Alpha Chi Omega has been well represented in campus activities and points with pride to its two Mortar Boards who serve as presi- dents of two major women ' s organizations. ALPHA CHI OMEGA was founded at DePauw University, October 15, 1885. The sorority from the begin- ning has maintained an aesthetic in- terest which has developed a musical tradition that exerts a marked influ- ence upon the moulding of the ideals of the organization. The journal of Alpha Chi Omega is " The Lyre " . It first appeared in June of 1894 under the supervision of the chapter at Greencastle and has since that time been a quarterly pub- lication. There is also an Alumnae Letter first issued in 1908 sent bien- nially to all the alumnae. Alpha Chi Omega was the first fraternity to es- tablish alumnae adviserships and to establish a scholarship requirement with deferred initiation. The sorority maintains a scholar- ship fund, a reserve fund to enable the purchasing of houses and protect the life subscription to " The Lyre " , and in 1926, the Mary Emma Griffith Marshall Fellowship Fund was cre- ated which grants a memorial fellow- ship biennially. " Distinguished Serv- ice Medals " are granted for service along civic and national lines. Alum- nae groups maintain scholarships for children ranging from fourteen to sixteen years of age for the purpose of enabling them to continue through high school or train them in desirable vocations. This project is protected by an endowment fund. At the present time, there are fifty- eight active chapters and one inac- tive chapter. There are eighty-five alumnae organizations widely dis- tributed throughout the country. The total membership on August 1, 1934, was 13,238. Alpha Chi Omega was one of the ten organizers of National Panhel- lenic Congress in 1904. The badge is a Greek lyre, jeweled and displaying the Greek letters of Alpha Chi Omega on a scroll placed diagonally across the strings. The colors are the scarlet and olive. The flowers are scarlet carnations and similax. A flag was adopted by the sorority in 1910. The colors of the pledge button are red and green. jif Sffif Page 188 -fc. kV. f ( A f f C ( ( C .t 1 MEMBERS Evelyn Adams, ' 37 Ogallala Betty Barrows, ' 36 Lincoln Alice Black, 38 Lakeside Marion Joy Brainord, ' 36 Lincoln Elizabeth Bushee, ' 36 Lincoln Elsie Buxman, ' 37 Lincoln Gayle Caley, ' 37 Springfield Shirley Beth Chatt, ' 36 Tekamah Dorothea Dekay, ' 36 Lincoln Florence Farwell, ' 37 DuBois Franell Fritts, ' 36 Crawford June Goethe, ' 36 Omaha Margaret Hendricks, ' 38 Lincoln Mary Edith Hendricks, ' 36 Lincoln Genevieve D. Hunter, ' 36 Lincoln Olive Jack, ' 36 Eagle Barbara leary, ' 38 Lincoln Ruth Mary Jennings, ' 36 ...Davenport Ruth Johnson, ' 36. .Valley Caroline Kile, ' 37 Lincoln Georgetta Kimsey, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Kimsey, ' 38 ..Lincoln Alice King, ' 36 Lincoln Jane Knudsen, ' 38 St. Edwards Marjorie Lauritson, ' 36 Dannebrog Edith McMahon, ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Minor, ' 38 Medicine Hat, Aha., Canada Rheta Morton, ' 36 Lincoln Winifred Nelson, ' 38 Lincoln Theora Nye, 38 Wisner Kathleen Radcliffe, ' 36 McCook Louise Rische, ' 37 Lincoln Ethel Rohrer, ' 36 Omaha Betty Rowland, ' 38 Lincoln Virginia Smith, ' 37 Valley Jean Spencer, ' 37 Lincoln Jewel Urbach, ' 38 Lincoln June Waggener, ' 37 Adams Beverly Weaver, ' 38 Omaha Dorothy Dee Williams, ' 38 St. Paul Gwen Williams, ' 38 Lincoln Elaine Wilson, ' 36 North Platte Henrietta York, ' 38 Scottsbluff KEY Top Row — Bainum. fohnson, York. Weaver, Goebel, Brown, Kile, Adams, Goethe, Caley, Nelson, Lynde. Fourth Row — Nye, Jack, Urbach, Minor, lauritson, McMahon, Spen- cer, Reed, Knudsen, Robinson, Morton, Barrows. Third Row — Kimsey, Ratekin. Kunce, O ' Connell. Jorgensen, G. Williams, Willard, Lincoln, King, Moulton, Kovanda, Brainard. DeKay. Second Row — Farwell. DiUer, Hop- ert, Bushee, Richmond, Waggener, Bors, Green, Radclido, Sluve, D. Williams, Rischee, Smith. Bottom Row — Black, leary, Rohrer, Bolgamore. Buxman. Foster, Chatt, H. lennings, R. M. Jennings, M. E. Hendricks. M. Hendricks, Wilson, Rowland. PLEDGES Bessie Mae Adams, ' 38. ..Beaver City Alice Georgia Bainum, ' 38 Cheyenne, Wyo. Deloris Bors, ' 39 Wilber Rachel Diller, ' 39 Diller Lucille Green, ' 39 Valley Marian Hoppert, ' 39 Lincoln Helen Jennings, ' 39 Davenport Jean Jorgensen, ' 39 Omaha Joyce Kovanda, ' 39 Exeter Frances Lincoln, ' 37 Lincoln Page 189 Margaret Lynde, ' 39 Hartington Dorothy Moulton, ' 39 Lincoln Mary O ' Connell, ' 39, ...Sterling, Colo. Ruth Ratekin, ' 39 Falls City Dorothy Reed, ' 39 Omaha Alice Richmond, ' 37 Wisner Phyllis Robinson, ' 39 Lincoln Georgene Stuve, ' 38 Alvo Rosalie Volgamore, ' 38. ...Beaver City Helen Willard, ' 37 Hartington ALPHA DELTA THETA OFFICERS First Semester President JANICE CAMPBELL Vice President VIRGINIA PARTRIDGE Secretary FRANCES WILSON House Treasurer ZDENKA CHARVAT Second Semester President JANICE CAMPBELL Vice President VIRGINIA PARTRIDGE Secretary FRANCES WILSON House Treasurer ZDENKA CHARVAT LOCAL HISTORY In October of 1923, a local group was organized on the Nebraska campus in the hope of becoming a member of a national organization as soon as possible. This wish was ful- filled December 21 of that year, when it was admitted as Zeta chapter of Alpha Delta Theta. The chapter at that time con- sisted of twenty-one active members and five pledges. Scholarship has been the out- standing aim of the sorority. In 1923, it attained the highest scholastic average of all sor- orities and fraternities on the Nebraska campus and held this position for several years. Among the prominent alumnae are Dr. Elda Walker, Mrs. Har- riett Piatt, Miss Mary Ellen Brown, and Miss Edith Brown. ALPHA DELTA THETA v as found- ed at Transylvania College, Lex- ington, Kentucky, November 10, 191 9, 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. After due deliberation, the Alpha Theta ' s had decided to found a new national order instead of joining some already established organiza- tion. This step was taken at the sug- gestion of Isabel Hemenway, their sponsor. Their first initiation held under the name of Alpha Delta Theta took place in February, 1922. In June, 1922, Beta chapter was in- stalled at the University of Kentucky, also located in Lexington. The first national conventions were held at the birthplace of Alpha and Beta chapters. Alpha Delta Theta was admitted to the National Panhellenic Congress in 1926. It was the first national to be recorded as an " associate member of National Panhellenic Congress " ; and this membership was granted in 1923. The sorority was incorporated under the laws of the State of Ken- tucky during the winter of 1927-1928, and at the present time, it has grown to nineteen active chapters. Under the direction of Isabel Hem- enway and Violet Young, the first na- tional publication appeared in May, 1924, and was called " The Silhoutte " . It was issued annually for three years. Two years later the name was changed to " The Portals " , and since 1929 it has been issued quarterly. The pin is of yellow-gold. Delta in shape, bordered with fifteen pearls and with an emerald at each corner. The pledge pin is a vertical bar of silver bearing the raised letters of A.D.T. one above the other. The rec- ognition pin was adopted in 1924. There is also a mother ' s pin which is a chased gold triangle holding with- in its open center a candlestick with a single pearl for the flame. They chose as their colors turquoise, blue, scarlet, and silver, and their flower is the French sweet pea. Page 190 i wVh« { ' r s- - V MEMBERS Janice Campbell, ' 36 Lincoln Zdenka Charvat, ' 36 Omaha June Day, ' 38 Lincoln Lila Eagleton, ' 36 ...Lincoln Ruth Kuehl. ' 38 Omaha Helen Leslie, ' 37 Lincoln Virginia Partridge, ' 36 fllliance Virginia Roberts, ' 37 Lincoln Margaret Theobald, ' 38 Lincoln Carol Umberger, ' 38 Lincoln Frances Wilson, ' 36 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Day. Theobcld. R. Kuehl, Wilson, Urenholdl. Second Row— E. Kuehl. Hart. Part- ridge, Leslie, Threllceld. Bottom Row — Austin, Umberger, Charvat, Chapeton, Crowley, Campbell. PLEDGES Janet Austin, ' 39 Lincoln Ruth Bell, ' 39 Lincoln Virginia Bromberg, ' 39. ...Chicago, 111. Theda Chapeton, ' 39 Lincoln Alice Crowley, ' 36 Battle Creek Lucile Fry, ' 39 Clay Center Helen Hart, ' 39 Lincoln Esther Kuehl, ' 39 Omaha Helen Kruitzfield, ' 37 Fairfield Georgene McDowell, ' 39 Hardy Virginia McDowell, ' 38 Hardy Dorothea Noble, ' 38 Superior Anna Marie Smith, ' 38 Milford Edith Urenholdt, ' 38 Elgin Page 191 ALPHA GAMMA RHO OFTICERS First Semester President CLARENCE OLSON Vice President RLBERT SPONHEIMER Secretary SPENCER TAYLOR Treasurer HAROLD LARSON Second Semester President CLARENCE OLSON Vice President OGDEN RIDDLE Secretary VERNON KELLER Treasurer HAROLD LARSON LOCAL HISTORY Kappa chapter began its exis- tence when two students de- cided to leave Gamma chapter at Pennsylvania State College and attend the University of Nebraska. The idea oi an or- ganization had existed lor some time in the minds of a few men on the campus. Oc- tober 13, 1916. six men met and organized a club called Ag-Guild. After its organization as the Ag-Guild, a petition was prepared to Alpha Gamma Rho for admission. On April 11, 1917, the Ames convention ac- cepted the petition and at that lime Kappa was added to the Alpha Gamma Rho chapter roll. From the original mem- bership of six men the chapter roster has grown until now it has fifty-two members. The present address of the Kappa chapter of the University of Ne- braska is 3605 Holdrege Street. ALPHA GflMMfl RHO was organ- ized April 4, 1908, by the union of two prior societies, namely Alpha Gamma Rho and Delta Rho Sigma. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in the fall of 1904 at Ohio University by T. L. Allen, R. L. Tromme, W. A. Mar- tin, E. S. Poston, G. T. Snyder, B. L. West, and R. C. E. Wallace. The sec- ond fraternity. Delta Rho Sigma was founded in 1906 at the University of Illinois. Before 1917 several chapters were conducted on the basis of a profes- sional agricultural fraternity. They elected their members from other social fraternities and allowed their own members to join such groups. Other chapters did not allow this, permitting agricultural students only to join. In February, 19 17, legislation was passed barring dual member- ship. The fraternity since that time has been classified with other social fraternities except that their member- ship is limited to agricultural stu- dents only. The government is vested in the convention which is held annually and ad interim, in an executive coun- cil consisting of the grand president, past grand president, grand vice- presiaent, grand secretary, grand treasurer, editor, and historian. The name Alpha Gamma Rho is derived from the word " Agriculture " . The fraternity publishes a quarterly periodical called " The Sickle and Sheaf " which was started in 1910. There are 32 active chapters and 29 alumni chapters in existence at the present time. The badge is a gold crescent with a sickle and a sheaf of wheat placed inside of the points of the crescent, the handle of the sickle just touching the lower point of the crescent, the blade of the sickle being superim- posed upon the sheaf. The letters " AGR " appear in black enamel on the middle of the crescent. The badge is worn so that the sheaf stands up- right. The recognition pin is a small gold sickle. The pledge pin is a small circle with a small gold sheaf of wheat in a green enameled field. The colors of the fraternity are a dark green and gold. The pink rose is its flower. Page 192 Q fi Tj Q f t P-O O.. id iiilki £ i . A tik M f ' f ' - « - h-- ' b.-? f ? c f- « .f tl ' f .fTT - r V . f! fi - f P f f . ( P: tfl MEMBERS Vance W. Balfour, ' 36 Nehawka Lorenz Bredemeir, Grad Mayberry Richard Coleman, ' 38 Stapleton Richard Hansmire, ' 37 Reynolds Earl Heady, ' 38 Imperial Reuben Hecht, Graduate Curtis Ray Hoy, ' 37 Lincoln G. Vernon Keller, ' 37 Elmwood Raymond Krumpus, ' 36 Alliance Richard Larsen, ' 37. Newman Grove Harold Larson, ' 36 Mead Raymond McCorty, ' 36....McCool Jet. Roland Nuckolls, ' 36 Scottsbluff Clarence Olson, ' 37 Waverly filbert Pearl, ' 37 Reynolds Merle Peterson, ' 38 Blair Rawleigh Pilster, ' 37 Chadron Ogden Riddle, ' 38 Hartley filbert Sponheimer, ' 36 Hebron Spencer Taylor, ' 37 Pender Tom Waldo, ' 36 DeWitt lames Wall, ' 37.. Eagle Elmer Young, ' 38 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Dixon. Doyle, L. Hana- mire, Horn. Nelson, Olson, Mc- Carly, Scolt, Glandon. R. Hans- mire. Third Row — H0I2, Heady, Hultquist, Shipman, Pilster. Tonjes, Spon- heimer, Larson, Krumpus. Keller. Second Row — Cooper. R Larson. I. McCariy, Nuckolls. Toylor. Crosier. Clark. Cooksley. Peterson. Welsh. Bottom Row — Stalder. Pearl. Wrieth, Datt, Schmid, Coleman, Baltour, Riddle, Wall, Weidman PLEDGES Dennis Clark, ' 39 Stapleton Leo Cooksley, ' 39 Broken Bow Donald Crosier, ' 39 St. Edwards Benjamin Daft, ' 38 Waverly Earl Daft, ' 38 Waverly Elmer Dixon, ' 39 Blair Theodore Doyle, ' 38 Curtis Willis Eichberger, ' 39 Plainview Carrol Folk, ' 39 flxtell Donald Gates, ' 39 North Platte Clarence Glandon, ' 38 Wilcox Leo Hansmire, ' 39 Reynolds Leslie Horn, ' 39 Broken Bow firthur Hotz, ' 39 fishland filfred Kuper, ' 39., Nelson Ivan McCarty, ' 39....McCool Junction Lawrence Nelson, ' 38 Curtis Howard Schmid, ' 39 Curtis Howard Scolt, ' 38 Curtis Frank Shipman, ' 39 Nelson Frank Stalder, ' 39 Falls City Martin Tonjes, ' 39 West Point Palmer Welsh, ' 38 Seward George Weidman, ' 38 Plainview Francis Wrieth, ' 39 Omaha Page 193 ALPHA OMICRON PI OFFICERS First Semester President HARRIET HEUMflNN Vice President BETTE PfllNE Secretary CORRIS E. PEflKE Treasurer LEAH RUTH CORNELIUS Second Semester President HARRIET HEUMANN Vice President BETTE PAINE Secretary CORRIS E. PEAKE Treasurer LEAH RUTH CORNELIUS LOCAL HISTORY Zeta Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was established on the Ne- braska campus October 24, 1903. There were eleven charter members making up the chap- ter which was the seventh na- tional sorority to be located at the University ol Nebraska. The national convention of Alpha O is held biennially. Last sum- mer two Zeta chapter represen- tatives were delegates to the convention at Fairy Hall in Lake Forest. Illinois. At the Panhellenic banquet this (all Alpha Omicron Pi was present- ed with the cup representing second place in the scholastic standing of social sororities last year. Mortar Board masked one Alpha Omicron Pi at the Ivy Day ceremonies last year. She was the president of the Y. W. C. A. during 1934 and 1935. ALPHA OMICRON PI was organ- ized January 2, 1897, at Barnard College, Columbia University. The founders of this sorority distinguished themselves in various fields.. Jessie Wallace Hughen, Phi Beta Kappa, Ph.D., is an acknowledged writer and lecturer on economics and sociolog- ical subjects. First Grand-president of Alpha Omicron Pi, Stella George Stern Perry, is also noted for her his- torical novels and , ' uvenile books. Among her best works are " Palmet- to " , " Come Home " , and " The De- fenders " . Helen St. Clair Mullan is recognized as one of the foremost lawyers in New York City. Elizabeth Heywood Wyman, an English in- structor and writer, was awarded five hundred dollars by the A. A. U. W. Journal in 1933 for her essay en- titled " Why Scholarship? " Among many other noted alumnae of the sorority, perhaps the most unusual is Margaret Bourke White, Associate Editor of Fortune. Two fellowships are awarded an- nually by Alpha O. One is given to a member of the sorority, and the other goes to a graduate of a college or university where a chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi is located. Philanthropic service in the mount- ains of Kentucky is a recent under- taking of this sorority. The work is made possible by contributions do- nated by various chapters. These funds are used to establish clinics for the care of unprivileged children. The national publication is called the " To Dragma " and is published four times a year. Several chapters also publish periodicals of local in- terest. The badge is a monogram of Alpha Omicron Pi with a ruby in the apex of the " A " . The pledge pin is a golden sheaf of wheat and bears the letters of the name. The flower of the sorority is a rose; the color is card- inal; the jewel is the ruby. An endowment fund of sixty thou- sand dollars in Alpha O is maintained to assist chapters in building houses and to give financial aid to its mem- bers. Alpha Omicron Pi has a standard of quality rather than quantity and now is made up of forty-seven alum- nae and forty-four active chapters. Page 194 «r, f ff. .. i PV A O c C ' C t O (f ' : ' . N " ij 1 1 n (TvA 0 MEMBERS Margaret E. Anderson, ' 37. ..Kearney Marjorie Bannister, ' 37 Lincoln Irene Barry, ' 36 Woodbine, la. Eloise Benjamin, ' 38 Lincoln Dorothy Bentz, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Ellen Bielenberg, ' 37 Deer Lodge, Mont. Dorothy Bose, ' 37. Deer Lodge, Mont. Leah Ruth Cornelius, ' 36. Humboldt Marian Craig, ' 37 Humboldt Inez Heoney, ' 37 Lincoln Harriet Heumann, ' 36 Seward Muriel Hook, ' 37 Logan, la. Lorraine Hitchcock, ' 36 Lincoln Helen Humphrey, ' 36 Lincoln Maxine Hockett, ' 36 Lincoln Marjorie Kryger, ' 38 Neligh Marguerite Kurth, ' 37 Lincoln Elspeth Leisy, ' 38 Lincoln Sara Louise Lytle, ' 36 Benedict Margaret Phillippe, ' 37. ..Basin, Wyo. Bette Paine, ' 37 Lincoln Corris E. Peake, ' 36 Omaha Elma Pospisel, ' 36 Pender Pauline Reynolds, ' 38 Lincoln Carol Schmidt, ' 37... Lincoln Leona Shelbum, ' 38 fllma Marilyn Spohn, ' 38 Lincoln Cora Lee Smith, ' 38 Omaha Ellen Srb, ' 37 Dwight Elfrieda Stauss, ' 36.. Lincoln Janet Swift, ' 37 Lincoln lane Temple, ' 37 Lincoln lune Wilson, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Bernadine Abbott, ' 39 West Point Margaret E. Anderson, ' 38 Omaha Frances Archer, ' 37 Sioux City, la. Kothryn Becker, ' 39 Battle Creek Norma Burr, ' 39 Lincoln Betty Burr, ' 39 Lincoln Eleanor Compton, ' 37 Lincoln Sarah Harman, ' 38 Beatrice Betty Harris, ' 39 Lincoln Caroline Hombeck, ' 39 Lincoln Marcia Jackson, ' 37 Omaha Genevive Lamme, ' 39 Ulysses Emily Lorenz, ' 38 Plattsmouth Marjorie flnne Misch, ' 39 Lincoln Page 195 Nona Jane Moore, ' 39 Dunlap, la. Roma Sue Pickering, ' 39 Lincoln Wilma Pulliam, ' 38 Omaha Ruth Saalfeld, ' 38 Omaha Doris Smith, ' 39 Lincoln Elizabeth Smith, ' 39 Omaha Pauline A. Stewart, ' 39 Lincoln Hannah Srb, ' 38 Dwight Mary Tooey, ' 39 Lincoln Jean Wade, ' 39 Nebraska City Vera Wilson, ' 36 Norfolk Wavelvn Youno, ' 39.. ..Wichita, Kan. Lucile Zilmer, ' 38 Stanton KEY Top Row — Spohn. Phillippe, Templa. iichmidt, Peake. Pickerina. D. Smith. Stewart, Srb. E. Smith, Tooey. Fourth Row — Stauss, Saalleld. Horn beck. Hitchcock, Kurth, Wilson. Lamme. Shelbum. C Smith. Comp- ton, Wade. Third How — Cornelius. M. Anderson. Bentz. Heoney. Young, Reynolds. Lytle, Moore, Paine. Pospisal. Pulliam. Second Row — Gathers. Zilmer, B. Burr, Bielenberg. Decker. Bannist- er, Heumann, Humi-hrey. Kryger. Leisy, Lorenz. Bottom Row— M E. Anderson. Hook. N . Burr. Bose, Benjamin. Borry. Archer. Abbott, Harmon. Craig. Hams. ALPHA PHI OFTICERS First Semester President BONNIE BISHOP Vice President BETTY BECK Secretary DESTPl ANN WARD Treasurer ELAINE SHONKA Second Semester President BONNIE BISHOP Vice President BETTY BECK Secretary MARGARET COLLINS Treasurer ELAINE SHONKA LOCAL HISTORY October 1, 1906, at the Univer- sity of Nebraska, a group of thirteen girls founded the thir- teenth chapter of Alpha Phi. Therefore, the charter members of Nu chapter were called the " Lucky Thirteen " . At the Pan- hellenic banquet in 1935 the scholarship cup representing third place among the social sororities was won by Alpha Phi. Other scholarship awards in the local chapter include a monetary award given to the girl who has shown the great- est improvement, and a cup on which is engraved the name of the freshman with the highest average for the semester. Alpha Phi ' s clever presentation of a skit called, " The Woman in the Shoe ' was given first place at the Kosmet Klub Revue last fall. ALPHA PHI was founded at the University of Syracuse on Oc- tober 10, 1872, by Rena Michaels, Clara Bradley, Florence Chidester, Elizabeth Huddell, Kate Hogoboom, Jane S. Higham, Matha Foote, Louise Shepard, and Clara Sittser. This chapter was called the Alpha chap- ter, but it was nine years before a second chapter was established. The present roll call of Alpha Phi includes thirty-five active chapters with a total membership of 11,000. There is only one inactive chapter which became inactive when all the sororities were abolished at Barnard college. There are now forty-three alumnae chapters and eighteen alumnae clubs. The Syracuse chapter was the first chapter of a wom.en ' s fraternity to oc- cupy and own a chapter house which they built in 1886. The official pin, which was adopt- ed in 1908, is a plain gold monogram of the two Greek letters of the name, with the letters " A E O " in black. The oledoe pin is a silver ivy leaf bear- ing the Greek letters " A " and " } " . The colors are silver gray and bor- deaux. A chapter house and student loan fund, administered by a special com- mittee is known as the Founders Loan Fund, in memory of the found- ers of Alpha Phi. A Clara Bradley Burdette Scholarship Fund is open to members to encourage graduate work and to assist new chapters by sending co-organizers to them. Each semester a scholarship committee re- ceives from an alumnae adviser of each chapter a report of the scholas- tic work and standing of the initiates. During the World War, the Alpha Phi supported a foyer for women workers at Rouen, France. It consist- ed of a cafe, a recreation room, and gymnasium. The magazine, " The Alpha Phi Quarterly " , was published first in July, 1888. It is now edited in New York City and published in Cham- paign, Illinois, having missed not a single issue in its forty volumes. A catalogue of members is issued every four years, the first appearing in 1894. Page 196 f (f : i Ci 3 C ' C C C O . - - -t- MF - " r «- t r.) r.) . , ri r.% rs A pi r i ? 1 : e i) A TV C C ' C O - t) MEMBERS Virginia flmos, ' 37 Lincoln Doris Andrews, ' 37 Lincoln Betty Beck, ' 36 Des Moines, la. Betty Besse Bergquist, ' 36 Omaha Bonnie Bishop, ' 36 Haddam, Kan. Margaret Collins, ' 37 Stanton Barbara DePutron, ' 37 Lincoln Beulah Hall, ' 37 Maywood Dorothy Hood, ' 37 Fort Crook Helen McMonies, ' 37 Lyons Ruth McNally, ' 36 Sheridan, ' Wyo. Sarah Louise Meyer, ' 37 Lincoln Marion Morgan, ' 37 Hay Springs Eleanor Neale, ' 36 Fort Calhoun Ruth Nelson, ' 37 Lincoln Marylu Petersen, ' 37 Lincoln Marion Rolland, ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Rutledge, ' 36 flubum Elaine Shonka, ' 37 .Cedar Rapids, la. Margaret Smith, ' 38 Pawnee City Desta Ann Ward, ' 36 Madison Alice Weller, ' 38 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Rolland. Bishop. SoiHerl, Skans. Neale. Daly, Horlon, Vogl. Morgan. Beck. Third Row — Nelson. WoUcr. Bowman. Barber, Rutledge, Bergquist. Col- lins, lensen. Boettcher, Baker Second Row — Wentz, Dickey. Pearse, Peterson, Hudson. Hood. Hall, McMonies. Mouse], McNally Bottom Row — Omen, Shonka, Ward, Rehtmeyer. Ford. DePutron, Amos, Erickson, Andrews. PLEDGES Phyllis Baker, ' 39 Curtis Gretchen Boettcher, ' 39 Columbus Betty Bowman, ' 38 Lincoln Bessie Belle Brown, ' 37 Lincoln Eleanor Brown, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Elizabeth Dickey, ' 39.. .Lincoln Theoda Erickson, ' 39 Lincoln Helen Ford, ' 39 Omaha June Horton, ' 39... Trenton Josephine Hudson, ' 39 Chadron Patricia Jensen, ' 39.. Deadwood, S. D. Mildred Mousel, ' 38 Cambridge Charlene Omen, ' 38 Red Oak, la. Joan Patterson, ' 39 Central City Emma Pearse, ' 37 Columbus Barbara Rehtmeyer, ' 39 Omaha Pauline Seiffert, ' 38 Norfolk Carolyn Skans, ' 39 Omaha Marie Vogt, ' 38 Nebraska City Maxine Wentz, ' 39 Lincoln Page 197 ALPHA SIGMA PHI OmCERS First Semester President EVAN SMITH Vice President VANCE LEININGER Secretary WILLIAM HOLLISTER Treasurer JAMES GREGORY Second Semester President LYNN LEONARD Vice President GALEN JONES Secretary CHARLES ALDRICH Treasurer JAMES GREGORY LOCAL HISTORY A local fraternity, Bushnell guild, made application for admittance into Alpha Sigma Phi in 1913. That spring the group of men who became the charter members of the Xi chapter made a trip to Wis- consin to be initialed by that chapter. In the fall of 1913 Alpha Sigma Phi first came in- to existence upon this campus. The securing of Ellen Smith Hall as a residence for the chapter was their first forward step. The best known of their many residences was the one at 1845 D Street distinguished as the " old castle " . Since the spring of 1913 the chapter has experienced a steady increase in membership and promin- ence until today the active chapter numbers about thirty- one members. ON December 6, 1845, a sopho- more society was established on the Yale campus. Louis Maui- gault, with whom Stephon Ormsby Rhea and Horace Spongier Weiser were associated, led the group of founders. The initiations were com- pleted June 24, 1846. Its growth and development is one of great interest to the modern organizations which are confronted with little or no ex- ternal opposition to their existence. Hand-in-hand with Delta Kappa Ep- silon, then a junior society at Yale, Alpha Sigma Phi staged a tenacious struggle for existence against faculty decrees and restrictions until both or- ganizations are now nationally rec- ognized as among the most powerful fraternities in the country. In 1907 a group of five men gained permission from Yale university to revive the Alpha chapter which the university had abolished in 1864. This began a period of rapid expan- sion at which time the national or- ganization was revised, and the con- vention and alumni system of control was inaugurated. The chapter at Yale is a junior fraternity, but except for this one chapter the fraternity is general in nature. From 1907 to 1913 annual conven- tions were held, but since that time the conventions have been biennial. The executive authority ad interim rests in the hands of the grand pres- idential committee of three members and controls all internal matters through its executive secretary, sub- ject to referendum of the chapters. The expansion policy which is of a very conservative nature is in the hands of special officers designated to perform this duty, and the new chapters must be voted on by the active chapters before admittance is granted. At the present time the fraternity roster includes thirty-two active chapters and but two inactive chap- ters. This lack of inactive chapters is directly the result of the conserva- tive expansion policy followed. Of the thirty-two active chapters twenty- three own their own houses. Page 198 ? ? ,c p o f iT f r ' ■»- « .. 4k. ' n »» MEMBERS Charles flldrich, ' 36 Elmwood Raymond Beerman, ' 36. ...Dakota City Thaddus Black, ' 36 Emerson Charles Bliven, ' 36 Dakota City Omar Bornemeier, ' 37 Elmwood lames Gregory, ' 36 Omaha Theodore Hall, ' 37 Elmwood Douglas Harper, ' 38 Valentine William HoUister, ' 37 Lincoln Leonard Jacobs, ' 38 Deshler Peter Jensen, ' 36 flinsworth Galen Jones, ' 36 Lincoln Vance Leininger, ' 37 FuUerton Lynn Leonard, ' 36 flinsworth George Murphy, ' 37 Lincoln Evan Smith, ' 36 Shelton Victor Struve, ' 38 Deshler Donald Wagner, ' 38 Homer lEY Top Row — Jensen. Hoilister. Beor- man, Leminger. Richardson, lones, Murphy. Second Row — Stolzman, Woods. D. Wagner, Johnson, Carey, Aldrich, McGinnis Bottom Row— Black, Gregory, Staf- ford, Jacobs, Leonard, Gonzales. P. Wagner. PLEDGES Melvin Beerman, ' 39 Dakota City William Carey, ' 39 Homer Wayne Cargill, ' 38 Kimball Wesley Craig, ' 38 Lincoln Leonard Dirks, ' 39 flkron, la. Charles Freed, ' 39 Florence Donald Gonzales, ' 39 Elmwood Norris Johnson, ' 39 Fullerton Kenneth McGinnis, ' 38 Ord flrden Nestrud, ' 38 Omaha John Richardson, ' 38 Lincoln Francis Stafford, ' 39 Paxton Leslie Stolzman, ' 39 West Point Paul Wagner, ' 39 Homer Donald Whitman, ' 38 flurora Eugene Woods, ' 39 Grand Island Page 199 ALPHA TAU OMEGA OF FICERS First Semester President WILLIAM GflRLOW Vice President BRICE TEETER Secretary ROBERT SHELLENBURG Treasurer DONfiLD BOEHM Second Semester President JAMES ERB Vice President GLEN MACE Secretary WILLIAM BALDWIN Treasurer DONALD BOEHM LOCAL HISTORY The Nebraska chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, named Gamma Theta, was iounded on May 29, 1897, by Edward I. Shives of Wittenburg College. Before affiliating with a national or- ganization the local chapter was known as the Olympic Club. This year the A. T. O.s had two men tapped at the tra- ditional Ivy Day ceremony. An assistant business manager of the " Daily Nebraskan " , and the business manager of the Kosmet Klub are both affiliated with this fraternity. Another member received the male lead for the Kosmet Klub show this spring. The chapter has a membership totaling sixty-five men and the chapter house is now located at 1433 R Street after a fifteen year residence at 1630 K Street. ALPHA TflU OMEGA was founded at Richmond, Virginia, Septem- ber 11, 1865. It was the first fraternity to be established after the Civil War, and its Alpha or " Mother Society " was placed at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were Otis Allan Glaze- brook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross, three young confederate soldiers. Their purpose was to unite both fraternally and socially the young men of the South. In 1881 the first Northern chapter was established at the University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Tau Omega was the first fraternity of Southern origin which was successful in main- taining chapters in the North. By 1883 six Northern chapters had been pledged, and the total chapter roll numbered forty-six. Undergoing a gradual but constant period of de- velopment. Alpha Tau Omega at present has ninety-four active chap- ters, twenty-two inactive chapters, and a total membership of 31,010. The fraternity was originally in- tended as an organization of college men as well as a college fraternity and that was the reason for the es- tablishment of the community chap- ters. These were not attached to any educational institutions, and were not long continued. The membership of the fraternity has not been strictly confined to un- dergraduates, and faculty members have been admitted when they were otherwise qualified. Membership has never been conferred except by init- iation. The Alpha chapter ruled the frater- nity for its first five years. The consti- tution, adopted in 1865, provided for the calling of a " congress " in 187G which took over the reins of govern- ment. Reorganization of this central government was accomplished un- der the direction of Joseph Reid An- derson, and the fraternity was incor- porated under the name " Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity of Baltimore City " . This was the first fraternity to be- come incorporated in this fashion. The official organ of the fraternity is " The Palm " . It was established in 1880 and has been published as a quarterly since that time. The first directory was published in 1878. Page 200 t: r f O O O O p, p " f r f r n o p 1 ' . f p p . p CI p . i : ' p P i ' C ,f ?? P p DO f MEMBERS William Bacon, ' 37 West Newton, Mass. William Baldwin, ' 37 Riverton, la. Donald Boehm, ' 38 Grand Island Thomas Britton, ' 37 Lincoln John Campbell, ' 37 Lincoln Ralph Chittick, ' 36 Stuart George Cu llen, ' 38 Lincoln Richard Cullen, ' 36 Lincoln Walter Dann, ' 37 Beatrice William Davis, ' 38 Brock James Erb, ' 36 Lincoln Charles Erickson, ' 37 Lincoln Henry Erickson, ' 37 Lincoln Claude Flansburg, ' 38 Lincoln John Friedebach, ' 37 Kansas City, Mo. William Garlow, ' 36 Cody, Wyo. Robert Hillyer, ' 37 Lincoln Elmer Hoff, ' 36 Omaha Phil Kani, ' 37 Omaha Gordon McEntire, ' 38 Lincoln John McKee, ' 37.. Lincoln Glen Mace, ' 37 Hastings Martin Mallette, ' 36 Omaha Paul Miller, ' 37 Dorchester Dale Oder, ' 37 Hastings Kenneth Pavey, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Shellenburg, ' 37 Omaha Donald Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Wood Shurtleff, ' 36 Lincoln Brice Teeter, ' 36 Grand Island George Walliker, ' 37 Cody, Wyo. Herbert Walt, ' 37 Lincoln Fredric Wilson, ' 38: Stuart PLEDGES Robert Baldwin, ' 39 Riverton, la. Ben Bushman, ' 39 Omaha Donald Cameron, ' 39 Hastings Myers (Bud) Gathers, ' 39 Lincoln Jack Chaney, ' 38 St. Joseph, Mo. Howard Drew, ' 38 Omaha Fred Egley, ' 39 . Lincoln Jack Gaeckler, ' 39 Lincoln Dean Gimple, ' 38 Grand Island Donald Glass, ' 39 Grand Island Edsel Glass, ' 38 Grand Island Robert Howe, ' 39 Humboldt Donald Jensen, ' 38 Lincoln Lauren Lompert, ' 39 Lincoln Joe Laughlin, ' 39 Grand Island Page 201 Robert Leadly, ' 39 Lincoln Eldred Merrick, ' 38 Lincoln Donald Moss, ' 39 Lincoln Bun Nichols, ' 38 Grand Island Alexander Pickens, ' 39 Hastings Robert Ramey, ' 39 Lincoln Robert Reddish, ' 38 fllliance Marvin Romig, ' 37 fllliance Phil Romigh, ' 39 North Platte Jack Schock, ' 39 Falls City Ralph Smith, ' 38 North Platte Kent Tupper, ' 39 Lincoln George Unthank, ' 38 Lincoln Earnest White, ' 39 Falls City Claude Wilson, ' 39 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Bushman. Walliker, Cam eron. Hillyer. Leadley. Mace Shurlleif, Hoil. Hamilton. Oder Toeler. Fourth Row — Unthank. Drew, Jensen Homig, G. Cullen. Gimple, Laugh lin. Howe, Egley, White, Pickins Third Row— Campbell, W Shurtlell Lamport, Boehm, Moss, Reddish Nichols, Calhoun. Wall, Kani Heard. Second Row — Glass, Flansburg Ramy, Schock, Mclntyre. Friede bach, Baldwin. Gather, Shellen burg, F. Wilson, Merrick, Mollett Bottom Row — Go ' low. D. Culien Tuoper. Miller, C Wilson, Smith Frb, C. Glass. Davis. B. Baldwin Romigh. ALPHA XI DELTA OFFICERS First Semester President ELEANOR WORTHMflN Vice President MflXINE MUNT Secretary VIRGINIfl GflLEHOUSE Treasurer REGINA HUNKINS Second Semester President ELEANOR WORTHMAN Vice President MAXINE MUNT Secretary VIRGINIA GALEHOUSE Treasurer REGINA HUNKINS LOCAL HISTORY On June 5, 1912, the national organization of Aloha Xi Delta installed a new chapter in its seventh province at the Uni- versity of Nebraska as Rho Chapter. The chapter was founded by twelve university CT ' rls with the assistance of Miss Lulu Runqe and Mildred Daniels whose mother hnd been a member of the P. E. O. chapter which later became F eta Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta. The chapter has had several home ' ; but is now located at 1619 R Street It was Rho Chap- ter ol Aloha Xi Delta thr l orin- i-iated the custom of a Lincoln Mother ' s Club on the Nebraska campus. One of Rhos benefic- ial v ork ' S ha.s been the furnish- ing of a room at the Lincoln General Hospital besides con- tributing to the notional Car- cassonne project. ON April 17, 1893, ten girls in Lom- bard College, Galesburg, Illin- ois, formed a formal bond which be- came the creed of Alpha Xi Delta. In May of that year Lombard College and Knox College, Galesburg, Illin- ois, merged and Alpha Chapter was transferred to Knox. Two years later a second chapter was installed at Beta Chapter at Iowa Wesleyan Col- lege, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Numer- ous chapters have been added until there are now fifty-six. Due to the ob- servance of a very strict expansion policy, there are no inactive or dead chapters. Alpha Xi Delta has started and contributed to a number of philan- throoic enterprises. In 1922 a Found- ers Day Memorial Loan Fund was established for the benefit of Alpha Xi Delta juniors and seniors. Every two years a $1,000 fellowship is given to a v -oman outside the ranks of the sororitv who wishes to take ad- vonced study in medicine or the soc- ial sciences, preparatory to working among women or children. The na- tional organization gives defmite fi- nancial, support to the Carcassonne Community Center, a mountain school in Kentucky. It supports sev- eral teachers and gives scholarships to high school boys and girls, who otherwise would be deprived of at- tending the upper grades. Also, through the help of Alpha Xi Delta, one new building has been built and several of the old ones remodeled. It is hoped that as the years go by that this school will become one of the best of its kind in the south. The two main publications of Alpha Xi Delta are " The Quill " and " The Alpha Xi Delta " . The former is a secret publication put out for the members themselves twice a year by the national council and the latter is a auarterly. The need for a more democratic at- titude among the students on the campus at Lombard College prompt- ed the establishment of Alpha Chap- ter and this idea has predominated throughout the nationalization of the sorority. C ' f .? A r ! ■) r, 9 9 f i fr f (% r. if r: A Ci ? r r?i c (% n MEMBERS Betty Cherny, ' 38 North Bend Constctnce Clinchard, ' 36 Balboa Heights, Canal Zone Maxine Dick, ' 38 Waverly Edith Eason, ' 37 North Bend Carroll Emery, ' 37 Lincoln Rexana Fair, ' 38 Lincoln Virginia Galehouse, ' 36 Carrington, N. D. Jean Gist, ' 38 Lincoln Betty Gronquist, ' 38 Lincoln fllethea Hill, ' 38 Hastings Regina Hunkins, ' 38 Lead, S. D. flgnes Jensen, ' 36 Madison Katherine lensen, ' 36 Madison Bemice Kane, ' 37 Lincoln Marion Kurtz, ' 36 Lincoln Dorothy Larson, ' 38 Omaha Laura Longacre, ' 36. Beaver Crossing Vanita Mattis, ' 36 Sioux City, la. Delores Mi ller, ' 37 Scotia Maxine Munt, ' 36 Omaha Dorothy Orcutt, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth Pierce, ' 37 Hastings, la. Hope Probasco, ' 37 Lincoln Irene Remmers, ' 36 Firth Merle Seybolt, ' 36 Broken Bow Margaret Standiford, ' 37 Glenwood, la. Margaret Swindel, ' 38. Hardin, Mont. Viola Woodfill, ' 37 Strahn, la. Eleanor Worthman, ' 36 Louisville PLEDGES Elaine Cook, ' 39 Lincoln Lois Cooper, ' 39 Lead, S. D. Kathryn Fouts, ' 38 Lincoln leanette Johnson, ' 39 Omaha Martha Long, ' 39 Cusfer, S. D. Lillian Olson, ' 39 Omaha flrlene Orcutt, ' 38 ..Lincoln Mary Ann Pound, ' 39 Omaha Barbara Rosewater, ' 39 Omaha Irene Sellers, ' 39 Custer, S. D. Carol Sims, ' 39 Omaha Florence Steutiville, ' 38 Sioux City, la. Evelyn Taylor, ' 39 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Kurtz, Olson, Seybolt, Fair, Chemy, Clinchard. Slsuti- ville. Swmdel. Taylor, Cooper. Third Row — Cook, Rosewater. Sims, Galehouse. Miller. Longacre, D. Orcutt. Pound. Probosco. Sellers. Second Row — Munt, Eason, Kane, Mattis. Geist. Gronquist. Hill. len- sen, Johnson. Pouts Bottom Row — Remmers. Pierce, Hunkins, Worthman, Stondilord, A. Orcutt. Woodiill, Dick. Long, Larson, Emery. Page 203 BETA SIGMA PSI OFFICERS First Semester President WILLIAM HERMSMEYER Vice President HAROLD HAFNER Secretary OMAR HEINS Treasurer WILBUR SCHULTZ Second Semester President PAUL MINTKEN Vice President WALDEMAR MUELLER Secretary OMAR HEINS Treasurer HAROLD HAFNER LOCAL HISTORY Delta chapter oi Beta Sigma Psi is a recent addition to the Nebraska Greek societies. It developed from the Concordia Club, an organization of Luth- eran men students in the Uni- versity. This group became af- filiated with the national frat- ernity of Beta Sigma Psi on April 15, 1926. Various at- tempts were made to secure a permanent location and the fraternity moved into its first chapter house in 1929. The house was closed during the year 1932-33 because of the ef- fect of the depression. How- ever, the nucleus of the frater- nity remained together and the house was reopened at the be- ginning of the school year in 1933. This has remained the permanent location of the chapter which is now a rapidly progressing fraternity on the campus. BETA SIGMfl PSI was originally founded at the University of Illin- ois in 1920. Upon the receipt of knowl- edge of similar groups at the Uni- versity of Michigan and Purdue Uni- versity it was deemed advisable to form a national fraternity. The na- tional fraternity was founded on April 17, 1925, on the campus of the University of Illinois at Champaign. The p urpose of the Beta Sigma Psi is to promote a fraternal society for Lutheran men students at universit- ies and colleges throughout the country. At the present time there are four active chapters: Alpha, located at the University of Illinois; Beta, at Purdue University; Gamma, at the University of Michigan; and Delta, on the University of Nebraska campus. At the present time several organiza- tions are being considered seriously as Dossible members of the fraternity. The government of the fraternity is vested in a council composed of one active member from each active chapter as well as one member from each alumni chapter together with the national officers which are elect- ed at the annual convention of the fraternity. The national convention is the supreme legislative body of the entire fraternity and possesses the power to enact statutes for the regu- lation of the entire society. The na- tional headquarters for the fraternity are centrally located at Chicago, Il- linois. The official publication of Beta Sigma Psi is the " Gold Rose " , which is published monthly and destributed to all members of the fraternity. The badge is in the form of a shield with a jeweled border. The Greek letters Beta Sigma Psi are inscribed upon the upper part of the badge and a rose is superimposed on the lower half of the shield. The pledge button is diamond-shaped, the upper half being crimson and the lower half white. The official fraternity flow- er is the gold rose and the colors of the fraternitv are crimson and white. Page 204 iT 1 r o ' f ' .r: f r f r 1 j P r ' r r i KEY MEMBERS Homer Bartling, ' 37 Winslow Arthur Boye, ' 38 Ocheyedcm, la. Victor Eitel, ' 38 Lincoln Harold Hafner, ' 37 Bloomfield Omar Heins, ' 37 Ruskin Roscoe Heins, ' 38 Ruskin William Hermsmeyer, ' 36. Johnstown filbert Keiser, ' 37 Enders Gilbert Kufahl, ' 36 Onaga, Kan. Paul Mintken, ' 36 Hooper Waldemar Mueller, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Oebser, ' 37 Ponca Kermit Rosenberg, ' 38 Albion Elmer Scheele, ' 37 Lincoln Wilbur Schultz, ' 37 Staplehurst Arnold Steckling, ' 36 Bloomfield Top Row — Boyo, R. Heini. Horma- meyer. Scheele, Bartling, O.Hemi. Halner. Second Row — Gwynne.Roock.Osten, Oelnch, Oebser, Keiser, Kulahl. Bottom Row — Uehling, Ostwald, Oeitemeyer, Schullz. Mintken, Steckling. Otto PLEDGES Harold Augustin, ' 38 Kenesaw Carl Deitemeyer, ' 37 Lincoln Don Gwynne, ' 39 Omaha Orville Hubert, ' 39 Upland Martin Oelrich, ' 38 Omaha Richard Ostwald, ' 38 Omaha Ruben Osten, ' 37 Charles Otto, ' 39. Paul Roock, ' 39 Milton Staab, ' 38. Vyrle Uehling, ' 38 Columbus Hampton Utica Leigh Fremont Poge 205 BETA THETA PI OFFICERS First Semester President GEORGE WflHLQUIST Vice President WALTER NOLTE Secretary CHARLES LEDWITH Steward HENRY WHITAKER Second Semester President GEORGE WAHLQUIST Vice President WALTER NOLTE Secretary CHARLES LEDWITH Steward HENRY WHITAKER LOCAL HISTORY Under the direction of William B. McArthur, a member of the Ohio Wesleyan chapter, the Alpha Tau of Beta Theta Pi was founded September 13, 1888, on this campus. Seven men were associated in founding the local chapter, all having be- come friends while rooming in the same house. Since that day a steady increase in member- ship has continued until at present their chapter totals six- ty-four members. Within their membership the Betas include two outstanding basket ball players, the co-chairman of the Junior-Senior Prom Committee, an Innocent, and representa- tives in other fields of activit- ies. Its Intra-mural record is an unusual one, having finished a close second last year, and well within the running in past years. MIAMI Univeristy, at Oxford, Ohio, was the setting for the first formal meeting of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity, held on August 8, 1839. John Reilly Knox, the moving spirit of this organization, had six other men as associates. Beta Theta Pi was the sixth secret college fraternity and the first to or- iginate west of the fllleghenies. Op- position to the presence of Alpha Delta Phi at Miami led to the found- ing of this fraternity. The parent chapter at Miami held the reins of government for eight years after its founding, but in 1847 a " Presiding Chapter " system was in- stalled at a convention of the chap- ters. Under this plan, when the con- vention was not in session, the pre- siding chapter administered the af- fairs of the fraternity. In 1872, a gen- eral secretary, who shared the work of administering the fraternity ' s af- fairs, was appointed. Districts were established in 1874, each with its own executive head, but subordinate to the general secretary, with the pre- siding chapter still retaining its posi- tion. A board of nine directors was appointed in 1879 following the abol- ition of the presiding chapter system; and in this year the number of direct- ors was reduced to six, three of which were administering officers. The term of their office is three years, with two members retiring each year. General conventions are held an- nually, with the fraternity paying the expenses of all the officers and the delegates of their chapters. Two endowment funds have been established, the Baird Fund and the Parmalee Fund. The former, organ- ized as a magazine endowment fund, receives ten dollars as a membership fee from each initiate, alumni being eligible upon the same terms, the magazine being furnished for life. The latter fund was established in 1929 by William B. Parmalee for the purpose of making loans to members who needed the loans to finish their college work. Except for five, all of the eighty- seven active chapters own houses. With twenty-two inactive chapters, the fraternity boasts a membership of 39,772 men. Page 206 r r: r» f r- f? . p cy n o. p fv £.c p ir.. c p f c . p j: , t o f5 ,f : .1?? T. : r r ' q Q p vv • f ( r (r i r MEMBERS Ross fllexander, ' 37 Omaha Noble flyers, ' 38 St. Joseph, Mo. Jack Barry, ' 38 Omaha James Begley, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Beghtol, ' 37 Lincoln Jefferson Broody, ' 38 Lincoln James Bunting, ' 38 Lincoln Horace Crosby, ' 37 North Platte Douglas Dort, ' 38 Lincoln George Eager, ' 37 Lincoln John Edwards, ' 38 Lincoln Thomas Eggleston, ' 36 Cozad Winfield Elias, ' 38 ' Wymore Delos Gay, ' 36 Casper, Wyo. William Gish, ' 38 Beatrice James Howell, ' 36 Albion Joe Johnson, ' 36 Chappell Kenneth Kee, ' 36 Cambridge John Landis, ' 36 Seward Charles Ledwith, ' 37 Lincoln Stuart Lomax, ' 38 Broken Bow William Marsh, ' 37 Fremont Wayne McCarty, ' 38 Aurora Jack McGuire, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Robert Miller, ' 37 Lincoln Jack Nicholas, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Walter Nolle, ' 36 Lincoln Herbert Palmer, ' 38 Omaha John Parker, ' 37 Central City Rex Patterson, ' 38 Central City Dick Paul, ' 38 Lincoln Charles Reilly, ' 38 Lincoln Raynor Riggs, ' 37 Central City Joe Roth, ' 36 Lincoln Harry Rudolph, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Lindley Ryan, ' 36 Beatrice George Smith, ' 36 Shelton Allen Souders, ' 38 Nebraska City Dallas Tassie, ' 38. Omaha George Wahlquist, ' 36 Hastings Homan Walsh, ' 36 Lincoln David Warner, ' 36 IDakota City Fred Webster, ' 38 Lincoln Henry Whitaker, ' 36... .St. Joseph. Mo. PLEDGES Robert Armstrong, ' 39 Auburn John Brownlee, ' 39 Omaha Robert Chambers, ' 39 North Platte Richard Doty, ' 39 Lincoln Robert Dunn, ' 39 Omaha Robert Gannon, ' 39 Fremont Kermit Hansen, ' 39 Omaha James Hosburg, ' 39 . Lincoln Don Kellogg, ' 38 Hastings John Krause, ' 38 Lincoln George Markley, ' 37. ..St. Joseph, Mo. Warner Marsden, ' 39 Lincoln Page 207 Robert McGuire, ' 38. St. Joseph, Mo. Stuart McWhorter, ' 37 Hastings Robert Newsom, ' 37 Hastings Arthur Raber, ' 39 Mitchell, S. D. Robert Riddle, ' 39 Lincoln William Sweeney, ' 39 Lincoln Robert Tollman, ' 37 Creston, lo. John Wochter, ' 39 Lincoln James Weldon, ' 39 Cozad Jonothon Wolcott, ' 38. ..Denver, Colo. Charles Woolery, ' 39 Hostings KEY Top Row — Gannon, Brownlee, Doly, Chambers, Hansen. Eager, Arm- strong, Dunn. Ellas, Crosby, Broaay. Gish. Howell. Fourth Row — Eggleston, Alexander, Kee. Lomax, McGuire. McWhort- er, McGuire, Marsden, Ledwith, Kellogg, Johnson, Hosburgh, Markley. Third Row — Krause, Palmer. Nich- olas, Newsom, Miller. Parker. Wachter. Walsh, Webster, Soud- ers, Ryan, Woolery, ReiUy. Second Row — Marsh. Riddle. Riggs. Whitaker. Weldon, Sweeney, Raber, Patterson, Wahlquist, Bunting, Tassie, Wolcott. Tollman- Bottom Row — Landis, Roth, McCarty, Ayres, Dort, Begley, Beghtol. Smith. Paul. Gay, Edwards, Barry CHI OMEGA OFFICERS First Semester President lEflN WALKER Vice President MARY E. WIDENER Secretary ROSALIE MOTL Treasurer MARGUERITE TRAMP Second Semester President lEAN WALKER Vice President MARY E. WIDENER Secretary ROSALIE MOTL Treasurer MARGUERITE TRAMP LOCAL HISTORY Thirty-three years ago on Feb- ruary 14, Chi Omega installed Kappa chapter on the Univer- sity of Nebraska campus. Since that lime the local chapter has grown in size and interests. To- day, Chi Omega is represented in all fields of activities, in campus organizations, publica- tions, and honorary societies. One of the main social events of the year is the Founder ' s Day Banquet held on April 5th. The pledges present their pub- lication, " The Hoot " , to the chapter at this banquet. At dif- ferent times during the year, round table discussions on ed- ucation, vocations, and per- sonnel are held by the chapter. In such ways the chapter is striving to uphold the stand- ards of the national sorority. ON April 5, 1895, Chi Omega was founded at the University of Ar- kansas. The four charter members were assisted in planning the organ- ization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made the sole honorary member. The open declaration of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " , fl service fund is included in the Chi Omega program, and is used to publish special research studies. Along with this fund each active chapter awards annually a prize to a woman student in the college who excells in the work of the department of economics, sociology, political science, or psychology. 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. By virtue of such constructive efforts, Chi Omega has been admit- ted as member of the Personnel Re- search Federation and of the Amer- ican Association for Adult Education. The sorority is governed by a con- vention held biennially; and between conventions the power is vested in a council of six members. Chi Omega made a progressive step in the gov- erning of such organizations by es- tablishing a salaried national execu- tive office in 1910. The Greek play, " The Earth Moth- er " , is presented at each convention, as is the national achievement medal, and the Council loving cup of 1906 and 1908. Their magazine was first published in 1899 at Arkan- sas, and was called " The Eleusis " ; since that time it has been rated with magazines of national importance. The official badge is a gold mono- gram of the Greek symbols for Chi Omega; the " X " being set with pearls or diamonds, with no other stones permitted. Chi Omega ' s colors are cardinal and straw, and the white carnation symbolizes the sorority, as do the flag, banner, and seal. Page 208 W s i f e , c :: Ci fy ( e f -:. e , fT. , r ( 1 9 (j:- ;nov- 0C« ' ?i ' - r MEMBERS fllaire Barkes, ' 36 Lincoln Margaret Bilby. ' 37 .Fairbury Doris Brandes, ' 38 Fairbury Eleanor Clizbe, ' 37 Valentine Carolyn Davis, ' 38 Lincoln Genevieve Dorsey, ' 36 Lincoln Mary Fislar, ' 38 Lincoln Marjorie Fredenhagen, ' 38.... Lincoln Lois Hiatt, ' 37 Lincoln Lila Kathryn Kryger, ' 38 Neligh Marie Lemly, ' 36 Lincoln Alice Mae Livingston, ' 37 Fairbury Helen Loomis, Grad Wichita, Kan. Betty McGrew, ' 38 Seward Virginia McMonnamon, ' 37. ...Omaha Rosalie Motl, ' 38 Mullen Mildred Peppmiller, ' 37 Herman Alice Petersen, ' 37 Hampton Bernice Pickett, ' 36 Beaver City Marguerite Tramp, ' 36. ...North Platte Jean Walker, ' 36 Indianola Muriel Weyer, ' 36 Ainsworth Betty Widener, ' 38 York Mary Esther Widener, ' 36 York Kathryn Winquist, ' 38 Holdrege KEY Top Row — Winquisl. B Widener, M. E. Widener, Young, Bowen, F. Weyer, Pyle. Herdman. Barkei, M. Weyer. E. Clizbe Third Row— Hewett. Davis. Bilby. Risser. McManamon, Brandes. Jen- sen. McMullm. Meier. Livtnglon, Moll. Second Row — Peppmiller. Peterson, Spencer. Fredenhagen. Rohwer, B Chzbe. Ogurek, Pickett, H. Pos- coe. M. Pascoe. Munger. Bottom Row— McGrew, Gillett, Hiotl. Card, Lemly. Kryger. Houston, Tramp. Fislar, Dorsay. Walker PLEDGES Pauline Bowen, ' 39 ...Lincoln Dorothy Card, ' 39 Lincoln Geraldine Chaney, ' 39 Carson, la. Betty Clizbe, ' 39. Valentine Enid Gillett, ' 38 Lincoln Helen Hewett, ' 39 Lincoln Ruth Houston, ' 38 Lead, S. D. Phyllis Jensen, ' 39 Neligh Bernice Loomis, ' 38 Wichita, Kan. Mary lane McMuUin, ' 39 Craig Frances Meier, ' 39 Weeping Water Margaret Munger, ' 39 Lincoln Marcella Ogurek, ' 36 Bellevue Helen Pascoe, ' 39 Fremont Margaret Pascoe, ' 38 Fremont Margaret Jane Pyle, ' 39..Wray, Colo. Mary K. Risser, ' 37 Salina, Kan. Lillian Rohwer, ' 37 Ainsworth Francos Spencer, ' 39 Lincoln Frances Weyer, ' 39 Ainsworth Marguerite Young, ' 39 Lincoln Page 209 CHI PHI omcERS First Semester President HOWARD flGEE Vice President CRfllG SPENCER Secretary CLARENCE PROHASKA Treasurer ALFRED CLARK Second Semester President HOWARD AGEE Vice President RICHARD HOLTZ Secretary GORDON UHRl Treasurer CLAREflCE PROHASKA LOCAL HISTORY When installed as Zeta Delta chapter of Chi Phi in 1932, Alpha Theta Chi was recog- nized as the second oldest and strongest of local fraternities in America. Established in 1895 as Nebraska ' s fifth fraternity, the founders, whose common interest grew from scientific studies, included Roscoe Pound, dean of Harvard Law school; Irving S. Cutter, dean of North- western medical college. Dr. H. Winnett Orr. head of Lincoln ' s orthopedic hospital; George Towne, president university publishing company; and John Van Zandl Cortelyou, head of Kansas Stale ' s language de- partment. Fifty-seven members of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi have come from the ranks of Chi Phi; this year a member achieved the Rhodes scholar- ship to Oxford CHI PHI, as it exists today, is the result of successive unions of three naiional fraternities, each of ■which bore the same name. In frater- nity history these organizations are known as the Princeton Order, the Southern Order, and the Hobart Order. In 1869 the Princeton Order and Hobart Orders united to form the Northern Order and in 1874 the Northern and the Southern Orders combined to form the Chi Phi frater- nity. The Princeton Order, originally known as the " Chi Phi Society " , traces its origin to a still earlier or- ganization also known as the Chi Phi Society which was founded on De- cember 24, 1824, by Robert Baird then a tutor in the college. He asso- ciated with himself in the formation of this secret society, which had very definite religious and literary characteristics, a number of mem- bers of faculties of both college and seminary as well as undergraduates of both institutions. It took its name from the initials of the Greek motto which it had in common with still old- er societies of a similar type both in this country and abroad. Little is known of the history of the society save its purpose. Until 1930, a strict policy of limited national ex- pansion was followed by the order which centered in the old established schools of the East and South. Since that time, addition of chapters at Washington, Nebraska, California, and Florida have been chartered. There are 35 active chapters. The fraternity today is governed through annual delegates ' congress- es representing the chapters. For purposes of inspection and standard- ization the country is divided into zones each under the control of a zone committee representing the ac- tive chapters in the zone and the council. In 1925 the fraternity authorized a medal in memory of Dr. Edwin E. Sparks, formerly a orand officer, to be awarded annually to a member of each chapter who has the best scholastic record during the college year. Page 210 P (r i P ID C» J c» p f? r fr. ' f p p o r p f:: f . .: O pf Drip MEMBERS Howard flgee, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Burow, ' 38 Humboldt Alfred Clark, 36 . .Fort Morgan, Colo. Frank Crabill, ' 36 .Red Cloud John Dalling, ' 38 Lincoln Lawrence Doud, ' 37 Geneva Robert Funk, ' 37 Lincoln Gordon Graham, ' 37 Scottsbluff Fredrick Gund, ' 38 Crawford Richard Holtz, ' 36 Geneva Galen Hult, ' 36 Lincoln lack Imler, ' 36 Nelson Jerry LaNoue, ' 36 ' Wisner Frank Mossman, ' 36 Omaha Robert Olson, ' 38 Genoa Paul Peterson, ' 37 Geneva George Pipal, ' 37 Humboldt Jack Potter, ' 36 Lincoln Clarence Prohaska, ' 37 Omaha Clayton Schwenk, ' 36 Harvard Craig Spencer, S.-Gladwater, Tex. Jack Stafford, ' 36 Chicago, 111. Gordon Uhri, ' 38 Humboldt Jack Wilson, ' 36 Dearborn, Mich. KEY Top Row — Gund. Dowd. Prohaska LaNoue. Spencer, Chapin, Mc ' Ginnis, Graham, Hull Third Row — Funk. Fergus, Shackel (ord. Clark. Mullet, Tullis, Naugh tin. Kadavy. Imler. Woodrull Second Row — Flory. Holmbeck Hollz. F Mossman. Crabill. Sla(- lord. Pipal. Peterson, O 1 s e n McGee. Bottom Row — Rouse, Bruenig. Agee Daughertv, Burow, C. Mossman Bixby. Schwenk, Uhri. Schreiber PLEDGES Joe Bixby, ' 39 Geneva Leroy Breunig, ' 38 Leigh Tom Chapin, ' 39 Riverton, Wyo. Dick Dougherty, ' 37 Omaha Harry Flory, ' 37 Pawnee City Keith Klein, ' 37. . Burr Dean Kadavy, ' 39 Omaha Millard McGee, ' 39 Omaha Richard McGinnis, ' 39 Humboldt Clayton Mossman, ' 37 Omaha Wayne Mullet, ' 39 Superior Buell Naughtin, ' 39 Omaha Sylvester Rouse, ' 39 Oxford George Shackelford, ' 38 Omaha Carl Stobbe, ' 39 Grand Island Ernest Tullis, ' 39 Omaha Ralph Woodruff, ' 38 Grand Island Page 211 DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS First Semester President ROWENE MILLER Vice President FRANCES KNUDTZON Secretary BETTY VAN HORNE Treasurer WILMfl lORDON Second Semester President ROWENE MILLER Vice President FRANCES KNUDTZON Secretary BETTY VAN HORNE Treasurer WILMA lORDON LOCAL HISTORY Kappa Chapter of Delta Delta Delta was established as the fourth national sorority on the Nebraska campus in 1894. In June, 1936, it will be a hostess chapter at the National con- vention to be held in Colorado Springs. During the past year, the chapter entertained Mrs. Charles Oviatt, president of the National Association of Governing boards of State Uni- versities and a member of Tri- Delta. To promote higher schol- arship. Kappa chapter annual- ly presents an improvement cup, a cup to the pledge attain- ing the highest scholastic av- erage, and a plaque to the most outstanding pledge. Kap- pa chapter has the distinction of counting among its members the national president of Mor- tar Board, and General Persh- ing who wears the recognition pin. DELTA DELTA DELTA was found- ed at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, by four jun- iors of that University. They were Sara Ida Shaw, Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Florence Isabelle Stewart, and Isabel Morgan Breed. These young women associated with them seventeen members of the freshman and sopho- more classes to form the Alpha Chapter. The supreme government of the group is vested in a national council of nine officers. The executive com- mittee is made up of three of the na- tional officers. The total number of chapters divided into three provinces which are composed of sections of four to eight chapters. Each section is supervised by a deputy. Among the publications of Delta Delta Delta is a quarterly journal, " The Trident " , which was first issued in 1891 on the third anniversary of the sorority ' s founding, and has since that time been published contin- uously. Since 1907, three histories. twelve catalogues, and five song books have been published. Delta Delta Delta maintains cm en- dowment fund to insure a life sub- scription to " The Trident " for all its members, to enable the building of chapter houses, and to provide schol- arships for worthy members. They maintain a perpetual endowment fund, the interest on which is devoted to scholarships and fellowships for advanced study by talented women, either in the United States or abroad. There are eighty-seven active chapters, three of which are in Can- ada, with a total membership of 20,780. There are one hundred and thirty-seven alumnae organizations. The official badge is made up of three jeweled stars within a crescent of gold bearing three Greek Deltas. The pledge pin is an inverted Delta surrounded by three Deltas, all in green enamel. The colors are silver, gold, and blue. The flower is the pansy; the tree, the pine; the jewel, the pearl. Page 212 e z: .i « O r» 9 ?) l i (ytv - ( t ! 1 C ' MEMBERS Margaret fldair, ' 36 Dakota City Lorene fldelseck, ' 36 Hastings Betsy Alien, ' 38 Lincoln Mila Bald, ' 36 Platte Center Erma Bauer, ' 37 North Platte Jeanne Bump, ' 36....Torrington, Wyo. Elsie Clough, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor Cook, ' 37 Chadron Phyllis Cook, ' 38 Lexington Maxine Durand, ' 38 Morrill Mildred Holland, ' 38 Lincoln Wilma Jordan, ' 37 Valentine Jane Keefer, ' 37 Lincoln Frances Knudtzon, ' 37.. ..Chicago, 111. KatherineLangworthy, ' 36 Cody,Wyo. Theona Leonard, ' 36 Joliet, 111. Ruth Ludwick, ' 38 Lincoln Rowene Miller, ' 36 flruba, Dutch West Indies Margaret Moran, ' 38 Omaha Marion Osterman, ' 36.. ..Central City Vera May Peterson, ' 37 Lincoln Grace Saults, ' 38 Gordon Siddy Smith, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Susan Stoll, ' 37 Lincoln Margaret Tebbet, ' 36 Torrington, Wyo. Betty Van Home, ' 38 Lincoln KEY op How — TebL ... Knudtzon Adair, Van Home, Hen- ningson, CowgiU. Clough. Doll. Third Row— C Smilh. Slanlon, Mc- Carty. M. WiUiams, Miller. E Williams. Durand. Simpson, Stoll, Moran. Second Row — Allen. Keelor, Bovden, E. Cook, Adelseck, Bald. Oster- man, Holland, Rosier, Hanson, Bump, Bottom Row — Barnes, Langworthy, Leonard, Morgan. Ludwick, Neely, LeMosters. Burl. lordan. Bauor, P, Cook PLEDGES Mary Jane Barnes, ' 39 Rushville flnnabelle Boyden, ' 39..Grand Island Claudine Burt, ' 39 Lincoln Mary Alien Cowgili, ' 39 Lincoln Dolores Doll, ' 38 Fremont Mildred Hanson, ' 38. ...Madison, S. D. Jean Hatton, ' 39 Lincoln Lois Johnson, ' 36 Scottsbluff Jeonette LeMaster, ' 38.. ..North Plcrtfe Anna McCarty, ' 38 Plattsmouth Gladys Morgan, ' 37 Winnebago Alene Mullikin, ' 38 Chester Elizabeth Neely, ' 38 Lincoln Martha Resler, ' 38 Wauneta Mary Ruth Simpson, ' 39 Lincoln Corrinne Smith, ' 38 Lexington Betty Williams, ' 39 North Platte Mary Lou Williams, ' 38 Enders Doris Von Bergen, ' 38 Dawson Page 213 DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS First Semester President LOIS RflTHBURN Vice President RUTH ALLEN Secretary MARY KflTHRYN JOHNSON Treasurer MflRGflR£T HARRIS Second Semester President LOIS RflTHBURN Vice President RUTH ALLEN Secretary MARY KflTHRYN JOHNSON Treasurer MARGARET HARRIS LOCAL HISTORY Kappa chapter ol Delta Gam- ma was granted its charter in 1888. Us founders were five girls who were at that time attend- ing the University of Nebraska. The Nebraska chapter has now increased until its yearly chap- ter roll is approximately sixty. Besides having the Intramural Sports placque for the last four years. Kappa chapter boasts of its three members, who, while still pledges, composed a sorority song which received recognition from the national organization. Founder ' s Day is celebrated each spring by both active and alumnae members, at which time the scholarship awards are made. A ring, de- noting the highest scholastic average for her three years, is given to a junior girl. DELTA GflMMfl began its career in 1874 at Lewis School, Oxford Institute, Oxford, Mississippi. Its founders were three southern girls, one of whom is alive today. Northern chapters were organized by Mr. Charles E. Banta who later became a member of the fraternity. Forty-eight active chapters are governed by a national convention held every two years, and by the na- tional council during the interim. These chapters are geographically divided into seven provinces, each headed by a province secretary who visits each chapter at least once a year. The official publication of the Delta Gamma fraternity is the " fln- chora " , which is issued four times a year. During the World War the mem- bers furnished $30,000 to aid the Bel- gian children, fin orphanage now called Delta Gamma Clinic, was founded at Marchienne in Belgium and is a permanent tribute to this service. Five fellowships of $500 each have been granted to outstanding Delta Gammas for graduate work or for- eign study in specialized fields. The fraternity maintains a heavily endowed fund from which loons are made to deserving students, non- fraternity as well as members, who otherwise would not be able to com- plete their college careers. The first badge was a gold letter H with " Ar " in blue enamel placed on the crossbar. This pin was select- ed by the founders and used until 1879 when it was decided to change the letter H to a golden anchor, bear- ing TaH in gold letters on a white enamel crossbar. Above the flukes is a white shield on which " Ar " is en- graved in gold. The pledge pin is a replica of this white shield except for the letters which in this case are " Ilfl " . The Delta Gamma flower is the cream colored rose. Its colors are bronze, pink, and blue. Prominent alumni include Ruth Bryan Owen and Grace Abbott. f r »r t ' . A (f% (t c?i C C -- " " ' « i -v C- i? r O f? f ,-f ( - f ' F ? ' r C»i ' v C MEMBERS Ruth Alien, ' 36 Omaha Rosemary Anderson, ' 36 Lincoln Ellen Badgley, ' 37 Gering Jane Barbour, ' 38 Scottsbluff lane Bell, ' 38 Grant Elizabeth Broady, ' 37 Lincoln Betty Ann Bull, ' 36 Albion Betty Christensen, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth De Klotz, ' 36 Lincoln Eileen Donley, ' 38 Lincoln lean Doty, ' 37 Lincoln Gail Evans, ' 36 Lincoln Katherine Fitzsimmons, ' 36. Tecumseh Mary Jane French, ' 36. St. Joseph, Mo. Mary Gavin, ' 38 Lincoln Margaret Harris, ' 37 Omaha Elizabeth Hendricks, ' 37 Omaha Dorothy Herman, ' 36 Lincoln Virginia Hunt, ' 36 St. Joseph, Mo. Phyllis Jean Humphrey, ' 36 Mullen Margaret Johnson, ' 37 ..Denver, Colo. Mary Kathryn Johnson, ' 36... Fremont Louise R. Magee, ' 38 Lincoln Betty Marshall, ' 36 Arlington Barbara Ann Murphy, ' 36 Fremont Margaret Nichols, ' 38 Beatrice Lois Rathburn, ' 36 Lincoln Joan Ridnour, ' 37 Lincoln Marcia Ross, ' 37 Gibbon Marion Sherv ood, ' 36 Beatrice Mary Louise Steen, ' 36 Lincoln Rosamond Wigton, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Alice Woodworth, ' 36.. Fremont Delores Young, ' 38 Beatrice KEY Top Row — Huwoldl. Allen, Barbour. Boldmon. L F Magee. lones. Bell. Brown. Bell, Badgley, H Ander- son. Broady. Fourth Row — Dimery. Evans. Doly. Hinman, D. Johnson. Humphrey. Gavin. Fitzsimmons. Ellsworth. Donley. Davis, DeKlotz Third Row — Christensen. Comstock, M Johnson. Lau, Lea, M. K. John- son. Hunt, Herman, Hendricks, Grifhn, French. Harris. Second Row — Steen. Vasev, Ridnour. Price, Young, McDowell. Werner, Rathburn. Pace, Nichols. Murphy, Weldon. White Bottom Row — Sherwood, Ross, Wood- worth. Tuverson, Ostenberg, Mars- den, L. R. Magee, Rehlaender. Marshall. Wigton, Williams. E, Anderson, Milbum. PLEDGES Eleanor Anderson, ' 39 Holdrege Hazel Anderson, ' 37 Hastings Frances Boldman, ' 39 Holdrege Betty Brown, ' 39 Fairbury Wilma Comstock, ' 39 Lincoln Helen Catherine Davis, ' 39.. Fairbury Jane Elizabeth Dimery, ' 38 Sidney Mdxine Ellsworth, ' 39 Rushville Barbara Griffin, ' 38 Fullerton Catherine Huwaldt, ' 39 .Grand Island Ernestine Jones, ' 39 ..Omaha Betty Lau, ' 39 Lincoln Virginia Lea, ' 39 Fairbury Page 215 Louise F. Magee, ' 38 Bennington Josephine Marsden, ' 38 Lincoln Betty McDowell, ' 37 Chadron Martha Milbum, ' 38 Beatrice Jane Ostenberg, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Estelline Pace, ' 37 Chadron Carolyn Price, ' 39 Goodland, Kan. Natalie Rehlaender, ' 39 Lincoln Gwendolyn Tuverson, ' 39 Omaha Jane Weldon, ' 36 Grand Island Margaret Werner, ' 39 Lincoln Martha White, ' 39 .Council Bluffs, la. Carol Williams, ' 37 Albion DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA OFFICERS First Semester President LYLE lENSEN Vice President CLARE WILEY Secretary THOMAS DIXON Treasurer JOHN R. VOGLER Second Semester President LYLE JENSEN Vice President CLARE WILEY Secretary THOMAS DIXON Treasurer JOHN R. VOGLER LOCAL HISTORY The Epsilon chapter oi Delta Sigma Lambda has been on the campus of the University of Nebraska since January 31, 1935. Formerly it had been Delta Lambda, a local organi- zation. Following its installa- tion, the chapter rented its first house, but it soon proved inad- equate lor the needs of the growing fraternity. Despite the fact that the fraternity was in its infancy, the active members, with the aid of honorary mem- bers, purchased a house at 2740 R Street. Through the as- sistance of Dr. Eiche and the alumni, arrangements were made for the erection of a new chapter house at 1425 R Street, their present home. Within the past year the organization of forty-three active members has become an official chapter of the DeMolay Order. DELTA SIGMfl LAMBDA traces its origin to the spontaneous rise of numerous organizations, based on the principles of the Order of De Molay, during the years 1921-24. It was the first college fraternity com- posed entirely of members of the Order of DeMolay. Six of these organizations met at Lawrence, Kansas, to consider the formation of a national fraternity. On December 25, 1924, the consolidation was completed and the name of Delta Sigma Lambda was adopted for the new fraternity. On December 26, 1933, the Grand Council of the Order of DeMolay of- ficially recognized Delta Sigma Lambda as the national college frat- ernity for DeMolays. At the present time there are eleven active chapters in existence, located in colleges and universities through- out the middlewest. Government is by a biennial convention, composed of delegates from the subsidiary chapters, who elect national officers and a board of governors. After its organization, the frater- nity suffered greatly from decentrali- zation of authority. The national headquarters had been located in San Francisco but the officers were scattered throughout the country. In 1927, the national headquarters were moved to Chicago because of the central location it offered. In September, 1933, Delta Sigma Lambda increased its national strength by merging with Theta Al- pha fraternity, with chapters located at Syracuse and Cornell Universities. The first Arizona chapter was never recognized by the university author- ities and was declared inactive in 1923. However, in 1930 it was re- placed by the present Delta chapter. The badge is a jeweled shield con- taining the Greek letters Delta Sigma Lambda at the top, with a star and crescent in the center. This shield is superimposed upon a white gold, maltese cross. The coat of arms con- sists of a shield divided into three parts. In the upper right-hand corner are three stars, in the center a fasces, and in the lower left a vinculum. A lion reclines above the shield. The pledge pin is a white crescent rimmed with gold. Page 216 ;;--«.! IT Zj -sJ f ' } , O ' Z i .- o. «i ' f , f l h ( - Ki- MEMBERS Forrest Brown, ' 38 Western fl. E. Countryman, ' 38 Ogallala Thomas Dixon, ' 36 Big Springs Don C. Easterday, Grod Lincoln Edwin Ewart, ' 37 Lincoln Derrill E. Harlem, ' 38 Lincoln John Harmon, ' 36 Beatrice Lloyd I. Hill, ' 38 Deadwood, S. D. Lyle Jensen, ' 37 Big Springs Vem Jensen, ' 37 Big Springs Eugene Lee, ' 37 Lincoln Harold Lutton, ' 37 flshland Robert Schluckebier, ' 38 Palisade Bill Schneiderwind, ' 37 Omaha J. Rufus Strough, ' 37 Beatrice Clare Wiley, ' 37 Imperial Kenneth Young, ' 36..Concordia, Kan. KEY Top Row— Hill, Schneidsrwind, H. Eisenharl. N. Ellis. Putnam, Schluckebier. K. Young. Second Row — Whalen. Voglor. Har- mon. Wiley. Jensen. Dixon. Bottom Row — Ewart. J. Young. K. Ellis. K. Eisenharl, Hasty. Brown. PLEDGES Hugh W. Eisenhart, ' 37. Culbertson Kenneth D. Eisenhart, ' 39 .Culbertson Kenneth Ellis, ' 39 Deadwood, S. D. Norman Ellis, ' 38 Deadwood, S. D. Robert Hasty, ' 38 Omaha Girard M. Putnam, ' 38 Lincoln John Whalen, ' 38 Kimball Stanley Young, ' 39 Kimball Page 217 DELTA TAU DELTA OFFICERS First Semester President IflMES HELDT Vice President RAYMOND ELLIOTT Secretary JEROME BERGGREN Treasurer WILLIAM SAWTELL Second Semester President JAMES HELDT Vice President RAYMOND ELLIOTT Secretary JEROME BERGGREN Treasurer WILLIAM SAWTELL LOCAL HISTORY Delta Tau Delta received its charter and was organized at the University of Nebraska on April 7, 1894. This chapter, which is the Beta Tau chapter of the organization, was the thirty-fourth to be established in the National Fraternity. The charter members were a group of men that had been grad- uated from other schools and had settled in Lincoln. These men formed an alumni chapter known as the Nebraska Alumni Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. The alumni chapter had not been in existence long when the members thought it appro- priate to organize an under- graduate chapter at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. A charter was obtained from the Arch Chapter, and a carefully se- lected group of non-fraternity men were chosen who became the first members of Beta Tau Chapter. DELTA TflU DELTA became a fra- ternal organization through the efforts of a group of men at Bethany College, Bethany, Virginia. The form- al adoption of the motto, badge, and constitution occurred early in 1849, under the direction of Richard H. Al- fred, Eugene Tarr, John C. Johnson, and Alexander C. Earle. The affairs of the fraternity until 1883 were administered through one chapter only, and it is assumed that the Bethany chapter exercised par- ental authority over the others pre- vious to its suspension in 1861. From that time until 1869, the seat of auth- ority was with the chapter at Jeffer- son College, and after that with the chapter at Ohio Wesleyan University until 1874. When that chapter dis- banded, the Allegheny Chapter as- sumed control, and so continued until 1883, when this system was abolished in favor of an executive council. The most important of the fraternity publications is its journal. " The Cres- cent " , as it was originally called, was changed to " The Rainbow " in defer- ence to the Rainbow Fraternity, of southern order, with which Delta Tau Delta merged. The journal was begun in September, 1877, at Cincinnati under the direction of W. C. Buchan- an, and at present the control of is- sues is established in New York City. All chapters of Delta Tau Delta pub- lish periodicals one or more times a year. The first distinctively Southern frat- ernity, the Rainbow, or W. W. W. So- ciety, united with Delta Tau Delta in 1886, after lengthy negotiations. It had been founded at the University of Mississippi in 1848. The present number of active chapters is 74, in- active 22. The badge of the fraternity is a square shield with concave sides, dis- playing the gold letters ATa on black enamel; above the letters there is an eye, and below it, a crescent. In each corner there is a star. Page 218 f • o p f 1 r p jfy. f ? c D P p fA P e o C ? Vi MEMBERS Henry flmen, ' 36 Lincoln Paul flmen, ' 38 Lincoln lerome Berggren, ' 37 Scottsbluff Jack Bosse, ' 37 Meadow Grove Klair Bosse, ' 36 Meadow Grove Conrad Carlson, ' 36 flxtell William Cline, ' 38 Omaha Robert Eby, ' 37 Omaha Raymond Elliott, ' 36 Omaha Orville Entenman, ' 36 Stanton Vernon Groves, ' 38. .Ft. Morgan, Colo. Daniel Hall, ' 36 Omaha James Heldt, ' 36 Scottsbluff John Howell, 38 Omaha Bernard McFarland, ' 36 Red Cloud Phillip Navioux, ' 37 Lexington Robert Ray, ' 37 Lincoln Ben Rimermon, ' 37 Omaha William Sawtell, ' 38 Omaha Delno Stageman, ' 36 Randolph Keith Yenne, ' 38 Ft. Morgan, Colo. KEY Top Row — Tyner. Brown, Woll Thompson. Rimerman, R«ed, Zim merman. Sawtell, Gray. Third Row — George, Navioux. Berg gren, ICjar, Hanson, Baumann Sullivan, Hall, Bosse. Second Row — Smith. H Amen, Corl son, Groves, Cline, Eby. Anderson Entenman. Boitom Row — Elliot, Hughes. P Amen, Howell, Stageman, Heldt Ray, Rosen. PLEDGES Donald Anderson, ' 39 Omaha Paul Baumann, ' 39 West Point Robert Brown, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Edward George, ' 38 Lincoln William Gray, ' 38 Columbus Willis Hanson, ' 39 Oakland filbert Kjar, ' 39 Lexington George Rosen, ' 39 Oakland Robert Smith, ' 39 Red Cloud Marvin Sullivan, ' 39 Omaha Lynn Thompson, ' 39 Omaha George Tyner, ' 39 Omaha Emil Wolf, ' 39 Morris Bluff Page 219 DELTA UPSILON OFHCERS First Semester President DWIGHT C. PERKINS Vice President EflLON H. STflNDEVEN Steward lAY fl. JORGENSEN Recording Secretary ROBERT R. MflRTZ Second Semester President GILBERT G. flUTRY Vice President IflMES C. HARRIS Steward JAY A. JORGENSEN Recording Secretory WILLIAM T. PRESCOTT ON November 4, 1834, thirty young men, all feeling strongly upon the subject of secret societies, met in a Williams College dormitory, and organized what later became Delta Upsilon fraternity. The organization was timely, for sentiment at several near-by schools was leaning in the same direction, and within a few months Union, Amherst, and Hamil- ton joined the ranks. In the years that followed, the local organizations grew in these colleges until, in 1847, they met in a convention and Delta Upsilon became a national fraternity. Since that time the fraternity has ex- panded until there are now sixty ac- tive chapters, including two in Can- ada. The evils of secret fraternities have disappeared, and quite natur- ally the policy of Delta Upsilon has undergone a change. The aims of the fraternity are the promotion of friendship, the development of char- acter, the diffusion of liberal culture. and the advancement of justice. The fraternity is still theoretically anti- secret in its nature although the or- iginal motives for its anti-secrecy are no longer in existence. The inactive chapters of the fraternity number but three, those having never been taken up after their suspension of activities during the World War. The fraternity is largely an eastern organization although they have several chapters on the West Coast and in the middle- West. The alumni organization is a thorough one, under the core of the graduate board, fllumni clubs are chartered and are entitled to a dele- gate to the convention, who may vote on all matters except the ad- mission of new chapters and chapter taxes. Members of the fraternity ore barred from membership in all so- cieties represented in more than one institution of learning, with the ex- ception of strictly professional and honorary societies. LOCAL HISTORY Upon the advice of Dr. H. O. Rowlands, a Delta U alumnus from Colgate, Tau Delta Omi- cron, a local fraternity on the Nebraska campus, petitioned the national committee of Delta Upsilon, and on the ninth of December, 1898. became a rec- ognized chapter. The first meet- ings were held in the assembly hall of Brace laboratory, where it was organized. Later the present site at Seventeenth and E Streets was chosen and a house erected. The present house which is distinctive in its type of architecture was planned and built in 1931 by the members themselves. Delta U is well represented in extra- curricular activities, having two members in the Innocents Society, one of whom serves as president. Page 220 P C ' € f- ' fTT ' fT: fZ. fT. ' » fcT: hr K rr vr- cv v ' r V ' - T " ' ' " ii wi . .w A . A . W ' f .- ' i ' ' f K " £5 i:Jf ££ 1 - ' ' % »► ? XV MEMBERS Robert W. fldkins, ' 37 Norfolk L. B. Alexander, ' 36 ...Superior Clayton flnkeny, ' 37 Lincoln Robert J. flvery, ' 38 Lincoln Sidney C. Baker, ' 37 Lincoln Dean S. Bullis, ' 38 Norfolk Robert G. Callahan, ' 38 Omaha Lewis Cass, ' 37 Ravenna Thomas W. Cheney, ' 36 Lincoln Ramon P. Colvert, ' 36 North Platte William E. Dugan, 38 Santa Anna, Calif. George ft. Gray, ' 37 ..Coleridge Hugh Gray, Grad Friend Fred Guggenmos, ' 36 Dorchester James C. Harris, ' 36 Lincoln John E. Jarmin, ' 37 Lincoln John Jenkins, ' 36 Omaha Donald V. Jorgensen, ' 37 Omaha Jay fl. Jorgensen, ' 36 Omaha Richard E. Kosman, ' 38 Omaha Ralph L. Lindley, ' 38 Columbus Howard Linch, ' 38 Lincoln Harry K. Lohr, ' 37 Columbus PLE Charles F. flshby, ' 39 Fairmont Lester Bursik, ' 38 Ravenna Donald Carlson, ' 39. Newman Grove Charles Drummond, ' 37 Beatrice James F. Embick, 37 Laurel Harrison Epperson, ' 39. Sioux City, la. Carter Gont, ' 39 ..Omaha Kenneth B. Lamb, ' 39 Callaway Grant Lemmon, ' 38. Fort Stevens, Ore. Don L Nabity, ' 38 David City Carl J. Norden, ' 39 Lincoln Page 221 Jack E. Lyman, ' 36 Gering Robert R. Martz, ' 38 Lincoln Charles B. Minnich, ' 36 Lincoln Henry F. Meyers, ' 38 Omaha Pliny Moodie, ' 37 West Point Howard Nuemberger, ' 36. .Wakefield Truman Oberndorf, ' 37 Lincoln Lester Pankonin, ' 36 Louisville Dwight C. Perkins, ' 36 Lincoln Eugene Pester, ' 36 Lincoln Arthur R. Plith, ' 37 David City William Prescott, ' 38 Sandy Creek, N. Y. Marslon Reed, ' 38....Torrington, Wyo. John M. Roberts, ' 37 Lincoln R. Douglas Sarson, ' 38 Omaha Louis D. Sass, ' 36 Elgin George P. Sawyer, Grad Torrington, Wyo Richard L. Schmidt. ' 36 Lincoln Ealon H. Standeven, ' 36 Omaha Samuel A. Swenson, ' 38 Oakland Robert J. Weaver, ' 38 Lincoln DGES Dan A. Nye, ' 37 Lincoln Walter Nye, ' 39 Lincoln Jack H. Rathbone, ' 39 Lincoln Jesse W. Raser, ' 39 Gering William E. Sackett, ' 38 Omaha Victor C. Shelters, ' 39 Omaha Richard H. Smiley, ' 39 Lincoln Joseph T. Stephens, ■39..Clarinda, la. Clemens Sundsfrom, ' 38 Louisville Herbert Sundstrom, ' 38 Louisville James S. Williamson, ' 39 Albion P P V x A. .i ' l. 5 KEY Top Row — Sarson, Colvorl. Adkint. Roberts. Sowyar, Pierce. C. Sund Strom, Stevens, Dugan, Carlson, Shelters. Fifth Row — Weaver. Smiley, Nuem- berger, Swonson, Rathbone. Drum- mond, Reed, Pankonin. Moodie, H. Sundstrom, Oberndorf Fourth Row— Phth. Rasor. Perkins. Prescott. D Nye. Ashby. Mtnnich. Meyers. Norden. Ayers. Soss Third Row — Lyman. Pester. Harris. Lamb. Nabity, Lindlev. Cass. R. Avery. I lorgensen, Bullis. Sackett. Second Row — D. Jorgensen. Kosman, Baker. Long, Embick, Epperson, Bursik. Linch. Gont, larmin. Autrey. Bottom Row — Alexander. G Groy, Cheney. Lohr. Callahan, Guggen- mos. Ankeny. W. Nye. Schmidt. Martz. Williamson DELTA ZETA OFFICERS First Semester President ILENE ATKINS Vice President PflTRICIfl VETTER Secretary BEULflH GEYER Treasurer ELIZABETH THOMPSON Second Semester President ILENE ATKINS Vice President PATRICIA VETTER Secretary BEULAH GEYER Treasurer ELIZABETH THOMPSON AT Miami University, in 1902, Delta Zeta fraternity was organized. The six founders were aided by Dr. Guy Potter Benton, president of the University, who, because of his inter- est and service, became the patron of the group. Founder ' s Day is cele- brated on October 24, by 8,000 mem- bers. Delta Zeta is governed by a con- vention which is held biennially and in the interim by a national council of six members. Fifty-eight chapters are divided geographically into fif- teen provinces with a director in charge of each. The chapter with the highest schol- arship rating is rewarded at the na- tional convention, and the national council also directs a program of ed- ucation. Delta Zeta also furnishes a loan fund which is available to un- dergraduates members for the com- pletion of college careers. In 1922, the early plan of local soc- ial service was changed to one that was national in its scope, having for the object of its support a school in Knott County, Kentucky. The interest of the members had by 1924 war- ranted the extending of the work on an independent basis. The present plan consists of dormitories for boys and girls, a five-room school house and equipment owned by the soror- ity, a health clinic with a registered nurse in charge, and a resident di- rector who supervises the social, re- creational and health work of the center. The quarterly is called the " Lamp " , fin esoteric publication is issued to all members at intervals during the year. The pin is a Roman lamp resting on an Ionic column bearing the let- ters " AZ " . The pledge pin is a black diamond with the gold lamp for dec- oration, and an official mother ' s pin was adopted in 1926. The colors of Delta Zeta are rose and vieux green. The flower is the Killarney rose. . LOCAL HISTORY Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta was installed at the University of Nebraska on February 12, 1910, with ten charter members. The installation was conducted by Mrs. Alfa Lloyd Hayes, then a national officer of Delta Zeta. Zeta was never a local sorority, but became national immed- iately upon its organization. The installation of Zeta chapter brought about the nationaliza- tion of Delta Zeta. This chapter is in the eleventh province, of which Miss Edna Wheatley, Ar- kansas City, Kansas, is presi- dent. The chapter is advised by an alumnae board of five members. Twice a year the " Ze Zeta Zephyr " , a humorous bulletin giving chapter and alumnae news, is published by the active chapter. Pago 222 fr w o 1 J %|J 1 - s. • € H " ? MEMBERS Ilene fltkins, ' 36 Kimball Velora Beck, ' 36 Sterling, Colo. Georgia Brunson, ' 38 Lincoln Beulah Gayer, ' 36 Waterville, Kan. Sara flnne Kauffman, ' 38 Lincoln Emmaretta Livingston, ' 38 Martel Doris Mills, ' 38 Lincoln Ina Marie Smith, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Stone, ' 38 Omaha Patricia Vetter, ' 36.. ..Monrovia, Calif. PLEDGES Mary Jane Butler, ' 39 Lincoln Doris Eastman, ' 38 Kimball flnne Furgeson, ' 37 Lincoln Wilma Wagner, ' 38 Creston KEY Top Row — Livingston, Eastman, But- ler, Brunson, Atkins. Second Row — Royer, Smith, Beck, Wagner, Geyer. Bottom Row — Chittenden. Kaullman, Mills. Stone, Vetter Page 223 FARM HOUSE OFTICERS First Semester President BURR ROSS Business Manager JOHN CLYMER Treasurer VINCENT flRTHflUD Secretary DflRRELL BflUDER Second Semester President BURR ROSS Business Manager JOHN CLYMER Treasurer VINCENT flRTHflUD Secretary DflRRELL BflUDER LOCAL HISTORY Seventeen men are listed as charter members of the Farm House chapter at the Univer- sity o( Nebraska, which was organized May 20, 1911. In 1913, the chapter moved from its house at 1436 S Street, to one at 307 North 24th Street. In 1922, it moved to 2545 O Street, where the present chapter is located. The Nebraska chapter has always been well repre- sented in the activities of both campii. One activity in which members of Farm House have been outstanding is the judg- ing of stock Their teams have many times been among the winners. Farm House is repre- sented in the Innocents Society of the current year. It also boasts of two members of the Student Council, and a mem- ber of the Junior-S enior Prom Committee. FARM HOUSE fraternity was found- ed at ttie University of Missouri on April 15, 1905, by D. Howard Doone, Robert F. Howard, Claude B. Hutchinson, Henry H. Krusekopf, Earl W. Rusk, Henry P. Rusk, and Meivin E. Sherwin, who were members of the University College of Agriculture. The idea was conceived by D. How- ard Doone, who, in making his presi- dent ' s address to the 1931 conclave, said " Twenty-six years ago Farm House started unconsciously the job of man building. The apparent objec- tive was the closer association of a group of men who through that asso- ciation might be of mutual help. " The scholastic requirements of the fraternity limit the initial membership eligibility to students whose courses may be applied toward a degree in agriculture or a related science, and whose grade averages are equal to, or above the averages of their re- spective classes. There are seven active chapters. All maintain chapter houses. The chapters are located in Missouri, Ne- braska, Illinois, Kansas, Iowa, Okla- homa, and Minnesota. Government is vested in the bien- nial conclave in which each chapter has voting representation equally di- vided between undergraduates and alumni. In the interim between con- claves, administration is vested in an executive board consisting of five of- ficers. One of the aims of the fraternity at large and of each individual chapter is the maintenance of a front rank position in social fraternity scholar- ship along with reasonable partici- pation in extracurricular activities. The official jewelry consists of the membership badge, recognition but- ton, pledge button, coat-of-arms and sister pin. The membership badge consists of a gold shield bordered with pearls and rubies and display- ing the raised letters F and H, a white sta r and a black crescent. Page 224 ? f {? (? 7 ? P !? r r , iA ' QrfT r r r p. p p p. p r T- r r ■ ' opi ,c p p p MEMBERS Thomas flitken, ' 38 Tecumseh Hubert flllaway, ' 38 ; Homer Wilson Andrews, ' 38 Ponca Vincent flrthaud, ' 36 Cambridge Darrell Bauder, ' 37 Glenvil Ward Bauder, ' 36 Glenvil William Beachell, " 38 Grant Rodney Bertromson, ' 37 Potter David Carder, ' 38 Albion John Clymer, ' 36 Greenwood Lawrence Condon, ' 36 Aurora Robert Cushing, ' 36 Ord John Davis, ' 37 Syracuse Harold Duis, ' 36 Odell LeRoy Girardot, ' 37 Pender Earl Hedlund, ' 38 Chappell Gordon Hobert, ' 37 Rising City Erville Hughes, ' 36 Albion Vincent Jacobson, ' 37 Albion Donald Joy, ' 36 Franklin Frank Kingston, ' 37 Arcadia Richard Laverty, ' 38 Omaha Lawrence Liebers, ' 36 Lincoln Wesley Lipp, ' 38 Franklin Morrison Loewenstein, ' 38. ...Kearney Adrian Lynn, ' 37 Minden Don Magdanz, ' 38 Pierce Milton Monson, ' 38 Osceola Albert Moseman, ' 38 Oakland Roland Nelson, ' 36 Mead Arnold Petersen, ' 37 Aurora Howard Peterson, ' 37 Oakland Maurice Peterson, ' 38 Lincoln Donald Radenbaugh, ' 38 Grand Island David Rice, ' 36 Neligh Charles Rochford, ' 36 St. Paul Burr Ross, ' 36 Rosalie Byron Sadie, ' 38 Paxton Lester Schmadeke, ' 38 Bradish Lyndle Stout, ' 37. ' Grant Carl Swanson, ' 38. Kearney Chester Walters, ' 37 Grant Roland Weibel, ' 36 DeWitt Norman Weitkamp, ' 37 Nickerson Clvde White, ' 37 Tecumseh KEY Top Row — Lynn, Beachell, Condon, Davis. Glaniz, Griilith. Allaway. Andrews, Arlhaud. D Bauder, W. Bauder, Carder, ChrisTonsen. Third Row — Bertramson, Hobert, Duis, Joy. Lipp. M, Peterson. Gir- ardot. ICuhr, Kingston, Jacobson. Hedlund, Cushing, Aitken. Second Row — Clyraor, R. Stout. Sanders, Weitkamp, Walters. Von Riosen, Weibel, Leibers, Monson, L. Stout, Moseman, Magdanz. Laverty. Bottom Row — H Peterson, Swanson. White. Radenbaugh. L. W. Schmadeke, L. C. Schmadeke. Ross. Rice, Loewenstein, R Smith. Sadie. A. Petersen. Nore. PLEDGES Alvin Christensen, ' 39 St. Paul Lawrence Frisbie, ' 39 Lincoln Melvin Glantz, ' 39 Kearney Merton Kuhr, ' 39 .. Blair Ervin Meyer, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Herbert Nore, ' 36 Albion Elton Potter, ' 38 Monroe Chris Sanders, ' 38.. Lindsay Page 225 Lloyd Schmadeke, ' 39 Bradish Dale Smith, ' 37 Fairmont Roger Smith, ' 38 Lincoln Russell Stout, ' 39 Grant Philip Sutton, ' 38 Minden Arthur Tranberg, ' 38 fusing City Harold Von Riesen, ' 37 Beatrice GAMMA PHI BETA OFFICERS First Semester President GLORENE WIIG Vice President BERNICE PROUSE Secretary KflTHRYN SIMPSON Treasurer MERCEDES DRflTH Second Semester President GLORENE WIIG Vice President BERNICE PROUSE Secretary KflTHRYN SIMPSON Treasurer MERCEDES DRflTH LOCAL HISTORY Eight women students of the University of Nebraska wished to estabUsh a new sorority on this campus, and, in the spring ol 1914, Pi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was established. Port of the installation ceremony took place at White Hall, the home ol a prominent Gamma Phi Beta, the other part took place at the Governor ' s Man- sion, because Dorothy More- head, daughter ol the govern- or, was a member of the sor- ority. Founders day is cele- brated on November 11. The Gamma Phi Beta colors are two shades ol brown, chosen as a tribute to Dr. Brown of Syracuse University. The pink carnation is the flowe r; the crescent moon the symbol. The pin is one on which the three Greek letters are arranged in a monogram, the whole en- closed in a crescent. THE University of Syracuse, Syra- cuse, New York, was the scene of the founding of Gamma Phi Beta on November 11, 1874. It was originated by four enthusiastic young women, and has since expanded into forty- four active chapters, two of which are established in Canada, and two in- active chapters on campii that have abolished all Greek organizations. Almost all chapters have been formed from established local organizations. None have had their charters with- drawn. Government of the sorority is vest- ed in a grand council of seven rep- resentatives of the alumnae body. For administrative purposes, the chapters are grouped into provinces, seven in number. Every province has a director and each holds a confer- ence between the biennial conven- tion years. There is a scholarship requirement for initiation and annual awards are made to the chapter with the highest scholarship, fill efforts to improve scholarship are encouraged. Exam- inations are given each year cover- ing the history of Gamma Phi, ques- tions relating to panhellenic deci- sions, and matters of interest to col- lege women. During the Golden Jubilee con- vention in 1924, an endowment fund of $54,000 was presented in celebra- tion of the fiftieth birthday of the sorority. The income from this may be used as loans to assist under- graduate members to complete their college careers. During the World War, the sorority gave, through the Milk Bottle Campaign, approximate- ly $10,000 to Belgian babies, and also subscribed five hundred dollars to a hostess house. In 1929, the organiza- tion assumed the maintenance of a camp for underprivileged children in Colorado, and has since added two more camps. fl quarterly journal, " The Cres- cent " , was established in January, 1900, and since 1910 has been in charge of Lindsey Barbee, a past Grand President, fl special scholar- ship has been established by Miss Barbee, and entitled the Lindsey Bar- bee Scholarship. _i-if-r (| i ri!, ft j|=irtaTif]j Page 226 s Ci i f r ?B 4 - - B J 3 W MEMBERS Dorothy Aldrich, ' 38 Lincoln Helen Bonderson, ' 36 Emerson Billie Bennet, ' 36 Lincoln Hazel Bradstreet, ' 38 Grand Island Jean Browder, ' 36 Albion Mercedes Drath, ' 38....Herndon, Kan. Helen Erickson, ' 37 Albion Mary Gerlack, ' 36 Lincoln Jean Hoag, ' 37 Lincoln Martha Johnson, ' 38. ...Rawlins, Wyo. Joyce Liebendorfer, ' 38..Pawnee City Jean Mehlhaf, ' 38 Sutton Dorothy Peterson, ' 37 Red Oak, la. Helen Petrow, ' 37 Fremont Anne Pickett, ' 36 Sterling Bemice Prouse, ' 36 Lead, S. D. Detta Rohn, ' 36 Fremont Katherine Rommel, ' 36 Waterville, Kan. Kathryn Simpson, ' 36 Lincoln Theresa Stava, ' 38 Lincoln Evelyn Stowell, ' 36 Lincoln Glorene Wiig, ' 36 Sutherland KEY Top Row— Wiig. Baack. Hyall. Pot- row, Drath, G«rlach. Harvoy. R Aldrich. Third Row — Bonderson. D Aldrich. Liebondorfer, Rommel, Hodgson. Ertckson. Chrislonsen. Bradstreet. Second Row — Lion Mehlhaf. Pickett. Simpson, Rohn, lohnson. Jones, Holfman. Bottom Row — Shrauger, Stava, Prouse. While, Stowell, Wertman, Peterson. Nelson. PLEDGES Rachel Aldrich, ' 39 ...Lincoln Louise Baack, ' 38 Staplehurst Mildred Bruning, ' 39 Crete Dorothy Christensen, ' 38 Shenandoah, la. Marjorie Colbum, ' 39 Hardy Margaret Harvey, ' 38 Lincoln Madeline Hodgson, ' 39 Lincoln Janet Hoffman, ' 36 Norfolk Virginia Hyatt, ' 39 Fullerlon Mary Elizabeth Jones, ' 38 Lincoln Elna Mae Kingdon, ' 39 Lincoln Virginia Kirkbride, ' 39 Lincoln Mary Lien, ' 38 Lincoln Wilhelmina Nelson, ' 38 Sheridan, Wyo. Ena June Shrauger, ' 38 ..Pawnee City Maureen Tecker, ' 39 Naponee Jane Trenholm, ' 39 Lincoln Maxine Wertman, ' 39 Milford Muriel White, ' 39 Lincoln Henrietta Wilson, ' 38 Lincoln Foge 227 KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS First Semester President ELIZfiBETH SHEARER Vice President FRITZI HARRIS Secretary MARY ANN MARTIN Treasurer CYNTHIA PEDLEY Second Semester President ELIZ ABETH SHEARER Vice President FRITZI HARRIS Secretary MARY ANN MARTIN Treasurer CYNTHIA PEDLEY LOCAL HISTORY In 1887, through the ellorts and the enthusiasm of a Theta from Kappa chapter at Lawrence, Kansas. Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established at the University of Nebraska. Frank Wheeler, a Sigma Chi, encouraged six girls, Gertrude Laws Hardy, Minnie Latta Ladd, Dene Loomis Gere, Elizabeth Bonnelle Williams, Leola Ran- dall, and Annie Ansley Vancil, to ask for a charter, for he thought that there was enough material on the campus for an- other woman ' s fraternity. These women secured their charter, and the first initiation was held February 10, 1887. Kate Wilder from Kappa chapter conducted the ceremony in the Sigma Chi hall which was loaned to them for the occasion. They are rep- resented by two Mortar Boards, and this year ' s Nebraska sweetheart is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. FOUR women who were admitted to flshbury College at Green- castle, Indiana, now known as De Pauw University, on January 27, 1870, established Kappa Alpha Theta. Two of these girls were Betlie Locke Hamilton and Alice Allen Brant. In- spired by Hetties father, professor Locke of Ashbury College, they de- cided to form a Greek letter society for women. They interested two other students, Bettie Tipton Lindsay, and Hannah Fitch Shaw. These girls wrote a simple initiation ceremony which is the basis of their present ritual. In addition, they constructed a con- stitution which is still used today. This organization was the first Greek letter society for women to be estab- lished with principles and methods similar to those of men ' s fraternities. At the present time, there are sixty- three chapters in the United States and Canada, and their membership is approximately twenty-five thous- and girls. The Kappa Alpha Theta magazine is published quarterly. This publica- tion began in 1885 under the direc- tion of the Kansas chapter at Law- rence, Kansas. Since 1909, it has been published at Menasha, Wisconsin. " The Handbook of Kappa Alpha Theta " was published by L. Pearl Green in 1911. " Sixty Years in Kappa Alpha Theta " , a history, appeared in 1930. The pin is designed in the form of a kite having four sides. It is of black enamel inlaid with a white chevron on which appear the letters K. A. T. Above this are two diamond shaped stars. The pin symbolizes their ideas for high ideals and lasting friendship and scholarship. The colors are black and gold, and the flower is the black and gold pansy. The colors of the pledge pin are also black and gold. Page 228 ,c. r (Ti c Tk y f% ' cs r . f l f .f f C)rir%f!SC:pf (: C C fr»f; , r% ( c? r r f A r f . C i f : . T-i A rX C4 ' - ' 5 A w w MEMBERS Kathryn fldams, ' 38 , Lincoln Faith flmold, ' 36 Lincoln Patricia Brott, ' 37 York Margaret Carpenter, ' 37 Lincoln Virginia Chain, ' 37 Seward Marguerite Cornell, ' 36 Lincoln Martha Deweese, ' 36 Lincoln Maren Dobson, ' 37 Lincoln Helen Doolittle, ' 37. .Sioux Falls, S. D. Jane Eldridge, ' 38 Omaha Elinor Farrell, ' 38 Lincoln Doris Foreman, ' 38 David City Margaret Gillispie, ' 37 Falls City Elizabeth Glover, ' 37 Grand Island Dorothy Gregg, ' 36 Nebraska City Fritzi Harris, ' 37 Alliance lean Hastings, ' 38 Omaha Doris Hoglund, ' 36 Riverside, 111. Betty Hoyt, ' 37 Omaha Carolyn Lehnhoff, ' 37 Lincoln Jane Locke, ' 38 Omaha Helen Luhrs, ' 36 Rock Port, Mo. Betty Lou Magee, ' 38 Lincoln Mary Ann Martin, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Lou Motz, ' 36 Omaha Cynthia Pedley, ' 37 Minden Mary Ruth Reddish, ' 37 Alliance Flora Mae Rimerman, ' 36 Omaha Elizabeth Shearer, ' 36 Omaha Katharine Shearer, ' 37 Omaha Dorothy Smith, ' 37 Lincoln Roberta Smith, ' 36 Oakland, la. Margaret Uptegrove, ' 36 Sidney Jane Van Sickle, ' 37 Lincoln Vera Wekesser, ' 38 Lincoln Mary Yoder, ' 37. Lincoln KEY Top Row — Oldlather, Anderson. Wil- lis. Fleetwood. Heddish. Reynolds. Eldridge. Cook. Davisson. Motz, DooUltlo, Crabill. Dougherty. Fouorth Row — HiUyer. Glover. Von Sickle. Pedley. Wekesser. B Clary Springer. Abbott. E. Sheorer Naughtin. l hnholf, I Sinilh. Hast ingfi Third Row— M Clary. Martin, V Smith, Adams. Vogel, Winnelte Flansburg, Foreman, Uptegrove Luhrs. Harris, Magee, Walling, Second Row — Gillispie. Farrell. Rim ' erman. Hoalund. Hoyt. Rogers. K Shearer. McKay. Hart, Deweese Lollwich. Hayes. Gregg. Bottom Row — Ray. Chain, Schoen ing. Lahr. D Smith, Arnold. Locke Vickrov. R- Smith, Dobson. Cor nell, Yoder. PLEDGES Phyllis Abbott, ' 39 Hyannis Virginia Anderson, ' 38 Omaha Betty Clary, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Margaret Clary, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Jean Cook, ' 39 Wausau Marjorie Crabill, ' 39 Red Cloud Janice Dougherty, ' 38 Omaha Mary Davisson, ' 37 Falls City Helen Flansburg, ' 39 Lincoln Virginia Fleetwood. ' 39 Lincoln Barbara Hart, ' 39 Kearney lane Hayes, ' 38 Red Oak. la. Betty Hillyer, ' 39 Lincoln Harriet Hoenig, ' 39 Omaha Patricia Lahr, ' 39 Lincoln Jean Leftwich, ' 38 St. Paul Page 229 Margaret McKay, ' 39 Lincoln Betty Naughtin, ' 37 Omaha Rebekah Oldfather, ' 39 Lincoln Barbara Ray, ' 37 Hastings lacqueline Reynolds, ' 39 Omaha Eleanor Rogers, ' 38 York June Schoening, ' 39 Glenwood, la. Jane Smith, ' 39 Shelton Virginia Smith, ' 39 Lincoln Sally Springer, ' 39 Pork Ridge, 111. Dorothy Van Patten, ' 39 Lincoln Marguerite Vickroy, ' 38 Red Oak, la. Mary Vogel, ' 39 Omaha Mary Walling, ' 39 Fremont Jane Winnett, ' 37 Eldora, la. Jean Willis, ' 39 ..Lincoln KAPPA DELTA OFFICERS First Semester President BETH E. TAYLOR Vice President ALICE LEE TRECHSEL Secretary ALICE SOUKUP Treasurer EDWINA McCONCHIE Second Semester President BETH E. TAYLOR Vice President ALICE LEE TRECHSEL Secretary ALICE SOUKUP Treasurer EDWINA McCONCHIE LOCAL HISTORY In 1920, Delia Omega, a local organization at the University of Nebraska, became Pi chap- ter o( Kappa Delta. The chapter started with live members and grew to include twenty-lour members in the first year. The first meetings were held at the apartment of one of the mem- bers, alter which the group rented a house. In 1926, the Kappa Deltas moved to their Old English home at 405 Uni- versity Terrace which was built to accommodate thirty girls. Among Kappa Delta ' s out- standing local alumnae ol the early Pi chapter, was Carrie Belle Raymond, who was a leader in music at the Univer- sity lor a number ol years and for whom the girls ' dormitory, Carrie Belle Raymond Hall was named. TN October 23, 1897, Kappa Delta i soroity was founded at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Vir- ginia, by Mary S. Sparks, Julia G. Tyler, Leonora D. flshmore, and Sara Turner and was incorporated under the laws of Virginia in 1902. There are at the present time sixty-eight ac- tive chapters and one hundred alum- nae associations, both of which cele- brate founders ' day at this time each year. The conventions v hich are held biennially act as the governing body. Between its sessions, administration is by a national council of six alum- nae members. The sorority is divided geographically into provinces, each having its president, who looks after much of the detail and routine work of the respective chapters and is under direct supervision of the na- tional council. In 1917 the Kappa Delta student loan fund was established for the purpose of making loans to worthy Kappa Deltas, thus enabling them to complete their college courses. Ap- plications are made to the student loan fund committee. In addition to social service and philanthropic work carried on by in- dividual members and chapters, since 1921 the sorority has supported a ward in the Crippled Children ' s Hospital of Richmond, Virginia. This project is supported by gifts from individuals, college chapters, and alumnae, ft dental clinic and gym- nasium has also been equipped by the sorority. " The flngelos " has been the soror- ity quarterly since its first publication in 1904. fl secret publication, " Ta Takta " , is issued at the discretion of the national council. The diamond-shaped badge of the sorority displays a dagger, the init- ial, and the letters " flOT " in gold on a background of black enamel. The pledge pin of the first degree is a small shield of green and white enamel bearing three gold stars. The pledge pin of the second degree is an open equilateral triangle of gold superimposed upon a dagger, straight lines connecting the center of the base with the center of each side. The colors are olive green and pearl white, the flower is the white rose. ( ' f- f - r 1 , ' sr i. MEMBERS June Butler, ' 37 Norfolk Genevieve Carrol, ' 36 Norfolk Josephine Ferguson, ' 36 Lincoln Mary fl. Hill, ' 36. ...Los Angeles, Calif. flnne Jacobs, ' 37 Lincoln Lorraine Johnson, ' SKioux Falls, S. D. Muriel Johnson, ' 37. .Sioux Falls, S. D. Dorothy Kline, ' 37 Lincoln Mary R. Lasby, ' 37 Chester Geroge Anna Lehr, ' 38 Lincoln Jayne Lyman, ' 36 Gering Edwina McConchie, ' 36 Washington, Kan. Eugenia Martyn, ' 36 Columbus Loretta Murphy, ' 35 Omaha Dorothy Pease, ' 37 Lincoln fllthea Scheldt, ' 36 Lincoln Wynona Smith, ' 38 Shickley Alice Soukup, ' 37 Lincoln Mary P. Stewart, ' 38 Beatrice Beth E. Taylor, ' 36 Lincoln Alice Lee Trechsel, ' 37 Idana, Kan. Jean Tucker, ' 37 Lincoln Nadine Wheeler, ' 37 Lincoln Kathryn Young, ' 37....Sharpsburg, la. KEY Top Row — Waicy McConchio. M. Johnson, Tucker, Trechsel, Lyman, Cahill. iackson. Third Row — Schoidt, Adams. Smilh. Price, L. Johnson, MarUng, Butler, Carrol. Second Row — Colder, Kline. Lasby. Manske, Martyn. Jacobs. Iverson. Ferguson. Bottom Row — Soukup. Stewart, Young, Taylor, Ann Soukup, Ruark, Phillips. Pease PLEDGES Ruth Adams, ' 39 Lincoln Catherine Cahill, ' 38 Lincoln Marajorie Colder, ' 37 Fremont Dorothy Iverson, ' 39 Lincoln Harriet Jackson, ' 39 Valentine Anne McGuire, ' 37.. Dawson Mildred Manske, ' 39 Lincoln Helen Marcy, ' 37... Lincoln Kathryn Marling, ' 38 Lincoln Beth Phillips, ' 36 Omaha Marian Price, ' 37 Newman Grove Edith Ruark, ' 39 Freeport, 111. Ann Soukup, ' 39 Lincoln Mary K. Wallick, ' 39 Lincoln Page 231 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS First Semestei President ELIZABETH KELLY Recording Secretary VIRGINIA SELLECK Corresponding Secretary LOUISE THYGESON Treasurer MARIE KOTOUC Second Semester President ELIZABETH KELLY Recording Secretary VIRGINIA SELLECK Corresponding Secretary LOUISE THYGESON Treasurer MARIE KOTOUC LOCAL HISTORY Through the influence of the Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta fraternities, twelve girls belong- ing to " The Tempest Tossed " society, applied for and re- ceived a charter for Sigma chapter of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma and were installed May 19, 1884. Since that time Sigma chapter has been active in campus activities, and this year Nebraska ' s honorary colonel was chosen from this chapter. In the spring of each year Sigma celebrates national founding by having a banquet, and at this affair Kappa Key Hole " , a chapter publication, is presented. Besides this function the chapter also has a Christ- mas party for the children of alumnae and a scholarship banquet for active members. With such activities and stand- ards Sigma chapter well up- holds the purpose of the sor- ority. KflPPfl KflPPfl GAMMA has ex- panded to seventy-one chapters since it was first introduced to the college world in 1870. One chapter was installed in Louisiana recently. Four girls, M. Louise Bennett, H. Jean- nette Boyd, Mary M. Stewart, and Anna E. Willits, were the founders at Monmouth College, Illinois. This founding has since been celebrated on October 13, by the sorority. Prior to 1881 the sorority was gov- erned by a grand chapter, but due to its inadequacy, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma became a pioneer in the estab- lishment of the grand council form of government. Convention is held every other year, and at this time three trophies are presented to chap- ters outstanding in the fulfillment of their obligations to the national frat- ernity in scholarship, realization of ideals, and maintaining of standards. Charitable work of many kinds is undertaken, one instance is the ac- tion of the sorority during the World War. Through the efforts of Dorothy Canfield Fisher, a dispensary was es- tablished in Bellevue-Meudon, France. Today Kappa Kappa Gamma offers help to college students in the form of student aid funds and fellow- ships. In 1882 the magazine, " The Key " , appeared, the first of its kind among sororities. Another publication was the " History " , written by two former grand presidents, recording the work of the sorority for a period of sixty years. The badge has always been a golden key, however, its size and appearance has been altered from time to time, the standard size now being one inch in length. The colors are light blue and dark blue, the flower is the fleur-de-lis. In its early years the fraternity con- stitution provided for honorary mem- bers, and between 1874 and 1884 twenty-seven such members were in- itiated, three of whom were: Lucy Webb Haves, wife of President Ruth- erford B. Hayes, Mary A. Livermore, and Julia Ward Howe. Page 232 f f i r»f r%n y O i l { ll r v ' V MEMBERS Mary Austin, ' 38 Lincoln Dorothy Becher, ' 38 Columbus Margaret Blaufuss, ' 38 Omaha Dorothy Clark, ' 37 Columbus Mary Crowley, ' 38 ..Cheyenne, Wyo. Cathryn Davis, ' 37 Lincoln Dorothea Fulton, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Heaton, ' 38 Omaha Mary Frances Hughes, ' 36 Omaha Charlotte Huse, ' 36 Norfolk Dorothy Hustead, ' 37 Scribner Helen lane Johnson, ' 38 Sidney Elizabeth Kelly, ' 36 Nebraska City Marie Kotouc, ' 38 Humboldt Ruth Mallery, ' 36... Alliance Evelyn Miller, ' 37. Holdrege Marjorie Miller, ' 37 Holdrege Mary Mitchell, 38 Council Bluffs Betty Moss, ' 37 Omaha Marjorie Mullin, ' 37 Falls City Betty Romans, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Rowe, ' 38 Lincoln Jane Sawyer, ' 37 Pawnee City Virginia Selleck, ' 36 Lincoln Marjorie Souders, ' 36 flubum Gretchen Stein, ' 37 Edgar Margaret Straub, ' 36 Lincoln Ruth Talhelm, ' 36 Crete Louise Thygeson, ' 36 Nebraska City lane Walcott, ' 38. Lincoln lean Walt, ' 37 Lincoln Hellene ' Wood, ' 38 Lincoln PLEDGES Qarissa Bennett, ' 38 Lincoln Louise Boyd. ' 38 Lincoln leannette Campbell, ' 38 Norfolk Harriet Cummer, ' 39 flshland Barbara Damewood, ' 39 Lincoln Mary Dewey, ' 39 Council Bluffs, la. Mary Louise Dow, ' 38 Omaha Blanche Gore, ' 38 Rapid City, S. D. Elizabeth Hedge, ' 39 Lincoln l. ' .aTY one Heinsheimer, ' 39 Sioux Falls, S. D. Katherine Hendy, ' 37 North Platte Jean Kent, ' 38 Des Moines, la. Dorothy Kutcher, ' 39 Sheridan, Wyo. Mildred Lawrence, ' 38. Buffalo, Wyo. Dorothy Lindquist, ' 38 Omaha Helen McLaughlin. ' 39 Lincoln Betty Mayne, ' 39. ..Council Bluffs, la. Ruth Newell, ' 38 Omaha Peggy Pope, ' 36 Chadron Ruth Rapalee, ' 38 Yankton, S. D. Elinor Reynolds, ' 39 Omaha Barbara Selleck, ' 39 Lincoln Ruth Thygeson, ' 38 Nebraska City KEY Top Bow — Siraub. Rapalee. R. Thygeson, M. Miller, Lawrence. Kulcner. Heaton. McLaughlin, Kelly. Wood. Hendy Fourth Row — Slein. Kotouc, Pope, Cummer. Talhelm, L Thvgeson, Hustead, Bennett, Boyd. Mitchell. B. Selleck Third Row — Lindquist. Mayne. New- ell, Clark. Mullen. Davidion. Campboll, Blauluss. Hughes. Crowley, Austin. Second Row — Souders, Gore, Fulton. Mallory. Reynolds. Moss. Kent. Lo h n s o n. Heinsheimer. Dow, ewey. Bottom Row — Sawyer. E. Miller, Romans, V Selleck. Becher, Huse. Rowe. Hedge. Walcott. Walt. Page 233 KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS First Semester President RALPH ELDRIDGE Vice President ROBERT TEEPLE Secretary lOHN BECKER Treasurer NEflL MEHRING Second Semester President GPIY MILLER Vice President VflL VERGES Secretary MERLE GOTFREDSON Treasurer CARL ERNST LOCAL HISTORY Alpha Psi chapter oi Kappa Sigma was installed on the Ne- braska campus in 1897. A group of nine students composed the first chapter roster. In 1923 the chapter moved to its present lo- cation at 1141 H Street. Its house is of Old English architecture and built to accommodate forty men. The local roster now has a membership of 58. The frater- nity colors are emerald, white, and scarlet; the flower of the fraternity is the lily of the val- ley. The 1935 Varsity football team had a center and a baclc- field man from this fraternity. The highest scholarship made in Law College was that ob- tained by this fraternity. The author of this year ' s Kosmet Klub play is also a member of this chapter. AT the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869, William Grisby McCormick and four friends founded the Kappa Sigma fraternity. The relationship between these five men was so close that in fraternity history and literature they are known as " the five friends and brothers . " This was the first of the southern fraternities to recognize the desira- bility of northern expansion and ac- cordingly established a chapter at Lake Forest in 1880. Expansion dur- ing the first twenty years was largely under the guidance of S. fl. Jackson, a Virginian. Two days are celebrat- ed annually by alumni and active members; S. fl. Jackson Day and Founder ' s Day. The break-down of faculty and trustee opposition to fraternities at Vanderbilt, Tennessee, Purdue, and University of South was greatly aid- ed by the active support of this frat- ernity, flt a later date its alumni were among the leaders in the campaign against anti-fraternity laws in flrkan- sas and Mississippi. With the excep- tion of these states the fraternity is now national in scope. The roster includes 107 active chapters, 21 inactive chapters, and a toicl membership of 36,051. These in- active chapters were killed by cmti- fraternity laws and some by the na- tional fraternity withdrawing their charter either at their own request or failure to maintain the standards re- quired by Kappa Sigma. Previous to 1879, government was vested in the parent, but in that year a general executive committee was established, called the supreme ex- ecutive committee. It consists of the five national officers. After 1900, chap- ters were grouped into districts, there now being 21 of these at the head of each of which there is a district grand master. Besides the executive coun- cil the national work of the organiza- tion is bounded by ten other depart- ments. In 1885 the publication of the " Quarterly " was begun. In 1890 it was changed to a bi-monthly maga- zine and was renamed " The Caduc- ius " . In 1907 it was changed to a monthly. Since this same year a pri- vate magazine, " The Star and Cres- cent " , has been issued quarterly. Page 234 £f! , ' f C C. O . C JT ' . P C f f -; . pop f f f 0 r . r , f r f f «. f r JW f- r 5r=» ' Z f- ■ ' S ■ W ' John Becker, 36 Edward Bignell, ' 37 Robert Bulger. ' 36 Harold Conroy, ' 36 Ralph Eldridge, ' 36 Carl Ernst, ' 36 Omaha Merle Gotfredson, ' 36 Lincoln Harry Hammer, ' 37 Lincoln Victor Herrmann, ' 37 Osceola George Hughes, ' 37 Lincoln lames Ivins, ' 38 Crawford Dean Kerl, ' 38 West Point MEMBERS Plattsmouth La Verne Leudeke, ' 37 Stanton Lincoln Dean McKenna, ' 37 Lincoln Lincoln Need Mehring, ' 36 Grand Island Lincoln Gay Miller, ' 36 Mullen Norfolk Donald Munsell, ' 36 Lincoln Barney Schrepf, ' 36 Lincoln lames Scott, ' 36 Lincoln Donald Siemsen, ' 38 Grand Island Richard Spradling, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Teeple, ' 37 Denver, Colo. Vol Verges, ' 36 Norfolk PLEDGES Chauncey Barney, ' 37 Lincoln lames Beltzer, ' 39 Grand Island filbert Blackburn, ' 39 Grand Island Robert Conrad, ' 38 McCook Harvey Copsey, ' 39 Broken Bow Howard Curtiss. ' 39 Hyannis Thane Davis, 39. .. Hyannis Harold Finch, ' 38 Lincoln Douglas Hall, ' 38 . Lincoln Kenneth Hill. ' 39 Hastings Howard Kommers, ' 39 Hyannis Eugene Knox, ' 39. McCook Frank Kudma, ' 39.,.. Mullen lohn Lowe, ' 39 Mullen Wilbur Long, ' 38 Houston, Tex. Robert Mehring, ' 38 Grand Island George Porter, ' 37 Crawford Richard Snyder, ' 39 Lincoln, Kan. Richard Spongier, ' 39 Plattsmouth Robert Stephens, ' 39 Grand Island Charles Tanton, ' 38 Denver, Colo. KEY ::.ion Snyder, Hall. Ti. Toopte. Finch, Kom- . odeke, Stephon . Lowo, -on. Third How — Verges. Conrad. Porter. Copsey, Long Knnx Conroy. Hill. Kudma, McIC- - - - " Second Row — I ' -r. Meh- ring. Ernst. !■ ' Evans. Ivins. Becker. !•_:.. r.aciibum. W, Scott Bottom Row — Letton. Davis. Spong- ier. I- Scott. Spradling. Beltzer. Bulger. Curtiss. Tucker. Hughes. Herrmann, Hammer. Page 235 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS First Semester President MflRKT RICHARDS Vice President DERRILL STEVENSON Secretary KENNETH KERST Treasurer FRANK GRIFFEE Second Semester President KEENE MflNN Vice President DERRILL STEVENSON Secretary HENRY ROTH Treasurer FRANK GRIFFEE LOCAL HISTORY Gamma Beta Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity was founded at the University of Nebraska on December 18, 1919. It was originally a local fraternity, known as Kappa Delta Phi, before it obtained its charter from the national or- ganization. The first house was located at 517 South Eleventh Street, but since then the group has moved twice and is now situated at 1519 U Street It has always stood high in scholar- ship and has taken much in- terest in campus activities. The members have been in posses- sion of a scholarship placque consistently, and have always maintained a position among the leaders. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA was founded at Boston University. It grew out of an organization known as the Cos- mopolitan Law Club which had been organized in 1905. The fraternity was organized with the view to national expansion but no new chapters were founded until 1912, when two were established at Massachusetts Agricultural College and the University of Pennsylvania. As a result of the addition of these chapters, the laws of the fraternity were written and the insignia and ritual were perfected. The growth of the fraternity has been both rapid and consistent. Chapters are to be found throughout the entire United States. In 1927 the fraternity became international with the admission of the Toronto chapter. At the present time the fraternity has 84 active chapters. Six chapters of the fraternity owe their origin to the National Federa- tion of Commons Clubs. During the World War when this organization was breaking up, petitions from six branches were filed with Lambda Chi Alpha. Numerous other smaller organizations have followed the same procedure of petitioning for ad- mittance to the fraternity. A general assembly which is held biennially forms the government of the fraternity. An alumni conference is also held with the undergraduate convention. The headquarters for the fraternity are located in Indianapolis, Indiana. The " Cross and Crescent " is the name of the quarterly exoteric maga- zine which is published by the frat- ernity. There is also a secret publica- tion which is issued four times an- nually by the administrative secre- tary. There is a national requirement that each chapter shall issue a per- iodical at least four times a year. An interchapter contest based on college activities, chapter organization, and scholarship is sponsored annually by the fraternity. Funds are set aside an- nually for the granting of scholar- shios to non-member students. Some of the chapters in the earlier days grew from societies that had been formed for the express purpose of petitioning Lambda Chi Alpha, and were later given charters. Page 236 i O f C " - f f ' ' - j ' T r K " s ■ 1 " , . - . », lUiTf K»l ll. " " MEMBERS Dean Anderson, ' 36 Lincoln William Bogar, Grad Creston, la. Raymond Bloszies, ' 36 Omaha Russel Broeker, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Gibbons, ' 36 Lincoln Ernest Green, ' 36 Concordia, Kan. Frank Griffee, ' 37 Marysville, Kan. Norman Guidinger, Grad York Harold Jacobs, ' 36 Lincoln Kenneth Kerst, ' 37 Lincoln Palmer B. King, Grad Morrill Keene Mann, ' 37 Scottsbluff Markt Richards, ' 37 Oregon, Mo. Henry Roth, ' 38 Los flngeles, Calif. Robert G. Schricker, ' 36 Lincoln Carl Shipley, ' 38 Palisade Derrill Stevenson, ' 37 Oregon, Mo. Richard Turner, ' 37 DuBois Ernest Willner, ' 37 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Tolberl, Groen, Bro«)cer, Anderson, Bogar, Grillee. Shipley. Second Row — Kersl. M. Richards, Kiner, Gibbons, Mann, Stevenson, Roth. Bottom Row — Turner, G. Richards, Little, lacobs. Osbom, Scott, Willner. PLEDGES Robert Bomer, ' 38 Lmcoln lohn Kiner, ' 39 Bern, Kan. Robert Lawrence, ' 37 Lincoln James Little, ' 38 Lincoln John Osbom, 38. Lincoln George Richards, ' 39 Oregon, Mo. Nathan Scott, ' 38. ..Omaha Wynne Tolbert, ' 39 Concordia, Kan. Faae 23 " PHI DELTA THETA OFFICEHS First Semester President WILLflRD HORCHEM Vice President CHRLISLE MYERS Secretary JOHN E. MOHR Warden GEORGE BflSTIflN Second Semester President GEORGE BflSTIflN Vice President DONALD CLARK Secretary PflUL HART Warden ROBERT HUTTON LOCAL HISTORY The Nebraska chapter of Phi Delta Theta was the first frat- ernity eslabhshed on this cam- pus. When the group was chartered on March 16, 1875, Lincoln was still a small farm metropolis, and the University of Nebraska was still in its in- fancy. Through the efforts of A. E. Anderson the chapter re- gained its charter which had been relinquished in 1883 be- cause of faculty opposition. The unfavorable faculty board re- considered its action, however, and in 1884, the new charter was granted. The meetings of the chapter were first held in the law offices of a Lincoln alumnus. Parlors in the Ma- sonic Temple were later se- cured for headquarters. The chapter now resides in its own house at 544 South Seven- teenth Street. PHI DELTA THETfl was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848, by Robert Morri- son, ' 49; John McMillan Wilson, ' 49; and five other colleagues. Morrison first proposed the organization to Wilson, and they were joint authors of " The Bonds of the Phi Delta Theta " , which was a statement of the prin- ciples of the fraternity and has never been changed. Between them they decided on the name of the fraternity, and Morrison selected and arranged the secret Greek motto. The founders of Phi Delta Theta in- tended that it should be extended to other institutions. Before its first an- niversary it had been established at Indiana University, and before the expiration of the second year, at Centre College in Kentucky. Other chapters were soon established, and though several suspended, the frat- ernity, at the beginning of the Civil War, had laid the foundation for sub- stantial growth. The first meeting of the founders of Phi Delta Theta was in Wilson ' s room in the north dormitory which still stands, fit the semi-centennial celebration of the fraternity, this room was marked with a granite tablet. Though the new fraternity had the support of members of the Miami fac- ulty, the early members thought they could best accomplish their objects by remaining sub rosa. Meetings were usually held in the rooms of members, but when the active mem- bers numbered eleven, all could not assemble in any available room without attracting attention. The original plan of government provided that the parent chapter at Miami should be the presiding chap- ter, and should have the right to charter other chapters in Ohio, and the first chapter in each state should have the right to charter other chap- ters in that state. In 1 880 fllumni Day was appointed as a day for universal observance throughout the fraternity, and in 1910 Founder ' s Day also was appointed to be celebrated annually. Founder ' s Day is March 1 5, the birthday of Rob- ert Morrison, one of the founders, and fllumni Day is October 15. f o ' r 4 v C j! f t. 4. W f ifl. JT! ' p»- K - ' - w ASk C: f ' f r. r f ' ▲Sw ASk. w ;i. 4V. ibh, P MEMBERS I. Gordon flldrich, ' 36 Lincoln George T. Bastion, ' 37. .Grand Island William Bockes, ' 36 Lincoln Richard Chowins, ' 37 Lincoln Donald Clark, ' 38 Lincoln William Deakins, ' 36 North Platte Robert B. Elliott, ' 37 Beatrice Donald Gipson, ' 37 Omaha Arthur Hardy, ' 36 Sidney Paul Hart, ' 38 Wakefield Willard Horchem, ' 36. ...Ransom, Kan. Robert Hutton, ' 37 Lincoln Malcolm MacFarlane, ' 37 Omaha filbert Maust, ' 38 Falls City Thomas Minier, ' 36 Craig John Nimocks, ' 38 Lincoln John E. Mohr, ' 36. Coleridge Merril Morris, ' 36 ..Lincoln Carlisle Myers, ' 36 Lincoln Robert Pray, ' 36 Omaha Kenneth Vogt, ' 37 Nebraska City PLEDGES C. Russell finderson, ' 38 Council Bluffs, la. Lewis Anderson, ' 39 Lincoln William findreson. ' 39..Plainville,Kan. George Bacon, ' 39 . North Platte Warren Bald, ' 38 Lincoln Roy K. Barnes, ' 39 Omaha Frank Bennett, ' 39 Lincoln Byron Bradley, ' 37 Clarinda, la. Gray Breidenthal. ' 38 Kansas City, Kan. Lawrence Coy, ' 38 Lincoln lack Davis, ' 38 Lincoln David Deakins, ' 36 North Platte Fred Dyhrmann, ' 39 Minden Robert B. Elliott, ' 39 Hartington George Steinmeyer, ' 39 Clatonia James Stuart, ' 39 Lincoln Albert Tollefsen, ' 37 Kearney Allan Williams, ' 36. Aberdeen, S. D. Mark William Woods, ' 39 Lincoln KEY Top Row — L Anderson. Gipson, R. B. EUiolt. Davia. W. Doakins. Dyhrmann. Coy, Hutton Third Row — Myers. Minier, Mohr. Bradley, Bald, Chowins, Clark, D. Deakins Second Row — Breidenthal, Andreson, Maust, Morris. Steinmeyer, Stuart, Bacon, R Anderson Bottom Row — Pray. Tollelsen, Wil- hams. Hart. Bosttan. MacFarlane. Horchem. Bockes. I age 239 PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS First Semester President PflT MINIER Secretary DflVID BLflNCHflRD Treasurer FRfiNK CHERRY Historian JOHN BRflIN Second Semester President PflT MINIER Secretary DflVID BLflNCHflRD Treasurer FRflNK CHERRY Historian JOHN BRflIN LOCAL HISTORY Lambda Nu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was organized in 1898 on the campus of the University of Nebraska. It near- ly collapsed during the World War, when all but two of the members enlisted for service. However, a reorganization was soon effected, with the original founders William Hunter, Floyd Van Vallan, Edward Harvey, George W. Porter, and flrthur C. Pancoast keeping a watch- ful eye for the maintenance of the highest standards. The chapter, after residing in sev- eral houses, settled in the one at 1339 South 19th S treet, and has been there for the last fif- teen years. Some of the more prominent alumni members of the local chapter are: John Champe; Roland Locke, dash star; William flitken; lohn San-, den, and Jefferson Machaner. PHI GflMMfl DELTA was founded in the Fort Armstrong dormitory at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania, in the room of John Templeton McCarthy, on April 14, 1848. The founders were: John Mc- Carthy, James Elliot, Daniel Crofts, Samuel Wilson, Ellis Bailey Gregg, and Naam.an Fletcher. The fraternity grew more in the South than in the North due to the larger colleges in the South at that time. The founding of the chapter at DePauw in 1868 started the spread northward, and it continued until the Civil War which nearly abolished all fraternities. A coat of arms was drawn up for each chapter and was used secretly until the catalogue was published in 1890. The anti-secrecy laws caused considerable trouble to the original chapter necessitating moving the headquarters from Can- nonsburg to New York. These same laws killed the chapters at Monmouth, Georgia, Wooster, and Washington, Lee. Many of the chapters in the South died for the lack of material and finances but some of them were rebuilt later until now the South is strongly Phi Gamma Delta. The magazine of the national chap- ter is the " Phi Gamma Delta " , which is published quarterly at New York. Among the prominent members of Phi Gamma Delta are: Newton D. Baker, former Secretary of War; Wil- liam F. McDowell, bishop of the Methodist Episcopal church; David Kinley, former president of the Uni- versity of Illinois; Rockwell Kent, artist; Karl Bickel, president of the United Press, and President Francil P. Gaines of Washington and Lee University. The convention, called the " Ek- klesia " , meets every eighteen months. Section conventions are also held. Until 1868 when the faculty abolished secret fraternities, Alpha at Jefferson College was the grand chapter, and was the center of the government during the recess of the conventions. Then the grand chapter was trans- ferred to New York City. In 1898 the system of government changed. Page 240 W J IZ f J if - ' - t L ' It:. ) ) . X ▲ ( « MEMBERS David Blonchard, ' 36 Lincoln John Brain, ' 37 Omaha Robert Bums, ' 38 Oakland Frank Cherry, ' 36 Mitchell Cliff Conway, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Harris, ' 38 Lincoln William Heines, ' 38 Seward Frank Hunt, ' 38 Bridgeport Kahn Lortcher, ' 36 Sabetha, Kan. Charles Mann, ' 38 Omaha William Metzger, ' 36 Omaha Pal Mi nier, ' 36 Oakland Louis Peterson, ' 36 Fremont Morris Ranger. ' 36 Buffalo, Wyo. Bernard Scherer, ' 36 Dallas, S. D. Marion Thomas, ' 37 Lincoln KEY Top Row — Minier, W. Met:g«r, M Metzger. Banholoniew. Von Seg- gern. Cherry. Second Row— Harding. Brain. Blonch- ard. Peterson. Scherer. McOeachin Bottom Row — Burdtc. Patterson, Mas- tin. Bums. Harris, Thomas. Aesch- bacher PLEDGES John fleschbacher, ' 36 Hyannis Darlow Burdic, ' 39 Omaha Rex Harding, ' 38 Oakland Robert McGeachin, ' 39 Lincoln Paul Mastin, ' 38 Lincoln Marvin Metzger, ' 37 Gordon David Patterson, ' 39. .East St. Louis, 111. John Von Seggem, ' 39 Wayne Poge 241 PHI KAPPA PSI OFFICERS First Semester President HUGH RflTHBURN Vice President EDWARD B. EVANS, JR. Secretary J. LYLE CHRISTENSEN Treasurer DONALD N. WIEMER Second Semester President CARL H. WIGGENHORN Vice President ROBINSON S. HOLBERT Secretary lOHN ROBB Treasurer DONALD N. WIEMER LOCAL HISTORY With the founding of Alpha chapter in 1895, Phi Kappa Psi became the sixth fraternity to have a chapter on the Nebras- ka campus. The house in which the fraternity is now located at 1548 S Street was the first house to be built for the pur- pose of a fraternity at the Uni- versity. Prominent members from the chapter at Nebraska are: Edward C. Elliott, presi- dent of Purdue University; W. Elmer Holt, Governor of Mon- tana; A. S. Pearse, head of the biology department ol Duke University; and William H. Wright, Nebraska Attorney- general. In the year 1934-35, Phi Kappa Psi ranked third in scholarship among the frater- nities at Nebraska. During the present year first places have been won in intra-mural water pol o and soccer. AT the lime of the foundation of Phi Kappa Psi, there was an ep- idemic of typhoid fever in Jefferson College and the surrounding territory of Pennsylvania. Day after day those who were not prostrated by the dis- ease sat at the bedside of their af- flicted friends ministering to them. The warm friendship formed in such trying times ripened into the fraternal sentiment which prompted Charles P. T. Moore and William H. Letterman to found the fraternity February 19, 1852. The first branch of the fraternity was organized at the University of Virginia in 1853, and from then on Phi Kappa Psi enjoyed wide expan- sion during its early years. Not unlike many other fraternities, the parent chapter nearly became extinct in 1863, owing to the enlist- ment of all but one member in the Federal flrmy. It was united with Pennsylvania Delta at Washington when the two colleges were consol- idated. In 1866 a new system of govern- ment was adopted. Its principal fea- tures were the continuance of the Grand flrch Council, composed of three delegates from each chapter, one of whom was a member, the es- tablishment of an executive council, the division of the fraternity into dis- tricts, a rearrangement of the finan- cial and judicial system, and the granting to the alumni association of representation in the Grand flrch Council with the same powers as the delegates from the chapters. In 1877, two members of the chap- ter in Philadelphia, at their own ex- pense, began the publication of a monthly paper called the " Shield " . In 1882 it suspended and in 1883, the " Shield " was revived, made the of- ficial organ and placed in the hands of the Ohio Beta Chapter. Later, it was put in charge of an individual as editor. This form of management has been maintained since that time, ft private quarterly magazine called the " Mystic Friend " is issued to mem- bers only. Phi Kappa Psi has fifty- three active chapters, twenty-one in- active. All of the chapters own houses except two. Page 242 i »»» r= f -»— ' = r W r ' • " fT o r. ( . C- 1 p, p ' c c c f f r ?; r5 f f.: r T C ?, f Cn D p p MEMBERS David Abbott, 36 Denver, Colo. Alfred H. fldams, ' 36 Lincoln Elmer fl. Anderson, ' 36 Lincoln Lansing Anderson, ' 36 Holdrege Arthur M. Ball, ' 38 Fremont Albert T. Benton, ' 37 Malvern, la. Herbert Brian, ' 38 Columbus J. Lyle Christensen, ' 38 Genoa William Christensen, ' 36 Lincoln Raymond Dahms, ' 38 Seward Wilford Deweese, ' 37 Lincoln Edward B. Evans, Jr., ' 36 Omaha Jack Gavin, ' 36 Lincoln Robinson S. Holbert, ' 36 Long Beach, Calif. Robert W. Holland, ' 37 Lincoln George W. Holyoke, ' 36 Omaha Robert Hunt, ' 36 Scottsbluff Carroll B. Johnson, ' 37 Omaha Robert M. Joyce, ' 36 Lincoln William P .Logan, ' 37 Omaha Raymond Matteson, ' 38. .Sterling, Colo. Kirk McClean, ' 36 Fremont Rowland McClymont, ' 38.. ..Holdrege Thomas P. Patterson, ' 36 Omaha Robert R. Perry, ' 38 Lincoln Ward H. Powell, ' 38 Minden William O. Pugsley, ' 38 Genoa John Robb, ' 37 Lincoln Herbert T. Weston, Jr., ' 36 Beatrice Donald N. Wiemer, ' 37 Omaha Carl H. Wiggenhorn, ' 36 Ashland Flavel A. Wright, ' 36 Omaha KEY Top Row — C .;• :. wfiese. Wlgger roer. H Third Rov son, M Souths 1 . r . . ,. Gruonig. rt- McCly Secon ' i Row. — Logan, Holyoko. Pugsloy. Wrighl, Robertson, McClymonl, Wcciv. Bollom Row— Ch Brian, Car; Adorns. Such-: ton. Boslaugh, L. Anderson. :V, «?,: . ,... ..iy mont, Phelps. Patten Perry. Powell Pansing, R. ) •z ' Tmmond • Boll — : ;on. Ben Anaerson, E PLEDGES Raymond Bauer, ' 39 Lincoln Leslie Boslaugh, ' 39 Hastings James Buchanan, ' 39 Omaha Archie Carpenter, ' 39 Lincoln Fred Chuvront, ' 39 Lincoln William Clayton, ' 38 Grand Island Tom Gushing, ' 39 Lincoln William Gruenig, ' 39 Mullen Jack Hammond, ' 38 Fremont David Jeffrey, ' 39 Lexington Bernard Johnston, ' 39 Omaha Lee Liggett, ' 39 Utica Albert Madgett, ' 38 Hastings Richard McClymont, ' 39 Holdrege Robert Moose, ' 39 Omaha Donald Paap, ' 39... Lincoln Tom Pansing, ' 39 Lincoln Thurston Phelps, ' 38 Exeter John Robertson, ' 38 Holdrege George Seeman, ' 39 Omaha Phillip Southwick, ' 39 Friend Bert Vickery, 39 Omaha William Weaver, ' 39 Exeter Page 243 PHI MU OFFICERS First Semester President CflTHLEEN LONG Vice President DORIS COCHRflN Secretary DOROTHY CHfiPELOW Treasurer flILEEN MflRSHflLL Second Semester President lEflNNE PALMER Vice President DORIS COCHRflN Secretary LEONfl McBRIDE Treasurer filLEEN MflRSHflLL LOCAL HISTORY During the winter of 1920 and 1921 a local sorority, Sigma Beta, was organized at Ne- braska. The members immed- iately petitioned Phi Mu and on April 18, 1921, Zeta Gamma Chapter was installed. Nellie Hart Prince, former national president of the Panhellenic Congress, was the installing ollicer. Founder ' s Day is ob- served by the local chapter each year during the week-end following March 4th. The " Moo Cow Moo " , the yearly publica- tion, plays an important part in the celebration. Other annual affairs are the fall and spring house parties given by the ac- tives and pledges respectively, the Christmas party, the Val- entine Date Dinner given by the Mothers Club and the Spring Hotel Party. Prominent patronesses of this chapter are Mrs. Roscoe Smith of Lincoln and Mrs. loselyn of Omaha. PHI MU, the second oldest secret organization for women, was founded on January 4, 1852, at Wes- leyan College, at Macon, Georgia, and was announced to the world on March 4 of that same year. From its founding, the organization has re- tained the characteristics of the frat- ernal bond. The same high ideals, qualifications of members, insignia, ritual and constitution are a part of Phi Mu today, the only changes be- ing those necessitated by the pass- age of years and the transition from a local to a nation-wide sphere. The Phi Mu badge was designed in December, 1852, by Sarah Bardwell and a Macon jeweler made the orig- inal pin for Mary Dupont, one of the founders, from a gold piece given her by her father when she started to college. December, 1857, saw the first mag- azine of the fraternity, " The Philoma- thean Gazette " . No records of Phi Mu are more highly valued than these pages from its early history. With the growth of the fraternity came the need of a quarterly magazine, and in 1907 the present official organ was first issued by Alpha Chapter, and soon afterwards by the general edi- torial staff. This outgrowth of the earlier " Philomathean Gazette " is known as the " flglaia " . Until 1907 the governing power was vested in Alpha Chapter, but at the first national convention, held in June of that year at Jamestown, a representative form of government was adopted and a National Council elected. Since that time, conventions have been held biennially. The Alpha Memorial Scholarship Fund affords loans to members so they may complete their college course. The National Philanthropic Endowment Fund will assure the per- manence of a national philanthropy, now the Healthmobile. This is a doc- tor ' s office and hospital on wheels that travels through the south to min- ister to the poor. The Building Fund has assisted many chapters in financ- ing their homes. In every way Phi Mu ' s have followed and broadened the ideals of their three founders. Page 244 j i j C C: " ( v (T- .1 C 7 • " t - MEMBERS lone Alien, 37 Lincoln Virginia Mcfldams, ■38. Davenport Dorothy Bates, ' 37 Lincoln Leona McBride, ' 37. Lincoln Dorothy Chapelow, ' 37 Lincoln Eleanor McFadden, ' 37. Lincoln Doris Cochran, ' 37.. Lincoln flileen Marshall, ' 37 Douglas Lou Ciavie, ' 37 Lincoln Jean Nelson, ' 36 Wahoo Margaret Deeds, ' 37 Lincoln Jeanne Palmer, ' 37. Ulysses Peggy Heald, 36 Omaha Eileen Powell, ' 38 Lincoln Martha Jackson, ' 38 Lincoln Ruth Pyle, ' 36 Pawnee City Virginia Johnston, ' 37 Lincoln Kay Risser, ' 38 Lincoln Eleanor Kelly, ' 38 Lincoln Jeane Tyler, ' 37 Lincoln Cathleen Long, ' 36 Nebraska City Esther Vandeburg, ' 36.. Stanton PLEDGES KEY Top flow — Powell MTrr.nGU jack- son. Hoove!, Fletcher. Heald. Chapelow. Burn. Beavers Third Row — Vandeburg. Wenzlall, Vaughn. Schachl. Allen. Schimer- da. Risser. Pyle Second Row — Cochran. Elmborg, Haney, Inhelder. Deeds. Davie. Butler, Bates Bottom Row — McBride. Kelly. Lind- blad. Long, McAdams, Palmer, McFadden. lones. Mary Laura Beavers, ' 39 Omaha Bonnie Bum, ' 39 St. Edwards Miriam Butler, ' 37 Lincoln Loraine Elmborg, ' 39 Omaha Donnabelle Fletcher, ' 39 Omaha Virginia Griswold, ' 37 Lincoln Mary Jane Haney, ' 39 Lincoln Janet Hoevet, ' 39 Lincoln Elizabeth Inhelder, ' 39 Pierce Elizabeth Jones, ' 39 Lincoln flnita Klouss, ' 37 .....Parkston, S. D. Kathryn Lindblad, ' 39 Lincoln Erma Schacht, ' 37 Cook Grace Schimerda, ' 38 Wilber Lois Vaughn, ' 39 Gordon Louise Wenzlaff, ' 39 Lincoln " cge 24S PHI SIGMA KAPPA OFFICERS First Semester President JOHN HflRBERG Vice President EVERETT CHITTENDEN Secretary lOE SNYDER Treasurer EMSLEY CHITTENDEN Second Semester President JOHN HflRBERG Vice President EVERETT CHITTENDEN Secretary JOE SNYDER Treasurer EMSLEY CHITTENDEN LOCAL HISTORY Sigma Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa existed as a local fraternity on the University of Nebraska campus from 1911 till 1925, as the Silver Lynx Silver Lynx wras founded in 1911 to serve as a club for unaffiliated Omaha men. However, as the organization grew, membership was not limited to any partic- ular city. In 1918, Silver Lynx had to close its chapter house because all of the men enlisted in the service of the United Slates. In 1919 it reorganized and on April 11, 1925. it became affiliated with Phi Sigma Kappa as Sigma Deuteron chapter, sixty-nine men being initiated. The o fficial pin of the fraternity is of I4k gold and consists of " «1 " crown set with fifteen whole pearls superimposed up- on a rose engraved and rose finished chased gold " - " to the left and " K " to the right. PHI SIGMfl KflPPfl was founded on the evening of March 15, 1873, after considerable preliminary plan- ning by six sophomores at the Mass- achusetts Agricultural State College. The idea of the fraternity was con- ceived in the chemical laboratory and its first quarters were located in the Old North Hall, where a memorial tablet, The Shrine, was placed, on the occasion of the fiftieth anniver- sary of the founding. The founders, Jabez W. Clay, Jos- eph F. Barrett, Henry Hague, Xenos Y. Clark, Frederick G. Campbell, and William P. Brooks, were leaders in college activities, leaders in scholar- ship, and were conscious of having a great deal in common. Two frater- nities were then in existence at the college, although its doors had been open only five years. Recognizing a need on their campus for closer com- panionship among students of prom- ise, they were the logical ones to form the new society. For five years Phi Sigma Kappa had no exoteric name and was generally known as " The Three T ' s " . It was founded upon the teachings of the Golden Rule, and has as its objectives: the promotion of friendship, the development of character, and the stimulation of scholarship. The fraternity ' s legislative power is vested in a general convention which meets biennially successively in five geographical regions of the United States. Alumni clubs are located in the principal cities of this country. The official magazine of the fraternity is the " Signet " . Prominent alumni of the fraternity are: George B. Cortelyou, former Secretary of Commerce and Labor, Postmaster-General, and Secretary of the Treasury; Alexander W. Duff, Physician; Charles Sumner Howe, former President of Case School of Applied Science; and Robert F. Wag- ner, United States Senator from New York. Page 246 t MEMBERS Lloyd Chiles, ' 37 Cook Emsley Chittenden, ' 36 Clcrtonia Everett Chittenden, ' 37 Clatonia Lynn Cully, ' 37 Diller Robert Denney, ' 38 Fcdrbury Lawrence Forsling, ' 37 Kimball Kenneth Fritzler, ' 37 Lincoln John Harberg, ' 37 Springfield George Hossack, ' 36 WUliam Kralik, ' 38 Paul Morrisson, ' 37 loe Nelson, ' 36 Gordon Senift, ' 37 Joe Snyder, ' 38 Lavoris Rose, ' 38 Robert E. Young, ' 36.. Omaha Weston . ...Lincoln -Fairbury Lincoln Fairbury Fairbury Kimball X£Y Top R ow — Frililer. Belknap. Poch, Pospisil. McKeeman Sacond Row — Kralik, Cully. Schroed- er, A. Chittenden. Harberg. Boltom Row — Durand. Snyder. Bru- ner, E Chittenden. Seligman. PLEDGES William Belknap, ' 39 George Bruner, ' 39.. Stanley Dolezal, ' 38. Robert Durand, ' 39 Fremont Loretto Weston ...Morrill Willard Foster, ' 38 Exeter Willis Foster, ' 38 Exeter Richard Leask, ' 37 Fairbury Wayne McKeeman, ' 39 Belgrade Floyd Meyer, ' 37 Lincoln Virgil Poch, ' 39 Geneva Joe Pospisil, ' 37 Prague Kenneth Schroeder, ' 38 Fairbury Gerhardt Schmidt, ' 39 Dakin Dale Seligman, ' 39 Lincoln Myron T ' ritt ' 37 Kimhnll Page 247 PI BETA PHI OFFICERS First Semester President RUTH SEARS Vice President HELEN HEWIT Secretary HELEN CflRY Treasurer HELEN HIGDON Second Semester President RUTH SEARS Vice President HELEN HEWIT Secretary HELEN CflRY Treasurer HELEN HIGDON LOCAL HISTORY Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi was accepted by the national or- ganization January 1, 1895. fit the lime of its installation it was made up of nine charter members including; Jennie May Barber. Gertrude Wright. Kate Snow Walker. Edna Blanche Carscaddin. Lulu Eva Wirt, Mae Milller Lansing, Ada M. Quaint- ance. and Belle W. Reynolds. The local chapter has always been represented in campus activities. Nebraska alumnae in campus life also are Miss Florence McGahey. Registrar, and Professor Alice Howell, chairman of the school of Dra- matic Art. The housemother is Mrs. Jul Petermichael. Since Beta ' s installation the chapter house has been changed sev- eral times but its present site is a spacious Old English home at 426 North Sixteenth Street. TWELVE girls of Monmouth Col- lege, Monmouth, Illinois, founded Pi Beta Phi sorority on April 28, 1867. Its first name was the I. C. Sororis and its first ensignia was an arrow with I. C. on the wings. In 1883 this sor- ority adopted Pi Beta Phi for its sub- title. By 1888 I. C. was entirely dis- continued. Pi Beta Phi was installed as a national group in 1889. The pres- ent organization is made up of sev- enty-eight active chapters and one hundred and sixty-two chartered alumnae clubs. Pi Phi maintains a settlement school at Catlinburg, Tennessee, in which the purpose is to teach the mountain- eers trades and to give them a liberal education. This school which covers one hundred acres contains ten build- ings, and a health center in charge of several nurses and doctors. In 1920-21 the national group made subscriptions to the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, Greece, to encourage advanced scholarship among women. In 1906, three schol- arships, aggregating $1,000 a year, were established for undergraduate use, but then were later discontin- ued, and half the amount was con- verted into an annual fellowship for graduate study. This fund is main- tained under the supervision of a na- tional board. The Grand Council which is made up of five members is elected at a na- tional convention which is held bi- ennially. The Balfour Cup and Stoal- man Vase are awarded annually to the chapters which best meet their responsibilities to their national or- ganization, their school, and them- selves. A specially designed ring has been adopted as a uniform award for high scholarship. The ensignia of the fraternity is a golden arrow, bearing the letters " 11B " transversely on the feather with a loop chain pendant from the shaft. The pledge pin is a golden ar- rowhead with the Greek letter " B " on it. The colors are wine and blue, and the flower is the wine carnation. Page 248 r r.) ffj r f « rv c;% Ci c 1 f r) f. o o f f r ( e) o C c ps csoscsos " -1 ' ;-; n i i " f MEMBERS Nola Pauline filter, ' 36 fllma Marybelle Bates, ' 38 Rushville Eugenia Bedson, ' 38 Lincoln Helen Carey, ' 37... Kearney Mary DePutron, ' 37 Lincoln MelJDa Devoe, ' 38 Lincoln Louise Dickson, ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Louise Dierks, ' 37 Lincoln Marion Edgren, ' 38 Lincoln Virginia Foster, ' 38 Lincoln Kathryn Garrett, ' 36.... Omaha Helen Hewit, ' 37 Friend Helen Higdon, ' 38 Goodland, Kan. Sara Hutchings, ' 36 Falls City Sancha Kilboum, ' 36. Omaha Lily Ann Kratky, ' 37 Omaha Eda Maxwell, ' 38 St. Joseph, Mo. Mary Janet McGeachin, ' 36. ..Lincoln Pansy Mooney, ' 38 Franklin Mary Jane Munger, ' 37.. ..North Platte Vivian Price, ' 36 North Platte Mary Quigley, ' 36 Valentine Mary Rosencrans, ' 38 Plattsmouth Ruth Sears, ' 36 Omaha Helen Thiehoff, ' 38 Sterling, Colo. Margaret Walker, ' 36 Lincoln Eleanor Weaverling, ' 38 Kansas City, Mo. Jane Whitaker, ' 37 Omaha Marylou Williams, ' 37 Fort Morgan, Colo. Yvonne Yager, ' 36 Nebraska City KEY Top Row— Kraiky, Ki;:. . . ., ott, Nimoclcs. Bedson. Edgren, Mooney. Price. Howiit, Caldwell Fourth Row — I. Cain. P Cain. Rog- ers. ). Bollanlyne. Gilson. Dienea, Rickel. Munger. Schwartz. Whil- aker. Foster Third Row — Fordyce. Breon. Wilson, DeVoe, Scott, Dickson. Yager, Maxwell, Alter. Fotier. Hutchings. Second Row — Quigley Alger, Green, Sears, DePutron. Fox. Trublood, Swiit, lones. Walker. Williams. Bottom Row — Rosencrans. Bates, Kennedy, Van Slyke, Correy. Dierks, 6. Ballantyne, Stone, Burke. PLEDGES Rita Gail fllger, ' 39 Lincoln Beverly Ballantyne, ' 37 Omaha Joyce Ballantyne, ' 39 Omaha Elspeay Breon, ' 39 St. Joseph, Mo. Margaret Burke, ' 39 Bancroft Jane Cain, ' 39 Falls City Patricia Cain, ' 39.. Lincoln Janet Caldwell, ' 39 Lincoln Jerre Deines, ' 39 Baird Patricia Drummond, ' 38 Lincoln Jean Fetter, ' 38 North Platte Marilyn Fordyce, ' 39 Falls City Helen Fox, 37 Red Oak, la. Betty Jane Gilson ' 39 Lincoln Page 249 Janice Gould, ' 39 Omaha Lucretia Green, ' 38 Scoltsbluff Marylouise Jones, ' 39 Omaha Peggy Kennedy, ' 39 Omaha Alice Nimocks, ' 39 Lincoln Elinor Rickel, ' 38... Fort Morgan, Colo. Jean Rogers, ' 39 Minden Mary Lu Schwartz, ' 39. .Casper, Wyo. Marjorie Scott, ' 39 Lincoln Anna Stone, ' 37 Warrensburg, Mo. Mary Louise Turpit, ' 39 Hastinos Ruth Van Slyke, ' 37. ..Aberdeen, S. D. Mary Jane Wilson, ' 39 Lincoln PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS First Semester President FRANCIS R. HflNNfl Vice President RICHARD O. FISCHER Secretary WILLARD W. BURNEY Treasurer FRANKLIN W. CHRISTENSEN Second Semester President FRANKLIN W. CHRISTENSEN Vice President FIRMIN Q. FELTZ Secretary WILLARD W. BURNEY Treasurer BERNARD B. SMITH LOCAL HISTORY On Sepetmber 26, 1910, a club known as the Bushnell Brothers was organized by a group of Congregational students. The name was later changed to Bushnell guild, and in the fall of 1922 the club began negotia- tions to become a Greek letter fraternity. It was visited by the Grand President of the nation- al organization Pi Kappa Alpha, and alter this visit was accept- ed as a member chapter. The purpose of the guild was to better living of the students and to establish a closer rela- tionship with the church. On the Nebraska campus Pi Kappa Alpha is represented on the football, basketball, track, and wrestling teams and has prom- inent men on the " Nebraskan " , PI KAPPfl ALPHA had its beginning at the University of Virginia on the night of March 1, 1868. Those who were present that night were Fred- erick Southgate Taylor, Julian Ed- ward Wood, Littleton Walter Taze- well, Robertson Howard, James Ben- jamin Sclater, and William Alexand- er. All of these men had served in the Confederate Army. In fact, tradi- tions say that the actual conception of the fraternity took place at Vir- ginia Military Institute shortly after the battle of New Market, in which the cadets of that institution took such a prominent part. The fraternity was not, as is some- tim es stated, founded as a sectional organization. The convention of 1889, however, limited expansion to the southern states to permit a concen- trated development. In 1909 the New Orleans convention lifted the ban and permitted charters to be granted any where in the United States. In 1933 the constitution was amended to permit chapters in Canada. All of the chapters occupy houses except where faculty regulations do not permit. There are 78 active chap- ters and 32 alumni chapters. Pi Kappa Alpha is governed between conven- tions by a supreme council. For ad- ministrative purposes the country is divided into nineteen districts, each presided over by a district princeps nominated by the chapters of the dis- tricts and appointed by the supreme council. District conventions are held biennially in the year between na- tional gatherings. The convention of 1928 authorized the supreme council to call a meeting of all grand officers and district princeps prior to the next convention. To facilitate organization of alum- ni, resident alumni secretaries have been appointed in every town and city in which there are active or alumnus chapters or more than four alumni. The convention of 1915 es- tablished the Pi Kappa Alpha Schol- arship cup to be awarded the chap- ter with the highest average each year. The Buffalo, New York, Alum- nus chapter each year presents a cup to the most outstanding undergrad- uate member. Page 250 f? o e p p p V " C - Q ' J i - ? ' ' ' - K n ] ± U Ik: , i . ■ ' - L- . U MEMBERS Sam fldams, ' 38 Gibbon Woodrow Berge, ' 38 Lincoln Willord Bumey, ' 37. Hartington Robert Cavitl, 38 Watseka, 111. Kenneth Chapman, ' 37 Wymore Franklin Christensen, ' 36.. Hartington Richard Decker, ' 38 Lincoln Charles DeFord, ' 38 Buckingham, Colo. Firmin Feltz, ' 38 Ogallala lack Fischer, ' 36 Valentine Richard Fischer, ' 37 Valentine Robert Galloway, ' 37 Omaha Francis R. Hanna, ' 37 Brownlee Howard Hawarth, ' 38 Lexington Gavin Humphrey, ' 36 Lincoln Glyndon Lynde, ' 36 Hartington Forrest Milham, ' 37 Lincoln Paul Rapp, ' 37 Omaha lack Rasmusson, ' 37 Brady Bernard Smith, ' 38 Lexington James Tichy, ' 38 Omaha Warren Thompson, ' 36 Dorchester KEY Top Row — Lawler, Rapp, Rasmus- aon, I- Fischer. Tichy, R. Fischar, Lener, R Cavilt. Second Row — Burney, Milham. Christensen. Thompson. BUxt, Smith, Beaver. Larson. Bottom Row — Stcinbaugh. Lynde. H Cavitt. Malzacher, Horn. Humph- rey. Hanna. Feltz. Hayworth. PLEDGES Howard Baker, ' 37 Grand Island Chester Beaver, ' 36 Yank ton, S. D. Howard Cavitt, ' 39 Watseka, 111. Jack Dodd, ' 38 Gothenburg John Flanagan, ' 38 Lincoln William Horn, ' 39 Omaha Lloyd Hudson, ' 38 Big Springs Ray Larson, ' 37 Lincoln Robert Larson, ' 39 Omaha Frank Lawler, ' 39 Paxton James Lefller, ' 39... Omaha Paul Malzacher, ' 38 Neligh Edward Roulier, ' 38. Goodland, Kan. Marvin Steinbaugh, ' 39. Stanton William Watkins, ' 38 Lincoln Paga 2S1 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS First Semester President FRED M. GRflHflM Vice President JACK PACE Secretary WEB MILLS Treasurer JOSEPH SHRflMEK Second Semester President FRED M. GRflHflM Vice President CLARK DUNCflN Secretary DICK BROWN Treasurer JOSEPH SHRflMEK LOCAL HISTORY The Nebraska Lambda Pi chap- ter of Sigma fllpha Epsilon was established on this campus on May 26, 1893. The organization of this chapter was brought about through the efforts of Miss Lola Paddock. Miss Pad- dock wrote to Arthur J. Tuttle. then a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the University of Michigan, who in turn wrote to Willard P. Bross, a student at the University of Nebraska. Bross gathered seven of his friends together and. with Mr Tuttle officiating, Lambda Pi chapter was organized. The chapter has since enjoyed con- tinuous growth and is repre- sented in all athletics as well as the Innocents Society, Kos- met Klub, and publications. SIGMfl flLPHfl EPSILON made its first appearance March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama in the city of Tuscaloosa. The founders were Noble Leslie DeVotie, John Rudolph, John Kerr, Wade Foster, Nathan Cock- rell, flbner Patton, Samuel Dennis, and Thomas Cook. Threatened with possible separation by graduation, these eight students desired a bond strong enough to hold them together for the rest of their lives. The desire was realized by the founding of the fraternity. It was the intent of the founders that Sigma fllpha Epsilon should be- come a great national fraternity. The expansion of the fraternity, however, was hampered to a great extent by the sectional antagonism brought about by the Civil War. With the end of the war it was but a few years until the hopes for national expan- sion were materialized. The growth of the fraternity has since continued steadily until now there are one hun- dred-ten active chapters. During the World War, alumni who were with the flmerican Expedition- ary Force in Europe were organized at Tours, Neufchateau, Grenoble, Bordeau, Saumar, and the University town of Beaune. One initiation was held in the ancient castle of Palatin- ate on the Rhine for a young corporal who w as pledged at Wisconsin. Governmient at first was vested in one chapter, called the grand chap- ter, which was responsible only to the general convention. In 1885 this plan was replaced by government by a supreme council of six members, later reduced to five. Conventions are held biennially, and in the alternate years province conventions meet. The national headquarters of Sig- ma fllpha Epsilon are maintained in the west wing of the Levere Memorial Temple at Evanston, Illinois, which was erected in honor of all members of the fraternity who have lost their lives in any way since 1856. Sixty- five members of the fraternity were killed in the Civil War. Page 252 kV i» ,. ' ■ - . - „ r ' » ■ %■»• " ,-. .w». W - 4 A= fT I ' .c ,o f , .f , r f . i k. t . L iJ i4. 1 . Jf A k.JAlAJ: k fij- f r= -- f . |p .. jj - . ' J Jp U 9j ' - r - ' f: f f?:. f c e D p p :?, MEMBERS Arthur Abbott. 37 loseph flkin, ' 36 Kenneth Anderson, 36 William Beachley. 38 Harold Bookstrom, ' 38 Richard Brown, ' 38 John Chalmers, ' 38 William Colwell. 37 Max Coover. ' 38 Tom Davies. Grad Wayne Davies, ' 36 Raymond Dein, Grad. Whitney Drayton. ' 38 Clark Duncan, ' 37 Ronald Eklund, ' 38 John Ellis, 37 William Farrens. ' 38 John Fosdick, ' 36 Buzz Fonda, ' 37 Harrison Francis, ' 37 George Frey, ' 37 Frank Gallup 36 Fred Graham. ' 36 lack Green. ' 36 William Green, ' 37 Harold Hoppe, ' 36 Gerald Hunt ' 37 Russel Bodley. ' 38 Stanley Brewster, ' 39 Perry Castle, 39 lohn Collins, ' 39 Hal Cummings, 39 Henry Cushmg. 39 Robert Davies, 37 Robert Edgren 39 lack Fate 39 Chester Fliesbach, ' 39 William Flothow. ' 39 Peter Hagelin 39 William Haney, 39 Page 253 Hyannis Corning, la. Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Papillion Kansas City. Mo. Lincoln Lincoln Utica Fremont Powell Lincoln Broken Bow Gresham Omaha Lincoln Sioux Falls, S D. Omaha Hebron Winfield, Kan. nida Falls City Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Allred Jensen, ' 36 Robert Leacox, ' 36 Ralph Ludwick, ' 38 William Ludwick, ' 37 Harry Lutz, ' 37 Ross Martin, ' 37 Irving Maust. ' 36 Web. Mills, ' 38 Robert Morris, ' 38 Donald North, ' 36 Jack O ' SuUivan. ' 36 lack Pace, ' 36 Richard Shofstall, ' 36 Norman Shaw, ' 37 Charles Shields, Grad. Jacques Shoemaker, ' 36 Eugene Showalter, ' 38 Joseph Shramek Grad Johnston Snipes, ' 36 William Stenton, ' 37 Harry Stickler, ' 38 William Strong, ' 38 Robert Thornton, ' 38 Allan Turner, ' 37 John Upson, ' 38 Harry Williams, ' 38 Robert Wineland, ' 37 Blair Shenandoah, la. Lincoln Lincoln Columbus Lincoln Falls City Omaha Lincoln Lincoln Columbus Lincoln Kearney Lincoln Hastings Omaha Sioux City. la. David City Lincoln Lincoln Omaha Great Bend. Kan Lincoln Western Springs. 111. Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln KEY Top Row — Eklund, Fonda, Fosdick Fliesbach, Wallace. Haney, Far rens, Ellis, Fiothow, Gallup. Hage lin. Filth Row — Fate, Francis, Hoppe Graham, Williams. W. Ludwick Jensen. Kenny, Stenton. Strong Ward. Fourth Row — Shramek, Snipes Stickler, Hutcherson, Upson, LeO ' cox, Frey, R. Ludwick, Cushmg Green, Turner. Third Row — Margaret, Coover, Dein Hunt, Pace, Shaw, Morns, Mills. Maust, Moore, Pierce, Scars. Second Row — Mortin. Shoemaker Meyers. Showalter. Beachley Thornton, Drayton, Sholslall, Ab bot. Akin, Anderson. Shatter. Bottom Row — Kurtz. Brewster. Bod- ley. Brown, Chalmers, Colwell, Edgren, Duncan, Wineland, Castle, Collins, Bookstrom PLEDGES Bozemcm, Mont. Lincoln Falls City Beatrice Seward Hastings Utica Lincoln Lincoln Scottsbluff Omaha Lincoln Omaha John Hoppe, ' 39 Jack Hutcherson. ' 39 Bruce Kenny ' 38 Scot Kurtz. ' 39 John Margaret ' 39 Robert Martin. 39 Walter Meyer. 39 Russel Moore, ' 39 Elmer Pierce, ' 38 Thomas Shatier, ' 39 Frank Sears, ' 38 William Wallace, ' 37 . Lincoln Wellington. Kan. Omaha Lincoln Papillion Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Shelton Spencer. la. Omaha Exeter SIGMA ALPHA MU OFFICERS First Semester President GERALD P. COHN Secretary WILLIAM FLAX Treasurer HENRY H. SWARTZ Historian DAVID BERNSTEIN Second Semester President GERALD P. COHN Secretary WILLIAM FLAX Treasurer HENRY H. SWARTZ Historian DAVID BERNSTEIN LOCAL HISTORY The Sigma Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu was origin- ally a local fraternity known as Kimett, having been found- ed in 1925. This chapter ob- tained a charter from the na- tional fraternity of Sigma Alpha Mu in December, 1926. The chapter has won an enviable position in its scholarship standing on the campus. It has won a scholarship placque every year since its founding and twice has been awarded the Hainer Trophy. The frater- nity holds the highest average ever made on the campus by a non-professional fraternity. Its members have always been engaged in campus activities. At the present time it has mem- bers on both the " Cornhusker " and " Daily Nebroskan " staffs. ON November 26, 1909, Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York. The object of the fraternity as set forth in the preamble of its constitution is " to form a close social and fraternal union of Jewish students to the va- rious universities, colleges, and pro- fessional schools in America " . Expansion started on a national scale with the establishment of the Beta chapter at Cornell University in 1911. fit the present time there are 36 active chapters and 8 alumni clubs. fl convention which meets an- nually is the supreme legislative body of the fraternity. It is composed of delegates from the active chapters as well as alumni clubs, fl regional advisory system was introduced in 1920 and eight provinces were estab- lished. The administrative head of each is elected by members of the province. fin effective endowment plan has been established, the purpose of which is to provide financial assist- ance and to establish scholarships. fl founders cup is awarded annual- ly to the chapter which has attained tne highest rating in scholarship. The " Octogenin " is the title of the fraternity magazine which is pub- lished quarterly, fl monthly bulletin of strictly fraternity interest is also published by the fraternity. Every three years a general direc- tory containing the alphabetical and geographical listings of all members is published. Sigma Alpha Mu was the first in- tercollegiate organization to award a scholarship to the Hebrew Univer- sity in Palestine. This award has been made annually since 1928. Under a program of purposeful en- deavor the chapter and all members are urged to take part in all worthy, civic, and community activities. To further this program an improvement cup is awarded at the national con- vention to the chapter which has made the greatest improvement in these lines during the year. Scholar- ship and cultural activity are also bases of the award. . •J fi fC E Page 254 p ' f o ,p. n iy 1 . ! if . . O jff:! .ff5.p i !f!5 P MEMBERS David Bernstein, ' 38... Omaha David Goldware, ' 37 Omaha Karl Braverman, ' 36.... ..Grand Island Ervine Green, ' 37 Norfolk R. Max Canor, ' 37 Omaha Irving Hill, ' 36 Lincoln Henry Chait, ' 36 Omaha Arnold Levin, ' 37 Rosalie Harold Civin, ' 38... Omaha R. Harry Rosenstein, ' 35 Omaha Gerald Cohn, ' 36 Sioux City, la. Henry Swartz, ' 37 Omaha flaron Finklestein, ' 38. Lincoln Harry Weinstein, ' 37. Brooklyn, N. Y. William Flax, ' 36 Omaha Irving Zveitel, ' 38 Grand Island PLEDGES Leo Eisenstatt, ' 39 Omaha Maurice Tatelman, ' 39 Omaha Harry Ginsberg, ' 39.. .Dakota City LeoTurkel, ' 39 Lincoln Henry Greenberger, ' 39. .Grand Island Raleigh Wooll, ' 38 Lincoln Morris Lipp, ' 39 .. North Platte KEY Top Row — Hill. Cohn. Lovin lurici Swartz, Goldware. WeinsIAin. Second Row — Canar. Flox, Finkel- stein. Grenberger, Greon, Ctvin. Zveilel Bottom Row — Tatleman, Giniburg. Chait, Rosenitein, Braverman, Eisenstatt, Lipp. Page 255 SIGMA CHI OFHCERS First Semester President BERNARD McKERNEY Vice President VERNE flNDREL Secretary JOHN P. HEINKE Treasurer FLOYD R. BAKER Second Semester President FRANK LANDIS Vice President VERNE ANDREL Secretary JOHN P. HEINKE Treasurer FLOYD R. BAKER SIGMfl CHI, one of the " Miami Triad " , was established June 28, 1855, at Miami University. Six mem- bers of Delta Kappa Epsilon with- drew from that fraternity as the re- sult of a disagreement and founded the first chapter of Sigma Chi. fl unique feature in the history of Sigma Chi, and one which has no parallel in the records of other col- lege fraternities, was the existence of a chapter in the Confederate army during the Civil War. This was known as the Constantine Chapter and was organized by several Sigma Chi com- rades for the purpose of perpetuating the fraternity in the southern states during the tense period of the war. The present system of government is through a biennial convention called a grand chapter. The fraternity was incorporated in 1899 under the laws of Illinois. The national head- quarters has been located at Chi- cago since 1884 " The Magazine of Sigma Chi " is the official publication of the frater- nity. In 1897 an endowment fund for the building of chapter houses was established, fit the present time there are 96 active chapters of which only five do not own their houses. Prominent members include: George flde, author; John T. Mc- Cutchen, cartoonist; John Cudahy; and M. H. flylesworth, president of the National Broadcasting Company, and Kenenth C. Hogate, president of the Wall Street Journal. The badge is a cross of gold and white enamel. In the center is an el- liptical plate of black enamel dis- playing the letters " IX " in gold. On the upper arm of the cross are two crossed keys; on the right arm, a scroll; and on the left, an eagle ' s head. On the lower arm is a pair of clasped hands above seven stars. Two small chains connect the upper arm of the cross with the horizontal bar. The pledge button is a white cross on a blue shield. LOCAL HISTORY The Alpha Epsilon chapter of Sigma Chi has maintained the longest continuous existence of any other chapter on the Ne- braska campus, having been iounded January 11, 1883. The chapter also claims the distinc- tion of being the first to own its own home. The members built their present house in the fall of 1932. Sigma Chi has always been well represented in cam- pus activities. At the present time the fraternity has repre- sentatives on both the " Corn- husker " and " Awgwan " staffs as well as in Kosmet Klub and the Student Council. Sigma Chi is a member of the famous Miami Triad. Each spring the annual Triad party is held, which is one of the major social functions of the year. Page 256 ■ v " " ( ' ' Jp f ' o p d lf o. f : ( : fT) n p f 0 rr: ,e? r , f?) i f o o f r (T. a r: i c p f !? f •• Top Row- erney. Hansen, Humphroy. A rel. McCauloy. OHanlon. Tnomoa, op Mow — Hall, KorseriDrock, Mc- Kerney. Hansen, Humphroy. And- MEMBERS Verne Aider, ' 36 Pierce Ralph Rnderson, ' 36 Lincoln Verne flndrel, ' 37 David City Howard Austin, ' 38. ...Rapid City, S. D. Floyd Baker, ' 37 Omaha Stanley Blackburn, ' 38 Elkhorn Lloyd Cardwell, ' 37 Seward Jack Dworak, ' 37 David City William Fickling, ' 38 Creighton Carter Gaither, ' 38 Nemaha Holland Graham, ' 36 Lincoln John P. Heinke, ' 37 Nebraska City Robert Houston, ' 37 Omaha Hugh Jeffries, ' 38 Jennings, Kan. Robert Kasal, ' 37. Allen Kearney, ' 38. Omaha Morrill Frank Landis, ' 37 Seward Bernard McKerney, ' 36. Kearney W. J. Magowan, ' 38 Gordon Robert Ronne, ' 38 Lincoln Charles Taylor, ' 36 St. Paul Virgil Yelkin, ' 37 Lincoln PLEDGES Dale Anderstrom, ' 38 Ashland James Baer, ' 39 Omaha Cooper Butt, ' 39 Unadilla William Butt, ' 39 ..Unadilla John Cattle, ' 39 Seward Carl Cleveland, ' 39..Kansas City, Mo. Francis Coufal, ' 40 Schuyler Harry Dorr, ' 38 Lincoln Donald Douglas, ' 38 Lincoln Robert Fenton, ' 38 Lincoln Ellsworth B. Hall, ' 39... Nebraska City Robert Hamilton, ' 38 Omaha Max Horn, ' 39 Hay Springs Thomas Horn, ' 40 Hay Springs Robert Houtchens, ' 39 Greely, Colo. Fred Humphrey, ' 36 Kearney Charles Husted, ' 36 Falls City Frank Kersenbrock, ' 37 Kearney Robert Lightfoot, ' 38-. Hay Springs Robert McCauley, ' 39 Humboldt Gene McCormick, ' 37 Wolbach Donald Mier, ' 38 Oshkosh Bernard Morris, ' 39 Kearney William OHanlon, ' 39 Omaha Glen Ridle, ' 39 Superior Clair Rodgers, ' 39 Mankato, Kan. Harold Schnieder, ' 39 Lincoln Jack Shumacher, ' 38 St. Paul Allen Simpson, ' 39 Lincoln Grant Thomas, ' 39 Kearney Ernest Todd, ' 39 FuUerton Neal Youmans, Jr., ' 38 Minatare Houston. Third Row — Rodgurs, Shumachor. C Bull. lellrieE, M Horn. W0I20I. Mier, Londis. Graham, Konne Second Row — Alder. Schneider. Kear ney. Dorr, Fickling, Houtchens. Douglas, Hamilton, loumana, Baer. Bottom Row — Blackburn, Todd, Aut- tin, RIdle, Lauer. Dworak. B Butt, Morris, Baker, Heinke, Cleveland. Page 257 SIGMA DELTA TAU OFFICERS First Semester President FLORENCE SMEERIN Vice President FRANCES KflLIN Secretary MURIEL KRflSNE Treasurer GWENDOLYN MEYERSON Second Semester President FLORENCE SMEERIN Vice President FRANCES KALIN Secretary MURIEL KRASNE Treasurer GWENDOLYN MEYERSON CORNELL University, Ithaca, New York, saw the founding of Sig- ma Delta Tau in 1917. Nathan House, now an honorary member whom the fraternity is proud to claim, assisted in the organization of this society, which is represented in thirty-six states, Canada, England, and Aus- tralia. The national group includes sixteen active chapters and twelve alumnae associations. fl national convention is held bi- ennially under the supervision of a national committee and at places designated by it. These conventions are held alternately at summer and winter resorts. fin endowment fund for loan and scholarship purposes is maintained by the National Treasury Board as is a national work fund for philan- thropic undertakings. fl periodical, to which all active chapters contribute, is called the " Torch " and is published semi-an- nually. The " Directory " contains the name, chapter, class in school, and the address of each member, listed both alphabetically and according to states. It is published annually giving chapter addresses and current of- ficers, national and local, as well as the name of the regional advisors and committee chairmen. Pertinent statistical data is included, and cop- ies are furnished to all members. fln alumnae bulletin, known as " Soundings " , reviews fraternity news and matters of interest to alumnae. It is published three times a year by the Executive Secretary. The official emblem is a torch adorned with five pearls on the cross bar and one on the handle. Above the five pearls are the letters " S.A.T. " Embedded in the torch flame is a dia- mond. The pledge button is a gold torch on a round pin of old blue. The old blue is one of the sorority colors as well as cafe au l ait. LOCAL HISTORY Theta Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was established on the University of Nebraska campus on May 23, 1925. by ten you- o women. Before being granted a charter by the national or- ganization, the fraternity was an unorganized group. The house is located at 420 North 16th Street, where it has re- sided for the past six years. Last spring Theta Chapter cel- ebrated its tenth anniversary with a large banquet at which alumnae from all over the United States were present. Mrs. Madeline Baer, house- mother, has been with the chapter since its founding, and is now an honorary member. Sigma Delta Tau is well repre- sented in campus activities and has always stressed high scholarship. Page 258 A f-r Cyl Cl4 ( f f ijfc MEMBERS Harriet Byron, ' 38 Lincoln Frances Kalin, ' 37 Sioux City, la. Hermine Kleeman, ' 37 ..Austin, Tex. Muriel Krasne, ' 38 Fremont Rosalyn Lashinsky, ' 38 Lincoln Gwendolyn Meyerson, ' 36 Council Bluffs, la. Florence Smeerin, ' 36. .Woodbine, la. Esther Stein, ' 38 Omaha KEY Top Row — Sommer. Rubntlz, Stem, Pill. Smeerin. Second Row — Slotslcy. Krasne, Byron, Albert, Meyerson. Bottom Row — Lashinslcy, Ferer, Kalin Kleeman, Arbitman. PLEDGES Rose Albert, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Mary Arbitman, ' 39 Omaha lean Beber, ' 39 Omaha Ruth Ferer, ' 39 Omaha Alice Pill, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Josephine Rubnitz, ' 39 Omaha Myna Slotsky, ' 39 Sioux City, la. Beatrice Sommer, ' 39 Omaha Page 259 SIGMA KAPPA OFFICERS First Semester President RUBY SCHWEMLEY Vice President SALLY FOSTER Secretary CARLISLE THOMAS Treasurer ELSIE lEVONS Second Semester President MARGARET MARSTON Vice President ANNIE LAURIE McCALL Secretary CARLISLE THOMAS Treasurer ELSIE lEVONS LOCAL HISTORY In the spring of 1923, Alpha Kappa chapter of Sigma Kappa was formed from the local sor- ority Delta Psi. During the six months of Delta Psi ' s existence as a local organization, it had been under the supervision of Lulu Margaret Jones, instructor in the University. A grand of- ficer of Sigma Kappa and rep- resentatives of neighboring chapters initiated twenty-three girls, and pledged twenty-five others on March 23, The badge is an equilateral gold triangle supporting a raised triangle of maroon enamel bearing the Greek letters " i:K " in gold. The colors are maroon and lav- ender. In the fall of 1935 the sorority moved to its present residence at 425 University Ter- race. Alpha Kappa chapter ranks very high in scholarship on this campus- AT Colby College, Waterville, Maine, the first five women to enroll in the college founded Sigma K ' oppa in 1874. fit various times ef- forts w ere made to expand the or- ganization to William College, and Cornell University, but it was not until 1904 that expansion became ex- tensive. Sigma Kappa now comprises forty-five chapters, one of which is in Canada. Government is through a conven- tion which meets biennially, a grand council which meets in the alternate years, and for the purpose of super- vision and advice, the chapters are divided into twelve districts, each under a district counselor. The soror- ity maintains two social workers on the isolated islands and headlands of the coast of Maine. In cooperation with the Maine Seacoast Missionary Society, these women give opportun- ities for development along educa- tional lines to sixty communities. Since 1907, the sorority has pub- lished a quarterly entitled " Sigma Kappa Triangle " . This is now backed by a reserve fund of about $55,000. In 1922 a scholarship loan fund was established for the purpose of aiding members to complete college courses. Contributions to this fund are volun- tary. The ten thousand dollars first given is to be maintained as the Grace Ada Small Houlder Memorial Fund, fl general endowment policy is being accumulated through annual alumnae dues and various life mem- bership subscriptions of fifty dollars which include life subscription to the magazine. This endowment fund is dedicated to the founders of Sigma Kappa in units of $10,000 each. fls an incentive to encourage high scholarship, a committee is appoint- ed to make an annual award of the scholarship cup to the chapter hav- ing the best record. Any chapter which holds the cup for three consec- utive years is presented with a small replica of the original cup. Page 260 i C C t% W J% f I l ' i w 4 fi j -f » w i A h i -1 r MEMBERS Kcrthryn Andrews, ' 37 .Denver, Colo Willa McQuillan, Grad Lincoln Sally Flotree, Grad Albion Laura McAllister, Grad Lincoln Mary Carolyn Hollman, ' 37... Lincoln Ruby Schwemley, Grad... Wray, Colo. Elsie Jevons, Grad... Clay Center, Kan. Carlisle Thomas, ' 37 Denver, Colo. Margaret Marston, ' 36 Pine Ridge, S.D. Jane Towle, Grad Lincoln Annie Laurie McCall, 36 Omaha Maxine Whisler, ' 37 Hastings PLEDGES Phillis Baxter, ' 39 Chicago, 111. Barbara Marston, ' 39 Chadron Frances Brown, ' 39. Haigler Frances McQuillan, ' 38 Lincoln Beatrice Gibbons, ' 39 Lincoln Louise Picking, ' 38.. Lincoln Winifred Henke, ' 39 Wray, Colo. Frances Proudfit, ' 38 Lincoln Genevieve Hoff, ' 38 Wisner Lorraine Schuck, ' 3R Lincoln Maxine Huddleston, ' 39 Lincoln Mary White, ' 37 Lincoln Alta Kohlscheen, ' 39 Avoca KEY ow— Whuler. W McOuillan, M Marston. Schuck. Schwamlay, HoU. F. McQuillon Second Row— Gibbont. Proudhl. B. Marston. Androws, lovons. McCall, Henlc«. Dollom Row — H Thomas. Towlc, ........ . .w .... , Flotree. Page 261 SIGMA NU OFFICERS First Semester President WflLLflCE CRITES Vice President ROBERT MOWBRAY Secretary TED BRADLEY Treasurer DONALD BLUNT Second Semester President ROBERT MOWBRAY Vice President EVERETT MUNN Secretary TED BRADLEY Treasurer DONALD BLUNT SIGMfl NU fraternity originated from the Legion of Honor on Jan- uary 1, 1869, at the historic Virginia Military flcodemy. John Hopkins, in cooperation with his close friends, Greenfield Quarles and James M. Riley, founded the Legion of Honor, an association of students drawn to- gether to oppose the over-bearing control of another secret society. With the establishment of chapters at North Georgia College, and Wash- ington and Lee University the real and permanent growth of Sigma Nu began early in its second ten years of existence. Through the cooperation of these three chapters the " Delta " , the fraternity magazine, was estab- lished in 1883. fit the time of the first convention in 1884 at Nashville, Ten- nessee, through other revivals and foundings, principally as a result of the activities of the North Georgia and Washington and Lee chapters, the roster of active chapters totaled eight in number. January 1, 1869, the date of the adoption of a Greek Letter designa- tion and other characteristics of col- lege fraternities, is regarded as the date of the founding of Sigma Nu. V ith the establishment of a Uni- versity of Kansas chapter in 1884, Sigma Nu began to extend north- ward. In 1886 the Kansas chapter be- came the administrative nucleus for the fraternity and for the next eight years controlled the extension policy. Sigma Nu entered Stanford with the openmg of that school in 1891, and was the first fraternity to enter the state universities of Oregon, Mon- tana, and Washington. Today Sigma Nu has on active ros- ter of ninety-eight cliapters and a total membership of 32,100 members. Houses owned by the fraternity are eighty-three in number of which five chapters are in college dormitories and ten chapters rent their houses. Zone Grey is one of its most widely known members. LOCAL HISTORY The Delta Eta chapter of Sigma Nu was established on the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus on June 16, 19 09. At that time there were eight national fraternities on the Nebraska campus. The founding of this chapter was the outgrowth of the work of eleven men who petitioned the national organization for a charter of Sigma Nu. The peti- tioning group was not a local fraternity. Since the establish- ment of Sigma Nu on the Ne- braska campus the Delta Eta chapter has enjoyed steady growth and now numbers sev- enty active men. The chapter is well represented in basketball, track and practically every ac- tivity on the campus. Page 262 f r o p, r: jr (f £r r . ' o p p f- o MEMBERS John Alexander ' 37 Aubrey flnawalt. 37 Bill Beck Grad Bob Bennett. Grad Forrest Blood. 38 Donald Blunt, ' 36 Ted Bradley. ' 37. John Brown, 37 Edwin Carlson, ' 38 Wallace Crites. ' 36 Winston Cruzan. ' 36 Tom Davidson, ' 38 George Davis. ' 37 Howard Fisher. ' 38 George Galloway. ' 38 Harry Haynie. ' 38 Bob Hilsabeck ' 38 Harold Jacobsen, ' 36 Harvey Lawrence, ' 37 Darwin Liggett, ' 37 Bob Mowbray ' 37 ,. .. .., Lincoln Aurora ..Charleston. S. C. . Omaha Lincoln Fremont Beatrice Washington, Kan. Holdrege Chadron Oklahoma City. Okla. Cheyenne. Wyo Lincoln Ogallala Lincoln Lincoln Kenesaw Trenton. Mo. Sioux City, la. York Lincoln Everett Munn. ' 36 Harold Peery. ' 38 lames Peery, ' 36 Frank Powell, ' 38 Merrill Plimpton, ' 36 Paul Reichstadt, 38 Edwin Reynolds, ' 38 Irwin Ryan, ' 36 Edward Schmid. ' 38 Bob Scott, ' 36 Arthur Smith, ' 37 Willis Taylor, ' 38. Orlo Thomas, ' 38 Don Thompson, ' 38 Edwin Vail, ' 37 Bob Wadhams, ' 38 John D, Wertz, ' 38 James Wilson. ' 36 Charles Woolery, ' 38 Jerome Wright. ' 37 PLEDGES Robert Alexander 39 Howard Austin, ' 39 Jack Bingenheimer 39 John Bock ' 39 Earl Bogardus, ' 39 Lawrence Brockman, 39 Bruce Campbell, ' 38 Bob Collins 39 Vic Coulter, 39 Frank Day ' 39 Everett Deoer ' 39 Harold DeVoe, ' 39 Adna Dobson, ' 39 Harry Hauschild. ' 38 Wayne Haverfield 39 Bob Hughes 38 Loren Jackson, ' 39 Miles Johnson. 39 Kenneth Jones ' 39 Page 263 Lincoln Lincoln Casper. Wyo. Omaha Aurora Coleridge Lincoln Belleville. Kan Syracuse Lincoln r-:;r ' Dury Ogallala Lincoln Syracuse Sioux City. la. Omaha Lincoln Omaha Lincoln Bob King. ' 39 Harold Ledford. 39 Don McDowell, ' 39 Hammond McNish. ' 39 Ed Miller, ' 36 Roscoe Potts, ' 39 Bob Reichstadt, ' 39 Ward Scheriz, ' 38 Georae Scott, Jack Scott, ' 39 Jack Simmons, Norman Sove. Edmund Steeves ' 39 G eorge Svoboda ' 39 Vern Thomas. 38 Page Townlev. 38 Paul Wertz. 39 Joe Wheeler. 39 Glenn Wiebusch 39 ' 38 ■39 ' 39 Waverly Omaha Omaha Omaha Glenwood, la. Omaha Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Ogallala Lincoln Omaha Casper. Wyo Chappell Lincoln Lincoln Chappell Nebraska City Stanton Chappell Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Sidney Coming. la. Chadron Omaha Aurora Lincoln Ogallala Chicago. 111. Chadron Lincoln Linwood Sidney Sioux City. la. Chappell Des Moines la. - Lincoln KEY Top Row — Munn. Davidson, Mow- bray. King. Miller. Wertz. G. Scotl. B. Scott. Simmons, Coulter. H. Peery. McDowoU- Fourlh Row — I. Peery. Bogardus. Plimpton, Galloway , Brown, Crites, Wright, Ledford, V Thomas, Reyn- olds, Wheeler, DeVoe Third How— P. Reichstadt. Woolery. Hughes. Powell, J. Scott, Bingen- heimer, Austin. A Smith, Thomp- son, Scheriz, O. Thomas, Taylor, Anawalt. Second Row — B Reichstadt, Townley. Vail, Bradley, Haverlield. lones. Lawrence, Bock, Wertz, Sove, Col- lins, Deger, Davis, Bottom Row — Blunt, Wilson, Schmid, Campbell, Alexander, W Smith, McNish, Steeves, Liggett, Haynie, Hauschild, Hilsabeck, Fisher. SIGMA PHI EPSILON OFFICERS First Semester President BERT R. DURKEE Vice President MILO M. JENSEN Secretary PURMflN Y. REMBE Treasurer VICTOR L. WRAGGE Second Semester President RICHARD L. RIDER Vice President EUGENE ZUSPANN Secretary I. FRANK COLE Treasurer BERT R DURKEE LOCAL HISTORY Nebraska Alpha oi Sigma Phi Epsilon was installed at the University of Nebraska on April 15, 1911. Before affiliating with the national fraternity, the local chapter was known as Kappa Tau Epsilon. Sigma Phi Epsilon is located at 601 North Sixteen- th Street in an Old English Gothic style house which was built in 1930. The chapter house is dedicated to Clifford B. Scott, composer of one of the frater- nity ' s songs, " Sig Ep Girl " . Sigma Phi Epsilon is represent- ed on the football and golf teams, and was the winner of the Interfraternity sing in the spring of 1935 The annual carty of the fraternity is the " Blue " party given in the early part of the stcond semester each year. AT Richmond College, now the University of Richmond, Rich- mond, Virginia, in November, 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded. The founders were Carter flshton Jenkins, Benjamin Donald Gow, William Hugh Carter, William Andrew Wallace, Thomas Temple Wright, and William Lazell Phillips. The basis of this or- ganization was a society called the Saturday Night Club. Chapters orig- inally were named by giving each state a Greek letter and chapters in the state a Greek letter also, in order of establishment. Greek names for the states were discontinued and names of states substituted. Sigma Phi Epsilon has 68 active chapters and 1 1 inactive with a total membership of 16,862. There are 25 chartered alumni chapters. Associa- tions of alumni have been formed in eighteen large cities. Not since 1919 has a chapter become inactive. In that year, Rhode Island Alpha at Brown University became inactive because many of their men were ab- sorbed in the World War draft. Some of the other chapters were abolished because of failure to meet the re- quirements of the national chapter. Government was vested solely in the parent chapter until 1903. Since then the grand chapter, composed of national officers and delegates from the active and alumni chapters, has had the executive power. This group met annually in a conclave through 1908 and biennially since. In the in- terim between the conclaves, the frat- ernity is governed by an executive committee. Sigma Phi Epsilon was one of the first to recognize the need for a trav- eling secretary. This office was cre- ated in 1922. Heading the fraternity ' s administration policies is the " Sigma Phi Epsilon Plan of Finance " . Under this scheme the financial affairs of the individual chapters are directly supervised by their alumni. In the 1926 conclave, a building in Rich- mond, Virqinia, was purchased for National Headquarters. The central offices of the fraternity are main- tained there. Page 264 Kk iyik ▲ KW MMmM M c e .c: fr. O O ' : : o n, ,C r: ' .c O p D jP € " :P " " MEMBERS Nathan Alien, ' 36 Fremont John L. Bishop, ' 36 Leshara Mason Butcher. ' 36 Lincoln Frank J. Cole, ' 38 Aurora Ronald Douglas, ' 38 Crete Bert Durkee, ' 38 Rock Island, 111. Leonard Fleischer, ' 36. ...Grand Island fldelbert Hartman, ' 38 Gresham Herman Hauptman, ' 36 Lincoln Ernest laeggi, ' 38 North Platte Milo M. lensen, ' 38 Denison, la. Charles Long, ' 38 North Platte Carl McGrew, ' 36 Lincoln Ralph Nollkamper, ' 36..Gregory, S. D. Lloyd Pflum, ' 38 Enders Walter Pflum, ' 37 Enders Leonard J. Quinn, ' 36 Omaha Purman Y. Rembe, ' 36 Bancroft Harmon Rider, ' 37. Council Bluffs, la. Richard Rider, ' 37. .Council Bluffs, la. Paul Wenke, ' 38 Pender Victor L. Wragge, ' 36 Howells Gene Zuspann, ' 37....Goodland, Kan. KEY Top Row — Swartakopi, Swodlund Wonlco. R. Rider. Wright«inan Durkee, Hauplman, Elliott. Third Row — Long, Green, L. Pflum Butcher, Courtenay. Oumn, W Pllum, Nollkamper, Allen, Second Row — Zuspann, Rembe laeggi, Bradley, Cole, Priest. ScO ' iield, Hartman, Persons. Bottom Row — Bishop, Jensen. Doug las. Cowlishaw, Masterson Fleischer. Fitch. Adams, May. PLEDGES lerry fldams, ' 39 Lincoln Richard Bradley. ' 38 McCook Gerald Courtenay, ' 39 Lincoln Howard Cowlishaw, ' 37 Kemmerer, Wyo. William Diers, ' 38 Gresham Robert Elliott, ' 39 Lincoln John Enyeart, ' 39 Hayes Center James Fitch, ' 38 Denison, la. Laurence Graf, ' 39 Naponee Dwon Green, ' 39 Lincoln Martin Hemsworth, ' 39 Lincoln Ivan May, ' 39... Crete William McCowan, ' 37 Maywood Wayne Newman, ' 38 Imperial David Persons, ' 39 Crete John Priest, ' 39 Lincoln John Schofield, ' 39... Lincoln lames Simonin, ' 39 Lincoln Milan Stark, ' 38 Fairmont Clifford Sturdevant, ' 39 Lincoln Clinton Sturdevant, ' 39 Lincoln Lawrence S wedlund, ' 39 Sterling,Colo. Lavelle Van Horn, ' 39 Pawnee City John Wrightsman, ' 39 Lincoln Page 2ES TAU KAPPA EPSILON OFTICERS First Semester President MILO SMITH Vice President DONALD LOOS Secretary DEflNE JENKINS Second Semester President MILO SMITH Vice President DONALD LOOS Secretary DEflNE JENKINS LOCAL HISTORY Tau Kappa Epsilon at Nebras- ka was originally a local frat- ernity known as Alpha Delta. It had been organized on Nov. 4, 1923, and on the following day the faculty committee on student organizations recog- nized the group as a campus fraternity. Alpha Delta was founded for the purpose of furthering interest in literature and scholarship and for pro- moting fellowship among ils members. The 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 grant- ed the charter, and Alpha Delta became Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, and the thirty- seven charter members were duly initiated. TflU KflPPfl EPSILON was the out- growth of a new society at Illinois Wesleyan University which was or- ganized by Joseph L. Settles, then a ministerial student. He planned an organization which would not stress social indulgences primarily, but which should vitally aid in the devel- opment of the character and capacity of its members. Mr. Settles took into his confidence four others, and these five conferred together on January 10, 1899, in an upper room of a pri- vate residence at Bloomington, Illin- ois, and adopted the initial constitu- tion. Their purpose was declared to be a union for the aid of college men in mental, moral and social develop- ment. From the very beginning a por- tion of the time of each meeting was set aside for the study and examina- tion of the Greek and Roman classics, fln hour and a half one evening each week during the college year is de- voted by each chapter to a program of practical if not literary concern. These are known as " Content Pro- grams " . In September, 1902, the organiza- tion established the first fraternity house at Illinois Wesleyan, and at the suggestion of Richard Little, a well known newspaper man, simul- taneously adopted the name Tau Kappa Epsilon. On February 15, 1909, a new constitution v as adopted which declared the establishment of the frat- ernity upon a national basis and set up a method for inspecting and chart- ering additional chapters. There are thirty-nine active chap- ters with a total membership of 6,385. Government is through biennial con- claves of the grand chapter. In the in- terim between conclaves it is vested in the grand council. To aid in gen- eral administration the organization is divided into fourteen provinces. The national offices and seat of the corporation are in Lombard, Illinois, with a full-time paid executive in charge. Page 266 MEMBERS Allan fldams, ' 38. Curtis flxel flltburg, ' 37 Stromsburg Fred Blumer. ' 37 Lincoln Dale Carstensen, ' 37... Curtis Clarence Gemer, ' 38 Crete William Hicks, ' 37 Curtis Deane Jenkins, ' 38 Holdrege flrdell Kiefer, ' 36 Lyons Lenord Kreuger, ' 38 Wallace Boyd Krewson, ' 36 Elmcreek Donald Loos, ' 36 Lincoln Mack Malmsten, ' 37 Fremont Edwin Simon, ' 37 Cambridge Milo Smith, ' 36 Wilber Richard Stines, ' 38 Fairmont KEY Top Row — Simon. Thomas. M. Malm- ston, Adams. Second Row — Jonkins, Belders. Beck- man, Gemer. Hicks. Bollom Row — Carslenson. Kieler, Kreuger, R. Malmsten, Smith. PLEDGES Harold Beckman, ' 39 Stromsburg George Belders, ' 38 Pender Richard Felker, ' 39 Trenton Harold Grovert, ' 39 Trenton Paul Lake, ' 39 Wood River Robert Malmsten, ' 39. Fremont George Park, ' 38 Lyons Raymond Plummcr, ' 37 Trumbull William Plummer, ' 38 Trumbull Fred Thomas, ' 39 Linwood Harold Zieg, ' 37 ...Minden Page 267 THETA CHI OFFICERS First Semester President WINFIELD HODGE Vice President ELMER DOHRMflNN Secretary CLEE PETRIE Treasurer ERNEST WERNER Second Semester President WINFIELD HODGE Vice President ELMER DOHRMflNN Secretary MILAN WISEN Treasurer ERNEST WERNER LOCAL HISTORY In the fall of 1925, members of Phi Tau Epsilon, a local frater- nity, were initialed into Theta Chi. The local chapter was known as Alpha Upsilon. Prom- inent charter members are: Harry Bull, Theodore Kimball, lames Lewis, Frank Pospisil, lacob Schult2, Clyde Worrall and Paul Zimmerman. The badge displays a gold rattle- snake fashioned to form the " X " . The fraternity colors are red and white; the flower, the red carnation. For the year 1934-35, Theta Chi at Nebraska was given the coveted Lewis trophy, presented by the grand chapter for the greatest achieve- ment and advancement in the preceding year. THE first chapter of Tfieta Clii was founded on April 10, 1856, by Frederick Norton Freeman and Arthur Chase. The following night two men were initiated; one of whom, Edmard Bancroft Williston, later be- came one of the first men to be given the title of Brigadier-General in the United States Army, a notable figure in the Spanish-American War, Mili- tary governor of Havana, and pro- vost marshal-general of Manila. The fraternity first followed a plan of conservative expansion as evi- denced by the fact that between 1856 and 1902 no new chapters were founded. In 1902 a second chapter was founded at Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. Since that time, though the fraternity has expanded quite rapidly, it has expanded sane- ly, and is now the oldest existing fraternity with no inactive chapters. Of the fifty-two chapters in Theta Chi, forty-two own their own houses. The legislation of the fraternity is determined by annual conventions held in various sections of the coun- try. The fraternity has a national en- dowment fund which was organized in 1924, and which is used in building houses, or in purchasing or erecting a national memorial building to serve as a business office, library and mu- seum. Part of this endowment is lent to needy students. Alumni clubs are located in the principal cities, and Founder ' s Day is celebrated on April 10 of each year. Theta Chi was the first fraternity to observe a Mother ' s Day. The official magazine of the frater- nity is " Rattle of Theta Chi " . The fraternity ' s open motto is " Alma Mat- er first and Theta Chi for Alma Mat- er " . Prominent alumni include: Wil- liam G. Hale, dean of law at the Uni- versity of Southern California; Lt. Col. Robert Burns Farquharson; Floyd Field, dean of men at the Georgia School of Technology; Dr. Lionel D. Edie, economist; Col. Ernest Willard Hersey, aviation pioneer and meteor- ologist. Page 268 auj ! j } - ' •ii, ,c T , -1. %r , P , ; p. p .c A ' A r k i i i MEMBERS Bernard Dewell, ' 38 Fremont Elmer Dohrmann, ' 38 Staplehurst William Dougherty, Grad Lincoln Winfield Hodge, ' 37... Danbury, Conn. Edward Kirby, ' 37 Lincoln filbert Lane, ' 38 North Platte Clee Petrie, ' 37. Garland Lamar Stanley, ' 38 Newport News, Va. Ronald Thompson, ' 37 Merrill, la. Franklin Vandeburg, ' 38 Stanton William Walther, Grad Fremont Ernest Werner, Grad. Manchester,N.H. Kenneth Whitlow, ' 38 Colon Milan Wisen, ' 37 Clay Center KEY Top Row — Petrie. Davis. Lane. Wer- ner, Vandeburg. Vallory. Van Horn. Second Row — Kirby, Diltorhne, Thompson, Dohrmann, Whitlow, Wisen. Bottom Row — H o d g e. P I e i I e r, Gaughan, Stanley, Niemann, Erickson. Dewell. PLEDGES Floyd Bond, ' 39 Gresham Virgil Carlson, ' 39 Lincoln Woodrow Davis, ' 38 Albion Ezra Ditterline, ' 39.. Long Island, N. Y. Gerald Erickson, ' 39 Wahoo Elmer Gaughan, ' 37 Lincoln Bernard Niemann, ' 37 Staplehurst LaVeme Pfeifer, ' 39 Lincoln Joy Vallery, ' 39 Council Bluffs, la. Max Van Horn, ' 38... Lincoln Orville Zinn, ' 39 Beatrice Page 269 THETA XI OFFICERS First Semester President STflNDLEY HfllGHT Vice President GILBERT GOLDING Secretary LEON LICHTENBERG Treasurer WILLIAM REICHflRDT Second Semester President STfiNDLEY HfllGHT Vice President ALLEN WOOLF Secretary GEORGE PETZOLD Treasurer WILLIAM REICHARDT LOCAL HISTORY Alpha Epsilon chapter of Theto Xi was originally a local engi- neering Iraternily, Mu Sigma. It became associated with the national organization in 1927. Founder ' s Day is observed by the various chapters of Theta Xi by holding a banquet on April 29th annually, which is the date ol the iounding of the national Alpha chapter. This celebration is known as the ' 6294 " . The Alpha Epsilon chap- ter is now ninth among the thirty-one national chapters with reference to national standing Prominent alumni of this chapter include Professor William Lane DeBaulre. chair- man of the department of Mech- anical Engineering, and Pro- fessor Clark Edwin Mickey, chairman of the department of Civil Engineering of the Uni- versity of Nebraska. AT Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute on April 29, 1864, Theta Xi was founded. The eight students who formally took the oath of initiation and signed the constitution were Peter H. Fox, Ralph G. Packard, Christopher C. Waite, George B. Brainard, Samuel Buel, Jr., Henry H. Farnum, Thomas C. Raymond, and Nathaniel H. Starbuck. It was the only fraternity to be founded during the period of the Civil V ar, when frater- nity activity everyv here was weak- ened or suspended. flu of the founders had been mem- bers of the local Sigma Delta frater- nity established in 1859 at Rensselaer, but dissention had crept into the ranks of its thirteen members, and two factions had arisen. The eight founders of Theta Xi, considering such a condition incompatible with their ideal of unity and fellowship, and being close friends and of en- tirely the same mind, determined to build, anew, firmly for their future unity and fellowship, with the inten- tion also of forming a society of na- tional standing. Immediately after the organization was perfected, ne- goiiations were started with a group of friends at Yale who were desirous of establishing a chapter of the frat- ernity on that campus, fls a result, the second chapter was installed the next spring. The constitution had been con- strued as placing limitations upon membership, and for many years membership was generally confmed to students taking courses leading to a B.S. degree. Theta Xi was a social fraternity having the same status as the general fraternities but restricting its membership, fill chapters were formed from active local societies, among which have been some of the strongest units on their respective campii. Government is vested in the na- tional convention which, from the founding of the fraternity, was held annually. During the interim of con- ventions the fraternity is governed by the grand lodge. Many alumni chapters have been established. ll mi.-wi- Pago 270 " ' A. . a Ci D f %- !k. f } t) o MEMBERS Don Des Jardins, ' 38 Lincoln Everett Francis, ' 36 Lincoln Gilbert Golding, ' 38 Lincoln Slandley Haight, ' 36 DuBois George Heikes, ' 37 Dakota City Warren Isaacson, ' 36 Norfolk Leon Lichtenberg, ' 36 Norfolk George Petzold, ' 37.. Lyman William Reichardt, ' 37 Imperial John Schreiner, ' 38 Lyman Robert Storer, ' 38 Lincoln Jack Watson, ' 37 Norfolk Frank Williams, ' 36 Omaha Alien Woolf, ' 37 Lyman KEY Top Row — Williams, Drebius, Gold- mg, Watson, Schrooder, Storer. Second Row — Lichtenburg, Schreiner, Francis. Madison. Petzold, Beezley. Bsttom Row — Helices. Haight, Cavott, Kokesch, K i n g e r y, Reichardt, Resler. PLEDGES Neil Beezley, ' 39 Imperial Walter Blum, ' 37 Sheridan, Wyo. Paul Cavett, ' 39 Grand Island Robert Dreibus, ' 39 Grand Island Orville Kingery, ' 38 Lincoln Francis Kokesch, ' 38 Lincoln Jack Ludwig, ' 39 Lincoln Glenn Luff, ' 39 Palmyra Robert Martin, ' 39 Lincoln Robert Mattison, ' 39.. Lincoln filbert Schroeder, ' 38 Eustis Merle Severe, ' 39 Palmyra Vern Williams, ' 37 Lincoln Leonard Williams, ' 38 Lincoln Page 271 ZETA BETA TAU OFFICERS First Semester President LLOYD FRIEDMAN Vice President PHILL LASER Treasurer LAWRENCE GREEN Secretary ROBERT STIEFLER Second Semester President LLOYD FRIEDMAN Vice President PHILL LASER Treasurer LAWRENCE GREEN Secretary ROBERT STIEFLER ZETfl BETA TflU was organized by fourteen men in 1898. The first charter that was granted to a univer- sity chapter was given in 1902, to a group at the College of the City of New York. Since that time the frater- nity has grown quite rapidly, despite a program of sane and conservative expansion, and today there are thirty- four active chapters with a member- ship of over five thousand. Zeta Beta Tau is international in scope, having chapters in Canada as well as in the United States. The fraternity administers its na- tional affairs through a central office located in New York City. However, the power of legislation is vested in a supreme council, composed of all the officers and members chosen from the various regions of the coun- try. The fraternity is an active member of the National Interfraternity Coun- cil of which Harold Reigleman, a New York attorney, and prominent Zeta Beta Tau, served as president for several years. The fraternity has alumni clubs throughout the country and cele- brates Founder ' s Day annually. The official magazine of the fraternity is the " Quarterly " . The " Confidential News " is sent to the members monthly. Prominent alumni of the fraternity include: Justice of the Supreme Court, Benjamin Cardozo; Governor of the State of Illinois, Henry Horner; Wil- liam Paley, president of the Colum- bia Broadcasting System; Seymour Simons, nationally famous band lead- er; Justice Lehman of the state of New York; Julius Kahn, late represen- tative from the State of California; Col. Edwin Meissner; J. Schienman, manufacturer and philanthropist of Los flngeles. LOCAL HISTORY Alpha Theta ol Zeta Beta Tau was installed on the University of Nebraska campus in 1922. The chapter had formerly been the Bedford Club. Soon after- ward it purchased the present residence at Fourteenth and R Streets. Last year the chapter won the Edwin Meissner tro- phy, awarded annually by the national fraternity to the chap- ter showing the greatest im- provement over the preceding year. The chapter also led all social fraternities on the cam- pus in scholarship last year. Prominent alumni of the chap- ter include: Saul Arenson, Pro- fessor of Chemistry at the Uni- versity of Cincinnati: Dr. Meyer Beber of Omaha; David Yabroff, Chemistry Department of the University of California; and Joseph Pizer, manufacturer of Los Angeles. Page 272 , . „o .f f ' o o o) w- i-s , » »■., ( ( ' f f MEMBERS Lloyd Friedman, ' 37 Omaha Lawrence Green, ' 37 Omaha Howard Greenwald, ' 38 Omaha Phill Laser, ' 37 Omaha Alfred Shamberg, ' 37 Scottsbluff Harold Sommer, ' 37. Omaha Robert Stieller, ' 38 Omaha Bernard White, ' 38 Omaha Justin Wolf, ' 36 Omaha KEY Top Row — Becker, Drenberg, Fried ' man, Perleman, Green, Loser, Kaplan. Second Row — Kuklin. H Milder. Jul Milder. J. Milder, Ackennan, Klein Maloshock. Bottom Row — Wlnlroub. Sandlovich Slosburg, Shamberg, White. Stiei ler, Greenwald, Sommer. PLEDGES Warren flckerman, ' 39 Omaha Delvan Becker, ' 39 Mitchell, S. D. Bernard Eirenberg, ' 39 Osmond Howard Kaplan, ' 39 Omaha Ervine Klein, ' 39 Omaha Irving Kuklin, ' 39 Lincoln Lloyd Malashock, ' 39 Omaha Harlan Milder, ' 39 Omaha Jerome Milder, ' 39 Omaha Julian Milder, ' 39 Omaha Harold Perelman, ' 39 Omaha Stanley Sandlovich, ' 39 Lincoln Stanley Slosburg, ' 39 Omaha Ernest Wintroub, ' 39 Omaha Page 273 CORNHtSKER KEY Top Row— Wilke, McCall, ft. Hunt, Hallel. Orlh. Bottom Row — Hullfish . Lin- hart. Hutchinson, Davis, Van Boskirl:. G. Hunt. ZETA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS First Semester RUTH HUTCHINSON President ELIZABETH ORTH Vice President WINIFRED McCflLL Secretary OLIVE VAN BOSKIRK Treasurer Second Semester RUTH HUTCHINSON President ELIZABETH ORTH Vice President RUTH HUNT Secretary OLIVE VAN BOSKIRK Treasurer Dorothy Davis, ' 37 Reynolds Gertrude Fountain, ' 36 Lincoln finis Fredrickson, Grad Lincoln Claire Hallet, ' 37 Lincoln Ruth Hunt, ' 36 Denver, Colo. Ruth Hutchinson, ' 37 Lincoln MEMBERS Stella Linhart, ' 37 Wilber Winifred McCall, ' 36 Lincoln ElizabethOrth, ' 36Washington,D.C. Olive Van Boskirk, ' 38 Lincoln fllyse Wilke, ' 38 Lincoln PLEDGES Vera Graf, ' 36 Franklin Marian Hullfish, ' 39. Geraldine Hunt, ' 39 Ogallala Lincoln w Page 274 CORWHUSKER f t »i»ity L w n 75 J r m- ' HOUSEMOTHERS flcacia Mrs. W. fl. Brown fllphaChi Omega.. Mrs. J. W. Bishop Alpha Delta Theta .Mrs. E. Holyoke Alpha Gamma Rho.Mrs. Holcomb Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. J. Angle Alpha Phi Mrs. Leo J. Schmittel Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. M. Aten Alpha Xi Delta ..Mrs. E. M. Marshall Beta Theta Pi Mrs. J. S. Pierce Chi Omega Mrs. Albert Halley Chi Phi Mrs. Melsana Daniels Delta Delta Delta. Mrs. Paul Ream Delta Gamma Mrs. G. Adams Delta Sigma Lambda .Mrs. Dugan Delta Upsilon Mrs. C. Phillips Delta Zeta Mrs. Eloise Tebbetts Farm House. ...Mrs. Frances Pelton Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Lola Hood Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. M. Cox Kappa Delta Mrs. J. H. McGuire Kappa Kappa Gamma.. Mrs. Nelson Kappa Sigma. ...Mrs. Palmer Smith Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Olive Orr Phi Mu Mrs. Margaret Rhea Pi Beta Phi ...Mrs. Jul Petermichael Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. M. Davis S igma Alpha Epsilon. Mrs. H. Minor Sigma Chi Mrs. Cora Bentley Sigma Delta Tau Mrs. M. Baer Sigma Kappa Mrs. F. Schroder Sigma Nu... Mrs. O. J. Fee Sigma Phi Epsilon. ...Mrs. D. Boyles Theta Chi Mrs. Anna Knapp Theta Xi Mrs. Anna Hyland Zeta Tau Alpha. Mrs. Gurna Harlan KEY Top Row — Fin Hylond, Alen. h:- Third Row— Smith, Mc- Guiro. Tebb«tl Ii ,-.-.r, rv-;ermichael, i Second Row — Fv leU. Holcomb Ficrc- Hood. H -. -Angl©. K«n- ' ' irahall, Boer, iienliey. Bishop. Hill, Schmiltel. OFFICERS MRS BENTLEY President MRS. BISHOP Vice President MRS PIERCE Chairman o( Publicity Committee MRS RHEfl Chairman of Flower Committee MRS BAER Chairman oi Calling Committee Page 275 » to HONORARIES KEY Top Row — Pace, Whilaker, Pester, Ryan, G a r 1 o w. Chambers. Bottom Row — Heldt, Ross, Schmidt, Hill Shurllelf, Marvin- INNOCENTS THE Nebraska chapter of the Innocents So- ciety, men ' s senior honorary, was founded over thirty years ago . and since that lime hcs been the foremost honorary society for men on the Nebraska campus. Twelve nev members for the society were " tapped " during the Ivy Day ceremony on May 2, 1935. Innocents are chosen for their outstanding ability and achieve- ments in the field of campus activities. Before the members of the 1934 Society were selecied a different plan was adopted for the selection of the members of the organization. The new constitution was drawn up by a joint committee of faculty and student members. The new plan for choosing new members sets a min- imum scholastic average of seventy-eight as the lowest possible average that any man can have if he is to be eligible for membership in the or- ganization. The minimum and maximum num- ber of hours that any member may have are also clearly stated in the new constitution. In years previous to the last two, the student body of the University had no voice in the selec- tion of the members, but the provisions of the reorganized plan provide for an election by the student body. In this election all the junior and senior men are allowed to vote for the five jun- iors that they think are the most eligible men for the positions. The new men chosen to take positions in the society are selected from the twenty-five men who received the greatest num- ber of votes in the election. The Innocents mainly function in sponsoring the activities of the general student body in the interest of the University as a whole. Outstand- ing among this work is that of strengthening and keeping the Nebraska traditions. The So- ciety also has the supervision of pre-game ral- lies, slogan cards, selection of cheer leaders, Freshman Convocations, sale of Freshman caps. Homecoming night party, Missouri-Nebraska Bell victory trophy, and Homecoming house decorations contest. The annual Dads ' Day noon luncheon and special ceremony at the football aame in the afternoon afterwards is also an ac- tivity sponsored by the Innocents Society. Page 278 INNOCENTS RICHARD SCHMIDT. PresidenI Oi.LcJu]_?LcL S.cJuilllLI; CB_Li_h_ji_ CR_L -Ai_ erauiULA_H+ L_LcLb e) CUlLLA_c llLLn i_fl_ n A_L_(L CIuguilIvOuS OFTICERS RICHfiRD SCHMIDT PresidenI BURR ROSS Vice President DONALD SHURTLEFF Secretary IRVING HILL Treasurer JAMES HELDT Sergeant-at-Arms 19 3 6 Pago Z79 KEY Top Row — Humphrey, Hitch- cock. Arnold, Shearer. Bushee, Moomaw. Bottom Row — Rathbum. Pick- ett, B a r k e s. Hendricks, Klopp, Selleck. MORTAR BOARD MORTAR BOARD is a national honorary so- ciety for senior women. The Nebraska chapter of Mortar Board had its beginning in 1905 as a local organization called the Black Masque. On February 16, 1918, the National Mortar Board Society was founded, and in 1921 the Nebraska group became associated with the national society as the Black Masque chap- ter of the organization. The purpose of the organization is to promote college loyalty, advance the spirit of service and fellowship, maintain a high standard of scholarship, recognize and encourage leader- ship, and stimulate and develop a fine type of college woman. Membership is determined chiefly on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. New members are selected from the junior class each year and announced at the annual masking ceremony on Ivy Day. Thirty girls are chosen from the class by vote of all senior women. From this group the active mem- bers of Mortar Board choose any number be- tween five and twenty whom they consider de- serving. Unanimous vote is necessary for elec- tion. Mortar Board sponsors many campus activ- ities, h has aided in the establishment and de- velopment of Tassels, the girls ' pep organiza- tion, and Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman wo- men ' s honorary scholastic fraternity, fit the first of every year. Mortar Board, jointly with Inno- cents, holds a convocation for all freshmen. Since 1932 Mortar Board has successfully spon- sored a " Leap Year " party, at which time the girls act as escorts. In 1934 Mortar Board adopted the Mortar Board Resolution which con- tains the organization ' s stand against political alliances among women students, fl Scholar- ship Tea is given annually to honor all sopho- more, junior, and senior women who have aver- ages above eighty. This year a new endeavor of Mortar Board was begun. This is the Inter-Organization Coun- cil, created for the purpose of promoting co- ordination and harmonious relations between the different women ' s activities. Page 280 MORTAR BOARD fiLflIRE BflRKES. President Jllcciij cditliQltrLiuiiili y Q-LiLcLyA- HLLxrp_|L S-OjJlL cff JLJl_i3-LdL (Pluj Llis J xaJiQl iLJ]i|ilDitij ijyVL OLLILl QL li I LuMiL CRatkcnLcLtsxIiLLtfiit OFTICERS flLfllRE BflRKES President MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Vice President fiNNE PICKETT Secretary GLADYS KLOPP Treasurer LOIS RflTHBURN Historian 19 3 6 Page 281 J 19 36 h CORNHLSKER Phi Beta Kappa R. I. POOL LESTER ORFIELD CLIFFORD M. HICKS IflMES WflDSWORTH MRS. fl. W. WILLIAMS OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian @BK MEMBERS Marjorie Jeanne Berg Henry Vincent Broady Elizabeth Ruth Bushee Evelyn Elizabeth Diamond Mrs. Fern Noble Fowle Hester Elizabeth Freeman Henry Chris Grabow James Dietrich Heldt Lester Matt Hicks Irving Hill Marion Leroy Jackson Margaret Elizabeth Jackson Helen Margaret Jorgensen Richard Carl Krebs Orva Irene Lewis Anna Laurie McCall James Francis Marvin Jackson Carlee Miers Joy Margaret Mickel Eleanor Pauline Neale Hildegard Anna Persson Ada Marie Petrea Lois Eleanor Pierson Irene Margaret Remmers Mrs. Ida Frey Samuelson Carlos Elton Schoper Doris Winifred Sergeant Dolores Theobald Gladys Lucille Todd Mrs. Merle H. Van Derslice David Ross Warner Page 282 CORWHUS kT 1 I 9 3 Sigma Xi OFTICERS DR W. fl WILLARD PROF. H. I KESNER PROF E N. ANDERSEN PROF. M, G. GflBfl PROF M H SWENK Prer.iaent Vic« President Secretary Treasurer Councillor ACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. R. C. Abbott Dr W. C. Ackerson Dr. J. E. Almy Dr. Emma Andersen Dr Arthur Anderson Dr. Esther Anderson Dr. Kenneth Baker Prof Carrie Barbour Dr. E H. Barbour Dr. M. A. Basoco Dr. N. A. Bengtson Dr. A. L Bennett Dr. R R. Best Prof. T. A. Blair Dr. I. H Blake Mrs. I H Blake Dr M. I. Blish Dr. E I. Boschult Dr W. C Brenke Dr D. I. Brown Dr L. A. Brown Prof F S Bukey Chanc E A Burnett Dean W W. Burr Prof. I B Burr Dr C. C. Camp Dr A L. Candy Dr G E Condra Dr S M. Corey Prof. L. K. Crowe Prof. W. L DeBaufre Dr. H. G. Deming H. P. Doole Dr. P. A. Downs Dr. F. L. Dunn Prof. C. M. Duff Dr. D. W. Dysinger Prof. O. E. Edison Dr. H. E Eggers Prof. M. I. Evinger Dean O. I. Ferguson Prof. T. I. Fitzpatrick Dr. Charles Fordyce Prof. C. I. Frankforter Dr. M. G. Gaba Dr. C. E George Dr. Rebekah Gibbons Dr. T. H. Goodding Dr. R W. Goss Dr. M. Grodinsky Dr. A. E. Guenther Dr. I P. Guilford Dr. C. S. Hamilton Prof. I. W Haney Dr. Chas. Hamrs Prof. L. I. Hathaway F A Hayes Dr. B. C. Hendricks Dr. W. I. Himmel Dr. B. L. Hooper George E. Hudson Dr. A. F. lenness Dr. I. Jay Keegan Dr. F. D. Keim Prof. H I. Kesner Dr. T. A. Kiesselbach Dr. £. I. Kirk Dr. I. S. Latta Prof. A. L Lugn Dean R. A. Lyman Dr Eula D. McEwan Dr. A. R. Mclntyre Dr. H W. Manter Dr. H. H. Marvin Prof. C. E Mickey Dr. Sergius Morgulis Prof. F. .W. Mussehl Prof F. W. Norris Dr. Arnin H. Pagel Dr. Geo L. Peltier Prof. N F. Peterson Prof. T. A Pierce Dr. R. I. Pool Dean G. W. M. Poynter Raymond Roberts Dr. C. E. Rosenquist Dr. C. Rubendahl Prof. I. C. Russell Mr. R. M. Sandstadt Prof. E. F. Schramm Mr. L. F. Seaton Dr L. V. Skidmore Dr T. T. Smith Mr. C. B Schultz Prof. M. H. Swenk Dean T. J. Thompson Dr. E. H. Tyner Dr. H. M. Tysdal Dean F. W. Upson Dr. L. Van Es Dr. Olis Wade Dr. Elda R. Walker Dr. Leva B Walker Prof. W. E. Walton Dr. E. R Washburn Dr. I. E. Weaver Dr. Edith Webster Dr W. B. Webster Dr. H. O Werner Dr D D Whitney Prof C. Wibl,e Dr. C C Wiggins Dr W A Willard Dr. D. A Worcester Henry Christian Andersen lohn Charles Bishop Robert Leavilt Cushing Walter Gloor Henry C. Grabow Pag9 283 flSSOCIfllE MEMBERS lames Clarke Harris lames Francis Marvin Lester Matt Hicks Edward Oscar Meyer Marion Leroy lackson Charles Henry Nielsen Emory Emmanuel Johnson Wayne Arlo Ruddy Harold Thomas Lormore lames Bell Stewart Thompson Mylan Stout Helmut Richard Wakeham Roland Oscar Weibel William Andrews Zobel CORNHLSKER KEY Top Row— DodnU.Garnett.Gray- biel, Remmers, Barber, Dia- mond. Petrea. Fourth Row — Atkins, Jackson. Schobert, Keefer, Teal, Leavitt, Sittler, Andrews. Third Row — Cherny. Sterner, Gil- lett. Bestor. Nielsen, Stutt, Line, Rosker, Amos. Second Row — Reynolds, MuUikin, Bennett. Grosvenor. Morrow, Nye, Marshall, Kryger. Bottom Row — Bushee, Novacek, Marvin, Lashinsky, Nelson, Vogt. Kolouc, Gushing, Perry. OFFICERS President WINIFRED NELSON Vice President MARIE VOGT Secretary JANE PENNINGTON Treasurer MARIE KOTOUC Alpha Lambda Delta lane Barbour Genevieve Bennet Victoria Berggren Lois Bestor Rosalie Breuer Elizabeth Cherny Margaret Gushing Mary Margaret Evans Marjorie Fredenhagen Enid lune Gillett Jean Gordon Virginia Amos Doris Andrews Ilene Atkins Barbara Barber Elizabeth Bushee Dorothy Chapelow Evelyn Diamond Mary Etta Dodrill Genevieve Dowling Helen Eviring Madge Garnett Alice lune Goss ACTIVE MEMBERS Gertrude Grosvenor Marjorie Johnston Marie Kotouc Lila Catherine Kryger Rosalyn Lashinsky Muriel Line Frances Marshall Jean Marvin Mary Jane Mitchell Martha Morrow Alene MuUikin Winifred Nelson COLLEGIATE MEMBERS Ardis Graybiel Clare E. Hollet Peggy Heald Margaret Jackson Viola Johnson Jane Keefer Gertrude Leavitt Frances Major Aileen Marshall Eleanor Neale Ruth Nelson Ada Marie Petrea Alice Nielsen Agnes Novacek Theora Nye Jane Pennington Helen Reynolds Helen Rosker Celia Sterner Florence Steuteville Wilma Stutt Wilma Vlasak Marie Vogt Ruth Pierce Irene Remmers Ruth Schobert Ruth Shankland Elaine Shonka Nina Sittler Ellen Srb June Steffen Lenore Teal Alice Terril Vera Wekesser Mary Yoder THE Nebraska chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary- scholastic fraternity for freshman women, v as established in 1931. Any freshman woman of high character, whose sched- ule includes twelve or more credit hours and whose average for the first semester or year is ninety or above, is eligible for membership. Page 284 CORNHUSKER Alpha Zeta Vincent flrthaud Darrell Bauder Ward Bauder lohn Clyraer Lawrence Condon Robert Gushing ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion Jackson Vernon Keller Roland Nelson Edward Pavelka niberl Pearl David Rice Burr Ross Harold VonRiesen James Warner Roland Weibel Harvey Widman KEY Top Row— Hir»ch. Ric«. Widman. Uebers. Condon, H. Psierson, Clymor. Second Row— Carroll. D P -■ ' ■ VonRiesen. Keller. Ro son. BengtBon. Boitom Row — Pearl. F Cushing, W. Bauder, ). ' . . .. son. Weibel, Arthaud ALPHA ZETfl is a national honorary fraternity founded to : remote the agricultural profession and to create and de- velop high standards of character, scholarship, and leadership, as v ell as a spirit of fellowship for its members. The first chapter of Alpha Zeta, the Townsend chapter, was founded at Ohio State University in 1897. The Nebraska chapter was installed on January 21, 1904. It is one of the most import- ant organizations on the Agricultural College Campus, because only students who rank in the upper twenty per cent of the class and who also show qualities of leadership and good character are eligible for membership. The members must be majoring in the agricultural college. Two meetings are held each month in Agricullural Hall on the first and third Tuesdays. Speakers present talks to the group on topics which ore related to agri- culture. A gold scholarship medal is given by the local chapter each year to the highest ranking freshman student in the college. They also sponsor the annual Agricultural College Honor Con- vocation. The national organization publishes the Alpha Zeta Quarterly " and the " Weekly Alpha Zeta Impetus " which are distributed to all chapters in the country. Page 28S OmCERS Chancellor WARD BflUDER Censor ROLAND WEIBEL Scribe ROBERT CUSHING Treasurer ALBERT PEARL Chronicler MARION JACKSON Sponsors H. C. FILLEY C. W SMITH A. L. FROLIK CORNHtSKER KEY Top Row — Nowacek, Shoemaker, Spieth, Bosse, Dein, Hiclcs. Second Row — Barkes, Sweany, Schellberg, Miles, Lemly, Neale. Bottom Row — Martin, LeRossig- nol, Spangler, Fulbrook, Arndl, Virtue. Beta Gamma Sigma fllaire Barkes Klair Bosse Marie Lemly UNDERGRflDUflTE MEMBERS Eleanor Neale Robert Schellburg Jacques Shoemaker Edwin Spieth David Sweany GRflDUflTE MEMBERS J. Royce Miles Ciurle? Nowacek OmCERS President JACQUES SHOEMAKER Vice President EDWIN SPIETH Secretary E. S. FULLBROOK Treasurer K. M. ARNDT K. M. Arndt T. T. Bullock R. C. Dein FACULTY MEMBERS E. S. FuUbrook C. M. Hicks J. E. Kirshman J. E. LeRossignol O. R. Martin C. D. Spangler G. O. Virtue BETA GflMMfl SIGMfl is the national honorary fraternity in the College of Business fldministration. Its purpose and membership corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in the College of Arts and Sciences. The national society of the fraternity con- sists of about forty chapters which are located in the prominent business colleges throughout the United States. Alpha chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was organized on the campus of the University of Nebraska on May 10, 1924, and it has had a con- tinuous existence since that time. fls an honorary fraternity, Beta Gamma Sigma has a superior rating. The members are selected from the upper ten per cent of the students in the senior class in the College of Business fldministration. The most important requisite for membership is a superior rating in scholarship, but the candidates are also judged on their moral character and their promise of future leadership and ability in the field of business. Recognition is obtained by a gold key presented to each member at the time of his initiation. The Beta Gamma Sigma key signifies member- ship in the society which has been attained by virtue of high scholarship. The program of the group is directed toward the encouragement and reward of scholastic achievement. Page 266 CORNHUSKER Gamma Alpha Chi KEY Top Row— Eastman, Price, Kaull- mon. Bottom Row — Sellock, Voltor, Miller. Ferguson. Ruth Anderson Helen Eppler Josephine Ferguson ACTIVE MEMBERS Rowene Miller Dorothy Sandrock Laura Schmer Virginia Selleck Patricia Vetter GflMMfl ALPHA CHI is a national professional and honorary advertising sorority. It was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920, while the Nebraska chapter was installed in 1927. The national president of the organization is Miss Norma Carpenter, an alumna of the University of Nebraska and a member of the Nebraska chapter. To be eligible for membership, a woman must be recom- mended by the faculty sponsor. Professor F. C. Blood, must be registered for a course in advertising in the Universtiy, and must unanimously pass the vote of the local chapter. Initiation and pledging services are held twice each school year. Two banquets, a Founder ' s Day and a spring banquet to honor new initiates and officers, are held each year. National conventions are held every two years. Sorority colors are brown and yellow, and the flower is the Ophelia rose. Professional acti vities have been engaged in by the group. Members have conducted advertising surveys for national com- panies, solicited advertisements for local publications, and worked on publicity campxaigns. This year they have worked on problems in advertising proposed in the classes in that de- partment, fl guest speaker, usually a woman prominent in the field of advertising, appears before the group once a month to discuss different phases of advertising as a career for women. Page 2S7 OFTICERS President PflTRICIfi VETTER Vice President ROWENE MILLER Secretary RUTH ANDERSON Treasurer JOSEPHINE FERGUSON CORNHliSKER KEY Fop Row — Fenton. Prilchard, Srb. Cully, Deslardien, Bomemeier, Smith. Second Row — Beatly, Bonham. Gernor, Kinsey, Spurloclc, Car- roll, Carter. Bottom Row — Enyeart. Crosby, Pankonm, Beghtol. Marsh, Quick, Schroeder, Minnick. OmCERS First Semester President WILLIfiM MARSH Vice President ROBERT BEGHTOL Secretary GILBERT GOLDING Treasurer KENNETH CLARK Second Semester President WILLIAM MARSH Vice President LEON CARROLL Secretary CHARLES MINNICH Treasurer KENNETH CLARK Gamma Lambda Edward Beatty Robert Beghtol Dale Bonham Allan Bornemeier Leon Carroll John Carter Kenneth Clark Horace Crosby Lynn Cully Donald Deslardien James Elmore ACTIVE MEMBERS Wayne E.-iyeurl Robert Fenton Harry Flory Clarence Gerner Gilbert Golding Ernest Green Robert Harper Harold Huestes Howard Kaltenborn Keith Kinsey Phil Kleppinger William Marsh Charles Minnich Paul Pankonin William Pritchard Albert Schroeder Roger Smith Lyman Spurlock Sam Swensen Adrian Srb Leonard Williams THE purposes of this honorary band fraternity are three in number: first, to aid in bringing about a better organization of the R. O. T. C. Band; second, to increase individual efficienc y in the use of musical instruments; and third, to promote a feel- ing of brotherhood between the members of the fraternity and the band as a whole. Gamma Lambda was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1912, and in a few years extended to a national organization, having chapters at the University of Florida and at the Uni- versity of Washington. The fraternity found, however, that na- tionalization was too big a step for an honorary bond fraternity at that time, and so returned to a local status. It has been active on this campus continually since, except for two years immed- iately following the World War. To be initiated into Gamma Lambda, a man must have the unanimous vote of the active chapter. Members are chosen on the basis of musical merit, interest in the Band, and their will- ingness shown in attendance at practices and functions of the Band. These functions include the awarding of band sweaters, maintaining discipline while drilling, and the promotion of out- of-town trips. Page 288 Mu Phi Epsilon KEY Top Row— Schacht. Curry, Wag- goner, Sanderson. Teal, lolinek. Bollom Row — Lucas, Goolho, Bingham, Remmers, Zollor- Strom. Baker. Sibley. Margaret Baker Eunice Bingham Viola Curry Lu Ganzel June Goethe Marian Jelinek ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret K. ::;::.•-. Margaret Lucas Marian Munn Irene Remmers Henrieltc Sanderson Erma Schacht Ruth Sibley Lenore Teal Mary Hall Thomas June Waggener Marian Williamson Betty Zatterstrom M ' ' J PHI EPSILON has become recognized as a music hon- - orary society. The organization maintains high scholar- ship and music ability. It elects its members from those who possess artistic musical ability and who rank in the upper twenty-iive per cent of the junior class. The local chapter, Mu Gamma, was founded on this campus in 1919. It is a member of the music Panhellenic, which includes the three national mus- ical sororities. Delta Omicron, Sigma Alpha lota, and Mu Phi Epsilon This tri-organization seeks to unify the aims and honors of the three groups and the interests and activities of Nebraska students of music. The philanthropic work of the sorority consists primarily of a scholarship benefit fund which enables some financially handi- capped electives to join the group Loans are also made to aid active members. fl musicale and at least one business meeting are held each month, and two public concerts are presented yearly. The na- tional publicatino is " The Triangle " . Mu Phi Epsilon maintains a national club house in New York City, and it supports a settlement school of music at Chicago. The government is v ested in a council and a biennial con- vention. Page 289 OFFICERS President IRENE REMMERS Vice President EUNICE BINGHAM Corresponding Secretary fllumnae Secretary lUNE GOETHE Recording Secretary BETTY ZATTERSTROM Treasurer MARGARET KIMMEL I : U COR S K I w 7 Sigma Tau - ' ■=rs«n ACTIVE MEMBERS OmCERS M V fft H ' jtntttc nti : . ' irey ore J. T I ' attm Ml T W fling -.9) R 7 L. S •f anign SIGMfl TflU is (3 nolional honorary engineering frcrtemily, to The n- 4, and the chapter at Nebraska was also installed during the same y. ■ .--- ,. Ci , • -It- ernity which is issued to establish a closer contact between the c ' f ■ " l " . , is to offer opportunities for fel- lowship among engineering students, to promote scholarship, or ' ' - . year the or, _.igma Tau freshman medal awards for the highest scholastic ratings in the College of ' ' •, fund which is to aid worthy er, j r been established by the group. In 1930 Sigma Tau was given the distinctive honor of b ' i ' fe full membership by the Pag» MO V C O R N H U S K t R 19 36 Theta Nu KET Willord Dewease WUUam Glenn Lew Halderson Hams ACTIVE MEMBERS Bill Logan Bob Long Fronit Mossman George Place Al Shamberg Rae Simonson Frank Stewart Harry Stickler Sam Swo----- WUlis T ; Fred W- Clare ' ■ ' ■ ■n . • I.R chapter of Theta Nu, a national pre-medic fraternity. D was established at the University ol Nebraska on May 20, . - --- ' •••.- after its founding at the University of Wyoming. 1-7 - barker was given to the local chapter in honor of Dr H D Barker who was formerly a pre-med adviser at Ne- braska, and who IS now an instructor at Northwestern Uni- " ' T TprimarY purpose of Theta Nu is to promote high stand- ards ol scholarship among pre-medics. Membership in this so- ciety is based upon general abUity, personality. 1 ° rship. and high scholarship, the new members being tapped at Nu-Med While the- ..c day is sponsored by the Nu-Med society members of Theta Nu assume responsibility for its ar- rangements, fit this time the University Medical School at Omaha plays host to all pre-medic students. This day spent m Omaha affords one of the most valuable experiences m their training, in that the e allowed to visit the various buUdings of the car.. -nclude the University hospital, the library, the dispensary, and class rooms. Theta Nu also sponsors the professional bulletin. " Nu-Meds News " . Pog«29l orncERs Preo.aer.; JAMES HARRIS Vice President WILFORD DEWEESE Secretary -Treasurer GEORGE PLACE Sponsor PROFESSOR OTIS WADE CORNHLSKLR Top Row — Smith, Jacobson, Rice, Schricker, Condon. Ross. Clymer. Second Row — Carroll, Hughes, Chay. Bengston, Nore, Weilkamp. Bottom Row — Hirsch, lohnson, Arthaud. Pierce, Alexander, Thalman, Paulus. Block and Bridle Club DURING the International Livestock Expe- dition of 1929, delegates from Iowa, Mis- souri, Kansas, and Nebraska met at the Stockyards Inn and drew up the constitution of the Block and Bridle Club. The entire pro- gram of activities sponsored by the club aims to foster leadership and cooperation, and to stimulate the spirit of competition and sports- manship. Membership in the Block and Bridle Club is limited, so candidates are considered care- fully with respect to qualities of leadership and ability before being admitted into the club. Only second semester sophomores, either majoring or actively interested in the Animal Husbandry Department are eligible. The active chapter chooses new members. THROUGH individual competition in the judging of stock, the Senior Judging Team is chosen from the senior class of the Agricultural College. This year ' s team is made up of Burr Ross, Vincent flrthaud, Law- rence Condon, Paul Pierce, and Ward Bauder. Alternate for the team is Verne Hirsch; the coach, Ray R. Thalman. Besides their campus activity, the organi- zation makes several trips each year. While this year ' s team-members were still Juniors, they placed second in a judging contest at Fort Worth. This year they won another sec- ond place at Kansas City, and later, with twenty-three teams competing, they took third honors at Chicago; an enviable record has the Senior Judging Team won for itself. Senior Judging Team Top Row — Arlhaud. Pierce, Bauder Bollom How— Ross. Thalman, Condon, Hirsch. Page 292 CORNHtSKE Kj 1 1 ' J „ I lup how — Hobort, Hanaon, D. Bauuer, Kumer, Lanibrc-chl, Pavoiita. Svoboda. Second Row — Domingo. Klingman, Nelson. Lynn. VonRiesen. W. Baudor. Bsf ' rn Row — lackson, Kinch. Bongtson. Cushing, Weibol, Frolik, Clymer. Tri K Club THE Tri-K Club is an honorary agronomy dub. The organization was founded in April, 1931, and is the abbreviated form for iGod and Kernel Klub. This group strives to develop a spirit of fellowship and comrade- ship among students and faculty members of the Agronomy Department, and in this way to further the best interests of all concerned in agronomic activities at the University of Nebraska. Members of the club are elected from those men in the College of Agriculture who have at least second semester standing and are majoring or are interested in agron- omy. Each student must have an average of eighty to be eligible to membership in the Tri-K Club, which sponsors the Crops Judg- ing Team as well as various club mixers. THE Crops Judging Team is sponsored by the Tri-K Club and is the major activity of that group. The members of the team for the year of 1935-36 are: John Bengtson, John Clymer, Dayton Klingman, and Donald Kil- mer. This year ' s team placed second in the Intercollegiate Crops Judging Team Contest at Kansas City. At Chicago during the Inter- national Livestock Exposition the team re- ceived second place among all the compet- ing groups. Dayton Klingman representing the University of Nebraska placed as the second high individual scorer at the Kansas City Judging Meet. The training and helpful suggestions given by A. L. Frolik, the coach for the Crops Judging Team, aided the group. Crops Judging Team Top Row — Klingman, Frolik. Bottom How — Clymer, Kilmer. Bengison. Page 293 CORNHtSKLR mm il 29 . V hv y ■ 1 c4 Top Row — Deeds, Schobert, Klopp, Henderson. Bloom, Davis. Second Row — Barada, McFadaen, Buxman, Keim. Schmidt. Bottom Row — Carse, Ridder, Dodrill, Barber, Johnson, Jones. Phi Upsilon Omicron PHI UPSILON OMICRON is a national pro- fessional honorary society for Home Eco- nomics students. It was founded at the Col- lege of Agriculture at St. Paul, Minnesota, in 1909. Xi Chapter was established at Ne- oraska in 1925 under the sponsorship of Dr. Staples. The purpose of the organization is to ad- vance and promote Home Economics. Corre- lated with this aim is the moral and intellect- aal development of the members, and the promotion of friendship. Second semester sophomores or above are elected to membership on the basis of schol- arship, leadership, character, and profes- sional attitude. Members are chosen by the active chapter with the approval of the fac- ulty council. OMICRON NU, the national Home Eco- nomics honor organization, was found- ed at Michigan State College in 1912. Zeta chapter of this honorary was installed at the University of Nebra ska in 1914. The purpose of the society is to recognize and promote scholarship, leadership in the field of profes- sional activity, and research in the field of home economics. Any junior or senior majoring in home eco- nomics, who during her college course has maintained high scholarship, thus giving promise of future achievement, is eligible for membership, fl vote of the faculty and stu- dent body of the group selects the new girls for the organization. Omicron Nu Top Row — Fraser, Henderson, Bloom, Brew. Bottom Row — Dodrill, Johnson, Barber, Peters. Page 294 IP PROFESSIONALS CORNHUSKER KEY Top Row — Stageman, Stenton, Becker, Haynie, Frey. Second Row — Christensen. Brain, George, Campbell, Marvin, Ernst. Bottom Row — Spongier. Shaw, Peery, Gallup, Green, Dein. Alpha Kappa Psi Aubrey flnawalt John Becksr John Brain John Campbell Franklin Christensen George Eager Carl Ernst ACTIVE MEMBERS George Frey Frank Gallup Edwin George Jack Green Harry Haynie Ross Martin Niel Marvin Robert Miller William Newcomer James Peery Norman Shaw Delno Stageman William Stenton OFFICERS President FRANK GALLUP Vice President JAMES PEERY Secretary NORMAN SHAW Treasurer JACK GREEN Faculty Adviser RAY DEIN ALPHA KflPPfl PSI, the oldest professional commercial frat- ernity, was founded at New York University in 1904. Its or- ganization now includes 47 collegiate chapters located at the principal schools of commerce in the United States. Zeta, the Nebraska chapter, was founded in 1914. This year C. D. Spong- ier, associate professor of economics at Nebraska, was elected grand vice-president of the fraternity. The professional program of the fraternity may be summed up under three heads: first, an attempt to encourage interest in current events and current economic problems; second, an en- deavor to supplement class instruction in a variety of fields by contacts with business men; third, an effort to directly benefit the college by aiding and promoting school activity and spirit, fln annual prize, the Alpha Kappa Psi Citizenship Award, is given to the graduating senior who has best combined excell- ence in studies with service to the College. To be eligible for membership a student must be working for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration College and must have an average of 75. The intention is to limit eligibility to those who are seriously concerned with their education as a preparation for business. It is the hope of the organization that benefits may thus accrue to members, to the school, to business, and to society. Page 296 American Institute of Electrical Engineers H. S. Amend R. W. Belzer j Chamberlain H E Coleman H fi Crawford M. Drake W. H. Find ' ay E G Guen el R L Haynej O. H. Heins P Hlava F. C. Howcrd D K. lones fl fl. Kleet MEMBERS K V. KratO ' -hvil R. T. Krejci P. T. Laser j. T. Liener ' D. D. Loos I H. McCormick R. T Manior L S. Marshall F Merling C B Minnich P E. Mintken H L, Moch I. Moslrom H. H. Nuernberger W. O. Oeltjen H. C. Olson E. P. Paroulek G. W. fl. Pentico T W. Schroeder G. D. Simpson M. E. Thomas L. L. Tjaden fl. B Tollcisen F. C. Traver K. B. Wangh C. H. White B. W. Wyrran K. fl. Youm «-PHE American Institute of Electrical Engineers, a professional i society for electrical engineers, was nationally organized on May 13, 1884, and a chapter has been maintained at the University of Nebraska since 1908. , , , i The fl 1 E E was formed to promote the knowledge of elec- trical engineering, both theoretical and practical; to give a clear outlook on engineering work; and to better acquamt the student with the activities as well as the personnel of the group The membership in the society is made up only of e ectrica engineering students, and the faculty members of the Electrical Engineering Department. There are about 20.000 members m the entire organization, and around 4,000 of these are student members. Membership is obtained by applying to the branch secretary or faculty sponsor, who has the application approved by the branch executive committee, and then by the national board of directors. , , , , . .. u i In the regular meetings which are held during the school year the group is addressed by speakers who present talks omd demonstrations concemmg the electrical professiori. The society also makes inspection trips to the various electrical projects around Lincoln. Page 297 KEY Top Row— Olson. Lienor!. Loos. Nuernberger. Penlico, Schroe- der. Mintken. Amend, Traver. Third Row— McCormick. Youn, ' . Kleeb. While. Thomas, Krejci, Drake. Crawlord. PTroulok. Second Row — Mostrom, Salvo, Merling, Belzer. (ones, Haynes, Krolochvil, Findlay Bottom Row — Minnich, Edison, Ferguson, GuenzeL Oelljen, Marshall, Bingham. Norris, Tollefsen. OFFICERS Chairman K. V. KRflTOCHVlL Vice Chairman I. W. McCORMICK Secretary-Treasurer L. L. TJflDEN ■ ' Blue Print " Editor H. L. MOCK Sponsor PROFESSOR BINGHAM CORNHLSKER KEY Tod Row — Schluclcebier, Larson, Waiters. Kuska. E. Olson, G. Petersen. Thi ' d Row — Thurman, Long. Kingston. Kvckelhahn, Lyman, Gjiardot, Cnambers. Second Row — Coleman, Ander- son. M. Peterson, Holbert, Dahl, Hossack. Bottom Row — Penlon. Eraikett, Burn, Samuelson, Keller, Smith. Lewis. OFFICERS First Semester President V flYNE THURMflM Vice President MARVIN SAMUELSON Secretary-Treasurer VERNON KELLER Second Semester President MARVIN SAMUELSON Vice President PETER BURNS Secretary-Treasurer VERNON KELLER American Society of Agricultural Engineers Chester Anderson Peter Burn. ' ; Fred Chambers Richard Coleman Erie Daft Einar Dahl LeRoy Girardot Gordon Holbert George Hossack MEMBERS Vernon Keller Frank Kingston Donald Ki ' ska Russell Kyckelhchn Arthur Larson Thomas Long Adrian Lynn Emanuel Olson George Petersen Merle Peterson Marvin Samuelson Robert Schluckebier Eugene Shaw Clee Smiley Harold Sutter Spencer Taylor V ayne Thurman THE Nebraska Student Branch of the American Society oi flgricuhural Engineers is one of twelve such branches in the United States which are located in institutions offering a professional course in Agricultural Engineering. The object of this society is to promote, directly or indirectly, the interests of the students in Agricultural Engineering, particularly as those interests pertain to their professional advancement and to the parent society. The membership of the society consists of honorary members, active members, and associate members. Members and asso- ciate members are students enrolled in the Agricultural Engi- neering course and in curricula other than that who show evidence of interest in Agricultural Engineering, and a desire to associate with the branch. At present there are twenty- seven members and associate members in the society. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month and are devoted to topics discussed by outside speakers, papers presented by students, and current business of the society. Each year the society exhibits a display in conjunction with Engineers ' Week, and this year has sponsored two social parties on the Agricultural College campus. Page 298 American Society of Civil Engineers KEY Top Row— Peshok, Rosier. Blwin, Reedy, Brown, Carlson, Brigham. Second Row — Claussen. Ander- sen. Newmyer, CronquisI, Kilos, Schmidt, Bishop, Den- nis- Third Row— Mandel, Meier, Olm- slead Lichlenberg, Williams, Butcher. Haight. Morris Andersen John Bishop Walter Bloom Melvin Breusbach Marvin Brigham Gerald Brown Mason Bu ' cher Conrad Carlson Charles Carstens Elmer Claussen Ralph Cronquist Ed DeKlotz MEMBERS Richard Dennis Ronald Grubb Standley Haight John Harberg Emory Johnson Raymond Kiles Charles Landers Gene Lee Leon Lichtenberg Elden Lukesh Orin MacBeth Nathan Mandel flllyn May Frank Meie ' Merrill Moeller Lowell Newmyer Carlos Olmstead Joe Peshek Willard Reedy Bruce Resler Herman Rosse Ralph Schmidt Frank Williams THE American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, having been insti- tuted at the University of Illinois in 1852. There are one hun- dred and nine chapters affiliated with the national society, and the organization has a total membership of over 15,000 mem- bers. The Nebraska student chapter of the fl. S. C. E. was established at the University by students of the Civil Engineer- ing department, on October 5, 1921. The student chapter was given national standing on November 6, 1921, at which time the American Society of Civil Engineers duly recognized the amended constitution and by-laws of the Nebraska chapter. Regular bi-monthly meetings are held by the local chapter, for which some prominent civil engineer speaks or a lecture on an engineering project is presented by a civil engineering student. The organization seeks to promote good fellowship among the students, to encourage scholarship, and to sponsor all activities of the engineering department. Social events, smokers, and exhibits for Engineers ' Night are sponsored by the organization. The present membership of the local chapter is about thirty-five. Page 299 OFFICERS President LOWELL NEWMYER Vice President RICHARD DENNIS Secretary-Treasurer MORRIS ANDERSEN Sponsor PROF. CLARK E. MICKEY CORNHLSKER KEY Top Row — Pearson, Hammond, Parsell, Schultz, Wallace, Long. Prawl, Bacon. Third Row — Woodward. Smith. Andersen. Anderson, Gloor, MacDonald. Sanders. Second Row — Passmore, Steck- ling. Garrison, Tefft, Pashby, Howe, Struthers, Payne, Bottom Row — Luebs, Erb. Heiser, Doubt, Mallon, Haney. Barn- ard. Weiland, Bunting. American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS Chairman RALPH DOUBT Vice Chairman GEORGE HEISER Secretary FREDERICK MflLLON Treasurer IflMES ERB Honorary Chairman fl. H. LUEBS Henry Andersen John Anderson Haniord Beatty Robert Brown Joseph Chemlir Ralph Doubt James Erb Paul Gomlin Maurice Garrison Walter Gloor Daniel Hall William Hammond MEMBERS George Heiser Charles Howe Paul Humphrey Peter Jensen Harold Larmore Frederick Mallon Robert Mann John MacDonald Russell Parsell Walter Pashby John Passmore Donald Payne Harry Pearson Frank Prawl Alan Rice Leon Sanders Howard Simonson W. C. Schultz Roger Smith Arnold Steckling Keith Struthers Ward Teift Roger Wallace Donald Woodward Paul Yost THE University of Nebraska student branch of the fl. S. M. E. was established in 1908, twenty-eight years after the found- ing of the national organization. Its purpose is to give engi- neering students a broader knowledge of the mechanical engi- neering field, to give them an independence in their profession, and to allow them to observe the operation of engineering societies. Meetings of the society are held every month to present technical papers written by the student members and to discuss engineering projects with practicing engineers. Various types of special programs and activities are carried on during the year aside from the regular business meetings. Included in these are demonstrations of mechanical devices, moving pictures of industries and their mechanisms, and inspection trip to Omaha, a social party, and the Engineers ' Week. The fl. S. M. E. in 1931 reorganized the 108 student branches and made them a junior organization. This brings the students into a closer contact with the professional engi- neers, flll students in the Mechanical Engineering Department are eligible to membership in fl. S. M. E. Page 300 CORNHUS kT -J 1 I 9 3 ■ ■ ■H ■■ ■1 ■■■PHI HI H I a P ' ' - H WV wj fmi ' 1 V K H F l ■ 31 w l i K f 1 . H r H y Chemical Engineering Society ugu«- , King, KEY Top Row — Grone, Rose. Au lin, H. Johnson, Halner. Helices, Tohnson. Second Row — Cohn. Bull, Hull, Gray, Evans, Parker, Colder. First Row — Hickok, Urbcn, French, Fronkforter. Harper, Hicks, Nielsen, Mullen. Harold flugustin Cooper Butt Arnold Colder Gerald Cohn Richard Evans Kenneth French Howard Gray Donn Grons MEMBERS Harold Hainer Robert Harper George Heikes John Hickok Newton Hicks Gakn Hull Emory Johnson Harold Johnson Jay King Harry Lutz Robert Mullen John Parker Charles Nielsen Richard Rose James Urban IN 1924 a group of students in the chemistry department founded the Chemical Engineering Society. The society is open to all students in the College of Engineering who are chemical engineers. Monthly meetings, with prominent chemi- cal engineers speaking on topics of interest to the society, are held throughout the school year. Motion pictures, depicting various chemical industries, are often shown; and the society takes an active part in Engineers ' Week. The purposes of the organization are: first, to provide a means of becoming better acquainted with the application of chemical engineering to industry; second, to foster a spirit of cooperation and good fellowship among students of the col- lege; and third, to promote the interests of chemical engineering within the University. For three consecutive years, this society has given an award, known as the Chemical Engineering Award, to the outstanding chemical engineer. This presentation, symbolized by a key, has for its merits scholarship and leadership in the field of chemical engineering. Originally appointed as fculty advisor for the group, C. J. Fronkforter has since served continuously in that capacity. Page 301 OFFICERS President ROBERT HARPER Vice President CHARLES NLELSEN Secretary -Treasurer KENNETH FRENCH Sponsor COL. C. J. FRANKFORTER CORNHliSKER KEY Top Row — Van Home, Paltior, Wyland, Johnson. Bottom Row — Orcutt, Dean, Palmer. Keim. Delta Omicron Ruth Dean Virginia Keim Lily Ann Kratky Kathryn Hershner MEMBERS Ruth Johnson Dorothy Orcutt Jeanne Palmer Sally Peltier Vera Mae Peterson Alice Redwood Elizabeth Van Home Molly Wyland OFFICERS First Semester VERA MAE PETERSON President LILY ANN KRATKY Vice President KATHRYN HERSHNER Secretary JEANNE PALMER Treasurer Second Semester RUTH DEAN President DOROTHY ORCUTT Vice President ALICE REDWOOD Secretary JEANNE PALMER Treasurer Claralice Davis Helen Virginia Johnston PLEDGES Carolyn Lehnhoff Mary Tolhurst Jane Welch Henrietta York DELTA OMICRON, women ' s national professional musical sorority, was founded on September 6, 1909, at the Cin- cinnati Conservatory of Music. It was established with the pur- pose of creating and fostering fellowship among musicians during their student days, and with the idea of attaining the highest degree of musical ability individually. Theta chapter was installed in the Fine Arts department of the University on October 22, 1921. In addition to their two regular meetings and musicale each month, Delta Omicron has had a founders ' day banquet, pre- sented an out of town artist in a public concert, and will close the year by presenting its members in a public musicale. The national convention convened at Interlochen Camp, Michigan, and the province convention met at Denver, Colo- rado. The national sorority magazine, the " Wheel " , is pub- lished quarterly. The organization gives material aid to needly and worthy students. It provides for the furtherance of music appreciation, and the promotion of American music and musicians. Delta Omicron is a member of the local Musical Panhellenic and cooperates in entertaining all women music students at a tea each fall. The Delta Omicron president is president of the Musical Panhellenic. Page 302 CORIMHUS kT J 19 36 Delta Sigma Pi KEY Top Row — Young, lohn. Mc- Inlyre. Williams. Holms Bottom Row — Markylan. Freiss, Fritzler. Gray, Scott Robert Alien Richard Becker Lawrence Forsling Howard Freiss Kenneih Fritzler MEMBERS Kenneth Giflen James Gray Frank Holms William John Bruce Mclntyre Edward Markytan Rex Patterson Quinn Scott Fred Warnemunde Bob Williams George Young FACULTY MEMBERS Forrest C. Blood Cleon O. Swayzee DELTA SIGMfl PI, national commercial fraternity, was found- ed on November 7, 1907, at the New York School of Com- merce. The Nebraska chapter of the society was established on March 1, 1924, for the purpose of promoting scholarship in the college of Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi en- courages scholarship and fosters the training of students by practice and research work. Chapters of Delta Sigma Pi are located at fifty-eight principal schools of business throughout the country. Local chapter meetings are held on the first Wednesday of each month, and the chapter also sponsors monthly dinners at which prominent business men speak to the group. To be eligible for member- ship in the fraternity, a student must have a scholastic average of seventy-five or more. " The Deltasig " is the official quarterly publication of the national fraternity. Each year the senior having the highest average in the col- lege of Business Administration is presented with the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key. This recognition is one of the highest awards that a senior in that college can receive. The key is also considered by the commercial world to be one of the high- est honors that can be attained by a commercil student. Page 303 OFHCERS Head Master KENNETH FRITZLER Senior Warden HOWARD FREISS Junior Warden EDWARD MARKYTAN Treasurer QUINN SCOTT Scribe JAMES GRAY Sponsor KARL M ARNDT 19 36r CORNHliSKER KEY Top Row — Taylor, Wintermate, Schlichtman, Major, B. Brown, Lambert, Hinthorn, Wiechert, Schubert, C Bloom, Kuehl. Fourth Row— Beachell, P. Grai. Cook, Lichliter, Farmer, Sou- Icup, Campbell. C. Johnson, Novacek, Bors, Madsen . Third Row — P, Smith, V. Grol, Novak, Atkinson, Bemasek, Nash, Ruyle, Ehlers. Chamber- lain, Cockerill, Livingston. Second Row — Giles, Cruise, Schocke, Brunson, Hiatt, Fran- cis, Pickett, Whitney, W. Keim. Filley. Bottom Row — Mauch, V. Keim, Davis, Henderson, Hallstrom. Goth, Bennett, McFadden, Buxman, Dodrill, V. Johnson. CABINET MEMBERS President ELSIE GOTH Vice President RUTH CflRSTEN Secretary GENEVIEVE BENNETT Treasurer ELINOR McFflDDEN Program Chairman GLADYS KLOPP Program Assistant VIRGINIA KEIM Publicity Chairman MARY DODRILL Publicity Assistant ELEANOR CHASE Social Chairman RUTH HENDERSON Social Assistant VIOLA JOHNSON Upperclass Commission VALEDA DAVIS Freshman Commission EMMA MAUCH Tassels ' Representative ELSIE BUXMAN Y. W. C. A. Representative MARGARET DEEDS Big and Little Sisters ILA FERN HALLSTROM Home Economics Association Harriet Adams Lois Allen Marie Amos Agne s Arfhaud Lorene Atkinson Erma Bamesberger Barbara Barber Ruth Bauder Alice Beachell Genevieve Bennett Madeline Bertrand Ellinor Bignell Gertrude Blaker Clarice Bloom DeLoris Bors Annabel Boyden Bonnie Brown Doris Buell Harriet Burgess Georgia Brunson Mary Jane Butler Elsie Buxman Ruth Carsten Eleanor Chase Phyllis Chamberlain Helen Christianson Marjorie Cockerill Theta Cole Elaine Cook Kathryn Cooley Lois Cooper Berniece Cruise Eva Danielson Valeda Davis Margaret Deeds Leona Degner Elizabeth Detrich Audra Dickson Evelyn Dittman Mary Dodrill Doris Ehlers Dorothy Farmer Ruth Fauq ' iet Doris Feldman Edith Filley Maize Foreman Marjorie Francis Miriam Eraser Ann Gersib Lois Giles Fern Glen Elsie Goth Pearl Graf Vera Graf MEMBERS Edna Granzer 11a Fern Hallstrom Mrs. Wilhelmina Hartung Carolyn Heist Ruth Henderson Donna Hiatt Raymona Hilton Bernetha Hinthorn Marion Hcppert Elizabeth Hornung Janet Horvet Victoria Huebscher Maxine Hulse Dorothy Iverson Louise Jack Lydia lessen Grace Johnson Elvera Johnson Genevieve Johnson Viola Johnson Virginia Keim Wyona Keim Helen Kilmer Kathryn Kilmer Esther Kuehl Ruth Kuehl Cecilia Klemm Gladys Klopp Vesta Koch Viola Krause Evelyn Lageschulte Ruth Lambert Ruth Laune Winifred Lawton Irene Leech Jean Leftwich Lois Lichliter Emmaretta Livingston Rose Luckhardt Ruth Madden Ruth Mads°n Frances Major Emma Mauch Truma McClellan Marjorie Meyer Iva Miller Allaire Miles Doris Mills Harriet Martin Elizabeth Marshall Josephine McCulley Gladys Morgan Elinor McFadden Cleora Murray Mildred Nash Agnese Novacek Novak, Marie Mary Louise O ' Connell Vivian Parr Helen Parley Peggy Pascal Helen Phares Bernice Pickett Grace Pitcaithley Elva Plum Maxine Prather Martha Resler Marion Reynolds Ruth Rice Naomi Richmond Clara Ridder Phyliss Robinson Lillian Rohwer Barbara Romine Katharina Russell Leah Ruyle Marjorie Schick Gladys Schlichtman lona Schocke Frances Schmidt Marjorie Scott Ruth Shobert Dorothy Smith Paula Smith Alice Soukup Ann Soukup Bonnie Spangaard Hannah Srb Betty Stewart Nathalie Svoboda Amalie Svoboda Helen Elizabeth Thomas Maxine Trump Marjorie Tye Olive Van Boskirk Dorothy Vedene Marjorie Walker Neva Webs ' er Helen Wehling Esther Weichert Lola Whitney Alma Williams Eula Wintermate Jeanette Winterstein Janet Youngblut Page 304 CORN H iJ S K E R Kappa Phi fllyce Mae Anderson Fern Anderson Thelma Armstrong Eleanor Bell Jean Browder Nora Bubb Helen Caulk Leona Cordray Alice Crowley £va Davis Valeda Davis Dora Dean Dorothea DeKay Alice Fancher Florence Farvirell Irene Adams Dorothy Beers Beula Brigham Leona Buckley Camille Conger Shirley DePue Arlene Folg er Marie D. Fricka Olga Gadeken Barbara Golden Joyce Grubb Darlene Hansen ACTIVE M EMBERS Marjorie Fraiicia Naomi Frederickson Enid Fritts Lois Gates Nellie Gilman Josephine Givens Gayle Goldsberry Belle Graves Ila Fern Hallslrom Jennie Hearson Bernetha Hinthorn Mary Carolyn HoUman Olive Jack Alice King Iris Knox PLEDGES Harriette Harpster Aleda Hoelener Genevieve Holl Carolyn Johnson Wilma Jordan Margaret Leg Stella LinhcM Georgene McDowell Chelys Matlley Ethel Jane Maurer Phillys Person Bernice Pickett Frances Reed Ruth Lambert Irene Leech Opal Louthan Virginia McDowell Doris M. Mills Ethel Mook Nancy Claire Mumlord Dorothy Sandrock Loraine Schuck Laura Schmer Lillian Seibold Margaret Shaner Maxine Sutfin Mary White Eva Yost Helen Rice Mildred Rolofson Dorothy Romig Marian Sadie lona Schocke Anne Shuman Marjorie Smith Annabelle Summers Maxine West Janet Wischmeier DeLoris Wiiser Doris Woodford KEY Top Row — Wischmoier. ?; ■ ' . Frodorickson. Wissor, Ri. ' ;■■■ Lamberl. Hinlhorn. S .■ ' .it. Maurer, Brown. Third Row— Hearson. McDowell, Bubb, Shaner, Davia, YobI, Person, C. lohnson. Martin. Francis. Second Row — Knox, White. Beers. F. Anderson. Leech. Farwell. Hoelener. Pickett, Rolofson. Bottom Row — Caulk, lack. Hill. Molzer. A. Anderson. Weiner. Hollman. Davis, Schick, Frills OFFICERS President ALYCE MAE ANDERSON Vice President MARY CAROLYN HOLLMAN Recording Secretary OLIVE JACK Treasurer BELLE GRAVES KfiPPfl PHI, national Methodist girls ' dub, was founded in 1915 at Kansas University for the purpose of forming a closer association among Methodist women students and for providing religious training and wholesome social life for col- lege women. Zeta, the Nebraska chapter, was founded in 1920. Topics related to the religious life of students are discussed at meetings of the club. Page 30S CORNHLSKtR y KEY Top Row— Knox, Smilh, Talel- man, Ingram, Spencer, Kriz, Lamb. Third Row — Ginsberg, Gould, Hildebrand, Sorg, lohnson, Lammel. Second Row — While, Ralkin, Taylor, Katz, McWhorler, Stewart, McConchie. First Row — Reed, Ihle, Paulson, Place, Swenson, Wade, Herd- man, Cordray. OFFICERS President JOE REDFIELD Vice President LORETTfl KUNTZ Secretary -Treasurer FRED WEBSTER Faculty Sponsor DR. OTIS WflDE Bernodine Abbott Ted flllely Theodore Anderson Charles Ashby Myrna Athey John Baker Don Bellamy Joseph Bixby Rosalie Breuer John Cattle Harold Civin Jean Clark Carl Cleveland Leona Cordray Howard Cowlishaw William Dean Edith Eason Ina Enevoldsen Howard Fisher Clarence Gerner Harry Ginsberg Max Gould Lew Halderson Barbara Hall Mary lane Herdman Victor Hermann Howard Hildebrand Nu-Meds ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Holland Pearl Housko Bernadine Ihle Bernard Ingram Olive lack Solomon Katz Ola Kavan Eugene Knox Loretla Kunce Kenneth Lamb John Lay Harry Lammel James Lauridsen Bob Long Martha Long Estil McConchie Stuart McWhorter Robert Malmslen Mildred Manske Fred Maxey Ivan May Duane Meier Robert Morris Elaine Morrow Quistin Mutz Hubert Paulson R. E, Penry Donald Petersen Beth Phillips George Place Ruth Price Irving Rafkin Mary Redtf rn Joe Redfield Dorothy Reed Katie Reimer Sylvester Rouse N. C. Scott Rose Mary Selinger Alfred Shamberg Tasker Sherrill Rae Simonson Richard Smiley Jerome Sorg James Stewart Sam Sunderland Maurice Tatelman Evelyn Taulsen Willis Taylor Fred Webster Bernard White Richard Wittmann Doris Yost Everett Yost NU-MEDS was organized to promote scholarship and to pro- vide social contacts for students who expect to enter the medical profession. The group began in 1894 under the name of the University Medical Society, but the name was changed to Nu-Meds and the membership widened to include all stu- dents registered for pre-medic work when the College of Medi- cine was moved to Omaha in 1913. Nu-Meds sponsor Pre-Medic Day and a monthly publication, the " Nu-Med News " . Page 306 Palladian Literary Society Carl Alexis Elinor flckerman Elizabeth Anderson Dorothy Beers Lewis Bottorll Evelyn Diamond Clillord Domingo Ralph Doubt Eleanor Eiche Kenneth Ekwall Velma Ekwall Christine Ferguson Edith Filley Frances Goth Robert Harrison Robert Holland Marion lackson Glenn Jameson Curtis Johnson ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Jorgensen Wyona Keim Keith Kinsey Adelaide Laux Louis Lundstrom Princess Lundy lames Marvin Jean Marvin Grant McClellan Lydia Newell Charles Nielsen Joseph Nuquist Evelyn Osborn Jeanette Osborn Robert Pahl Paul Pankonin Ada Petrea Marie Piazza Grace Pitcaithley Andrew Price Will Reedy Doris Riisness James Riisness Margaret Shaner Robert Simmons Sally Speer Marian Staley Beth Stilgehouer John Stover David Sweany Gillord Swenson Rowena Swenson Gladys Swilt Lenore Teal Alice Terrill George Wiebusch Milton Wittman Dean Worcester Howard Wright PflLLfiDIflN LITERARY SOCIETY was the iirst student organi- zation formed on the Nebraska campus. During its early history, a large share of the extra-curricular and social activ- ities of ' the campus centered around it and the other literary societies. Palladian still has an active and enthusiastic mem- bership. Its activities now include parties, picnics, banquets, and reg- ular programs held in Palladian Hall in the Temple Building, fl large alumni group sponsors annual contests in oratory, essay, short story, and verse. These contests and the regular programs give ample opportunity for members to develop their talents. Palladian considers scholarship of major importance, and it also encourages its members to take an active interest in stu- dent affairs, fl loyal member and supporter was lost with the death of Ex-Chancellor Samuel flvery, in whose memory a special program was held March 14. Page 307 KEY Top Row— Boltori!. Harrison. I F. Marvin. Worcester, Roody Simmons. Alexis, Cook Wright, Swenson, Swoany. Third Row— E. Osborn, I. 0« born. D Riisness, Peterson Wittmon, Pankonin, Stover Diamond, Teal, lameson. Second Row— Filley, Goth, Laux Beers, Ferguson, Slaley, Pit caithley, lorgensen. Swilt Piazza, Newell. Bottom Row — Doubt, ]. A Mar vin, Wiebusch. Anderson lackson, Petrea, Domingo Lundy, McClellan, I Riisness OFFICERS First Term President ADA M. PETREA Vice President MARIAN JACKSON Secretary JEAN MARVIN Treasurer CLIFFORD DOMINGO Second Term President CLIFFORD DOMINGO Vice President ELIZABETH ANDERSON Secretary LENORE TEAL Treasurer WILL REEDY Third Term President ELIZABETH ANDERSON Vice President ROBERT HARRISON Secretary DAVID SWEANY Treasurer WILL REEDY V 19 36 C R N H L S K L R KEY Top Row — Scheriz, Cooley. Bilerson. Andrei, Claylon. Per- kins, Kotlas, Fink, Harlman. Evans. Third Row — Maag, Adams, Leed- ing. Krausnick, Robinson, Long, Hedges, Schnabel. Hoye, Wilson. Second Row — Van Norman. Wallen, Ericson, Manley, Vrzal, Malhieson, Drath, Mc- Cauley, Hoyle. L. Mills. Bottom Row — Reith, Blevins, Rommel, Ruddy, Lyman, Flei- scher, Burt, Bukey, Wible, Host, Redlord. OFHCERS President LEONARD FLEISCHER Vice President WAYNE RUDDY Secretary KATHERINE ROMMEL Treasurer JAMES BOST Pharmaceutical Club Allen Adams Edward Adams Vernon Andrei Mildred Anderson Joe Beatty Floyd Beranek Harold Blevins Paul Bogen James Bost John Brown Dean BuUis Robert Burow Earnest Burden Robert Chambers Robert Christian William Clayton Orval Cooley Ezro Damm Joseph Dennison Stanley Dolezol Laurence Doud lames Dowling Mercedes Drath Charles Ericson Robert Evans Loren Everton Lewis Fink Leonard Fleischer Robert Fox R, Grossnicklaus Harold Grovert ACTIVE MEMBERS fldelbert Harlman Cane Hedges Mclvin Heins Richard Henning Rex Higg " Claire Holmic Wayne Houchen Paul Hoye Evelyn Hoyle Warren Isaacson George Jackson Theodore Jackson Nadine Jacobson Lee Jessup Ralph Judkins Gerold Keim Frank Kersenbrock Howard Kommers Milo Kottos Edwyn Krausnick Doyle Leeding Clifford Lo ' g Robert McCauley Irvin Maag Harold Manley Donald Mathieson W. Otto Miller Lucille Mills Thyra Moore Lio Mulligan William Murphy Donald Nevin Charles Patch Richard Perkin John Peterson Wilbur Pilster Floyd Rediger Raymond Reith Franklin Reynol ds Eugene Robinson Katherine Rommel Wayne Ruddy Charles Salem Richard Sanener William Schertz Walter Schnabel Kathryn Simpson Kenneth Sloan Verne Smith Richard Snyder Francis Stafford Theresa Stava Florence Surber Ronald Taddiken Robert Van Norman Kenneth Vrzal Leonard Walker Floyd Wallen William Webster James Wilson Walter Ziegenbein ONE of the largest organizations on the Nebraska campus, the Pharmaceutical Club now includes all the students of the College of Pharmacy. The purpose of the club is to bring about a closer association among students interested in Pharm- acy as a profession, in their social and educational activities. Various functions of the organization include the sponsorship of Pharmacy Night and a Freshman Picnic; it also acquaints the freshmen of the college writh the faculty members and other students. Page 308 Phi Chi Theta KEY Top Row — WoltB. Marshall. Standilord, Lomly. Matloson Second Row — Burt, Worlhman, Pospisil. DeTar. Bottom Row — Crowley. Pierce. Galloway. Butler. Davis. fllaire Barkes Miriam Butler Dorothy Chapelow Betty Cherny Alice Crowley Carolyn Davis Virginia DeTar Barbara DePutron ACTIVE MEMBERS Doris Eastman Lorraine Hitchcock Lois Hiotl Marie Lemly flileen Marshall Cornelia Matteson Helen OGara Ruth Pierce Elma Pospisil Helen Rosker jean Reese Ruth Shankland Margaret Standilord Ina Maria Smith Harriet Wolle Eleanor Worthman RHO chapter of Phi Chi Theta was installed on the Nebraska campus May 31, 1927. The installing officer was Miss Bess Vessey Third Grand Vice President of the national organiza- tion and a professor at Denver University. The purpose of the organization was to secure a higher degree of business edu- cation among girls in the College of Business Administration. Dean ]. E. LeRossignol and Dean flmnda Heppner are honor- ary members of Rho chapter. To be a candidate for membership to Phi Chi Theta, a girl must be at least a sophomore working for a degree in Business Administration, and she must have an average of seventy- eight. This year Rho chapter has carried on a program of having a report which would be interesting to girls in the business world given at each meeting by one of the members. These reports have brought forth some facts which are important to any girl in business. , , ■ ■ i • 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 fulfilled the requirements of out- standing character and leadership. Alaire Barkes was the win- ner of the award this year. Page 309 omCERS President MIRIfiM BUTLER Vice President ALfllRE BARKES Recording Secretary AILEEN MARSHALL Corresponding Secretary RUTH PIERCE Treasurer ALICE CROVi LEY CORNHUSKER KEY Top Row — McConchie. Taylor. Focht, Ritsness, Orcutt, Boodleman. Fourth Row — Lee, Eastburn, B ' adstreot, Casebeer, Winger, Cahill. Hassler, Bittinger. Third Row — Gaboon, Jackson, Bird, Yochum. Bayer, Cole, Phillips. Second Row — Knox, Rowley, Frye, Chapman, Mallon, Birk, Goodman. Burr. Bottom Row — Fox, Burgess, Al- way, Klauss, Fulton, Iverson, Rausch. OFHCERS First Semester President flNITfl KLFIUSS Seceretary -Treasurer RUTH FULTON Second Semester President VERA WILSON Secrelary-Tresaurer RUTH FULTON Physical Education Club THE Physical Education Club is an organization of all stu- dents majoring and minoring in physical education. The purpose of the club is to furnish social opportunities for the members through monthly " get togethers " , and to further pro- fessional interest through talks and speeches relating to the profession. Each class sponsors one party during the course of the school year. The faculty usually gives the first " get together " in the fall. The annual Physical Education Banquet is held in the spring in honor of the graduating seniors, fit this banquet, recognition is also given to those club members attaining high scholarship records. Throughout the year, interclass tourna- ments are held at the end of each of the major sports seasons. The program of the club is under the supervision of a board which is made up of the faculty sponsor of the club, the presi- dent and secretary-treasurer, the president of the Physical Ed- ucation Honorary, and the four class representatives. Sophomore, junior, and senior members of the club are elected to the Physical Education Honorary after they have fulfilled certain requirements in scholarship, dependability, and professional attitude, flnnouncements of these are made in the fall and in the spring. Other offices of the organization are the Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman Class Representatives, who are Evelyn Burgess, Gladys Martin, Idella Iverson, and Cora Fox respectively. These representatives act as chairmen for the affairs given by each class in the Club. They also act on the board which handles the program for the year. Faculty sponsor for the Home Economics Club is Miss Lenore fllway. Page 310 Council of Religious Weliare KEY Top Row — Erct. Rombolt Mc- Millin. Rice. Sinclair. McClel- Ion. Henry Third Row— Pallerson. Hornlord, Runge. Hill. Alexis. Wi»ch- meier. Mills. Hayes. Smilh Second Row — Savery. Drew. Kile, Clark. Weilkamp, Hoyes. Wilder, Wolle. Savery. Amos Bottom Row — Green. Rangeler. Lohrmann. Hendricks. Spacht. Freeman Werner. Kirby. Neill Carl fltexis Virginia flmos Ray M. Baxter Nora Bubb Carol Clark Hester Freeman Edwin Hayes Herbert lackson STUDENT REPHESENTflTIVES Caroline Kile Eleanor Kirby Theodora Lohrmann Grant McClellan Elizabeth Moomaw Jennie Neill Millicent Savery Bud Scott Robert Sinclair John Steinhauss fll Weitkamp flc Wischmeier Quintin Wilder Mildred Williams Theaople Wolle rpHE Council of Religious Welfare is made up of three groups: i group fl consists of faculty members who have been ap- pointed by the Chancellor; group B consists of Umy rsity pastors, the secretaries of the University Y. W. C. fl. and Y. M. C fl and representatives of religious organizations, group C consists of student representatives from each of the religious organizations and of the University Y. W. C. fl. and Y. M. C. fl., two students from each organization. The Council meets once each month, flt these meetmgs the plans of the various committees of the Council are presented, and addresses are given by members of the Council or by in- vited guests. The activities of the Council are carried on by six committees: the committee on survey and study, the committee on speakers and counselors, the committee on local churches, the commit- tee on campus problems, the committee on courses and meth- ods of religious instruction, and the committee on publicity. Each of the three groups has a program of its own in addi- tion to the participation in the activities of the Council as a whole. Group C each year sponsors an International Fellow- ship Banquet and a picnic for the whole Council. Page 311 OFFICERS Chairman MISS GRACE SPflCHT Vice Chairman PROF, fl fl REED Secretary THEODORfl LOHRMflNN Chairman Faculty Member PROF O. H. WERNER President S:udent Representatives HESTER FREEMflM Secretory Student Representatives ZLEflNOR KIRBY CORNHtSKER KEY Top Row — Leonard, Ryan, Cos- grove, Fischer, Frey. Second Row — Kunzman, Swen- son. Levin. Kaiser, Parr. Bottom Row — Snipes, Shearon, Cass, Dolby, Pipal, Walker. Sigma Delta Chi Lewis Cass Sherman Cosgrove Eugene Dalby Jack Fischer ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralston Graham G ' ant Parr George Pipal Irwin Ryan Don Shearon Johnston Snipes Gilford Swenson OmCERS First Semester President JACK FISHER Vice President CARLISLE MYERS Secretary EUGENE DALBY Treasurer SHERMAN COSGROVE Second Semester President EUGENE DALBY Vice President LEWIS CASS Secretar " DON SHEARON Treasurer GEORGE PIPAL Chapter Adviser GAYLE C WALKER Willard Burney Howard Dobson George Frey PLEDGES William Kaiser Richard Kunzman Lynn Leonard Arnold Levin James Edward Murray Donald Wagner FOUNDED at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, on April 17, 1909, Sigma Delta Chi has developed into a pro- fessional journalistic organization of 43 undergraduate chap- ters in universities of the United States and 34 alumni chapters. This year the fraternity is launching the greatest expansion program of its history, with new alumni chapters being organ- ized in principal cities throughout the country. It is the aim of the organization nationally to promote a closer union among newspaper editorial workers, many of whom are Sigma Delta Chi members. Undergraduate members are chosen largely from the junior and senior classes in the School of Journalism, men of the great- est professional promise being selected. Each pledges himself to pursue journalism as a life vocation. The University of Nebraska chapter was founded during the 1915-16 school year, and a large percentage of the chapter alumni have risen to positions of prominence in the field of journalism. Activities of the local chapter on the campus this year have included professional gatherings for journalism stu- dents, issuance of a special edition of the Daily Nebraskan, and sponsorship of the Awgwan, humor publication. Page 312 CORNHUSKE 1 I 9 3 Sigma Eta Chi Leona Brandes Mary Cassel Dorcas Crawford Marie George Eleanor Greusel Lois Johnson ACTIVE MEMBERS Martha Leelers Margaret McMasler Naomi Mendenhall Eleanore Pabst Lilhan Rohwer Henrietta Sanderson Gloria Schleiqer Vera Schneider Eunice Schwedhelm Margaret Standilord Margaret Tunberg Ruth Wilhams Janet Youngblul KEY Top Row — Brandes. Mendenhall. Schneider. Wyland. Schleiger. Second Row — Schwedhelm. Cas- sel. McMaster, Johnson. Heald, Beavers. Bottom Row — Honnold. Buck. George. Sanderson. Pabst, Standitord. Crawford. Mary Laura Beavers Fern Boumemeier PLEDGES Sally Peltier Harriet Wolie Molly Wyland SIGMfl ETfl CHI, national Congregational Women ' s organi- zation, was founded at the University of Ohio on May 1, 1923. The local Epsilon chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska, February 22, 1928. Miss Ruth I. Seabury is the national sponsor of the organiza- tion. National honorary members are Judge Florence E. Alien, first woman district judge, Mary E. Wooley, president of Mount Holyoke College, and Margaret Slattery, noted speaker and young peoples ' worker. The primary aim of the group is to promote religious educa- tion and a liner type of church loyalty among Congregational women students and to form a social group in which spiritual developme nt may advance in harmony with education. To become a member, the candidate must complete a course in Congregational history and Christian principles. The usual scholarship average is required as well as a knowledge of the workings of the organization. The local chapter holds weekly meetings in Ellen Smith Hall. Miss Margaret Pnderson is the present sponsor. The programs and speakers are noted for their variety and interest. The sorority takes an active interest in intramural sports, endeavors to arouse interest in the church through social and religious activities. Page 313 OFFICERS PresidcT.: HENRIETTA SANDERSON Vice President ELEANORE PABST Secretary KATHRYN LOUISE BUCK Treasurer MARIE GEORGE CORNHU§KER A KEY Top Row — Urban, Meade. Dworak, Mills, Dobson. Klein, Kotyza, Maher, Jorgensen. Second Row — Hendrickson, Stout, Clark, Bell, Harkness, Sharrick, Reider, Damm. Bollom Row — Lugn, Schramm, Thrasher, T e I e n, Rathbun, Burns, Barbour, Bengtson, Van Royen. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Frank Bell Robert Bennett Russell Burns Leonard Duerfeldt Robert Henderson Jay Jorgensen ACTIVE MEMBERS George Klein Fred Kotyza lohn Maher Graysin Meade Lloyd Mills Keith Rathbun Henry Reider C. B. Schultz Alfred Sharrick Thompson Stout Robert Teten Glenn Thrasher Frank Urban OFFICERS President KEITH RATHBUN Vice President ROBERT TETEN Secretary -Treasurer RUSSELL BURNS Editor GLENN THRASHER Advisor PROFESSOR SCHRAMM THE national organization of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was founded as a fraternity for students of geology in 1915 at the University of Kansas. The Nebraska chapter originated as a local " Pick and Hammer Club " in 1916, and became affiliated with the national society as Delta C hapter in 1917. The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to aid its members in their advancement in social, scholastic, and scientific fields, and to promote friendship and cooperation between the univer- sities and scientific schools in the United States and Canada. The society is also devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics. Members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon are picked for their schol- arship and personality from the students who have a major in geology. Lectures and discussions pertaining to science along with the regular business are conducted in the meetings which are held regularly twice each month. The geology library in Morrill Hall was built up in part by the local chapter and is a fine addition to the entire University as well as the geology depart- ment. The fraternity holds national conventions every two years; and publishes a quarterly magazine called " The Compass " . Page 314 C R IM H U S K E R flgnes flrthaud Vincent flrthaud Lorene Atkinson Erma Bamesberger Alice Beachell Harold Benn Hulda Bennett Elsie Bernasek Russell Bierraan Ivan Borman Delores Bors Darnell Braun Phyllis Buraess Ruth Corsten Marjorie Cockerill Leo Cocksley Wesley Cook John Culek Robert Daniell Neil Dawes Evelyn Dittman Francis Elkins Wallace England Gilbert Erickson Ruth Fauquet Maize Foreman Ivan Frantz Mariam Frazier Dorothy French Arnold Gadeken 4-H Club MEMBERS Lois Giles Anna Bell Gill Fern Glenn Denver Gray Elinor Green Lawrence Gustafson Milton Gustafson Dick Hansmire Clifford Heyne Raymona Hilton Bernetha Hinthorn Walter Hoegemeyer Eunice Holdgraff Kathleen Hunt Louise lack flrdelle James Lydia lessen Cecelia Klemm Dick Larsen Ruth Laure Winifred Lawton Lois Lichliter Emmerelta Livingston Morrison Lowenstein Rose Luckhardt Ivan Lux Harriet Martin Allaire Miles Albert Moseman Agnes Novacek Ray Cruiz Pahl Carol Paulus Helen Phares Clarice Peterson LaVerne Peterson Alex Rabeler Donald Radenbaugh Bernard Reinmiller Marian Reynolds Loleta Ring Burr Ross Byron Sadie Marjorie Schick Lester Schmadeke Lloyd Schmadeke lona Schocke William Schrieker Orville Schultz Margaret Spader Dale Smith Frank Svoboda Helen Thomas Fae Traulsen Ester Weichert Norman Weitkamp Francis M. Westcox Donald Whitson Stanley Whitson Alma Williams Edward Zahm KEY Top Row — Schultz, Schmadeko, Pierce, Radenbaugh. L. Peter- son. Schrieker. n. Peterson. Cooksley. Gray. Fourth Row — Phares. Weitkamp, Lipp. Sanders. Heyne. Sadie, Moseman. D Whitson. S Whit- son, Carter, Krisl. Third Row — lames, Guslalson, E 1 k i n, Weichert, Hinthorn, Traulsen, Larson, Schmadeke, Lowenstein, Lux. Second Row — Reynolds. Giles. Jack, Klemm, French, Dittmann, Atkinson. Luck harl, Cockerill. Fauquet, Schocke. Bottom Row — Giles, Bernasek, Svoboda, Carsten. Erickson. Bengtson. Burgess. Paulus Novacek, Foreman. OFFICERS President LA VERNE PETERSON Vice President ESTHER WEICHERT Secretary ALBERT MOSEMAN Treasurer AGNES ARTHAUD SPONSORS MISS ALLEGRA WILKENS MR. RALPH COPENHAVER Page 315 R N H t S K EB KEY Top Row— Koefer. Taylor. Clizbe, Hendricks, Palmer. Pickett. Second Row — Phillippe. Caley, Weaver, Lohrmann, Kile, SwenBon, Boers. Bottom Row — Deeds, Humphrey. Hitchcock, Green, Klopp, DsPutron. OFFICERS President LORRAINE HITCHCOCK Vice President GLADYS KLOPP Secretary PHYLLIS lEAN HUMPHREY Treasurer BARBARA DePUTRON Ag. President MARGARET DEEDS General Secretary MILDRED GREEN University Y. W. C. A. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Conference GLADYS KLOPP Finance GAYLE CALEY International Helations JANE KEEPER Membership ELEANOR CLIZBE Nebraska in China JUNE WAGGENER Posters DORIS WEAVER Program and Ofhce JEANNE PALMER Project MARY EDITH HENDRICKS Project AILEEN MARSHALL Publications BETH TAYLOR Social DOROTHY BEERS Social Action ROWENA SWENSON Vespers and Church Relations CAROLINE KILE Vesper Choir MARGARET PHILLIPPE World Forum THEODORA LOHRMANN Freshman Commission ANNE PICKETT COMMISSION LEADERS LORENE ADELSECK BETTY CHERNEY HAZEL BRADSTREET CAROLINE KILE THEODORA LOHRMANN EMMA MAUCH BETTE PAINE ANNE PICKETT MARION HOLLAND ELAINE SHONKA KATHRYN WINQUIST VALEDA DAVIS THE University Y. W. C. ft. was organized on this campus in 1884. Its membership is of women students, facuUy, and alumnae, who accept and practice its ideals for international, inter-racial, interclass, and interchurch goodwill. The many activities of the Y. W. C. fl. include weekly Vespers for worship and meditation; weekly discussions of up-to-date topics by staffs, commission, and interest groups; the Swap Book Shop, the Friday Evening Dancing Class, and the noon lunches served in Ellen Smith Hall. Annual events are the membership and finance drives, the Nebraska-in-China Week, the Hanging of the Greens Dinner, the May Morning Breakfast, and the Student Conference at Estes Park, Colorado. The World Forum Committee, in cooperation with the Y. M. C. fl., has brought outstanding speakers to the campus. Page 316 CORWHtJSKER Top Row — Malonev. Titler. Boslor, Badgerow, Buckley. Mulhkin, Mauer. Third Row — Lamme, McCarty, Austin, Pickering, Hottman. Cheney. McAdams. Second Row — Schmirda, Davis, bchacht. Bannister, Wenzlaif, Closs. Hopkins. Lorenz. Bottom Row joeld, Neely, Harman, Wade, PhilUppe, Durand, Omen, Gibbons. 1 ■ j I 9 3 Vesper Choir ' ' HE Vesper Cnoir oi tne University Y. W. .. C. fl. was organized in 1921. The first choir had a membership of ten girls, while the present organization, under the leader- ship of Margaret Phillippe, numbers thirty members. The members are 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 group at Easter time and at Christmas. The choir endeavors to carry out one of the purposes of the Y. W. C. fl. by giving an opportunity for self-expression in the presentation of religious music. THE Freshman Cabinet of the University Y. W. C. A. was organized four years ago. Its membership is composed of the officers of the Freshman Commission Groups. This Cabinet, aided by the various Commis- sion Groups, arranges the Christmas Ves- pers, assists the out-going members of the Senior Cabinet with the May Morning Breakfast, held in honor of the mothers of Y. W. C. A. members. This year, the Cabinet undertook a new project, and, with the coop- eration of the " Daily Nebraskan " , sponsored a White-Gift Christmas Service. The group holds weekly meetings at which topics of interest are discussed and outside speakers brought in to present ideas relative to their work. Freshman Cabinet Top Row — Enckson, Cooper, Clizbe, Card Sscond Row — Diller. Lau Lahr Boldman, Pyle. Bottom Row — Pascoe, Spencer. Kile. Green. Fletcher, Dickey. Page 317 I 36h CORNHtSkER KEY Top Row — Radenbaugh, Hu!t- auist. Liebers, M e c h a m, Wamer, Chaloupka. Third Rov — Glandon, Richards, Borman. Joy, O. Larson, Sand- ers, Carder. Second Row — Manary, Pearl, Wasson, Bengtson, Loewen- stein, Kivett. Bottom Row — Whitson, Hans- m i r e, Bertramson, lefiers, Crowe, R.Jacobson, W.Jacob- sen. OmCERS First Semester President VERNE lEFFERS Vice President RODNEY BERTRAMSON Secretary-Treasurer HAROLD DAVIS Second Semester President ALBERT PEARL Vice President ARELL WASSON Secretary-Treasurer CLARE GLANDON Faculty Rdviser PROF. L. K. CROWE Varsity Dairy Club John Bengston Rodney Bertramson Ivan Borman David Carder Wallace Chaloupka Hugh Chay Harold Davis Clare Glandon Richard Hansmire MEMBERS Harold Holmbeck Leroy Hultquist Verne Jeffers Donald Joy Winifred Jacobsen Russell Jacobson De Loris Manary Floyd Mecham Ray McCarty Harry Kivett Oakley Larson Richard Larson Lawrence Liebers filbert Pearl Don Radenbaugh Chris Sanders flrell Wasson Palmer Welsh Stanley Whitson THE Varsity Dairy Club, organized in 1915, has as its pur- pose the promotion of fellowship among students of Dairy Husbandry, the development of closer contacts with the Dairy Husbandry Department faculty, and the extension of a lasting interest in the dairy industry. With these ends in view, the club has sponsored many extra- curricular activities, including two very successful parties and a special meeting to acquaint all freshmen men of the fig Col- lege with the work of the club. During Organized figriculture, the club served lunches to several hundred campus visitors at the Dairyland Cafeteria, fls a climax to the year ' s work, the Varsity Dairy Club sponsored the students ' annual dairy cattle and dairy products judging contests. The club also defrays part of the expenses and sponsors the dairy judging teams which represent the University in national competition. The Cattle Judging Team made creditable records at the Dairy Cattle Congress in Waterloo, Iowa, and the National Dairy Show in St. Louis, Missouri. The Dairy Products Team placed first in ice cream judging and seventh in all products at the national contest at St. Louis, while James Warner received a $600 scholarship. Page 318 CORMHUSKER i I 9 3 Wesley Foundation President MERLYN COOK President flLYCE MflE ANDERSON Vice President MARY C. HOLLMflN President ORVILLE HUTCHINSON Vice President JOHN LIMING CABINETS Wesley Players Vice President VIRGINIA KIRKBRIDE Secretary-Treasurer LOIS GATES Kappa Phi Recording Secretary OLIVE JACK Corresponding Secretary LORRAINE SCHUCK Phi Tau Theta Secretary ARDELLE JAMES Treasurer Footlight Reporter LILETTE JACQUES Treasurer BELLE GRAVES Chaplain JENNIE HEARSON Chaplain MAX McCAMLEY Student Pastor AC WISCHMEIER THE REV. ROBERT E. DREW THE Wesley Foundation is the Methodist Episcopal Church at work among its students in the University of Nebraska. The aim of the work is to place every Methodist student in a normal church environment during his college days. To this end the Wesley Foundation serves as a connecting link between the 1,700 Methodist students enrolled at the University and the fifteen Methodist churches of Lincoln. The Student Council coop- erates with the pcstor in the attempt to establish as many stu- dents as possible in " a church home away from home " . There are three national Methodist student organizations which are connected with the Wesley Foundation. FCappa Phi is a club for Methodist college women. Phi Tau Theta is the Meth- odist college mens club. The Wesley Players aim " to promote interest in drama as it relates to the educational and religious life of the church " . Page 319 KEY Top Row — H. Reynolds, Sprout, Garrison. M Reynolds, lames. Second Row — Shaner, Fredick- son, Bayer, Shoenberger, Chase. Bottom Row — Probasco, Weeso, Cook, Drew, Wischmeier, Leech. STUDENT COUNCIL President AC WISCHMEIER Vice President IRENE LEECH Recording Secretary NAOMI FREDERICKSON Corresponding Secretary HOPE PROBASCO Treasurer MAURICE REYNOLDS Reporter MARGARET SHANER CORPyHUSKER Top Row — Wolie, Hall, Warren, Guthraan, Wyland, Crippen. Second Row — Donley, Weelh, Carlson, Croble, Pettmger, Mosgrove. Bottom Row — Siltler, Knapp, Davie, Young, Schneider, Kleppinger. Delta Sigma Delta h . OFHCERS DR. GUY L. SPENCER Deputy DR. JOHN C- BRflUER flssislcmt Deputy FRED DflVIE Grand Master WILLIAM GUTHMflN Worthy Grand Master RflY M. KNflPP ..Secretary-Treasurer WERNER SUTLER Senior Page PHIL KLEPPINGER Junior Page HENRY WEETH. Historian RICHARD MOSGROVE _ _ Tyler Walter Dcmn Fred Davie William Guthmon Wayne Harm ACTIVE MEMBERS Phil Kleppinger Raymond Knapp Richard Mosgrove John Schneider Werner Sittler Henry Weeth Robert Young Donald Carlson Jack Crable Dwayne Crippen PLEDGES John Deines Harold Donley Willard Hall David Hazard Leon Pettinger George Warren Gerald Wolfe Page 320 CORNHUSKER fop now-CWmans. VVulbo. Heose. Bickel, Hawkeiwoith. luniT. •-v.Tsor, Armstrong. Fourth Row— Calland, Person. McMahon, Brandt, Reior, Dowell. Halcomb Third Row— Roscow. Tolon. Curran. Stedman, Wellensiek. McMillen, Pettygrovo. Chaco. Second Row— Price. Leiler. Schorllius. Gurske. Eggorl. Paine, Porter. Moses, F. Londis. Bottom Row-Void, Campbell. I Landis. Weberg. Arnold. Olsson. Orlield, Strom, Cummina Phi Alpha Deha OFTICERS CARROLL WEBERG ERNEST V. ARNOLD LOREN G. OLSSON JOHN LANDIS -. ANDREW C. CAMPBELL Justice Vice Justice Clerk Treasurer Marshal Robert E. ftrmstrong Ernest V. Arnold (III) Myron O. Bickel Ralph Brandt Warren W. Calland Andrew C. Campbell Charles C. Chace Claude B. Cumming J. Vernon Clemans James C. Curran Philip H. Custer Eugene E. Dowell Robert Eggert Paul W. Eagleton ACTIVE MEMBERS Philip M. Everson, Jr. Harold Gurske La Verne H. Halcomb Frederick Hawkesworth H. F. Junker Frank E. Landis John C. Landis John Ingemar Monson Richard S. Moses J. Leo McMahon Harry W. McMillen Loren G. Olsson Bayard H. Paine, Jr. Paul E. Pettygrove Richard E. Person George Porter John W. Price Carroll H. Reese Carl E. Reier Robert Roscow William J. Scherlfius Walter Y. Stedman Jess Storrs John G. Strom Charles E. Taylor Adrian W. Tolen Carroll Weberg Otto H. Wellensiek Page 321 CORNHLSKtR KEY Top Row — Johnson, Peterson, Slaughter, Ledwith, V o g t, Davies. Second Row — Potter, Minor. Hotcher, Anderson, Walther. Deatins, Rudolph. Bottom Row — Foster, Adams, Collman, Foster, Warner, Merrill, Sidner, Wright. OFTICERS Magister DflVID WARNER Clerk SEYMOUR SIDNER Tribune HARRY FOSTER, JR. Exchequer ALFRED ADAMS Historian FLAVEL WRIGHT Phi Delta Phi Alfred fldams fl. E. Anderson Lansing Anderson Robert Bulger Harold Conroy John Costelloe Theodore Cruise Thomas Davies William Deakins Horry Foster, Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS Joe Johnson Charles Ledwith Harry Pike L etton Jack Lyman Jack Minor Walter Nolte Louis Peterson Jack Potter Harry Rudolph James Scott Robert Scott Seymour Sidner Robert Slaughter Richard Stines Francis Sturdevant Wayne Thatcher Kenneth Vogt William Walther David Warner Flavel Wright PHI DELTA PHI, professional law fraternity, was organized to promote higher standards of culture and professional ethics in school and in the profession at large, and to unite those working in the field of law. A student must have twelve hours credit in the College of Law and must have an average of not less than 72.5 before he is eligible for membership in the group. These requirements limit rushing to the end of the first semester and also make the organization honorary to some extent. Phi Delta Phi was the first national legal fraternity founded, having been organized at the University of Michigan in 1869. Through the combined efforts of Professor Charles A. Robbins and the twelve charter members, a local chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1895, just four years after the College of Law was established as a part of the Uni- versity of Nebraska. The local chapter holds meetings every two weeks at the various social fraternity houses on the campus. Usually some member of the legal profession gives a lecture on some phase of legal work. The official quarterly magazine known as the " Brief " , is published and circulated to the local chapters by the National society. Most of the faculty members of Nebraska ' s Law College are members of the Fraternity. Page 322 CORNHUSKER Top Row — Zimmer. Pelerson. Hiisness. Winger, Haberman. Luckey, Second Row — Cassel. Rogers, Beers. Brockway. Klaner. Bottom Row — Meyer. Farwell, Graybiel, Finch, Swenson, Pickett. Howard Hall HOWARD HALL was the lirst cooperative house for women students on the Ne- braska campus. It was estabhshed in 1932 through the efforts of the ft. W. S. Board and with the advice of Dean Amanda Heppner and Miss Elsie Ford Piper. The house was named in honor of Mrs. Alice Frost Howard, the first woman to graduate from the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Junior and senior class women are chosen for membership in this house on the basis of scholarship, character, and actual need. This year the head resident of Howard Hall is Ardis Graybiel, and the chaperone is Mrs. Dora K. Finch. Howard Hall has achieved marked success as an experiment in cooperation. WILSON was established in September, 1933, through the efforts of Miss Elsie Ford Piper, who has charge of housing Uni- versity women. The house was named in honor of Mrs. Emma Parks Wilson, who was the first Dean of Women at the University of Nebraska. The membership, selected from freshmen and sophomore classes with the same requis- ites as those of Howard Hall, is composed of seventeen girls. The head resident this year is Gretchen Budd, who was appointed by the Dean. The chaperone is Mrs. Hattie Hill. Through cooperation among members of the group, living expenses are lowered and social advantages are acquired. Wilson Hall Top Row — Knop, Goldsmith. Nelson. Conger. DePue Second Sow — Jensen. Beeson. Gnitln. Dein, Ernst. Goelz. Bottom Row— West. Paine, Hill. Budd, Birk, Houston. Page 323 CORNHtSKER The north porch, pictured above, serves as an excellent spot ior recreational games. Carrie Belle Raymond Hall CARRIE Belle Raymond Hall, spacious and modern women ' s residence hall accommodating 170 students, was opened in 1932. It is a three-story brick building of colonial architecture, located on North Sixteenth Street in the heart of the fraternity and sorority zone. Besides the attractively furnished students ' rooms, there are offices, lounges, recreation rooms, dining hall, ballroom, and outside tennis courts. Dr. Elizabeth Williamson is the social director of the Hall. Miss Hortense Alien is house director, and Margaret Kerl is her assistant. Bonnie Spangaard serves as social chairman, and Thyra Moore acts as treasurer. Margaret Higgins and Mrs. Eva Davis are proctors responsible for keeping quiet hours in the dormitory. The group is governed by its elected council. The major social events of the year are a winter formal and a spring party. Hour dances are held week-ends. The Hall was represented in intramural sports and other University activities. Paga 324 CORMHtJSKER The residenls ol Came Beilc Haymond Hall a;c piclurcd here m Iron! ol the main entrance oi Ihcir dormitory. Carrie Belle Raymond Hall MEMBERS Bernadine Abbott, ' 39 Genevieve flgnev , ' 38 Hazel Anderson. ' 39 Gene Andrews, ' 39 Lola Arterburn, ' 39 Ruby Badgerow, ' 36 Mary lane Barge, ' 37 Ruth Batz, ' 39 Ruth Bauman, ' 36 Roma Beach, ' 39 Margaret Bedell. ' 36 Ruth Bedford, ' 36 Ruby Benlzinger, ' 36 Lois Bestor, ' 38 Wilma Betzer. ' 39 Elizabeth Beushousen. ' 37 Josephine Borron, ' 36 Leona Brandes, ' 39 Mildred Bruning, ' 39 Katherine Buck. ' 36 Kathleen Bunce. ' 38 Frances Burke. ' 39 Edith Burkett. ' 38 Gayle Caley. ' 37 Bess Carpenter. ' 38 Sally Carter. ' 38 Alphia Catania. ' 37 Ruth Cheney. ' 37 Dorothy Chittenden. ' 37 Betty Clary. ' 39 Margaret Clary. ' 39 Betty Clements. ' 39 Helen Closs, ' 39 Addis Cole. ' 39 lean Cornelius. ' 38 Margaret Danlorth, ' 39 Drury Davis. ' 37 Eva Davis, ' 36 Rosemary Davis, ' 39 Dorothy Dorman, ' 38 Olive Eby. 37 Doris Ehlers, ' 38 Jane Ettinger. ' 39 Roberta Flatt. ' 37 Florence Fouchek. ' 36 Helen Ford. ' 39 Marie Fricks, ' 36 Merna Frescoln. ' 39 Elizabeth Gilley, ' 36 Georgia Goold. ' 36 Eileen Grady, ' 36 Eleanor Grausel. ' 38 Adrienne Griffith, ' 37 Irene Hahn, ' 38 Pauline Hannan, ' 36 Camilla Haskins, ' 36 Sybel Haynes, ' 38 Margaret Higgins. Grad. Bernice Hill. ' 38 Betty Hill. ' 38 Lillian Hoegemeyer. ' 36 Jane Hopkins. ' 38 Emma Hormel. ' 38 Helen Anne Howrie, ' 38 Kathleen Hyink. ' 38 Bernadine Ihle. ' 38 Marcis Jackson. ' 37 Willo Jensen. ' 38 Malinda Jochim, ' 39 Henrietta Johnson, ' 39 Carolyn Johnson. ' 39 Helen Johnson, ' 39 Elizabeth Jones. ' 39 Kathleen Jones, Grad. Ola Kavan, ' 38 Esther Kenworthy, ' 38 Margaret Kerl, Grad. Alta Kohlschein, ' 38 Helen Kopecky. ' 39 Wilda Krause, ' 39 Dorothy Kuehn, Grad Dora Larson. ' 37 Berniece Lee. ' 37 Helen Lively. ' 38 Irene Lewis. ' 36 Loris Long. ' 39 Mayme Longcor, ' 36 Anna McCarly, ' 38 Eleanor Moloney, ' 39 Elsie Mansfield, ' 37 Ethel Mares. ' 39 ■Vee Louise Marshall, ' 39 Evelyn Miller. ' 37 Geneva Miller. ' 39 Grace Miller. ' 38 Kathryn Miller. ' 37 Marjory Miller, ' 37 Thyra Moore ' 38 Martha Morrow, ' 38 Evelyn Moser, ' 37 Florence Mosher, ' 39 Lucille Moskovitz, ' 38 Alene Mulliken, ' 38 Eleanor Mutz, ' 38 Clementine Nelson. ' 37 Martha Nye, ' 39 Albino Nemcova. Grad. Joan Patterson. ' 39 Margaret Patterson, ' 39 Frances Pattin, ' 39 Jane Pennington. ' 38 Phyllis Persons. ' 39 Deborah Philipps. ' 39 Lorena Pospisil, ' 39 ' Vivian Prue. ' 39 Gerry Rasdal. ' 39 Alice Redwood. ' 38 Janice Rist ' 38 Feme Robinson. ' 39 Esther Romohr. ' 39 Harriet Rosenfeld, ' 36 Jane Rowley, ' 39 Dorothy Sar, ' 38 Margaret Saxton, ' 39 Gloria Schleiger, ' 39 Helen Schomaker, ' 39 Agnes Semin, ' 37 Bonita Shrader. ' 37 Carol Sims, ' 39 Nina Sittler, ' 37 Sue Smith, ' 36 Bonnie Spangaard, ' 36 Hannah Srb. ' 38 Margaret Stappenbeck. ' 36 Bessie Tipton. ' 39 Marion Tipton, ' 36 Ruth Ann Turner, ' 39 Wilma Vlaak. ' 38 Doris Von Bergen. ' 37 Doris Weaver. ' 37 Gretchen Wells. ' 36 Annetta Wendeln. ' 39 Helois Whitcomb. ' 38 Marjory White, ' 38 Wanda White, ' 39 Roberta Willbee, ' 36 Vera Wilson, ' 37 Evelyn Wiltse, ' 36 Alice Windhusen, ' 37 Henrietta Windhusen, ' 37 Doris Woodlord, ' 38 Eva Woodruff, ' 39 Mary K. Woodruff, ' 36 Molly Wyland. ' 39 Alice Yaggie. ' 39 Marion Young. ' 39 Page 325 -L COR HUSKER •5 B jd fip r j f j (Z7 , HK H , .a w ' X . KEY Top Row — Freiss, Phillippe, Mansfield, Heaney, Linnart, Kelly, Magee. Second Row — Wjllbee, Byron, Moomaw, Fitzsimmons, Baker, ScotI, Hill. Bottom Row— Beck, Pabst, Sto- well, Cassel, Rathburn, Gore. OmCERS President LOIS RATHBURN Vice President EVELYN STOWELL Secretary DORTHEfl GORE Treasurer RUTH FREISS Chaplain MflRJORIE SCOTT Editor VIRGINIfi GflLEHOUSE Sigma Alpha Iota Constance Baker Velora Beck Maxine Durand K. Fitzsimmons Ruth Freiss Virginia Galehouse ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorthea Gore Inez Heaney Ruth Hill Stella Linhart Elsie Mansfield Elizabeth Moomaw PLEDGES Harnett Byron Mary Cassel Vera Kelly Louise Magee Eleanor Pabst Margaret Phillippe Lois Rathburn Marjorie Scott Evelyn Stowell Roberta Willbee SIGMA ALPHA IOTA, oldest and largest national musical fraternity for women, was founded in 1903 at Ann Arbor, Michigan. It aimed to aid serious-minded musical students in developing all possibilities for musical advancement. At pres- ent there are sixty-four active chapters and twenty-five alumnae chapters in the United States. Kappa chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska School of Music on March 17, 1915. Sigma Alpha Iota maintains a colonial house known as Pan ' s Cottage at the MacDowell Colony, Peterborough, New Hamp- shire. Artists of international reputation, such as Lucrezia Bori, Amelita Galli-Curci, Myra Hess, Lily Pons, Gertrude Stein, Grete Stuckegold, Rose Bampton, Edith Mason, and Gladys Swarthout, are affiliated with the fraternity as honorary mem- bers. A musician who has established and maintained an out- standing reputation for high musical standards may be invited to become a chapter honorary member. Each month a musicale is presented by the members of the chapter in order that they may gain increased musical knowl- edge, enjoyment, and poise in performance. Page 326 BOOK VI iktdol cf(Midi CA it CJM ' LuJj uM. NEBRflSKfl MEMORIAL STADIUM w tl » STAFFS CORWHtSKER iM A Dobson Bible Scott Heldt OFHCERS Chairman PROFESSOR R. D. SCOTT Vice Chairman L. E. GUNDERSON Secretary-Treasurer I. K. SELLECK MEMBERS PROF. R. D. SCOTT DEAN T. I. THOMPSON L. E. GUNDERSON L. F. SEflTON JOHN K. SELLECK D. X. BIBLE R. E. CAMPBELL G. W. HOLMES JAMES HELDT HOWARD DOBSON Athletic Board of Control WHEN Memorial Stadium was built in 1923, there arose a need for an administrative body to control all University athletic affairs and their consequent financial obligations. To meet this situation the Board of Regents created the Athletic Board of Control on January 1, 1924. Originally there were eight members, six of whom were University officers determined by virtue of the offices they held, and two of whom represented related interests. Since 1932 student representation has been accorded through a senior member of the Student Council and a senior member of the " N " Club. fls the board is now composed, the University officers are faculty representative Professor Scott, Executive Dean T. J. Thompson, Finance Secretary Gunderson, Purchasing Agent Seaton, Manager of Student Activities Selleck, and D. X. Bible, Athletic Director. The latter two men are ex-officio members. R. E. Campbell has been named by the University ' s Alumni Association, while G. W. Holmes is an officer of the trust com- pany which issued the Stadium bonds. The Student Council and the " N " Club are represented this year by Howard Dobson and James Heldt, respectively. Having provided financing plans for Memorial Stadium and the Coliseum, the Board of Control now concerns itself with responsibility for the inner workings of the athletic department. In the varied scope of the board ' s duties there are: changes that may be necessary in the coaching staff, approval of all athletic schedules and contests, maintenance of the athletic plant — the Coliseum and the Stadium, supervision of the department ' s finance activities, and encouragement and guid- ance of a complete intramural program. Page 332 Varsity Coaching Staff KEY Top Row— Potz. Minor, Knight, Deppen, Adams, Miller. Bottom Row — Weir. Schulto, Bible. Selleck, Lyman, Browne. D X. BIBLE, Athletic Director _ .. „ . D. X. Bible Football coach . Assistants Henry F, Schulte. W. H. Browne. Roy Lyman, Ed. Weir Basketball coach W. H. Browne Assistant ' ° " ' ' = ' Seban coach W. W. Knight Track coach Henry F. Schulte Assistants Ed. Weir, Harold G.Pelz Cross country coach Henry F Schulte Bcxing coach Harold Mathews Sw.mming coach 1° ' ' ' , ' " f Tennis coach Gregg McBr.de Fencing coach Dr. R. G. C app Gymnastics coach Charles Miller Wrestling coach " ' ° " ' PROBABLY the finest tribute that can be paid to Nebraska ' s Coaching Staff is that wherever the Cornhusker teams go they are not only feared for their prowess, but they are admired for the sportsmanship which they display. Guiding the Department of Athletics as Director is D. X. Bible. Besides this important position Mr. Bible is football coach, and during the seven years that he has been at the University the Scarlet and Cream gridmen have advanced into the national limelight. Roy Lyman, formerly with the Chicago " Bears ' , professional foot- ball eleven, tutors the Cornhusker linemen, and H. F. Schulte, W. H. Browne, and Ed. V eir complete the football coaching array. Mr. Browne built a smooth basketball quintet this year that featured a fast-breaking offense and a shifting zone defense. The oldest member in point of service on the coaching staff is Henry Schulte, a nationally-recognized track authority. Perhaps the youngest man on the staff. Jack Minor, directed the swimming squad to six victories in seven dual meets, tying for first with Iowa State in the Big Six Conference meet. Page 333 CORNHUSKER KEY Top Row — Beyer, Glenn, Letson, Loder, Francis, Hopt, Dohr- man, Lynde, Humphrey, Pflum, Campbell, Rice. Fourth Row — L. Carroll, Pankon- in. Baker, Wampler, Chapman, Dawson, Heldt, Ellis, Meier, Douglas, Funken. Third Row — Pohlman, Mohr, Reynolds, Mowbray, Trimball, Carroll, Easlerday, Benson, Dodd, Hems, Eager, Bockes, Gibbs. Second Row — Bishop, Reed, Rimerman, LaNoue. H. Jacob- sen, Yelkin, Chambers, Kuk- lin. Pelers, Beaver, Flasnick, McGinnis. Kremer. Bottom Row — lones. Amen, Har- rison, Cardwell, Hill, Holm- beck. DeBrown, V. Jacobson, Larson. XX ' KT OFFICERS President FRED CHAMBERS Vice President HARRY KUKLIN Secretary-Treasurer VIRGIL YELKIN Sergeant-at-flrms LADflS HUBKfl Wilson Andrews Paul Amen Howard Baker Jack Barry Henry Bauer Chester Beaver Robert Benson George Beyer Robert Belka John Bishop Bill Bockes Robert Brown Edward Bignell Warren Callcnd John Campbell Lloyd Cardwell Leon Carroll Linus Carroll Reed Carsten Fred Chambers Kenneth Chapman Dick Cockburn Sherman Cosgrove Russell Cummmgs Kenneth Davison Wallace DeBrown Kelvin Deming Jack Dodd Elmer Dohrmann Douglas Dort Theodore Doyle Ronald Douglas Bert Durkee N " Club MEMBERS George Eager Dan Easterday Floyd Ebaugh Ralph Eldridge Jack Ellis Lawrence Ely Lowell English Don Flasnick Sam Francis Glen Funk Bernard Funken Jock Gavin Robert Gibbons Charles Gibbs William Glenn Jack Green Richard Hagelin Standley Haight Leland Hale Omar Hems James Heldt Neal Hill Robert Harrison Harold Holmbock Carl Hopt John Howell Ladas Hubka Gavin Humphrey Gerald Hunt Robert Hunt Jean Jack Harold Jacobsen Vincent Jacobson Robert Joyce John Krause Willard Kremer Harry Kuklin Jerry LaNoue Ray Larson Robert Leacox Richard Leask Sol Levine Dwight Loder Ralph Ludwick Glyndon Lynde Walter McDaniel Lester McDonald Kenneth McGinnis Fred Mallon Fred Malteson Bob Mehring Neal Mehring Franklin Meier lack Mohr Emmett Morava Paul Morrison Charles Mowbray Lawrence Nelson Edward Orcutt Lester Pankonin Robert Parsons Voris Peden Gus Peters Walter Pllum Edwin Pohlman Reed Poore Ralph Reed Carroll Reese Edwin Reynolds John Richardson Ben Rimerman Howard Roberts Bernard Scherer Fred Shirey Loren Simons Glenn Skewes Clee Smiley Harry Sorenson Gerald Spurlock Bob Stevens Robert Thornton Wayne Thurman Cleveland Trimble Allen Turner Ed Uptegrove George Wahlquist Lloyd Wampler Fred Webster Herbert Weston Henry Whitaker Clyde White Harvey Widman John Williams Julius Wittman Virgil Yelkin Eugene Zuspann THE wearers of the " N " , University athletes who hove won Varsity letters in the various branches of sport, first banded together during the school year of 1916-17. Dr. Stewart, who was then Director of Athletics, had seen the desirability of a closer comradeship between the athletes that would enable them to contribute more to the University than just competitive efforts. Certainly his scheme has been fulfilled by the growth of the " N " club, both in membership and activities. fit the end of each sport season, new letter winners are init- iated into membership whereupon they receive the symbolic little iron " N " . Only last year the club organized all alumni eligible for membership, so the group now includes men from the earliest of the University ' s teams. Their special meeting before the game on Homecoming has become a significant annual event. Sponsors of the " N " Club are Coach D. X. Bible and Coach H. F. Schulte. Page 334 CORNHUS kT -J 1 I 9 3 Mohr Baslian Houston Athletic Managers THE student athletic managers for the 1935 lootball season were the following: Jack Mohr, senior manager, and Donald Wiemer, George Bastion, and Robert Houston, junior managers. Three of six sophomores are selected to be junior managers, and one of the three junior managers is chosen to be the senior manager. These selections are made through an elimination method and the men are appointed by Coach Bible. The student managers are in charge of the general care and checking out of all football equipment. They are present at all practice sessions and home games, but only the sen- ior manager goes to the out-of-town games with the team. THIS year at the University of Nebraska there were six cheer leaders chosen to lead cheers at the rallies, football games, and basketball games. Ralph " Whitey " Reed was elected YELL KING and his assistants were Bob Hillyer, Jim Harris, David Bernstein, Bob Eby, and Galen Jones. The various positions are assigned for each game so that the work will be equally divided, fl representative from the cheer leaders is chosen to lead the students in cheers at the out-of-town games in order to maintain spirit away from Lincoln as well as at home games. The group cooperates with the Corn Cobs and Tassels in promoting pep for the student body. Cheer Leaders Top Row — Horns. Eb Boitom How — Bemslein, Reed. Jones. Hiliyer. Page 335 CORNHIJ§KER KEY Top Row— Mills, Martin, Leask, Stout, Ivins, Crittenden, Wenke, Elmore, Adams, Brain. Fourth Row— Wiemer, Schrciner, Kralik. Chittenden, Cass, Erck, Wisen, Boye, Friedman, Wall. Third Row — Bernstein. Hedlund, Place, Little, Martz, Schwart- ing. Clark, Stieiler, Bunting, Levin. Second Row— Jensen. Uhri, Pipal. Kruger, Morilz. S w e n s o n, Smith, Barney. Blackburn, Heady, Kunzman. Bottom Row — Wittman, Scheele, Rasmussen. Reed, E a o e r, Bradley. Newcomer , Wiley. Baker, Newmeyer. OFTICERS President TED BRADLEY Vice President ROY KENNEDY Secretary BILL NEWCOMER Treasurer BOB HUTTON Sponsor KfiRL M. flRNDT Floyd Baker Ted Bradley John Brain Lewis Cass E. Chittenden George Eager Lloyd Friedman Frank Griffey Harry Hammer Francis Hanna Alien Adams S. Blackburn Donald Boehm Arthur Boye James Bunting Willard Burney Robert Burns David Bernstein D. Chadderdon Pi Epsilon Pi MEMBERS George Heikes Roy Kennedy Leonard Kruger Dick Leask Vance Leininger Arnold Levin Ross Martin Bill Newcomer L. Newmeyer Dale Oder George Pipal lack Rasmussen Ralph Reed Bob Hutton Dick Rider Elmer Scheele V. Schwarting Evan Smith PLEDGES Lyle Christensen Donald Clark Bill Crittenden lames Elmore Martin Erck Edwin Getscher Earl Heady Earl Hedlund James Ivms Lyle Jensen William Kralik R. Kunzman James Little Robert Martz Web Mills Austin Moritz Lyndle Stout Gifford Swenson Robert Teeple James Wall Donald Wiemer Clare Wiley Milan Wisen Milton Wittman Allan Woolf George Place Bill Sawtell John Schreiner Lamar Stanley Robert Stiefler Robert Wadhams Donald Wagner Paul Wenke Gordon Uhri PEP, represented on the emblem by the Greek letters Pi Epsilon Pi, stands for the chief purpose and function of the mens ' pep club. Corn Cobs. Having been organized in 1921, it became a member of national Pi Epsilon Pi in 1925, which includes chapters at Kansas, Kansas State, Iowa, Iowa State, Missouri, and Washington Universities. To promote school spirit and encourage student interest in athletics, the members cooperate in organizing rallies and attend all football and basketball games in a body. With the Tassels, girls ' pep group, the Corn Cobs form the nucleus of the football cheering section. Membership is limited to the sophomore and junior years requiring athletic eligibility only. Each fraternity has two mem- bers, one in each class, and the unaffiliated students are repre- sented by twelve. Page 336 CORNHtSKE i I 9 3 6 Erma Bauer Eloise Benjamin Genevieve Bennett Gretchen Budd Elsie Buxman Gayle Caley fllphia Catania Betty Cherny Doris Cochran June Day lean Doty Doris Eastman Elizabeth Edison Helen Eppler Doris Erickson lean Fetter Marjorie Francis flrdis Graybiel Virginia Hall Donna Hiatt Tassels MEMBERS Jean Hoog Jane Holland Regina Hunkins Virginia Keim Muriel Krasne Ruth Kuehl Esther Ladenburg Georganna Lehr Theodora Lohrmann Eleanor McFadden Betty Magee Louise Magee Jean Marvin Iva Miller Mildred Miller Martha Morrow Rosalie Motl mine Mullikan Eleanor Neale Ruth Nelson Theoro Nye Jeanne Palmer Jane Pennington Margaret Phillippe Virginia Pitchiord Naomi Richmond Mary Ann Rosencrans Elizabeth Shearer Selma Schnitter Alice Soukup Theresa Stava Esther Stein Jean Stone Rowena Svfenson Virginia Veith June Waggener Jane Walcott Jean Walt Katherine Winquist TflSSELS, girls ' honorary pep organization, made its debut on the Nebraska campus on February 23, 1927. ItB purpose is to act in a non-political way for the promotion of school spirit, sportsmanship, and fellowship. The members demonstrate an active interest in athletic events, taking a prominent part in ail pre-game rallies and attending all football and basketball games in a body. In the fall, the Tassels conduct the sale of University Players ' tickets The membership of Tassels includes two members from each sorority house, members from Carrie Belle Raymond Hall, two members each from Howard and Wilson Halls, and nine mem- bers from unaffiliated students at large. KEY Top Row — Hall, Rosencrans, Walcotl. Schnilter, Morrow. Veilh, Hunictns, I- Miller. Mar- vin. Hiatl. Fourth Row — McFadden. Gray- biel. Stone. Waggener, Ben- nett, Buxman. Keim, Mott, J. Holland. Palmer, Winquisl. Third Row — M Miller. Fetter, Stava, Doty. Soukup. Nye, Cahill. Cherny. M. Holland, Caley. B. Magee. Second Row — Krasne. Phillippe, Nelson, Swenson. Budd. tp- Eler, Francis. Stem. Eastman, adenburg, Catania. Bottom Row — L. Magee, Walt, L o h r m a n, Bauer. Neale. Shearer. Hoag. Day, Kuehl, Benjamin, Edison. orncERs President ELIZABETH SHEARER Vice President ELEANOR NEALE Secretary JEAN HOAG Treasurer ERMA BAUER Page 337 IP tl » SPORTS VARSITY FOOTBALL COflCH BIBLE ' S 1935 Scarlet-clad gridmen swung into action against the University of Chicago in Memorial Stadium, September 28. Lloyd Cardwell blasted his way to three touchdowns as the Nebraska forward wall functioned in mid-season form to upset the Maroons of the Big Ten, 28-7. The Cornhuskers journeyed to flmes on October 5 to open Big Six conference competition. Although the Cyclones threatened often, the Scarlet defense was courageous, and Francis ' punting aided mater- ially. Cardwell, LaNoue, and Dohrmann scored touchdowns for Nebraska, and Iowa State fell, 20-7. On October 12, the national champions of 1934, the Vikings of Minnesota University, invaded Lincoln for the season ' s classic. Two coast-to-coast chains broadcasted the thrrlling battle, and 35,000 fans jammed the stadium, but Nebraska was defeated, 12-7. Scherer and LaNoue were outstanding. VARSITY FOOTBALL THE effects of the crushing Minnesota fracas were apparent the following week at Manhattan as the " underdog " Kansas State eleven held the mighty Comhuskers to a scoreless tie. Johnny Williams and Sam Francis were the only bright spots in the listless Nebraska attack. Coach Bible sent an inspired squad into the Dad ' s Day game at Lincoln, October 26, against the Okla- homa Sooners. Despite a drizzling rain the Nebras- kans were brilliant in every department, and Bauer s and Howell ' s passing, Shirey ' s alert line play, and Cardwell ' s running sent the Sooners home on the short end of the 19-0 count. fit Columbia, November 2, Nebraska handed Mis- souri its first set-back of the season, 19-6. The Tigers scored first, but the Huskers retaliated under How- ell ' s leadership. Francis plunged to two of the Nebraska markers. VARSITY FOOTBALL KEY Leit; HOWELL ELLIS RICHARDSON Right: BENSON DOYLE MORRISON THIRTY THOUSAND Homecomers were treated to some tense moments in Memorial Stadium, November 9, as the Scarlet overcame the stern chal- lenge of Kansas University. Although the Jayhawks counted first on a freak kick-off play, Cardv ell and Francis put Nebraska ahead, 12-7, as the first half ended. Kansas scored in the third quarter, but LaNoue and Francis combined to effect another Nebraska touchdown which proved to be the win- ning margin, 19-13. Heldt, Wil ' iams, and McDonald led the Husker defense. Thus Nebraska captured its sixth Big Six Conference football title in the last eight years. Nebraska dropped a close decision at Pittsburgh, November 16. Pitt was perhaps the strongest team in the East, but the Scarlet fought every bit of the way, featuring LaNoue, Benson, Francis, and Howell. Bauer knocked on the touchdown door with long, accurate passes, but Pitt clung to its slender margin, 6-0, to win. VARSITY FOOTBALL TO complete a difficult schedule the Biblemen came home for the important interseclional tan- gle with Oregon State on Thanksgiving. Both teams featured the open game, gambling on long chances to score, gjiving the big crowd many thrills. With less than eiaht minutes remaining to play, the Beav- ers led, 20-19, but the Nebraska regulars returned to the lineup, driving 65 yards in 13 plays, to win. Thus ended the collegiate comoetilion of ten Nebraska gridmen: Bauer, Benson Eidridge, Heldt, Holmbeck, Hubka, LaNoue, Morrison, Scherer, and Williams. The Associated Press placed Scherer, Shirey, LaNoue, Cardwell, and Francis on the flll- Conference team. LaNoue was honored on the flll- flmerican choice of Ted Husing, famous radio sports announcer, while the Associated Press listed Scherer on the third All-American team. Both Scherer and LaNoue were chosen to play with the All-Stars of eastern colleges in a San Francisco charity tilt on New Years Day. B A S K E T B A L L BflSKETBflLL SCHEDULE 1935-1936 Games at Home Oppo- Nebraska nents December 17 — Brigham Young University ... 53 34 January 10 — Missouri U 31 26 January 13 — Wyoming U 31 22 February 1 — Kansas State 43 30 February 3 — South Dakota U. 48 27 February 15 — Iowa State 49 20 February 24 — Oklahoma U 55 24 February 28 — Kansas U. 36 43 BIG SIX CONFERENCE STANDINGS BflSKETBflLL Won Lost Kansas Nebraska Oklahoma Kansas Stale Iowa Stale Missouri 10 7 5 3 3 2 Reading Top to Bottom — Elmer Dohr- mann, forward; Harvey Widmon, guard; Paul flmen, forward and guard; Howard Baker, forward Center Picture — Leland Hale, for- ward. B A S K E T B A L L BflSKETBflLL SCHEDULE 1935-1936 Out-ol-Town Games Oppo- Nebraska nents December 20— Minnesota at Minneapolis 41 24 December 27 — Wyoming at Laramie 46 42 (Four overtime periods) December 28— Brigham Young at Provo 39 46 December 30 — Utah at Salt Lake City January 3 — Santa Clara at Santa Clara.. 48 47 48 61 January 4 — Stanford at Palo fllto 39 42 January 7 — Denver U. at Denver 35 45 January 18 — Oklahoma U. at Norman 40 33 January 20 — Kansas U. at Lawrence 23 45 January 25 — Iowa Stale at flmer 40 41 (Overtime) February 8 — Missouri U. at Columbia 43 33 February 11 — Kansas State at Manhattan 40 32 March 12— Olympic Game Try-outs — Oklahoma fl ' M. at Kansas City 19 36 Reading Top to Bottom — Lawrence Nelson, center; Robert Parsons, guard; Robert Leacox, forward; Floyd Ebaugh, center; Henry Whit- aker. forward. Center Picture — George Wahlquist, forward. V A R S I T Y T R A C K .W ' : ' r V Linus Carroll edging out a win in the 220 yard low hurdles in the Oklahoma dual meet; Lochner finishing first in the meet ' s two mile run; Cardwell and Jacobsen garn- ering first and second in the 100; Ward of Oklahoma leading Cardwell and Jacobsen to the tape in the 220; Noble of Kansas in a high spot during the conference meet at Lincoln; Pankonin winning the 440 in the Oklahoma dual meet. The following men were awarded track letters; Beaver. Cardwell, Chapman, Cos- grove. Chambers, Funk, Francis, Height, Jacobsen, McGarraugh, Pankonin, Rist, Toman, Warnke. and Ball (minor). IP J i MEN ' S INTRAMURALS MEN ' S INTRAMURALS TOUCHFOOTBflLL was the first competi- tion of the year, a sport in which almost every house on the campus entered. The title was won by flcacia by viriue of an overtime period game with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team. Pi Kappa Alpha won third place from ATO. The winning team was composed of Smith, Owen, McKinzie, Sain, Chase, Krieg, Kotyza, Chambers, Redfield, and Dobson. Phi Kappa Psi took possession of the soccer championship by defeating the Acacia team 1-0. Carpenter made the winning goal in the last minutes of the fourth quarter. Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi finished in third and fourth places. The Phi Psi team was made up of Wiggenhorn, Jeffrey, Benton, Carpenter, Phelps, Joyce, Ball, Wiemer, Pugsley, Hol- bert, Christensen, Weaver, Moose, and Ham- mond. Bernie Scherer led the Phi Gamma Delta team to a 22 to 18 victory over a determined Acacia five to annex the Class A basketball title. Minier, Peterson, Lortisher, Harding, and Scherer played for the Phi Gams. Sigma Phi Epsilon was crowned Class B champion, with Sigma Chi second. The Sig Ep team was composed of Douglas, Jensen, Pflum, Durkee, and Zuspann. Alpha Tau Omega proved to be the best in foul circle shooting and won the basket- ball free throw. Beta Sigma Psi took second, Sig Alph third, and Phi Delt fourth. Paced by Seeman, the Phi Kappa Psi team had little trouble in taking the water polo tournament from Sigma Nu. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the third place play-off from the Phi Gams. The swimming meet, a new event this year, drew only a few teams into com- petition. The Sig Alphs presented excellent form to win over Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Nu, and Phi Kappa Psi. KEY Reading down: 1. The Sigma Alpha Mu handball champions. 2. Phi Gam won in Class fl basketball. 3. The flcacia touchfootball team, the winner. Below; 1. Sixteen Phi Psi ' s won the soccer championship. Page 348 MEN ' S INTRAMURALS AFTER conceding the first game to the Phi Psis, Beta Theta Pi came from behind to take the volley ball championship. Each oi the three games was closely contested. The Sig Eps won the consolation match by taking two straight games Irom the Pi K fls in a hotly ioughl battle. Wahlquist and Nolle were the key men in the Beta lineup. Gay, Woolery, Tassie, Whitaker, and Begley were the other Beta players. With the greatest number of fraternities ever to take part in an mtramural rifle shoot, Delta Upsilon proved most skilled Beta Theta Pi nicked a bulls eye to crowd Sigma Nu into third place. Robert flvery, Jack flvery, lack Rathbone, and Richard Smiley com- posed the D. U. squad. Bowling was another new sport added to the intramural schedule in the year of 1935- 36. Delta Upsilon proved to be too much for the flcacia team, winning two games out of three to take the championship. Beta Theta Pi was victorious over Zeta Beta Tau by a total of nine pins in the entire match during the consolation play. The Delta Upsilon keg- gers were Nye, Sarson, Callahan, Epperson, and Sawyer. Sigma Alpha Mu breezed through a large field of competition to take the handball tournament from Beta Theta Pi for the second year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Upsilon ended in a tie for third and fourth places. The SAM team was Rosenstein, Swartz, Finkle- stein, Goldware, and Woolf. Winners for the third time in four years. Sigma Alpha Mu with Ervine Green and Arnold Levin won the intramural debate from a field of both fraternity and Barb groups. Beta Theta Pi was the runner up in the tournament. The dribating was sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho, honorary fraternity. KEY Reading down: 1. Rifle marksmen worlc out in Andrews Hall 2 Sigma Alpha Mus intramural debate duo 3. These five Sig Eps won the Class B basketball. Below: 1. Volleyball winners were these nine Betas. Page 349 HAROLD PETZ Director of Intramurals Warn pier, Woolery, MEN ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS THE Department of Intramural Athletics, created to pro- vide recreative and competitive sports for the men of the campus, has had a successful year. The addition of more sports and an increase in the number of men com- peting have been the factors of this success. The program, made up of fifteen different sports, takes an entire year to complete; such an extensive schedule provides recrea- tional facilities for both the men students in the organized houses and those who are unaffiliated. The winner of each field of competition is awarded a trophy which is presented at the Interfraternity banquet at the close of the year. In addition, the various sports are scored on a point basis, and the fraternity having the greatest number of points at the end of the season is given the Jack Best trophy for the ensuing year. fit the present time, Harold Petz is the head of the intramural department, and is assisted by William Homey and Charles O ' Gara, and three student officials, shown above. Each house has its intramural manager, which forms a sort of nucleus for the management of these athletics. The Barb groups of the campus have their individual competition in the same sports as do the affil- iated men, but compete towards different awards. Page 350 (] « D WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 1 •4 r f ' l ELIZABETH BUSHEE MISS MflTILDfl SHELBY MISS MABEL LEE iop new— Lenr, i eaLe, Meyer, oaroour, Caiey. Bottom Row — Taylor, Palmer, Riisness, Bushee, Yoder, Hunkins. W. A. A. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL COUNCIL Elizabeth Bushee President Doris Riisness .... Vice President Mary Yoder . Secretary lean Palmer . . Treasurer and Concessions Manager Georgonna Lehr Assistant Concessions Manager Ruth Fulton ...Expansion Chairman Eleanor Neale Mimeograph and Booklet Chairman lane Barbour . " Cornhusker " Chairman Sarah L. Meyer Activities Chairman Regina Hunkins .. . Sports Editor Faith Arnold Points Chairman Mary Priscilla Stewart Cabin Chairman THROUGH its varied program of activities the Women ' s Athletic Association offers opportunity to all women of the University to engage in recreational sports. The aim of the organization 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 an 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 Federation of College Women. Both Intramural Sports and Sports Clubs are under the supervision of the Council. At an annual fall mass m.eet- ing a cup is presented to the intramural group who earned the highest number of points during the entire fntramural season. Points are given for the number of girls of the group who participate, and the place gained in the various tournaments. An individual plaque is awarded for each tournament to the winning group. Among the activities carried on by the Council this year was an Ice Carnival. A recreation hour for both men and women was held beginning mixed sports for the Univer- sity. A W. A. A. Handbook was circulated among Fresh- men women. Concessions for the football and basketball games were again managed by the Council. The cabin, which was completed last spring, was used for various entertainments of the organization, and is always avail- able for the use of all women students. Page 352 Bollom Row — Kotouc. McFadden, Munt. Riisness. Bushee, Bidder, Waggoner, Woaver. W. A. A. Sports Board THE girls in charge of the intramural Sports and Sports Clubs form a body known as the W. R. fl. Sports Board. The Sports Board is in turn supervised in its direc- tion of the various sports by the Executive Council. During the season for her sport, each board member arranges tournaments, schedules games, and is directly responsible for the management of the sport. The faculty adviser assists her at all times in determining the type of competition, the rules to be used in the sport, and the supervision of the tour- nament games. She calls meetings of the intramural representatives from each group in order to explain the sport and arrange- ments for the tournament. EVERY organized intramural group on the campus is represented by an intramural head who relays information between the Council and Sports Board and her intramural group. She informs her group of the various sports, as their season arrives, enters teams in the sports, and supervises the general intramural activity of her group. The intra- mural head has much to do with arous- ing the interest of the girls in sports, and guiding them in participation in the sports. The intramural head is responsible for see- ing that those who participate from her group comply with the requirements set by the Sports Board and Executive Council. W. A. A. Intramural Board Top Row — Jackson. Magee. DuRand. Walcoti, Swindel Second Row — White. Liebendortcr. Birk. Stem. Woodford. Switt Bottom Row — Wekosser. Burgess. Baxter. Riisness. Davis, Bowman, Soukup Page 3S3 COMPETITIVE SPORTS 5 V ' .- T SOCCER Baseball, the first sport offered in the fall, was directed by Ruth Fulton. As the name implies the ball is kicked, but pitched as in baseball. In this tournament. Kappa Delta won, with Chi Omega runner-up. Nebraska Ball, the first inside tournament, is played with a giant volley ball, which must be voUied over a net seven feet high. Kappa Delta won, with Raymond Hall finish- ing second. Elinor McFadden directed the tournament which was participated in by nineteen teams. Bowling is the sport which attracts the greatest number of girls. Each group may enter as many teams as it wishes. Leagues, consisting of four teams each, played a Round Robin tournament which was directed by Elaine Shonka. Then the league winners played an elimination tournament. Delta Gamma won by a close margin in the final game with the Kappa Phis. Baseball is played late in the spring, when outdoor games are most enjoyed. Ruth Hornbuckle was in charge of this sport. The tournament last spring was won by the K. B. B. team, while Kappa Delta was runner-up. Basketball is one of the most organized team tournaments with two practices required of each team before they may compete. June Waggener directed the Round Robin tourna- ment made up of three leagues. The final game between Kappa Delta and Gamma Phi Beta was won by the former. Ping-Pong was played during the same season as basketball, offering a less stren- uous individual game to those who prefer it to the more active team sport. Frances Knudtzon supervised the tournaments. The doubles tournament was won by Delta Gamma with Jo Marsden and Marjinny Mil- burn playing. The singles tournament was won by Ruth Fulton, Innominate. KEY Kappa Delta at bat in Soccer Baseball. Mary Stewart, voUying the Nebraska Ball. fl group of coeds on the bowling alley. Kappa Delta at bat again, this time for Baseball. The K.B.B. team ready to jump for the basketball. Below — Ping Pong finalists extend congratulations. Page 354 SPORTS CLUBS THE Rille Club is organized on a weekly competitive basis with the ten high girls each week composing the rille liring team. Telegraphic meets were held with other schools during the winter months. Clara Bid- der headed the club this year. Those practis- ing regularly improved a great deal, turning in several perfect scores. The Tanksterettes is a swimming club, which meets every Thursday night, and is directed by Beth Phillips. To become a pledge certain tests must be passed, and to become an active, an improvement test must be passed. The Clubs emblem is a scarlet fish on a white background with the letters N U in white. Golf Club, directed by Maxine Munt, is active in the spring. Miss Rausch is the fac- ulty adviser, who aids in giving instruction. Round Robin or elimination matches are played off on one of the Lincoln golf courses. Tennis Club meets in the spring months also. Idella Iverson organized the club this spring, fl ladder elimination tournament, as well as a consolation tournament, are to be played. The club meets every week. The flrchery Club headed by Catherine Huwaldt used the new archery equipment set up in the dance studio for their weekly meetings. Members of the Club compete dur- inq the winter season in Columbia Rounds followed by a tournament. Margaret Harris directed the spring intramural tournament won by Phi Mu with Kappa Delta runner-up. To become a member of Orchesis, a danc- ing club, a girl must go through a training period in order to learn fundamental move- ments. She must be tested on her skill and in the composition of an original dance. Doris Riisness heads this important club, aided by Miss Moore, faculty sponsor. The outstand- ina activity of this club is the presentation of a Spring Dance Recital. KEY 1. M ?mber3 of the Rille Club practice on the range. 2. The TanksleretteG treading water while posing. 3. Members of the Goll Club practice Iheir strokes. 4 fl member of the Tennis Club practices her swing. 5 fl group of flrchers aiming for the bulls eye. Below — Orchesis members in a rhythmic pose : Oi ' f ' Hoping to instigate mixed sports lor the University, the Council sponsored a recrea- tion hour, offering ship-board games, invit- ing both men and women. Sarah Meyer enjoys a game of shuKle-bocrd above. Notice the telephone on the desk, wrhich is a nevir addition to the W. fl. fl. Lounge, where a Council meeting has been inter- rupted long enough for a picture, fin Ice Carnival was given in January, free to all students. The first Ice Queen, Betty Christensen, Delta Gamma, was presented by Governor and Mrs. Cochran. The start- ing lineup lor the chair race is shown here. Concessions for the football games and the basketball games were managed by the W. fi. fl. lean Palmer, concession head, makes a candy sale in the picture above. The completion of the W. fl. fl. Cabin offers an ideal place for open-house, picnics, or week-end parties, as it has a well-equipped kitchen, bedroom, and long rustic living room with a huge fireplace, flny university woman may use this cabin by applying to the W. fl. fl. ' ■. «£_ THE produclion of a volume such as the " Corn- husker " entails the work and cooperation ol many people. There are a few members of the staff on which the final responsibility is placed; theirs is the duty to direct the work of the others. Although they have spent much time in monotonous, routine work, they have also had the thrill of the actual planning and executing of design and form of the book and have had the satisfaction of seeing it carried out. But there is a large number of workers, the majority of the " Cornhusker " staff, who have contributed their time and energies to the annua! with little opportunity for displaying executive abil- ity or originality. Endless hours of routine typing, calling and office errands has been their job. They have received no glory, no material recognition. But it is this group of workers which has made the " Cornhusker " representative of the students of the school. It is to these faithful and unselfish contributors that the " 1936 Cornhusker " expresses its deepest appreciation. We present this annual, then, not as an exponent of commercial artists and experts, but as a book created by students of the University of Nebraska. That you consider its contents to have recorded clearly and accurately the University in 1936 is our earnest hope. A THE thirtieth edition of the " Cornhusker " is ■jinpleted, the business staff is proud of the businesslike manner which has been symboUc of their year ' s work. The task of fairly distributing the financial burden among organizations and individ- uals is a difficult one. In spite of increased produc- tion costs, we have tried to place the " Cornhusker " within the budget of ell students ct a minimum cost. Realizing that this burden was in certain instances distributed unevenly, we made further reductions. With efficiency and cooperation on the part of the staff, student body and businessmen, it is possible to publish a creditable and representative yearbook within the means of the entire student body fls ama- teur businessmen, the staff members have attempted to present to you a " Cornhusker " built upon their mistakes and experiences, and proudly enough the product of their own enterprise. i- «-A, X- il- .ft ij , iriuO Ju- IP 8 i ADVERTISERS AQ S VUZ I «ftP«s5l aass3 »:3 s ANKERS INSURANCE COMPANY lOF NEBRASKA HOME OFFIGt LINCOLN Page 360 !. s . . . thru these portals pass the " fashion-knowing 95 • • • mTLLER L PATflF Lincoln N c h r a s k a GRUEN, ELGIN, HAMILTON WATCHES W iitch and .Icwclr Repairing h Experts SARTOR JEWELRY CO. 1301 () Street Eincftin, Nchr. Safe Dependahit Quality Meadow Gold ICE CRKAM lU TTER CHEESH Mil K ICE RctTiiirkahlc Record of Sustained Service to the People of Lincoln () er u Period of W ears. BEATRICE CREA II-R C:() n ' A. THE STUDKN T ' S VALET FOR 0VI:R 25 M ARS Keep llial well ; i( i)mc(J appearance b - beinj one (if Diif fe iilai ' customers. n COSTS NO MORE Tn f ' titronize Hxpcri Launderers yAt . -yM . — Kcsponsihic 0 333 No. I2th Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Cotirrtiirtit to thr f ' (iittpu.s Page 361 f (t :: ;ORt GtOt W0: 4 Fas Thru Service EAST and WEST BOSTON NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BUFFALO CLEVELAND CHICAGO DES MOINES OMAHA KANSAS CITY DENVER CASPER BILLINGS SALT LAKE CITY SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES Shortest Routes . . . Fast Time Low One-way and Round Trip Fares Connections with Buses Everywhere CONVENIENT • COMFORTABLE • ECONOMICAL Dependable as the Burlington Railroad Burlington TRAILWAVS Information — Tickets BURLINGTON TRAILWAYS DEPOT Phone B-3888 Lincoln TRACLWAVS! Page 362 luxurious hut no luxury CLOTHES s I I I - 1 i-s ri;i) 1- AsiiK ) s i ( )i $ 17 50 , $0 050 and Z Zd ou (inl ' need to feci tlic c fine clot!ie i i know that these hand on)L-I ttiilnred cltithes have a special distinction — Kicli in coliir — smart in style and cxcecdinSU liinii wcarini}. Hxpcrtly tailored in sinfile or double breasted inodels in plain or sport backs. 102S () St. Open Saturdays Till ' ):()() 1 ' . |. 7 l i s to Look n ' cll " • • ART UNGERS BARBERS • • 119 .North 12tli .Street YEAR ROUND ENTERTAINMENT! STUART LINCOLN ORPHEUM LINCOLN ' S FAVORITE THEATRES TO LIGHTEN FAREWELLS As the days lengthen Into years and school memories begin to dim — remember this: Your friends are as near as your telephone. You can always visit them by long distance. Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph Company " rhra kn Cnmpnn Srrrin;; tt Profile " Page 363 fUc HAVE MORE ROOM BECAUSE THE FORD V-8 ENGINE TAKES LESS ROOM Behind Every Feature of the 1936 Ford Is the Standard of V-8 Engine Quality COMFORT liiii ii;il l o(l rtxnii and wide seals • 112-iiK-h whi-clliasi- with long. Hcxihl.- sprins 0:1 12;{-in h sprinsbaso • (tnl.r- Poisc design cradles all passen- gers belween the springs. 1936 THE coiiipacl dcs itin of the Ford V-8 engine allows more of the ear ' s len ' tli to he usc l for passenger room. This is jnst one vay in h u■ lliis engine from the luxury-oar class adds to your eomf.Hl as a driver and to the comfort of your passengers in the new Ford. For years the finest ars ha e heen distinguished hy a V-lype engine. Ford brouglit this type of engine within the reach of the average motorist. The next great forward step Mas to make every feature of the Ford car measure up to the quality of the V-8 engine. You «an see the interesting results in the new Ford V-8 for 19:i6. Comfort, beauty, driving ease and safety — all are in keeping with its V-8 engine quality. FORD DEALERS OF NEBRASKA FORD V-8 for 4SK rOVR FORD m. iLKH ABOIT THE EW S S-A-MOMH 4 D VCCV.% PER MOyTH F V4 «: PLAINS Page 364 HEITKOTTER S MARKET, Inc. Fancy Corn Fed Beef, Fresh Fish and Sea Food Home Dressed Poultry Phone B-3348 140 So. 11th St. TYPEWRITERS i ' or sale I ' or rental Ro Ai.s s. irrns rM)i :K v()()i)s ki:min(;t()ns I he Royal Portable. llie ideal machine for the student. Nebraska Typewriter Co. Mt N... 12th Lincoln. Xebr. B-21. 7 ALL :CASIONS Dial B-7021 ■J liiri;r variety at all times A nyirhere — A nytime If tin ,iTiv " fr call ( Ireenlioiise I ' -hS l Am Hill Street Rosewell Floral Co, 124 S,,uth l. th I ' Ml 1930 Jzii ' inty-fifc Ycurs r f)( ' ric)ice ill Trust Service • WW. First Trust Compa ny OI- LINCOLN. .NL-15UASKA Page 366 THE MOST NOTABLE AM) POPULAR CEM ENAR OE I ' LIE YEAR IS TMA I OF THE PICKWICK PAPERS THE ELNEST EDLFION OE THE BOOK EVER ISSUED IS lllb: LOM- BARD STREET EDI riON; SO CALLED FROM DICKENS ' S ASSO- CIAIION W LFH NO. 2 LOMBARD STREE I, TLIE HOME OE MARIA BEADNELL. THE ORKJINAL ' DORA ' OE DAVID COPPEREIELD. is )iihlisln ' (l, like the rare Oriilinal, hi 20 Parts, and has absolute Facsimiles of the first states both of the plates by Skymour, Buss, a)i(l ' Pill ' . ai?(l of the reen paper covers. THE PLATES: The Plates are reproduced by a special pro- cess, from the rare First States, and are sucli absolute facsimiles as to be hardly distinguishable from the originals; in the case of the Limited Edition they are printed by hand. The Illustrations in the Ordinary Edition are from the same copperplates, but are machine- printed. The joUowmg nn unant lUms have aho been added in the Introductw n. F. f:siMiLES of 5 P.AGES of the Original MS. of Pickwick, sold at the Red Cross Sale, and now in the British Mu. ' eum. F.xcsiMiLE of the First Announcement of i ' lCKWICK. F.ACSIMILE of the Histohv of Pickwick, partly in Dickens ' s Autograph. In . DDiTioN to the 2 Buss Pl. tes, the 2 sub- stituted Pl.- tes by " Phiz ' are also included. PRICES: Ordinary Edition, 20 Parts, £1. nett; or bound in 2 vols, cloth, £1. lis 6d nett. Limited Edition, on superior paper 1 1000 copies signed and numbered), 20 Parts, £2, nett; or bound m 2 vols., cloth, £2, 12s, 6d nett. Postage to America, 2s. " One of the finest Editions of a nineteenth cen- tury classic that have ' et appeared. " — Times Literary Supplement. An Important Dickens-Trackeray Item of Bibliographical Interest. CATALOGL ' E C F THE LIBRARY C F CFL- RLES DICKENS AS EXISTING AT HIS DECEASE. Reprinted from ? os. 174 and 175 of Sotheran ' s Price Curreyit Literature. CATALOGUE OF HIS PICTURES AND OBJECTS OF ART SOLD AT CHRISTIE ' S, July 9th, 1870, with the prices. CATAL(X;UE OF RELICS FROM THE LIBRARY OF TLLL . 1 .MAKEPEACE THACKP ' RA ' ' . Enriched with characteristic Drawings, Autograph Notes, etc. Rcpnnteci from Sotheran ' s Price Current of Literature J o. J 77. CATALOCUJE OF HIS LIBRARY SOLD BY CHRISTIE ' S MARCH ISth, lSr,4, ir.th the prices. Finely l rinted at the Oxford University Press. )nc volume. Large 8vo., with plates, cloth, paper label. I iMirii) ro 2.= o COPIES, signed and NIIMBERED. PRICE 25s NETT. One OE Ch.wles Dickens ' s Bookpl.ates. printed from the plate acquired by the adverti. ' iers when they purchased his library, will be presented with each copy of PiCKWTCK or the Cataloc;l:e Reprints. HENRY SOI ' HERAN, Ltd. 4. PICCADILLY, LONDON, W . 1, ENGLAND Page 366 LEARNING IS LIFELONG Aflci- raduatioii. wlialr Arc )u unable to attciRl collcficr IIa L ' oil a job (ui (.1(1 iioi wish to sacrifict.? Arc ou tiiiaiiciall imahlc to (.oiiliiuic Noiir cclucalion? II- SO— JJw lAnwQJiAih o 7bJ)haJkha xJbmjJjon (DiviAjLon lliijl) scliixil stiidciils who rcali .c thai their (.diicatini) Jol ' s not end wlicii ll)c ijiadiialc arc tliosc wlm asail thcmseUcs of th ' opportunities for further education by correspondence stud . done at home, at a fraction of tlie expense of attending colleiie. 1-or I ' lirtlicr Information ddress A. A. U V. ). Dinrtor SIAl lO.N A LINCOLN, Ni;i5l ASK A GREENS. WALL PAPER PAINTS ' ' GLASS Ak IISTS SL IM ' LIKS GIFTS 1527 () STRFET TWO LKILNDIA rill ' :ai KivS VARS TY •:• KIVA Operated Hy WKSTLANl) THI- AIRI •S. Inc. SINCH 1904 MODERN CLEANERS SOUKUP and WESTONER 21st and fJ Streets Phone H-2377 Pago 367 Siwdsirdiu and. dlumnL JinxL oi jdif in, OmahcL at MotsiL (paxion. ft ' ' r, , . MUSIC fiT LUNCHEON AND DINNER PRIVATE ROOMS FOR LUNCH. DINNER. TEA AND DANCING ALL PUBLIC SPACE AIR-CONDITIONED Page 368 The Good Things in Life are Generally Expensive ' lU I - M: PiiUW rricts luc the Loiccst in Wiirs 11 II )U are contcmphitin the puioIkisc of a liiiili-iirade (»raiKl or- I prl lil I ' iaiio vc iiriic ou lo ilo so . ( ) wliik- prices arc llic lowest in cais. 1 licrc is Mn inicsticm hul w li.it llicN will aiK.iiicc coiisn.lcralil in the vci near fuliirc. I I etc Ale- I ' xainplcs of IdcKiNs I (i Prices on (,)iialit Pianos! STKINWAV (;k mjs— I. list ' car ' s l.invesl I ' ricc $1,175. N " » Onix $M«5. ClIICKI KINC .V SON (a M)S— liiriiicrlx SiilJ lit S1.27 . Ndh Only $7-45. cKoKca-; sii-ck (a M)s- Kornier I ' ricc S74S. Niiw Onlv $545. STORY Cl.AKk a M)S— Fi rmerl Si ld at $7111). Now Only $425. l-.SllO (a AM)S— l- ' ucl»r l.isi I ' ricc $725. Nu« Onlv $395. wk(;man (a ANi)s— Maiuifiiciurtrs Kciuil Price $650, New (!iiK $. (i5. STOK .V CI. AUK SITDIO I ' l ' KKaiTS $411(1 . lines. Ni.« Onlv $2. 5. sciiMoi.i i;h sii dio I I ' KKans and (a ANi)s— haili r til llmnc I ' riic at Sa in(!s ul $2(111 lu J. Od. STKCK STCDIO ri ' Kini ITS -$4(lll alins, Nn« Onh $275. Jl (■ coidiuJly nivitc you to call mid iiisf)Cif our most conifilctc stock of famous pianos. I.ihcral allouuiuccs for your present piano and easy terms to suit your co)iz ' enience. Fii ' c Years to Pay. I. U) DoJ c Street, ( ) i Ml . .m;i{k. THE lAIHXiT ILKrifKMl MUSK HOUSE IH THE WEST 1212 ••() " Street, LINCOLN, M:1{1 . COAL... I OR .I.N ) Ul.MlM, SYSll.M STANDARD COAL CO. 910 T Street Phone K-68.V1 1 INCOI.N. Ni;m . SK. New Deal Barber • HAIR CUT 35c Shop l. df) " O " 9 Street Lincoln, Nehr. Wlicrt- ill..- ()I ' |-;N AI.I. N. W. Corner Sindinis like NKJin Utli and Sts. 10 i-at PRIVATE BOOTHS B.7W7 I s| ia isiill) y , NINETEEN NINI-: GENUINE MEXICAN CHlLr Acme Lunch-Chill Parlor FAMOUS ACME CHILI Vcrfc I., hilt ]nr ) niir . i l Slii I ' lirty I ' ll id at 2(tc per pint. .15c per quart. 65c per half (gallon, and $1.25 per fiallon. DINNI KS It NCIIi:S — SANDW K.IIKS opi-:n siNHA s .and i: hnings Leaders in Fancv Paslrv and Parlv Specialties ACME BAKERY Open Kver l)a I ' ntil Midniuhl 1 J til ■ Str.-ti Phone H.7XV, Page 363 tebniPi FROM A COEDS iOOK Of KnOWLEDGE HE BEST TIMES ARE HAD BY ALL HOST TO THE MOST UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTIDN LINCDLN , NEBRnSKR Page 370 (jJsjddim} QnvihdmnA. ' irsfinal Statiotury mul (. ' (inls I ' tirtv hiiitatious GRAVES PRINTING CO. y 2 No. 12 I Inc.. In, Whniskii Western Glass and Paint Company Incorporated Al riSIS ' I A IKRIALS 211-13 South llth St. LINCOLN, NKBRASKA W L lla c l cr tiling in " l als " for ■ Diir Par ties, Picnics or S teak l-rics coMi IN M) i.irr us SKKM-; tti Beachly Brothers IMionc li-6557 ▲ Ben Heitkotter ' s IMionc H-1273 14S(I () Street -Credit mul Delivery- ■■ KAsapi.i.n HFAflrNTS C. p. NITRIC ACID C. p. GLACIAL ACETIC C. P. SULPHURIC ACID C. P. HYDROCHLORIC ACID C P. AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE ▼ ▼ THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO.. Iiic Founded 1S39 CLEVELAND, OHIO Page 371 ( tynqhahdaiimiA io ihs ( laA jO 36 First National Bank National Bank of Commerce Continental National Bank LINCOLN CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION Page 37 2 Keeping Pace With Nebraska Vor lit t -two e;irs (he I nion Stock aids ( onipaiiN has I)hi e(! its part in (ho biiiklinu f (he S(a(e. Today as always, its phmt offers to the live stock producers, a dependable and ellicient service in linking the ranches of the west, with the consiiniin » east. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. . . OF OMAHA . . THK GRAND HOTEL (. ' rntriilly l.mtititl in Dincnlincii l.iinnlii M iidirolily I ' riciul C()i-i ' i:i-: SHOP and dimnc i ()() i IN CONM ' C I ION 3ni N. 12(1 TclL-pIinnc H.24S2 LSI: Fairmont ' s Ice Cream ;liul Dairy Products I hex " re r.isicuri cd (or our Protection Tin: I AiKMoM (:Ki;A. n:K COMl ' A.W Lincoln. N c h r :i s k ;t Phone I-2.V»: MI ' IDKAI. ST IDEM SI I ' n.iKs MICHOSGOPHS DIAGNOSTIC and SL KGICAL INSTKl 1I:MS SEILER SURGICAL COMPANY, Inc. I ' liysicians ' , Nurses ' , Hospital and Sickroom Supplies — Pharmaceuticals mki)Ic:ai. aki hldg. Ill S... 17th St. OMAHA Page 373 lx}hsm.iyL Omaha, dioisiL CONANT 16th and Harney Streets 250 Rooms Rates: $2.00 to $2.50 Home of the WHITE HORSE INN yiohiL SANFORD 19th and Farnam Streets 200 Rooms Rates: $1.50 to $2.50 Page 374 VAN SANT SCHOOL oj lU SINESS In fiirtv ■ i tli eur of cdiicalionul unJ plucinunt service • • CO-I 1)1 CM 1(). 1. I)ii iind l veninii Continues tlirtiu lioiil tlic Stnnnu-r VAiN SAN I PLACEMHM Bl RHAU No fees to cmpl cr ur cinpIo t ' J loM C. 1)1 I I ' . ()«ncr 207 So. I ' lili Sircci JA-58W OM ll Distinctii ' c Military F.(iiii[)nifiit ( ' tistoDii :cd hv DEHNER ' S () 1 l I . M-UKASK EXCI I Sl R JIMOK FASHIONS . . . AT (iOl.DSIKIN- CliAI ' MANS Lincoln Stamp »Si Seal Co, . -•• .•. ■. . .■ ( ..is( hron c Tuhlels Murkcr rlislic Notiir und C ' urporu- (ion Sctils I ' luqiirs und V - " l.cdilcrs iind SilJns If : Kt ' cord Kook VI ' ' - - ui; f ' » » ' nJ f " ' }) ' orponiliiin Slock liuoks Stdinps. Sli ' inils, Siipplifs mill Ruhhi ' f ypf 121, " . " Street, l.iiiciiln, Nchr. light l)onietCotn))oiit) • AJlMOty ItnCllHT SmvlCl AT LOW »ATtS ' ELECTRICITY NATURAL CiAS II A K K I-; K I • S " Dine for a Dime " ThroiiiSh our doorwav pa the nicest people in the World— MY CUSTOMERS. F::: A Blacksmith s Vision J r the general store of the t jL I " ' " o ' S frontier village, just acrossthe street from John Deere ' s blacksmith shop, people ot the new settlement had gathered, to trade and talk of many things. Reminiscences of events " back East " . . . doings of Blackhawk ' s Indians on the nearby reservation . . . the government land sales . . . the exploits of Andrew Jackson . . . qualifications of Martin Van Buren . . . the probable duration of the financial panic . . . And especially, since thev were all interested in farming, they talked of John Deere ' s efforts to perfect his new-fangled steel plow so that it would work under all conditions in the rich, black, " urcasv " prairie soil. They saw him coming and going with tri;il plows every day. Above the hum of the saw mill, they could hear him hammering in the shop. " He ' ll never do it " , said one. " Besides, the old plows work all right in timber land, and there is plenty of timber to be cleared off in this country. " " Deere ' s got the right idea, " said an- other, " but, my gracious, where will he get the steel . It would have to come all the way from England. " " I told him the other day, " said a third, " ' Damn the odds, John; why all this trouble and hard work. ' Your plows are good enough; you ' re the on] v black- smith around here, and the farmers will have to take what you make. ' And he said: ' They won ' t ever have to take what I make, but they will take it if I build a plow that will do perfect work in this prairie soil, and that ' s what I ' m going to do. ' " That was the vision, the rugged honesty and the unfaltering determination trom which resulted the John Deere steel plow in the various shapes which became the world ' s standards — the steel plow which conquered the wilderness and became a leading factor in making America the greatest of nations. Later John Deere expressed the same spirit in his familiar maxim, " Build the best and the trade will be quick to appre- ciate it, " and todav the same significance is back of the lohn Deere trade-mark, the badge of quditv which goes on every unit in the complete line ot John Deere Farm Equipment. JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY OM.AH.A, Ni:i?R. SK. Sioux Falls, S. D. Sidney, Nebr. Sioux City, la. Page 376 w ' ' tfjppl POWERED TOGO AHEAD! ' liKliistrial and commercial success depends jjfeally upon a ailable l{leclric I ' lnei ' iiN. l- ' rom this stand- point, .Nebraska is triil " powered to go ahead. " The application of this power to tomorro s prob- lems is tlie responsibility of toda ' s students. " Pro- gress " and " .Nebraska " shall always be synoniy- mous. • • • NEBRASKA POWER CO SCHOOL DAYS KODAK DAYS IMCU RIS MADE TODA- ARE PRICELESS TOMORROW. Kndaks — $5.00 I ' p Hrownic (Cameras — $1.00 I ' p Our Developing and Printinit Will Please ' ' ou. EASTMAN kODAk S ' l ' ORi:S. Inc. 1217 O STREET 2f 2h No. 4Sili Street Phone . l-.i:24 ( H.VRLES EL( E SOX LINCOLN. NEBRASKA A A H r M K!-: SCHOOL. COLLEGE AM) riHLIC I.IRRARY WORK A SPECIALTY THE rsOK I HWKSTERN MUTUAL OF MILWAU- KEE, WIS.. IS . GOOD LIFE INSL R. NCE COM- PANY . . . . .AND ITS AGENTS KNOW THEIR Bl ' SINESS . . . FR.ANK- LIN M.ANN. GENERAL AGENT. AND ASSOCI- ATES H.ARKHR HLDG., O.MAHA. Ni:i{RASK.A. Page 377 Jo ike Sijujdsmi Bodij, of ihsi Vjnwsuiijihj i 7UJ) Lincoln Chamber of Commerce Extends Greetings and Best Wishes for your future Success and Happiness Page 378 Our Plumbing Repair Cars arc oqiiippcil %itli a complete slock of parts and tools to repair iiur pluinhinji • • • sii:am AM) nor w ai i;k " I icruty-ftnir 11 our Srrvicr " GEO. II. WKXTZ, Inc. " I ' luinlicis With a System " IM) ' ) . Street H-1293 i ' () nsi:m) ,uuI n wiondon The Best Laundry AM) ' OKIC CI.HANHRS 2241-4 ' ) () Street IMicnc 15-6577 Since 1893 GOOD PRINTING at KeaM ii;ilile Prices. u must be satisfied or we don ' t want your money. • • • THE FRANKLIN PRESS (;Ai)DS PRIiNTING 225 So. 13th Street Phone 8-2029 LINCOLN m SCHOOL OF COMMERCE I ' rofcssional Business I raining Courses for College (Jraduales. Ash for Hullititt W. . KOIUilNS. rriMdi-nt 2(1 ' ) N,,. 14tli Street IMione M.6774 Van Sickle Glass and Paint Co A A 143 South Tenth Street LINCOLN, NI:BR. SK. iy r v Hovland Swaasan.(S, JL SMART WCAR W-f FOR WOMEN iZ2 ZZ O STREET An institiilion alert to the ncucst trends in feminine fashions • • • and with a pLrsonalit known for its stren.c th and friendliness. Page 379 Over Fifty Years Ago a market for livestock was established at South Omaha where buyers and sellers of cattle, hogs and sheep might meet in open competition. A Few Years Later men of vision formed an organization, the object of which was: " To maintain a commercial exchange; not for pecuniary gain or profit, but to promote uniformity in the customs and usages of members: to incul ' cate principles ot 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 disputes; to acquire and to disseminate valuable commercial and economic information; and generally to secure to its members and patrons " he benefits of co-operation in the furtherance of their legitimate pursuits. " Today This Emblem Identiflei Our Membert The Omaha Live Stock Exchange points with pride to its accomplish ' ment and to the fact that no patron of the Omaha Live Stock market ever lost a dollar through the failure of one of its members. Omaha Live Stock Exchange UNION STOCK yards, SOUTH OMAHA Page 38C HCTEL I INCCLN llollll of iMlinii Allileic-. llicir fiillo " cr I ' opular Priced COMI-.h. SllOl ' aiKi l)lM (i KOOM I ' opular C]k)llege Kcntle . ous IKN BRALTIFI ' L 1)ININ(] ROOMS 1m)|- l ri atc Parlies 2Sl) I-! ccllciit KoiiiiiN $1.50 Ip Oioose HOTEL LINCOLN " The Capital ' s Best " Operated f.-r our Gon.ioit by the IlPl ' IJ- HO I l-LS COMPANY JOHN " OLH " OLSON, Manager 1 OK SNAPr SFRMCR CALL • • • lU TLKirS CLEANERS AM) OVERS • • • Cleaners to Students for 20 ears OKKiLN l. CtitLAtic, Fl.OWKR cuid GIFT COMBLNAIIONS CKI- TFI) BY DANIELSON FLORAL CO. l.Adl. N Mrcit CliMMc K-22J4 LINCOLN. NRBRASKA 1 ■ A GOOD NAME in the MIDDI.F WEST - - - - and an exceptionalli) qood AGENCY CONTRACT 1 QheMIDWESTrEife INSURANCE COMPANY OF LINCOLN. NEBRASKA H 1 faqe 3dl ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES ARTIST MATERIALS FOUNTAIN PENS BOTANY-ZOOLOGY LABORATORY SETS LOOSE-LEAF NOTEBOOKS and PAPER FELT and STATIONERY ▲ A A " THE LEADING CAMPUS STORE " COLLEGE SUPPLY STORE S. G. RANCK, Proprietor " FACING ADMINISTRATION BUILDING " n35 R Street Lincoln, Nebraska 100,000 NEWand USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS DICTIONfiRIES NOVELS RARE EDITIONS Cheapest Prices SaVeMOHey! Cheapest Prices BUY AT COLLEGE BOOK STORES F AC ING CAMPUS STUDENT HEADQUAR lERS FOR 21 YEARS Page 382 i K IN THE FftLL " VH T IN THE WINTER IN THE SPRING 3 dBsdi ddh JunqhLudh andihdh OhchoAbia flS ALWAYS CAMPUS FAVORITES AFTER ALL l S IT ' S THE ORCHESTRA THAT MAKES THE AFFAIR jl f vt HOTEL D ' HAMBURGER " Harhi ' citt ' d Sandiciches " Bu ' Km by the Sack 1141 O Street 1718 Street SHOT GIN SFRMGE HARRINGTON REALTY COMPANY ui:al Ivsiai I-: ixslkanci-: LOANS " f " i ' OHsidt ' T it u privilcin ' to ht ' lp yon with your real estate problems, (. ' omsiilt us! Sharp |{ld ., I.incolii, Nebraska IMione H-3277 ntlN r. H VKKINCTON R. i:. HARRINCTON ) iiur Kodak work gels expert atlrntion through Sepho Service. I mi mmmm . NEPHO PhoioFlnishiiia AT MOS! DHl G SIOKHS Nebraska Photographic Service 226 S(i. llih Street Phone B.194. Pdje 3 3 ' 3[jiDsih TO LOOK AT 0iili hifjul to Drive " TERRfiPLA fE CONVERTIBLE Brandes- Campbell Motor Company OMflHfl, NEBRfiSKfl King Motors, Inc. 1600 O STREET, LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl ▲ A DISTRIBUTORS Terraplane and Hudson Motor Cars Page 384 Your Student Supply STORE • • • APPROVED SCHOOL SUPPLIES for every UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS OFFICE SUPPLIES UP-TO-DATE LUGGAGE OFFICE AND HOME SAFES • • • LATSCII BROTHERS 1124 " O " Street SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND STORAGE MO KRS— S TOKHKS— PACKHKS • • I ' irc-I ' rotif Buildings Separate I-ockcd Kixmis — our (}«) ds Arc Safe In ( )ur Care • • Oil ICI-S iol NO. I-.II.IITII STKKKT I ' llONKS K-2111. H.4444 LINCOLN. GRAM) ISI. AM). NI:BR. - imm. -Devoted ti) the Ser ice of N !•: 15 i A S k A N S for more than 39 years 1)11 I.I.I. I. (, „nd MERCANTILE COVERAGE ( tnil-l.lll. irinUdHII I 1)1 rARTMI ST DWELLING HOUSE INSURANCE CO. I .M.IiH ISA I !(, . (. ) (,0 M.V) Sharp Bidit I INCOI.N car lU- ad ford (Uotlics SI IIS l()l ' C(). !S () I KCOA IS I ' ri- .-.I v.. N.iii ..III S;nt- I I ' . |- " I)()S DAVIDSOX-HAXSEN I orinerly Speirr ' s [.VI S... l. th Street MNCOl-.N Ol- C. . I1 ' L S 1.111-. NI-.1U . SK. For Refreshment.. » BUCK COFFEE SHOP 1131 K H-74M ' ' Say it zcit i Flozcers ' ' • n[ l( I ' ll N KS • ' nl ! I ' l I M Kl • 1)1 K S .MlVMllV liiiU ' Vi. I your tliouiifit fhiL ' crs can express it EICHE FLORAL COMPANY Flowers by Wire 1.111 N Street I ' lliine B-65S3 Page 3d. jcuooJb TbJdh fihiniinq Telephone B-2110 1118 M Street Lincoln, Nebraska (p d nisAA D jthsi QDhnhMAksUi Page 386 FIFTH AVENUE ATLANTIC CITY BOARDWALK Q Stylc Ccnfer of Lincoln ALL KINDS ANI MAKES OF SLIDE-RULES WE CARK A (:t)MPLETK LINE IN ENGLNHHR ' S - - - ARCHII KCT ' S - . - AK 1 ISI ' S SI PPLIF S Special School Discounts Standard Blue Print Co. 141 I liarncN OMAHA. NEBRASKA CHINA — GLASS — SUA HK The Gift Shop of the West Lamps, Pictures. Mirrors China and Class for I- KA IlKM ! and SORORII HOLISES — Monodrumcd I ' atlirns in any pattern desired. • • OMAHA ( ROC KKRY CO. OMAHA. NHKH Sk PRINTING . . . I HATS OUR BUSINESS Formal Bids Invitations Announcements Programs Personal Stationery Boyds I.V1 So. Hill Street riione B.19i; page 367 sisK«Ba«a42Ba:¥ATJ4L« awii 1 (BllEqEHiqhSchDDl I Annual s fi VA rl Photo-Enqravinq jfjj Culor-Plales J Lithoqraphinq Prinlinq Bookbindinq S State Joumal Printing Cn jjj LincDln.Nebr. S Page 388 SAVING ...lAikcTriDAiUaluabk Jhinq Ijou Qan Ckqiwm Behind all success you will lind one formula . . . the Habit of Saving. Other things too are necessary, o( course, but you will never find suc- cess where the importance of setting aside a part of all earnings is un- appreciated. OCCIDENTAL BUILDING AND LOAN flSSOCIflTION 141 North lllh Street Phone B-1410 UNCOLN. NEBRASKA o Dialler whal your Flower iS ' eetis iiiny he CONSL ' I.T I Ki:V AND FRHV l.US () I INCOLN, NEBRASKA B-6 2S STANDARD MARKET SANDI () Mil HROS. W ttOI.HSAl.F. PHOMSIONKRS ( orn Fed Meats Our Spcciali " Special Prices to Fratcrnitict and Sororities " 1535 O Street Phones; B-h591. BhS ' ' : cuf U)oAlsn - Printing A Party Invitations and Programs Social Stationery Wedding flnnounccmontn 236 North 13th Street Phone 8-4500 ▲ ▲ ▲ HODGMAN MORTUARY 1233 K StiLLt LINCOLN, NKBKASkA T T T The Rich Flavor OF Roberts Milk will will ()u iinincdiatcly . . . and the rcjiiil;uit of thai same rich. dchf htful fla or, da in and da nut. will please ou every time oil drink it. • • • Start Drinking ROBERTS MILK To(hiy Roberts Dairy Co. Page 389 RINEHART-MARSDEN Photographers Established 1886 Photographs of Elegance at Moderate Prices OMAHA ' T ]T 0—Brandeis Store Phone Jackson 1732 LINCOLN ST ]r 0— Capitol Hotel Bldg. Phone B-2442 Page 390 th£ Ma jonivhtj. " pHflT MOLLOY MADE covers have been used on so many oi tne nation ' s leading annuals over a long period of time is testimony to the fact that they really do represent more value. The CORNHUSKER, like many other leading annuals, started using MOLLOY MADE covers " away back when " — and the MOLLOY tradem.ark on the cover of this 1936 issue is the best evidence of an eminently satisfactory standard of quality and service through- out the years. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Castle, Roper Matthew C H. ROPER t SONS B-6501 Morticians . . Ambulance HOLLAND TIRE COMPANY A k 245 So. .Ninth Street Phone B-4510 Type The body type in this book was set in CAIRO and fur- nished to the printer by k k k (O. II ' LI.MKNTS OF TMi: Daily Nebraskan ▼ T T Page 391 Acacia -. Ag Executive Board Alpho Chi Omega Alpha Delia Theta Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delia Alpha Omicron Pi . . Alpho Phi 186 187 46 188 189 190 191 192 193 .296 284 194, I9.S 196 197 Alpha S.gma Phi 198. 199 Alpha Tau Omega _ 200. 201 Alpha X. Delta 202. 203 Alpha Zela 285 American Institute ol Electrical Engineers 297 American Society ol Agricultural Engineers .-298 American Society ol Civil Enijinee-s 299 American Society ol Mechanical Engineers. .300 Army Stall 98 Athletic Board ol Control 332 Athletic Managers — — 335 Awawan 94,95 A. W S. Board 47 B Band 125 Barb Council _....173 Barb Inlerclub Council _ -49 Barb A. W. S League 48 Basketball - _ 344,345 Beauty Queens 155-168 Beta Gamma Sigma - 286 Beta Sigma Psi 204. 205 Beta Theta Pi 206, 207 Bizad Executive Council 50 Block and Bridle Club 292 Board ol Regents 15 C Carrie Belle Raymond Hall 324, 325 Chancellor 17 Cheer Leaders 335 Chemical Engineering Society 301 Chi Omega 208,209 Chi Phi 210, 211 Coaching Stall 333 Coed Counselor Board — » 5 1 Coll-Agn-Fun 176 College ol Agriculture 20, 21 College ol Arts and Sciences 22, 23 College ol Business Administration 24, 25 College ol Dentistry 26, 27 College ol Engineering 28, 29 College ol Law 32, 33 College ol Medicine 34, 35 College ol Pharmacy 36, 37 Corn Cobs 336 ■Cornhusker ' 90, 91 Council ol Religious Wellare 311 Crops fudging Team 293 D " Daily Nebraskan " 92, 93 Dairy Club 318 Dean ol Student Allairs 18 Dean ol Women 19 Debate 129 Delta Delta Delta 212, 213 Delta Gamma 214, 215 Delta Omicron 302 Delta Sigma Delta 320 Delta Sigma Lambda 216, 217 Delta Sigma Pi 303 Delta Tau Delta 218, 219 Delta Upsilon .220, 221 Delta Zeta 222, 22 3 Engineers ' Executive Board- Engineers ' Week Extension Division ...52 -177 ....42 GENERAL INDEX Farmer ' s Formal ™v ioc Farm House 224 225 Features .133-153 Football 340-343 Four-H Club 315 Gamma Alpha Chi.. Gamma Lambda Gamma Phi Beta Glee Club Governor 287 288 226, 227 128 .16 Graduate College - 30, 31 H Home Economics Association 304 Housemothers 275 Howard Hall 323 I Innocents 278, 279 Interlralemity Ball 172 Inlcrlraiernity Council _ 184 Intramural Sports. Men ' s 348-350 Intramural Sports. Women ' s 351-355 Intramural Stall, Men ' s 350 Ivy Day - 175 Journalism. School ol 40 Junior Class Section 75-84 Junior-Senior Prom 171 Z Kappa Alpha Theta 228. 229 Kappa Delta 230, 231 Kappa Kappa Gamma - 232. 233 Kappa Phi 305 Kappa Sigma 234. 235 Kosmet Klub 133-132 L Laemmle. Carl 168 Lambda Chi Alpha 236. 237 M Mens Glee Club 128 Men s Intramural Sports 348-350 Military Ball 170 Military Sponsors „ 100 Mortar Board 280, 281 Mu Phi Epsilon 289 Music. School ol 41 N " N " Club 334 Nu-Meds 306 O Omicron Nu 294 P Palladian Literary Society . ' . 307 Panhellenic Council 185 Pershing Rilles (Local) -120. 121 Pershing Rilles (National) 122 Phalanx 124 Pharmaceutical Club 308 Phi Alpha Delta 321 Phi Beta Kappa 282 Phi Chi Theta 309 Phi Delta Phi 322 Phi Delta Theta 238, 239 Phi Gamma Delta 240. 241 Phi Kappa Psi 242, 243 Phi Mu - 244,245 Phi Sigma Kappa 246, 247 Phi Upsilon Omicron 294 Physical Education Club 310 Pi Beta Phi 248, 249 Pi Epsilon Pi 336 Pi Kappa Alpha 250, 251 Publications Board 96 Regents. Board ol _ 15 Religious Wellare. Council of 311 R. O. T. C Section _....99-126 Band 125 Camp Features _ 126 First Battalion 101 Companies A-1, A-2 .102 Companies B-1. B-2 .103 Companies C-1. C-2 .104 Companies D-1. D-2 .105 Second Battalion 106 Companies E-1. E-2 .107 Companies F-1, F-2 108 Companies G-1. G-2 109 Companies HI. H-2 110 Third Battalion Ill Companies 1-1. 1-2 112 Companies K-1. K-2 113 Companies L- 1 , L-2 1 14 Companies M-1. M-2 115 Provisional Battalion 116 Headquarters Companies 1, 2 117 Junior Ollicers 118. 119 Pershing Rilles (Local) 120, 121 Pershing Rilles (National) 122 Phalanx 124 Regimental Stall „_ 99 Scabbard and Blade „ 123 Sponsors „ 100 School ol Journalism.. School ol Music S _ 40 41 Senior Class Section „ 57-74 Senior Judging Team 292 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 252, 253 Sigma Alpha Iota - 326 Sigma Alpha Mu 254,255 Sigma Chi 256.257 Sigma Delta Chi. 312 Sigma Delta Tau 258. 259 Sigma Eta Chi 313 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 314 Sigma Kappa 260. 261 Sigma Nu .262.263 Sigma Phi Epsilon 264. 265 Sigma Tau 290 Sigma Xi 283 Sponsors 100 Student Council 44, 45 Tassels Tau Kappa Epsilon.. Teachers College Theta Chi Theta Nu — . Theta Xi Track ...337 266. 267 38, 39 . 268. 269 291 270. 271 .346 Farmer ' s Fair.. .178 Queens .155-168 Tri-K Club 293 U University Four-H Club 315 V Varsity Coaching Stall . ...333 ■Varsity Dairy Club 318 Varsity Debate 129 Varsity Parties - 173 W W. A. A. Activities „ 356 W. A. A. Executive Council 352 W. A. A. Intramural Board 353 W. A. A. Sports Board 353 Wesley Foundation ...319 Wilson Hall 323 Women ' s Intramurals 354, 355 Y Y. W. C. A 316, 317 Z Zeta Beta Tau 272, 273 Zota Tau Alpha 274 Acme Chill Parlor and Bakery.. Art Unger Bankers Lile Insurance Company Beachly Brothers and Heitkotter Beatrice Creamery Company Beck and Jungbluth Best Laundry Boyd Printing Company Brandes-Campbell Motor Company Buck ' s Collee Shop Burlington Trail ways Butlers Cleaners and Dyers C Castle, Roper and Matthews Clarks College Supply Store Conant. Hotel Cornhusker. Hotel D Danielson Floral Company Davidson and Hanson Dehner Company Dwelling House Insurance Company E Eastman Kodak Stores , Incorporated.. Eiche Floral Company Elce and Son Evans Laundry F Fairmont Creamery Company First Trust Company Ford Motor Company Franklin Press Frey and Frey Florists George Brothers George H. Wentz, Incorporated.. ..369 .363 .360 371 361 383 379 387 384 SB " . 562 381 391 363 382 374 370 381 385 375 385 .377 385 ...377 .361 373 365 364 ..379 ..389 ..375 ...379 ADVERTISING INDEX Goldstein-Chapman 375 Grand Hotel 373 Grasselli Chemical Company 371 Graves Printing Company 371 Green Wall Paper 367 H Harkerts Houses 375 Harrington Realty Company 383 Heitkotter Market. Incorporated 355 Henry Sotheran. Ltd 366 Hodgman Mortuary 389 Holland Tire Company 391 Hotel D ' Hamburger 383 Hovland-Swanson 379 I Iowa-Nebraska Light and Power Company. .375 lacob North Printing Company 386 Jay Worley Printing 389 John Deere and Company 376 X King Motors, Incorporated 385 L Latsch Brothers 385 Lincoln Chamber ol Commerce 378 Lincoln Clearing House Association 372 Lincoln Hotel 381 Lincoln School ol Commerce 379 Lincoln ' Telephone and Telegraph 363 Lincoln Theaters 383 Long ' s Book Store - 382 M Magee ' s 387 Midwest Lile Insurance Company 381 Miller and Paine.. . Modern Cleaners . .361 .367 N Nebraska Power Company 377 Nebraska Typewriter Company 365 Nepho Laboratories 383 New Deal Barbers and Beauty Shop 369 Northwestern Mutual Insurance Company 377 Occidental Building and Loan Omaha Crockery Company. Omaha Live Stock Exchange... .389 .384 .380 Paxton Hotel 368 Petersen Typesetting Company 391 R Rineharl-Marsden. Incorporated 390 Roberts Dairy 389 Rose well Floral Company 365 S Sartor Jewelry Company 361 Schmoller and Mueller - 369 Seller Surgical Company - 373 Standard Blue Print Company 387 Standard Coal Company 369 Standard Market 389 State Journal 388 Sullivan Transler Company 385 S K. Smith Company 391 U Union Stock Yards Company 373 University Extension ...367 V Van Sant School oi Business 375 Van Sickle Glass and Paint Company 379 W Western Glass and Paint Company 371 Westland Theaters. Incorporated 367 W£-m ' - ' ' - . ' n ' ..-iv. VA ' .. • : ' " ' I - ' ; ; . ' I if.H ' ♦ ' ■■) Ut 7 A] ' - , .It ' . • •t ' ' ' " t ■ ■ •, ' ' t- I ' Sf,


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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